23 Burst results for "Erskine"
The Aloönæ Show
"erskine" Discussed on The Aloönæ Show
"Bible and then I go about my day. That's the best way to start a day, I think, anyways. Okay. That's great. That's a brilliant way to start the day. Yeah. Nice. What was the last book you've read? The last book I read? Well, I haven't read one in a hot minute because I've been busy writing them. But the last book I read do manga's count as books. And a Japanese comic. Okay. From The Legend of Zelda series, one of my favorites, actually, from Legend of Zelda called Twilight princess. Okay, that's cool. If you could live anywhere in the world, where would it be? Oh, wow. That's a hard choice. I don't quite know where I would want to live if I could live anywhere in the world. Definitely someplace in nature, I would think. I don't know. That's a good question. I'd have to explore it more before I could decide. There's so many places to see. Okay. That's cool. What is the one thing you can't live without? The one thing I can't live without is I can't live without for one thing. I would say I can't live without God. He's my one thing I can't live without. Followed by my art. I mean, life without purpose is you're kind of lost at that point. Everybody has a calling, so mine's happens to be. Yeah. That's great. What is something that always makes you laugh? Makes me laugh. Oh, that's a good question. Something that always makes me laugh. I say people, people make me laugh. Some of the things they do, it's really funny. Well, as an artist, you always have to, it's always good to draw from life. And in seeing how people are, it just adds more to the realism of my characters and the little quirky things they do along the way. That are found in my characters. Example, like characters like erskine wells, who's in my novel, he's your worst kind of boss you can ever imagine having and all these little quirks I crafted into him was inspired by real life in situations and influences. Watching and observing mannerisms and being able to capture that. And write about it and then when you tell when other people read about it, they laugh about it too and it just kind of makes, I don't know, it just makes it interesting and funny and I always just find it funny people's reactions, I guess. I don't know how to answer it. That's fine. So that's a pretty good answer. I like that. Thanks. I was trying to find a way to see it, but I wasn't sure how. Well, I think I fully understand what you just said. It was great. Thanks. You're welcome. What was the longest travel journey you have ever took longest travel journey? A car ride when I was younger. I was like in high school and I had the opportunity to visit Canada and that was a pretty long car ride. It was probably like 9 8 hours of firing number correctly. Or 9 hours. And I was like a really long car ride. And it was really fun because you driving through the mountains. And you can see all the farmland and when you have the music playing and it's just like a really cool car ride. But it wasn't too bad. Okay. I still have my sketchbook in notebooks I could write and draw. So that was really fun. Nice, nice. Where do you see yourself 20 years from now? Oh. That's a great question. I can't say though. I think in 20 years, in 20 years, I think my creations will people will start to know the things I make. In 20 years, my characters and my stories okay. Interesting. Yeah, it's kind of a yeah, I'm just thinking well to ask you. What kind of music do you often listen to? I listen to all kinds of music actually. I listen to, well, I love epic orchestra music, which is amazing, like Ivan torrent, he's like my favorite composer. I also like seal. He's brilliant too. I love seal for the singer. I listen to pretty much anything good on my ears. I listen to some rock. Indie, I love club mixes. House music. I like adventure music. I like classical music. I like opera music. I like the Vienna walls. I like all kinds of music. Not too much of a country person. As in country songs and country music, but I respect the craft and I'll listen to it every now and then. But that's probably my least favorite musical genre. Okay. Cool. Cool cool. Do you have any pets? Nope. I used to have a couple of hats as I was growing up. But not right now, though. Okay. What is the best pair of shoes you've ever owned? Best hair? That's an interesting question. Well, I don't know. I just, I guess I'm not really thought about that. Conversely, cool. Yeah. They always are. Yeah. Yeah. I'm not sure you had a question. Yeah. What is the best way to travel? I like personally, best way to travel. Ride your bike. It's great exercise, and you get to see the world around you. It's great. Yeah. Yeah, I agree with that. Riding a bike is always a great experience. Or even walking, I think, walking is really good. 'cause again, it's really good to, as an artist, keep a healthy lifestyle, part of creating good is to be able to exercise and keep yourself fit and go for walks and you're killing two birds with one stone by walking and observing the world around you and getting creatively expired, inspired, sorry. Creatively inspired. Absolutely. Yeah. And that thought it was great having you here, cut here, talking about your works as an artist and asking many multiple questions and everything else has been absolutely amazing. Well, thank you for having me on the show. It was definitely a unique experience. You're welcome. And until next time, stay tuned for more.
The Eric Metaxas Show
Dr. Steve Adamson Tells Us About Erskine College
"Doctor Adamson, welcome. Thank you. And I'm glad to be here. How long, I mean, we should probably tell people, I'm gonna be speaking there. I don't know that I have the date in front of me. It will be on May 14th. It's the gold and garnet forum. Is that what you call it? That is correct. And I know my subject is Christian thinking in a secular society. So I've got some work to do. To think about what I want to share with you all. But tell, just for my audience, familiarize them a little bit with erskine college because I get when I learn about something like this, I kind of get excited about it and I want to tell other people. So do me just give us an overview of the college and how long you've been there. First in college actually began in 1839. So we are closely approaching 200 years of existence. It was started by people in the associate reform Presbyterian Church with two goals and two focus one is to train a people to be servants of the lord in the church. And then others to provide a liberal arts education for people in this general area and that was an important way back in the beginning, South Carolina in the 1830s.
"erskine" Discussed on Hysteria
"No, but like Tim and Eric Eric Andre Kate Berlin, John early, like there's this sort of performance of Meg stelter is another one person who plays in cringe. I'm a new fan of her and she's outstanding. Oh, we are trying to get her on the show, but she is so everybody wants her now. So Meg, if you're out there. I thought she was doing a serious bit until she talked about trying to murder her husband. And I was like, oh my God, this is the funniest thing I've ever heard. She was talking about how beautiful the kindergarten teacher said, her daughter was and how she was like, weird. And then said, I see where she gets it from. And so she wanted to pay it forward and stop trying to kill her husband. Instead, she wants to get back together with him. And it's just the funniest journey in this thing. And it took me like two minutes in to realize this was not a pukey woman. This is not a cringey woman. This is an actual bit. And I love her. Yeah. She's so, so funny. You know who else, you know what also plays in cringe really effectively. You talking about someone you admire, reminded me of how you have worked with Maya erskine, who is so great at cringe on pen 15 is one of the cringiest, the cringiest. I almost can't watch it. It's so cringey. Like it's painful. The episode where they think they're witches. Oh, I haven't seen that one, but I watched like a stand-alone of when they go to Florida to with her dad and with single dad and it's just so for his conference and everything about it, you're just waiting for something so terrible to happen, but the whole thing is just terrible. I mean, I mean, terrible, great. Yeah. It hits so close to home of like what that pukey pubescent era is where everything just feels so intense and so important and you're so narcissistic and all of your feelings about everything..
"erskine" Discussed on Mega
"I take on my face, I would <Speech_Female> say, once or twice a week <Speech_Female> on my chin, <Speech_Female> I know my <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> eyes, I've taken it in <Speech_Female> my eyes before. Oh, <Speech_Female> and Mark David <Speech_Female> just <SpeakerChange> shoots it there <Speech_Female> and I take it. What? <Speech_Female> It's working. <Speech_Female> And I mean, how <Speech_Female> else are you gonna be able to integrate <Speech_Female> yourself into a high <Speech_Female> school and go unnoticed <Speech_Female> as a woman of <Speech_Female> 7? You know, <Speech_Female> to pass as a high school <Speech_Female> kid. <SpeakerChange> And <Speech_Male> as a woman of 7 <Speech_Male> children, <Speech_Male> you know, <SpeakerChange> saved at 7 <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> mother of 7. I think that's <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> so cool. Where's that way? <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> I heard that you tried to <Speech_Female> pass this past weekend <Speech_Female> as a climax kid and that <Speech_Female> you were in the girls bathroom <Speech_Female> right here on campus. <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> Right for the climax <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> program began <Speech_Female> and that you waited until <Speech_Female> there were the most girls in the bathroom <Speech_Female> possible. And then you looked in <Speech_Female> the mirror and just started screaming <Speech_Female> candyman <Speech_Female> and all the girls took <Speech_Female> off running and as soon as they ran <Speech_Female> back into climax room, <Speech_Female> all the lights went <Speech_Female> black and everyone started <Speech_Female> screaming and it was total mayhem <Speech_Female> and great did <Speech_Female> you do that big like <Speech_Female> weird backlight that made <Speech_Female> a big <Speech_Female> shadow appear on <Speech_Female> the stage with one of <Speech_Female> the hacksaw things? <Speech_Female> And then they just got <Speech_Female> so scared and then <Speech_Female> you used it <SpeakerChange> as a teaching tool <Speech_Male> to direct them toward heaven. <Speech_Male> I'm not going to <Speech_Male> say anything. <Speech_Music_Male> I wasn't <Laughter> involved. <Speech_Female> He <Speech_Female> wasn't Bobby. Brittany <Speech_Female> Lee is still missing. <Speech_Female> I know he'll see <Speech_Female> her. Do <SpeakerChange> you <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> color mom and let her know? <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> She went so scared. Yeah, <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> you run into the Woods and <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> these things happen. It <Speech_Female> happen people think, oh, someone's <Speech_Female> missing someone's missing. <Speech_Female> What's always happening is they're <Speech_Female> having a psychic break, and <Speech_Female> as soon as they're able to function, <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> they'll be back. You know what I <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> mean? She probably started <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> a period, you know, back <Speech_Female> in the old days we used to go <Speech_Female> whenever we had our period. <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> I still do sometimes <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> go to the Woods. Some <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> people have to be around me. <Speech_Female> She'll come back. She'll get she <Speech_Female> knows where she eats. You know, she like <Speech_Female> a cat. Cats if you leave the milk <Speech_Female> out by the door, they'll come <Speech_Female> back home, and so we've been <Speech_Female> doing that for Britain on the neighborhood. <Speech_Female> Oh my God, sorry. <Speech_Female> Give me one second. I'm getting some text <Speech_Female> messages from <Speech_Female> all <SpeakerChange> from <Speech_Female> Kathy Ryan <Speech_Music_Male> Todd. She's so cute. <Speech_Music_Male> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Male> At the end, children? <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> Yeah, there's some pics <Speech_Female> for everyone. Oh my God. <Speech_Female> Okay, <Speech_Female> okay, <Speech_Female> and you have to run. <Speech_Female> I do have to run. They are <Speech_Female> making Mac and cheese <Speech_Female> in there. <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Female> And they're having trouble <Speech_Female> to stay. You should put <Speech_Female> them in the anti abortion <Speech_Female> part of the apocalypse <Speech_Female> walk that has all of <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> the unborn babies <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> in there. They'll have <Speech_Music_Female> to audition <SpeakerChange> <Music> audition. <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> Player foreskin <Speech_Female> was played <Speech_Female> by Blair erskine. <Speech_Female> She's a <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> writer for Jimmy Kimmel Live <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> and is the undisputed <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> queen of <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> Twitter. Follow her <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> at Blair erskine. <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> I'm Holly <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> Laurent playing Halle <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> Labonte and greyhounds <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> was played by Greg hes. <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> Follow us <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> and Megan the podcast <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> on Twitter and Instagram, <Speech_Music_Female> and if you <Speech_Female> really want to get out of <Speech_Female> hell free card, <SpeakerChange> support <Speech_Female> us on Patreon. <Music> The link is in the show notes.
"erskine" Discussed on Mega
"Oh my God. Well, we put out a call on Craigslist to replace scary Gary Perry. So, you know, if you listen to this and you think you have what it takes, we are doing auditions, but yeah, that's one of our minds favorite rooms is the demon room. It's funny, because right before the kids walk into that room, we have people coming down from the intercom and things like boops, penis to make them think about like a boo. Our penis, and then once they think those thoughts, the demons pop out to teach them, you can't be thinking those thoughts, you know? You gotta bosses out. It's a really scares the boob in the penis right out of them, and that's what we want to do with our apocalypse. Wow. Being a bit, yeah I think that is really just it's a visceral image. And I think sometimes you've got to confront people with the most visceral imagery you can. Speaking of that, and I hate to bring up a source subject because it actually does look really painful. And I did notice kind of the skin is gone on your hand. Is that from the staph infection that you got from the manicure? Yeah. It is from the stuff, in fact, he took a little extra because like I said, Mark David loves skin. You know, especially in the skin. Yeah, and so we do have some in the freezer to get to our grandkids one day. Because our skin is gonna look this way forever. It's gonna get old and saggy and not I'm so sorry, but if you take some skin now, from the place that you know people don't look at a lot like your hand or your neck, you know, take some skin and then you can remember what you look like whenever you were at your most beautiful. I love that. Yeah, I'm sorry if I pointed that out at this, I thought it was a makeup thing. And then I'm going, hey, wait a minute, that actually looks like a sky and it doesn't look like this game completely healed. No, no, it didn't. Completely. And neither do we. Is that right? In badges into our hearts. Oh, that is so awesome. I've heard that nowadays, and I'm sure, you know, your husband, doctor foreskin MD deals with this all the time, but I've heard that where the money is at in dermatology nowadays is in the Botox and the fillers and he can make upwards of a $100,000 a day when he's doing the fillers and stuff. And so it just really makes anybody who has some skin cancer, needing a skin graph. It sort of leaves them out because it just isn't very lucrative for doctors to treat medical problems with the skin nowadays. Yeah, you're right about that and a lot of medical problems with the skin can actually be fixed, but with prayer bag in your community pray for you..
It's All About Evolving
"erskine" Discussed on It's All About Evolving
"Drive that i had to do. And i've been consumed like a lot of coaching is initially started on because i was that like pinterest. Mom with all the small well play and all of the things set up all the time. We had this like small well ben in madrid different theme in each week. Maximum the super engaged in it which many avia like a load of drought events. Why i was always on looking for ideas stuff. And you know just hearing that you know you like one quote in then the algorithm just gives you like lowe's equipped than i began to consume a lot of poetry on on pinterest and i was driving across the country a few months later and i just you know kind of like these people like i'd never read that kind of portrait. Only of original very classic poetry always say like poetry for poets this poetry for people and they're two very different camps missiles the timer bread like tylenol gregson these kind of like poets. That just spoke to hot rather than being like really intellectual about it. And i was wow is that they just right. How stink you know. Like i just thought my brain was a bit extra and that was abnormal and then all of a sudden it was literally like somebody like the voice. Inside of my head lived on pinterest. I was just like kept pulling my car run. I wrote about forty little microns on my way across the country. So i like type them out and put them on pinterest and then i fell into this relationship and i didn't look at them at all until about a year ago and one of them had just been like huge and it was not like one line that said and from the chaos of pestle definitely beatty but i mean they were like people with tattoos of it and had been pinned something like fifty thousand times and i just. I had no idea this entire time. Absolutely crazy And i had just literally come back to writing march again to process. It took me quite a while often my second marriage. I had a lot of in a web to a lot of healing. And i think i lost so much of myself a micro Not like during that relationship that it took me a lot longer to get back to it than it had done previous day. But once i once i started. Now i might. There was no stopping made. That was just what pouring out a man. It just helped me. I sort of bird a book but not like a book that's ever going to be published. I'm sure it's terrible. It was just. I just you know like needed to order all of the things and processed them that way and figure it out in my mind. I'd like pulled it. Some of the poems in it will good imported. And i probably have enough content for an actual book now but yeah that was definitely not for not for these i. I think it would be a good book. Because i was going through some of the points in there really great..
It's All About Evolving
"erskine" Discussed on It's All About Evolving
"Seen it and so and he asked me about it. And i was so call off god. I think that it happened. And then that i was being actions about it that i just kind of pretended it was fine. No i didn't. It wasn't what it looked like. You know i'm fine. It's it's absolutely fine like he's just sitting there like it's it's all it's all good and then i i didn't make myself examine it like by myself off to that and i think than i set the standard full allowing that kind of behavior and also for me making excuses as to why it happened and how it was my fault that it had happened and then that allowed him to kind of control the narrative and to to tell me i was crazy and things went happen most of the time when i got was vic whilst he was being nice so it was like incredibly confusing So yeah. But i. I noticed when i fest had counselling she asked me things i mean like i would also but i like. I don't understand why you're asking me in that. But i would sort of chocolate through a little bit and she would just say something. Give me this. Knowing cannot be but then i went back to him. The final time i it was often on by siwei said the hottest part is naturally getting out. It's staying out because trauma. Bonding is an addiction. Many need that to survive like that's all your brain chemistry knows and it's incredibly hard to break in. But the final time i went back he would do something then. There would be little things that she had asked me about. That's why you're asking at all kind of became so much clear but that took almost a year From i start at counseling to get to that point low. You mentioned something just knowing that is so true. The hardest part is always not going back a mean end. You'll get like some people say okay..
It's All About Evolving
"erskine" Discussed on It's All About Evolving
"Who instead of ignoring me paid me all of the attention and told me all of the things that i've been dying here an i needed to hear them so badly that i didn't question any of it. I wound up in a marriage that was abusive and had two more children. And eventually i got out of that because he was drinking a lot. My dad had been a drinker. My grandfather benadryl drink. And i had swollen blind that i was not going to be that statistic where the children of alcoholics mary alcoholics. Because it's like you know it survivable on subconsciously. Not like no no. Because i know all of that i'm going to be too small. And then he was drinking all of the time in the end. I i left over that on. It wasn't until we were in counseling afterwards. I even realized how My marriage had been kind of started this whole journey of actually developing a sense of southwe than figuring out who i was and what i loved. What mattered to me. And now here. I am and i'm talking to you. Thank you so much for sharing that While you were going through all of that What would you say was the biggest lesson for you. Oh my goodness. I think think that overall the biggest thing i have learned is that shouldn't be with somebody else until had taken the time to know myself Because you you just don't have the ability to see clearly when something's wrong I wound up very very controlled. Because i let somebody else. Bright the narrative of my life and get so far inside my head because it was a place. I had been running from either running for myself for so long and all of the parts of me that i thought would too broken to love all one acceptable. You know like so. I 'cause i was so afraid of knowing loving myself. I let the wrong people. Take advantage of that So i think just knowing yourself is probably the most important thing you can do in a lot of areas of life. That is so true. I mean i now live by the principle. If you can't love yourself enough you can really loves anybody else. I totally agree with that Did you find after overcoming that obstacle during your growth process Did you find where there was like a pattern in in the relationships that you still engaged in and that. Yeah i know you mentioned by triggers. Rather how did you deal with your triggers. And all of that. I guess honestly like when when the new trigge. I still just cry on the off from phil- i'm only human But once you've onto experienced like..
It's All About Evolving
"erskine" Discussed on It's All About Evolving
"Motivation. To overcomes obstacles our inspirational spiritual and personal growth episodes. Now let's jump in all about people. Welcome back episode. I am your host kathy on this lovely sunday afternoon for me and it's nighttime or guest tonight. Her name is louise's erkan. Welcome the lease. i thank you bother me. Thank you for joining us. On today's episode Will be sharing her story and We'll be also deep diving and getting to know more about her so Let's see. I wanna change it up so for those. That don't know you louise. Can you tell us a little bit more about you. Shaw i am ways. I'm in england. I am that dive. I have three beautiful children from too ugly marriages poet and a writer photographer. Many other things. If it's kind of a bit creative and sounds interesting. I will give it a go. Yeah that's kind of that's me. You read beautiful poems by the way you guys should check it out at the end. I'm sure she's gonna leave her lanes he could check it out. I saw him. But i completely forgot the one that i really liked. But beautiful Okay so you mentioned just now from to a ugly marriages. Would you mind sharing some more of your story. And how did you overcome those obstacles. And what lessons have you learned from them though. I got married fast time as pretty young. I was twenty one. I had a broken home. Garnaut my mom had depression. My dad drank. It was not the most stable environment. And i think having never had any kind of security. I was just so focused on building my own home that i didn't really wait to know myself well enough to do it. I think to begin with. But also i thought i was making a smart choice. I you know like those a lot of boxes getting picked on. It seemed like it seemed safe and reasonable and i just was so desperate. I think to build myself a home. Because i hadn't really had one certainly not the way that i thought it would be an. I thought that's it. You know that's me now. I'm going to get married. I'm gonna have like two point four children and away. Some that's gonna be a my life now like till i die and then as time went on my husband just ignored me like lifted life. Like i wasn't really a human being that existed and that was hard but i- coked with it. Okay like i know like we worked on different days as well as we only had one day off so it was kind of easy to ignore for a long time until we had.
Piecing It Together Podcast
"erskine" Discussed on Piecing It Together Podcast
"All right i'll pass the message along. Aright last one for the month here Dear evan hansen coming to theaters september. Twenty four th based on the tony and grammy winning musical about a high school senior with anxiety learns to accept himself after becoming friendly with the family of a classmate who commit suicide. You know these kind of musicals more than i do. Are you familiar with your evan hansen. I don't really know the story that. Yeah it's it's it was another sensation and ben platt. I mean this. This kind of delivered him to stardom his father. I think is mark plaid. Who produced wicked and probably produced this as well but Ben platt became. You know like one of those stars like wouldn't rent came out. And everything. Or i mean i guess even like lin-manuel type you know so she's a big thing but it kind of worries me because you know have. We seen one really translate in the last few years from stage to screen. I mean hamilton's incredible. But that's just a pig. That's just the show right right. You seen one like a recent musical sensation. That's kind of really hit it. You know we have mixed mixed feelings about in the heights so you know. I don't know man. I know the music skinny be good. I know he's a good actor you know he's clearly too old to be playing a high schooler different. If you're doing it on stage but with the close up just like come on man. No one believes that they've been making so much fun of this movie on twitter and my favorite meme was. It was a picture. It said. Ben platt after going to the beach. That makes you old from the movie old. And it's two pictures of him and but it's the same picture and that's that's good. Yeah that is very good. you know. what's the position because he's the guy who made this role famous. And you know this is. I'm sure in development and catapulted. Is he more important. The show or is the show more important to him. I feel like they've they both kind of elevated each other so he deserves a chance but like yeah he just looks way too old to high school or it looks like you know the way that amy sedaris or erskine play highschoolers in their in their shows. You know so i love..
The Science Show
Plants Could Be Used to Remediate Polluted Sites
"Went up to peter erskine head of the center for mind land rehabilitation sets off on a field trip. He takes a gun with him. An x ray gun with a small. Lcd screen this is a expert. Fluorescence spectrometer geologists use them to find mineral deposits. Its initial screening tool. And you've got three leaves next to it on the bench here. Why would you point this x ray gun at some leaves. Because we're interested in the elements inside the lease and so these three species in front of us include two species which manganese harper accumulators and one species. Which is a nickel harper accumulate. Harper accumulated is a plant. That accumulates a mineral tickly trace elements. At least a ten fold increase upon. What a norplant does so. When we fire the gun we can see the very high concentrations of those particular minerals. Dr eskin believes these hyper accumulator. Plots could be used to farm metals. Which is why he takes his gun out into the field. He points it. At least it's like the ones in front of us to find species that absorb unusually high levels of metals from the soil. Well the gun works pretty much like any gun. You pull the trigger and it fires. And in this case it was an x ray and the x ray interact with the elements within the leaf and that fluorescent energy is detected by detector within the gun so as i place the gun over the top of the leaf we will start to see flourescence of the different elements that are in this in this case. This is kodiak which is a south african species. A nickel is around seventeen hundred parts per million so it is a nickel harp became will as the threshold behind doctor erskine a draws of neatly filed plot samples from australia and the pacific. He and his colleagues have been scouring the region for new species those that can tolerate high levels of metals and the could be used in fighter mining or mining with plots
The 11th Hour with Brian Williams
"erskine" Discussed on The 11th Hour with Brian Williams
"News. How will michigan and coming up tonight. Late word from a spokeswoman for texas governor greg abbott or issue we will let you be the judge once they step back into the state of texas there will be arrested and brought to the texas capitol and we will be conducting business last thing before we go tonight. That was the trumper governor of texas. Greg abbott staying on brand by vowing to arrest them renegade democrats. They left the state not for cancun but for washington and they plan to stay away for a months to deprive the state house chamber of quorum as their attempt to kill that republican voter suppression law. And just tonight. We heard from a spokeswoman for governor. Abbot though i've got to tell you we were suspicious about this because she looked so much like the rest and comedian blair erskine but here is the statement nonetheless. It's and thank you so much for having us if we could say one day to the texas democrats right now we would probably say Yard being snaky now come back to texas. Now we got a. We're gonna arrest. We got work to do. Because you know latte governor. Abbot always says texan Clear winners never quit. Texans win. Texas doesn't quit and so unless their wives or their daughters have Ito requested vacation in washington. Dc like they shouldn't be there in so weird is kinda like wildfire unit. That's kind of view on it and You know here's the thing. Our bill is pretty straightforward. Okay all we want to do is in draft. Bhuttan end extended hours for early in. Wait in the car while your friend is doing. They're in a drinking water while the and we want to on want invasion and so it's not complicated wasn't where there's a will there's a way and if your name is will you're probably a white man. There's going to be a way for you to vote so can us about where the concern is coming from You know governor. Abbot always said. Why can't we do it like they do. At many times. You know just cheer the loudest it. We want the not to win. You know because they really haven't figured out it'd be there blair erskine winning the internet internet again tonight to take us off the air. That's our broadcasts for this tuesday evening with our thanks for being here with us on behalf of all my colleagues at the networks have nbc news..
Pure Nonfiction: Inside Documentary Film
"erskine" Discussed on Pure Nonfiction: Inside Documentary Film
"You felt as like he sees what you see like your like your relating editor at two editors and he gets the challenge. I'm happy right now. You know and he can give me some insight into how we know how to work through it. The day. Sabrina learned of lewis's death. She was watching a live online panel to discuss the new bipasha editor database. That project was spearheaded by carlos. Gutierrez and david teague working with the alliance for documentary editors. Their goal is to create a directory. So that filmmakers can more easily search for editors from underrepresented communities so here is an online gathering of by pock editors justice people were learning of lewis's death. The timing was poignant. I've thought about that thought that a lot. It's not about that a lot. I said how you know when we talk about how you know. I hope this taking him spirit which i mean. It is almost like I remember talking to about like finding that rate scene to open a film or too close of some wayne which make wow like you departed on the day that like us over blunt. We launched like this. New generation of puck editors and he makes this grant exit. I suppose in a weird way on that day like it. I will certainly something that has been on my mind. There's something that's kind of poetic about in ten beautiful you know about it That it just it just because at the end of the day no i louis people ask louis That night and i remember talking to him. And i remembered as he would say that he you know he has ideas and so things like that and i don't know how much he really wanted to. But i remember always feeling you are in editor like that is who you are swu into and through in through like that is your art. That is your virtuosity. Like i just think like when i think about him that way and his passing on the day. This beautiful initiatives disappoint you know all the many people that he has mentored that were on there I think. That's how i. I i i think whenever you have you do something where everything that you love is like part of what you do. Like e compared editing to to music into sailing and to And to performance dance all the things that he willing this is. This is who you are. This is what you do like. You know everything about what. He loves. he finds in the in his life is his calm. Let's hear lewis again in the classroom talking about the relationship between editors and directors have to learn how to protect yourself. You have to learn. What is you fucking up. And what is fucking up and you have to learn to say that was me and you have to learn to say no this. Is you right like and to say you have to come back next time you come into my edit room you bring something better right. Brings something that this is not gonna work and that is still very difficult for me. My final guest is shala lynch the first documentary she directed was chisholm. Seventy-two unbought an unbiased about the presidential candidate shirley chisolm she followed up with free angela and all political prisoners about angela davis today. Shallow works the schaumburg centre for research in black culture. A branch of the new york public library overseeing collections of motion pictures and audio one of charlotte's first jobs in film was working as a researcher for ken burns company florentine films. I was a nobody but excited either. And the producers were bringing in editors for jazz and this tall drink of water walks through the door with a mane of hair dreadlocks. Right and a quiet possessed competence. And i was like wow who is back. It was lewis erskine. Needless.
Pure Nonfiction: Inside Documentary Film
"erskine" Discussed on Pure Nonfiction: Inside Documentary Film
"The film that that that that. I'm most proud of guy. That's a testament to this. My second guest. Is sabrina schmidt gordon who wears many hats documentary as director producer and editor. She's also the co chair of the black documentary. Collective that organization was started by saint clair born and continued by others when he died in two thousand seven. I realize as i look up. That date sinclair was also sixty four. Does deaf the same age as louis. Sabrina met lewis in the nineteen ninety. S when she was still learning the ropes as an assistant editor. She was hired for stanley's film. The black press lewis was her mentor. He made all the difference in the world for me even though it was just that one job at one time but it has continued to inform within continue to inform my career in my trajectory as editor because first of all he was the first editor and again. I wasn't doing it for that long but to just kind of cut to the chase. He was the first editor that actually took time to explain to me. What i was working on you know. And so you know as an assistant editor especially like. I don't come from a background with anything like that. So it was always non digital editing so that kind of work as assistant editor is purely technical. There's a way that you can between work and have no interaction at all with the creative heart of the process. You're logging your digitizing. You know things like that. So he And stanley i would say like included me more in the way of processing. The work that we were doing i would actually watch scenes. I would talk about scenes with them. I would talk about like. He gives me some context of what i was doing whereas on other projects it was just like there. Someone you know i i. I don't wanna make people some complete jerks or anything but it's not like the time some of the work on a project in early notice about one thing. This is funny. When i think back about on i remember. We're working on the hill. And i remember when he says to me because basically this is at the time where average expensive and you only have one or two and so like the editor would work you today coming at night and work as an assistant editor overnight overnight and he was sort of overlapped as i as editor comes in an editor leave. You go over some notes and then you know you're there Doing sort of the night shift. And i remember he said to me you know. There's there's a scene eagles. I don't think it's working very well after you're done with you know all your other stuff if you want to take a step added Try like cut something. And i remember at the time is like they deemed by health. You thinking like oh my gosh after the best mind to this because counting on you to help seem it's not working. He got through. And so you know some editing. And so on i remember like the next day come in and he would stay for a little bit later he would look at the look at my scene and you know and it wasn't like he just gave me feedback about what i did. He actually sat was edited in a way that i almost didn't even get it at the time that he's explained to not just what's working. What's not but why am like this going into detail about what happens when you just oppose this. That image looked at the difference. Take that out and then you have these two new juxtaposition tennis at changed. Meaning that All like is sometimes. I laugh when i think about like oh. He needed my help. And i'm like he was teaching me in a way that it was out me heavy even asked you know after lewis died. Sabrina posted a memory of him on facebook. The prompted a long string of comments when you think about like relationship with people whose very singular and i know like reading sounds like the tribute student everything i realized i shared with so many people so many people who talked about him as a mentor in what they've learned something like have worked within until you you know like when you think about your interaction with someone you thinking about you know like the two of you than just in reading this. I realized You've really had a reach. Even on you might have known in in syria aid. Went to see the outpouring and specific in the stories will tell you realize wow. He was this time. Ceo hundreds thousands. I don't know to so many people so it's just beautiful. It's just beautiful to to to see. I think is really interesting about accused. I mean if you knew lewis you knew that he was so smart in so talented and his. And when i say smart is he had a way of like when i talk about how he would teach me like. He was like the master of the best analogies and metaphors that like. Why don't i think about like really clever insightful. Things like that to say but like he was just a a master you know at that and then the generosity part of that generosity i think also i think of Cuss thinking about all the different ways of the influence me and my work. And i think that would keep coming to mind to is at a much. Generosity will also think about like about how brutally honest. And i say that. Because i think when we talk about being brutally honest at tends to have like a little bit of a negative connotation has like a little bit of a mean spiritedness about it but it wasn't like that with him at all. It was brutally honest in like he could count on him to tell you the truth about the work you know like if you're struggling with slumping you will acknowledge. Yeah struggling you know. He's not the new bullshit you but his only tell you the truth but it never felt at all at all harsh or mean-spirited but it was almost as if like.
Pure Nonfiction: Inside Documentary Film
"erskine" Discussed on Pure Nonfiction: Inside Documentary Film
"In jackie robinson he grew up in new york city and started his career in music recording. He moved into editing for television. Then the filmmakers saint clair born brought him into long form documentaries in addition to working as an editor lewis also taught at. Nyu's tisch school of the arts. Here he is speaking to a class at city college in two thousand nineteen many of the things that were taught to me as an editor were not taught to me by at i taught myself to edit. I did not. I didn't have the benefit of being an apprentice. And sort of coming up behind. Somebody i was kind of. I was kind of handed the kind of handed the stage and they said go and so i learned on the job but much of what i watch much of what i feel like i know about editing. I know from music arrangement. I know from choreography. My my aunt manage to dance company. When i was young and we would sit in the theater and watch this dance company perform and then we would go backstage and she would talk about you know. The the audience gave a standing ovation. What i was saying. Okay your foot was here. It should have been made right to somebody who was in the back of the law so so that kind of attention to detail and making sure that actually everything is right from a distance. I learned that kind of stuff. And that's i take that into the as i've crossed paths with louis over the past fifteen years at new york film screenings and festivals. He was a striking figure with short dreadlocks. An often stylish hat. I'd seen him on the dance floor. Outlasting almost everyone else a year ago in an email exchange. He mentioned that he hit some health speed bumps in his words and he was working on getting better last week. The news of his death triggered an outpouring of memories from his friends and colleagues on social media. I spoke to three people who knew him from different vantage points. Stanley nelson was his friend and collaborator for over thirty years. He's a great great editor But he wasn't even greater a human being and every body treated everybody with kindness and respect. And you know he. He was truly a model for me. You know tom. i'll never live up to that. But least it's something that you know. I can strive for sabrina schmidt gordon. I got to know louis over twenty years ago as his assistant release. Take about your relationship with people who is very singular. I know like meeting songs. Like the tributes. Didn't and i realized i shared with so many people this so many people who talked about him. Shala lynch met lewis when she was a researcher for ken burns years later when she was directing her second film. Free angela and all political prisoners. She brought louis on to edit so he's of this nation of ego and ego less. He's combination of kindness and toughness. He's this combination of greatness. And you know teacher. We'll hear more from each of them. We start with stanley nelson with distinguished career making films on black history many of them in collaboration with his wife. Marcia smith lewis worked on five of those projects over two decades. I asked stanley how they first met. I think i i. I met louis at wnet. I believe he was working at the nightly news show pbs nightly news. Show and I was working on something in the building and You know we just kinda started talking knowing the elevator or something and When i started working for bill moyers in ninety one or so They asked.
"erskine" Discussed on 77WABC Radio
"Minute. Radio 77 w A B C W A B C traffic in transit always bet on the belted Erskine Street that earlier accident is out of the way two lanes around he spent on the Belt Parkway at Rockaway Parkway, that right lane collision that also continues now on the cross Bronx on the eastbound side, we're all jammed up in the Jerome Avenue and accident with one lane out, westbound Long Island Expressway and Shelter Rock Road. That tractor trailer accident still on the shoulder. Now we have delays on the aid to see the one the six and Aldrin inside again. Today is in effect the support services CVS, it pays to fill your prescriptions and CVS. In fact, you could earn up to $50 an extra bucks each year just for filling prescriptions That's healthier. Made easier. Visit CVS today go to CBS com slash Rx Rewards of the Pharmacy for details. I'm Joe Nolan with traffic talk RADIO 77 w A. B C Hey, Brian Kilmeade here. The Tunnels and Towers Foundation has been supporting America's heroes since 9 11 when a first responder or military member doesn't come home and young Children are left behind tunnels, towers pays off their mortgage for catastrophically injured veterans and first responders tunnel to towers builds mortgage free smart homes, giving them their independence. Help our heroes by donating $11 a month and tunnel to towers. Just do this go toe. T to t dot org's That's t the number two t dot org's This'd Joseph Abboud from threads for my friends at Peerless Spoilers. They're happy Spring is here in better weather along with it. Get a head Start on when cold weather returns because it always does by replacing your old boiler and water heater with a brand new high efficiency. Peerless boiler will pavilion.
The "What's Your Revolution?" Show with Dr. Charles Corprew"
"erskine" Discussed on The "What's Your Revolution?" Show with Dr. Charles Corprew"
"That's how you have to right like it's your only legacy So you don't pay. We have to go to it. Go at it like in other words. Solos words will i. I love that right. Like this is only legacy. That's how deep you gotta get. That's how you right and you think about this. Because in this stage of digitisation memorialize much quicker than they ever have been. You can write those notes. Snap a picture posted on instagram. And it's going to be there right in perpetuity. So what is your legacy. We think about coach. we think about ballpoint right. We think about that that their works have been more. We're quoting them. We're talking about them. Now coaches are contemporary baldwin right. But we're still quoting. We're still living in the the breasts and words of james baldwin and the impact of that. That's his legacy. That's deepak and thinking thinking about that. If i asked i wonder if i could go back. Wouldn't that be. That would be bold here. By the fact that back and say james baldwin. What's your revolution right. And he could eloquence say my revolution here. Dr corporal is to leave my words for the next generations to come that they would be a beacon of light for those who come after me even in the midst of racism and discrimination. Their brother that my words would be that guiding beacon of light that they would move through all that they would move two spaces much easier because of my words because that will be my legacy dear brother. That is interesting. I didn't mean to ship for the next book is about everybody. Is this real. Yeah yeah and so the interesting different. When i say different you find out all the dirt about who they really are first book. Yeah i cannot wait because you've got to read the first book guy right and we're not gonna wait thirty three years later to see what the secrets the sequel is right. And we know that the sequel is right is not going to be right The legal is going to be just as good as the first we will. We will put any hating right the interesting thing because you you re going to get to the last lines of that first book right which is so interesting right because the something something is going to happen. That's really going to intrigue you right. You put that you put that little nugget in that last piece of that book right so i'm wondering how that relationship plays out in the new book you know. Break jabul mahad. Don't break my heart because you know that was the one that was the one thing about the book that you gave just a tease of that relationship. Just a tease and all of a sudden it in pops back up and you like what you do like that all i can say all i will say is the women who loved on so much. I mean. there's this love this man. They might not alone so much. Well you know that. Pre say this. I i need to ask you. Yeah i need to ask you this question. Our signature question and i know you can go back revolutionaries and look and see how this answered this question for years ago but see erskine brown acclaim author of his first book a cry among men. What's your revolution again. Just like i to leave everything that is in me alexi to not only not only to my children and the the older i get the more more i've asked me. Why are you still going you going. I said i still have a lot to do. Forget mistakes me. I just do have a lot to do because every more morning our god gave me purpose. He gave me a reason to keep pursuing that thing he put in me angle in my thing is i've never quit to dot com angle. Do it right purpose. May purpose begets. let's say purpose begets impact. That was another because impact your words. Let the let the worst. You're right that you right. Be your legacy revolutionaries. You've heard of masterpiece as always. No i appreciate you love you my dear cousin you know yeah man and look as you see this brother right. He's my older cousin but he looked like he. He is my older cousin. He's got a hairline he got he must have got the he got his father's line. You gotta you gotta his father's looking on looking great and revolutionary look. Y'all be happy because this is a capela. He's not a cue and you know you always. I don't see me now. i'm sorry. go the same. No you two oldest brothers doing his thing. And i appreciate your brother. Revolution is our hope that you are doing well. The lights are coming. The light is coming. spring is coming. I walked out of my house today. I walked out of my parent's house. There there were birds on the trees. And you know what happens when their buzz on the trees. that means that. There's a renewed. There's a renewal. There's a rejuvenation that life begins again spring and so i'm asking you revolutionaries a think about what is your renewal. What is your rejuvenation. What is your revolution because this is our time. This is the time where we ask ourselves this question. How do we get better. How do we take what has happened over the last thirteen months and grow steve. Harvey said that we are still here and we need to make the most of our time here because many of our brothers and sisters are not here with us. They don't have that time that we have and so to make the most of their lives we need to make the most of our lives revolutionaries. So i wish you well as you know. Go and check us out everywhere. What's your revolution and if you need some help we are here for you. Go check out. Crtv brown by that book. Give it to your friends. Keep it as a as a marker of where we should not be as a bastion of a pathway for where we need to go take care revolutionaries and always be able to answer the most thought provoking question of your life what she revolution. Everyone must have brother uh-huh..
The "What's Your Revolution?" Show with Dr. Charles Corprew"
"erskine" Discussed on The "What's Your Revolution?" Show with Dr. Charles Corprew"
"Only legacy. That's how you have to right like it's your only legacy So you don't pay. We have to go to it. Go at it like in other words. Solos words will i. I love that right. Like this is only legacy. That's how deep you gotta get. That's how you right and you think about this. Because in this stage of digitisation memorialize much quicker than they ever have been. You can write those notes. Snap a picture posted on instagram. And it's going to be there right in perpetuity. So what is your legacy. We think about coach. we think about ballpoint right. We think about that that their works have been more. We're quoting them. We're talking about them. Now coaches are contemporary baldwin right. But we're still quoting. We're still living in the the breasts and words of james baldwin and the impact of that. That's his legacy. That's deepak and thinking thinking about that. If i asked i wonder if i could go back. Wouldn't that be. That would be bold here. By the fact that back and say james baldwin. What's your revolution right. And he could eloquence say my revolution here. Dr corporal is to leave my words for the next generations to come that they would be a beacon of light for those who come after me even in the midst of racism and discrimination. Their brother that my words would be that guiding beacon of light that they would move through all that they would move two spaces much easier because of my words because that will be my legacy dear brother. That is interesting. I didn't mean to ship for the next book is about everybody. Is this real. Yeah yeah and so the interesting different. When i say different you find out all the dirt about who they really are first book. Yeah i cannot wait because you've got to read the first book guy right and we're not gonna wait thirty three years later to see what the secrets the sequel is right. And we know that the sequel is right is not going to be right The legal is going to be just as good as the first we will. We will put any hating right the interesting thing because you you re going to get to the last lines of that first book right which is so interesting right because the something something is going to happen. That's really going to intrigue you right. You put that you put that little nugget in that last piece of that book right so i'm wondering how that relationship plays out in the new book you know. Break jabul mahad. Don't break my heart because you know that was the one that was the one thing about the book that you gave just a tease of that relationship. Just a tease and all of a sudden it in pops back up and you like what you do like that all i can say all i will say is the women who loved on so much. I mean. there's this love this man. They might not alone so much. Well you know that. Pre say this. I i need to ask you. Yeah i need to ask you this question. Our signature question and i know you can go back revolutionaries and look and see how this answered this question for years ago but see erskine brown acclaim author of his first book a cry among men. What's your revolution again. Just like i to leave everything that is in me alexi to not only not only to my children and the the older i get the more more i've asked me. Why are you still going you going. I said i still have a lot to do. Forget mistakes me. I just do have a lot to do because every more morning our god gave me purpose. He gave me a reason to keep pursuing that thing he put in me angle in my thing is i've never quit to dot com angle. Do it right purpose. May purpose begets. let's say purpose begets impact. That was another because impact your words. Let the let the worst. You're right that you right. Be your legacy revolutionaries. You've heard of masterpiece as always. No i appreciate you love you my dear cousin you know yeah man and look as you see this brother right. He's my older cousin but he looked like he. He is my older cousin. He's got a hairline he got he must have got the he got his father's line. You gotta you gotta his father's looking on looking great and revolutionary look. Y'all be happy because this is a capela. He's not a cue and you know you always. I don't see me now. i'm sorry. go the same. No you two oldest brothers doing his thing. And i appreciate your brother. Revolution is our hope that you are doing well. The lights are coming. The light is coming. spring is coming. I walked out of my house today. I walked out of my parent's house. There there were birds on the trees. And you know what happens when their buzz on the trees. that means that. There's a renewed. There's a renewal. There's a rejuvenation that life begins again spring and so i'm asking you revolutionaries a think about what is your renewal. What is your rejuvenation. What is your revolution because this is our time. This is the time where we ask ourselves this question. How do we get better. How do we take what has happened over the last thirteen months and grow steve. Harvey said that we are still here and we need to make the most of our time here because many of our brothers and sisters are not here with us. They don't have that time that we have and so to make the most of their lives we need to make the most of our lives revolutionaries. So i wish you well as you know. Go and check us out everywhere. What's your revolution and if you need some help we are here for you. Go check out. Crtv brown by that book. Give it to your friends. Keep it as a as a marker of where we should not be as a bastion of a pathway for where we need to go take care revolutionaries and always be able to answer the most thought provoking question of your life what she revolution..
The "What's Your Revolution?" Show with Dr. Charles Corprew"
"erskine" Discussed on The "What's Your Revolution?" Show with Dr. Charles Corprew"
"To leave everything that is in me as a lesson to not only not only to my children and the old the older. I get the more my wife was. Why are you still going like you going. I said because. I i still have a lot to do to get mistakes on me. I just do have a lot to do. Because every morning. Our way cau- god gave me purpose. He gave me a reason to keep pursuing that thing. He in me. And i ain't gonna in my thing is i've never quits. Dot com angle. Do purpose purpose. Begets one. let's say per listen. Impact have your attention for a moment with good luther. Welcome to the western revolution. Show show for men and the people who love them but we just got men can fine and embrace the revolution within themselves. I am your host. Dr charles corporal. Good revolutionaries we're still celebrating our four year anniversary. You believe this for years ago. January of two thousand seventeen. I got on the mike at wb. Okay and as you know because you've heard a couple of guests so far. Guess number. One on the voice of new orleans. The consciousness of new orleans oliver thomas. And you've got to hear my boy. The controversial the the intellectual the internal the internal consciousness of leadership former navy. Seal jake's wake but as we continue as we continue this for your anniversary tour as i continue to bring on my favorite guest over the last four years rag guests number three or four to back. I had to go back and say who did i want to interview. Who story was so compelling that i needed to bring back to see where there were four years later and i said you know what i'm going to bring my family back home with me my cousin. That's right author c. Erskine brown and his acclaim book a cry among men. One of the best books that i have ever written. And i know you're gonna say corporal dr core peru that show cousin it. I don't really care. Let's let's let's let's move out of the way revolutionaries if you've got a chance go at go out and pick this book crime on men because it. It really is a detail story about the trivial the trials and tribulations that even those who ascends of the highest levels of corporate to entrepreneurship to those highest as ascended levels of leadership still go through trials and tribulations. There is still racism and discrimination that we experience there still brick walls that we have to take the sledgehammer breakdown and this book. A cry among men is up there as one of the best books about the black male experience that goes on for us all the way down to the nitty gritty of relationships. Right the ascension to the corporate level. Working your way up. I don't even want to spoil the book for y'all an amazing book and this is amazing author and so i wanted to bring back the man the myth cousin right the acclaimed author c. Erskine brown deer brother would be. How are you. I'm good brother deduction man. I feel like you don't us august. Hey if anybody look if anybody reads this book and you know the last time we talked about it. You know. I i had just i just excuse me. I just got the book. And i wasn't able to read it all at our first conversation and i don't wanna spend a lot of time on it this conversation but i i remember because i i read the entire book as i was going to on my european tour in know. Let me let me let me. Let me humble brag for a second year on. Say you go. I was on my european my good friend derek dairy greenville and on the way back. I've been reading the book and There was a nine hour flight from london to non london to charlotte. And i read the. I read the entire book and nine hours from london. The charlotte and man let me tell you. This book is riveting. The book is eye opening this. This book will make you cry. It will make you think about your own experience if you are a man of color of your black man what it means to sit in these spaces what you're lauded in one respect and you know taking advantage of an. So that's all. I'll say that's all. I'll say average but you gotta go read this book. Yeah you got to. I'm telling you go get a crime and you don't know how many people have picked up that book on my coffee table because that's where it stayed like. Can i borrow this book. They've read the book and come back to me and be like damn like is this. What happens is is this. Is this depiction this. This this analogy. That's who say this analogy. Is this what happens to black man. I'm like yes. This is actually what happens to black men and so i wanna pull back here. I wanna pull back. Because i don't even know. We talked about it the last time. But what was the impetus for you writing this book. This acclaimed book cry. Among men are we we. We touched briefly on it But i was in corporate sales longtime almost thirty years. transitioned out of that. Probably and almost ten years ago. 'cause i just tired and i i wanted to focus on the writing the taking a of pay cut that i had to do Win hours going through in just about not every company with just about every company that i worked for because of the way i and because of the way you charlie brown because the way i present myself very honest very oakland vail go get it kinda kinda guy if i saw something that was off who my boss not. I'll let you know something. When right and i was told very early by father. You don't have enough vows to be telling your boss is wrong. I said but if he's wrong he's wrong and he always told me we'll just let me just say this. If you go in there and battle you just got to be prepared ward. Whatever that outcome might be. Tell my children by two wrong girls and my son who's in college today jackson. If you if you want to engage in a fight with your boss just get prepared for the fallout. So how is going through a situation. Where app free. Call my boss out as straight up calling racists he he and human resources chaim House of scattered the time. They came to made a hotel he bought. Hr within this company out of indiana. We had this chat about me and my performance and our relationship and so forth. And i told straight to a ratio racists. You know and i didn't bat an eye and turn red. The the woman who was with a she turned red. And i said because. I a black man. You can't. The time out was thirty one in. Because i've been on this earth thirty one years. I told him just like that. I can spot racism model way and.
Morning Talk with Martha Zoller
New Acting U.S. Attorney Named For Atlanta
"There's a new top federal prosecutor in Atlanta Curto Erskine, the first assistant U. S attorney in the Atlanta office is stepping in is acting U. S attorney for the Northern District. Erskine taking over from Bobby Christine, who's been the U. S attorney for the Southern District of Georgia since 2017 and who became the acting U. S attorney for the Northern District on January, 4th. Then President Trump tapped Christine to head the northern district after the sudden departure of U. S attorney BJ Pack, No word on why Christine has stepped aside and a lawyer in Georgia preparing to
NBC Nightly News
FDA panel approves Covid vaccine in US
"Good evening we start with that breaking news from an independent. Fda advisory panel of experts late today giving its endorsement for emergency. Use a pfizer as covid vaccine here in the united states their recommendation. Now in the hands of the fda itself which could give its go-ahead any day now that would allow the start of an ambitious mass vaccination effort just as the country reels from loss of over three thousand people in a single day from the virus. Let's begin tonight with tom castillo. The virtual vote came after eight hours so back and forth on efficacy and safety and outside advisory panel of experts charged with giving the fda unbiased and unfiltered analysis of pfizer's covid vaccine the american public demand and deserve comprehensive and independent review of the data. Now the fda will decide whether to follow the uk and canada. In green-lighting the vaccine for emergency use. That decision could come within days or even hours. Fda commissioner hahn on we've shrunk in a process that normally takes months into one. That's taken weeks. And i have a one hundred percents confidence in them. And i believe the american people should as well wants. The fda approves operation warp speed will move into high gear thousands of ups and fedex trucks and planes mobilized nationwide the faa giving priority clearance to air cargo shipments. In the first week visor plans to ship. Roughly two point nine million doses each state's allocation based on his population with bigger states. Getting the most california receiving three hundred twenty seven. Thousand initial doses. Medium-size states like maryland. Minnesota about fifty thousand small estates and wyoming about five thousand initially across the country. Frontline medical workers will go first at the university of wisconsin mid center in madison. Their training to vaccinate the first two thousand staffers in the er icu and kobe. Units identified as group. One a you're talking about. Physicians advanced practice providers nurse practitioners and physician assistants respiratory therapists. Nursing assistants are registered nurses. That population has the highest touch points with the kobe. Positive patients already shipping one hundred fifty million kits that include syringes and p for starting the injection process all right. Tom joins us now. Tom some members of this advisory committee did raise issues some concern about those people on the uk who had some sort of an allergic reaction concern about that and some members want more research into the effect on sixteen and seventeen year olds also pregnant women that want to see how they fare with the vaccine. All right tom as you heard those frontline healthcare workers will be among the first to receive the vaccine once it gets final approval and an unprecedented distribution effort kicks in gabe. Beauty ariza's with some of them in michigan tonight in kalamazoo michigan just a few miles from this visor. Plant this staff at w. Med is preparing these ultra-cold freezers for some of the first doses of the vaccine. You're essentially one of the first parts of the supply chain yet. This is very cutting edge to be able to be one of those first people that potentially could get. That vaccine is is something extraordinary extraordinary because it feels like something out of the movies we expected vaccine rates and rollouts of vaccines and studies to take food or five years and the best of situations. This is six to nine months. This is like star trek. This is amazingly fast. Some healthcare workers have told us they feel some guilt taking vaccine i but they know they need it to better care for their patients. The medical community hoping to show anyone skeptical. The vaccine that it's safe is this the beginning of the end of the pandemic. I sure would like to hope so. Let's go ahead and take a deep breath for me. For dr eliza erskine the hardest part of treating cove is not always those infected. It's their families. I had one patient. I took care of icu that her son came to visit every day. It was glass doors there so he could come stand in the hallway and stare at her and he would come every evening in just watches. Mom for an hour. And it's heartbreaking here in michigan. This huge pfizer plant is at the ready at the. Fda approved some hospitals across the country are preparing to get their first vaccine doses. As early as monday
CNBC's Fast Money
No Plans Of Leaving: Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg Fires Back At Critics
"So you're not stepping down this chairman. That's not the plan. That's not the plan would anything change that. I mean. Like eventually over time. I mean, I'm not going to I'm not going to be doing this forever. But, but I certainly not currently thinking that that makes sense. That was Hayes CEO Mark Zuckerberg standing his ground on CNN last night amid the controversy surrounding the company, but it's not just sucker brook who's been fighting back. The stock has actually rallied in the past two days. Even as a broader market saw red so quick this mean the worst is over for the company. Karen, yes. Well, I hope so because I am long the stock kudos Tim who's been reading a lot of editor on that topic. I think I think Mark Zuckerberg is the right person to lead them out of this. And when I think about other CEO's that have been able to, you know, really take some punches but turn around. Oscar Munoz was only ten or eleven months ago, we were all pretty negative on Oscar Munoz and his ability to lead. United Airlines turned it around Steve Jobs, the most famous probably right left, the company came back. And now look at apple one sixty could have been to thirty but whatever and then Howard show. So I think this kind of founder CEO not Oscar Munoz, but is is really important to the business. Plus you can't vote him out. Right. He owns Dunkelberg, quote about this is a real board though. Right. They don't have some it's out a tesla kind of bored. But that that must controls. This is a real board. I know you've got Ken Chenault, an Erskine Bowles and Susan. Desma hellman. This is a real board. So I would be very very very concerned if they kicked him out very, I don't think that should happen at all. I liked that the stock is rod in the last two days, the valuations very cheap. I think earnings will come down for sure. But that's in there. Mark Zuckerberg may be the CEO and may be there forever because there's voting share structure, but these are these comparisons really comparable only because right now, the company is facing potential legislation regulation that would change the way their core business fair for business operates. I'm so so let's say let's say Starbucks for some reason lawmakers were infuriated by how they brewed their coffee and said, you gotta be this x y and z to you know, to make sure that the caffeine contents not is not too high or whatever I mean, doesn't that sort of change that will change the model somebody I mean? Radha moment where you're thinking is the model going to change the motto could change, right. That could happen. I mean think about Microsoft facing a multi year antitrust the motto could change here. This is not a crazy price for this business. Even if it is chopped up. I don't even know exactly what the best way to do that would be. But you know, the multiple is not high the cash is enormous the businesses still very solid business with I understand the margins are coming down, but still significant margins here. So, you know, but you wonder when crisis management, I mean, this stock is crashed effectively. I mean, if you look at it, we can say what we want. But it's it was two hundred and five dollars stock six months ago straight in one hundred thirty seven dollars. Now, that's pretty significant move. And then when you have the Mark Benny off of the world calling it basically making a comparison to nicotine, that's a real problem. So I don't think most Zucker Brooks made himself a lot of friends, and I think people coming out of the woodwork now to take shots. I just think that this. This is a crisis of trust. I think it's, you know, here's let me say something positive about Facebook. They're not alone. But I do think that Facebook whose core product is being held into question is being singled out the most. And I think they should be when I consider corporate governance, and I think about how people should be thinking about a stock which core product is been at risk this entire time. And they haven't disclosed that to us. I think this company deserves a bigger beating I think also investors need to start evaluating companies Naveh different investment metric in their toolbox to be assessing cyber risk at companies, especially technology company.
Facebook and Cambridge Analytica hit with first state lawsuit
"In hundreds of events called march for our lives many came with signs nine says please keep me safe mine actually guns do kill people ryan says protect kids not done smyth fine says it has sought some prayers crossed out and assess policy change instead sampling of people in washington dc the austin cereal package bomber left a confession in which he called himself a psychopath in that recording mark condit who blew himself up on tuesday expressed no remorse for his victims loyola of illinois is heading to the final four of men's college basketball after cruising past kansas state seventy eight sixty two in the night's other elite eight game michigan leads florida state by four about midway through the secondhalf on richard johnson and i'm susanna palmer from bloomberg world headquarters the wall street journal reports federal reserve bank of san francisco president john williams is the leading candidate to replace william dudley as head of the new york fed williams who's fifty five has led the san francisco fed since two thousand eleven when he took the reins from janet yellen who went onto become fed chair before she stepped down february third dudley who's sixty five has said he plans to step down by mid year as we've been reporting to people familiar with the matter say president donald trump is preparing to expel dozens of russian diplomats from the us this in response to the nerve agent poisoning of a former russian spy in the uk trump agreed with recommendations from advisers and the expulsions are likely to be announced on monday the people said though they cautioned that trump's decision may not be final facebook ceo mark zuckerberg and members of the company's board are being sued by a shareholder for breach of fiduciary duty this for failing to protect users from misuse of personal data in the controversy over cambridge analytica the shareholder filed the suit in san francisco federal court the board reads like a who's who in silicon valley mark zuckerberg marquette andriessen erskine bowles susan desmond hellman reed hastings yawn com sheryl sandberg and peter thiel saudi arabia and energy minister khalid al follow us as americans will have a chance to own shares in saudi arabia's oil company saudi aramco he spoke today to an audience at the massachusetts institute of technology saudi crown prince mohammad bin salman is visiting the us this week traders and investors have another day of rest and.