19 Burst results for "Esprit De Corps"

"esprit de corps" Discussed on The Jimmy Tingle Show

The Jimmy Tingle Show

04:47 min | 3 months ago

"esprit de corps" Discussed on The Jimmy Tingle Show

"And if you're someone who lives within a immunocompromised family member and really scared about what the impacts of COVID would be, you want everything shut down. Mirrors boards of health. We were in the crossroads of that across years of that. And I will say that I think there was a lot of Esprit de corps. People really came together from local leaders to community members. But as we've come out of it, we've also seen where the holes are. What parts of our system didn't work from a public health delivery perspective. You know, our public schools were working well for a lot of people, but not for all before the pandemic. We've got real challenges there with kids who have had academic gaps, long times away from peers and classrooms, lots of screen time, tremendous amount of work to do there. And we did also note that for some people they came through COVID with their economics intact, right? Not too hurt in their pocketbooks. But for lots of others, especially now, with interest rates going up, groceries, gas going up. We have a lot of people hurting. We're already a high housing cost state. So you add that and layer on these other challenges. I think we're going to be for some course correction. And someone who's been an executive who's had to deliver services who certainly is also had to think about how are we going to put in place programs and initiatives, interventions that can inoculate us from the worst of the pandemic from the worst of economic resources. I've managed to city through a recession. These are not easy things. The good thing is, we've got some resources. In fact, historic resources. So I'm hopeful that we can use some of those dollars to inoculate ourselves from the worst of whatever it might be coming from an economic standpoint and put those dollars to good use to think about longer term economic prosperity. And for me, that's housing. That's early education.

Esprit de corps
"esprit de corps" Discussed on THE BRENDON SHOW

THE BRENDON SHOW

08:21 min | 6 months ago

"esprit de corps" Discussed on THE BRENDON SHOW

"Spirit now, when I say spirit, it means something specific to me. And when research says it means something different. And it might mean something different to you. To me, because I'm a person of faith, I believe in God, spirit for me is spirituality, and is a connection with something beyond me in the highest realms. So for me, that's my belief. That might not be your belief which is okay because research would say spirit is also that sense of a deeper connection to the world and the things around us. Some people, it's like an intuitive connection. Other people, it's like a real physical, vibrant feel to the energy of the earth as an example. Like to the spirit of a team, right? Esprit de corps, it's a spirit and energy, it's something that we can't exactly put our thumbs on, but you know if your spirit is lacking or thriving. And the number one answer here, believe it or not, it's going to be sound so basically like, what really Brendan? Most people lack a sense of spirit where that is connection with God. A connection with the moments, a positive buoyancy with the people that are around. If that's like a spree to court or joie de vivre, in either of those places, what's usually lacking is people are effing, tired. They're tired. Sorry to be so obvious, but so many people don't feel a sense of spirit about life and thus the higher connection because they allowed themselves to get wiped out. Or something happened in life that his wife took them out. They're tired. They're focused doesn't need to be. I need a higher connection with God. Sometimes it's like, babe, you need 8 hours of sleep. For about, you know, a month. Just being honest, sometimes it means stop poisoning your body. You're exhausted. Hey, it's Brendon jumping back in here again. Are you looking to go the next level in your life right now? The next level of joy, abundance, success, then you already know that you need to journal about your lessons learned in your life. You got to track your moods and your habits. You have to learn from the best personal development coaches and teachers in the world, and you got to stay inspired and accountable so that you can be more focused, disciplined, joyous, and keep growing. That's what the growth day app is going to help you to do, my friend. It's the world's first all in one personal development app. It has all of the tools you need. All the coaching and the community that you need to level up to progress every week to track your breakthroughs and to keep growing in every area of your life consistently over the long term. So go start your transformation right now at growth day dot com or just download the growth they app on your phone right now. Every day, you can keep improving. Every day, we are here for you and every day is truly a great day to grow together. So let's make self improvement a way of life. Let's make that self improvement stick. Go to growth day dot com right now. Rest and recovery is so much of what we talk about here in growth day. And if you watch any of the courses in growth day or you've listened to any of the coaches and growth day, this topic comes up over and over and over again. If you read high performance habits or you go through that course in your app, you will see that there's a whole chapter on that that high performers generate energy. How do they generate energy? They protect their energy. They take pit stops. They rest well. They recover intentionally. They don't overwhelm themselves by setting boundaries. They care for meditation. Exercise, diet, and sleep. See, we know that spirit is beyond body. You all know, you know what I'm saying there? Like, there's a mind body connection, but there's also a spirit, something else connection. But the truth is, if you have a and it's housed in a 55 gallon drum of toxins, we got a problem, right? You take the most beautiful imaginable butterfly. And you put it over here and drop it in oil, we got a problem. We have such positive unlimited expansive gorgeous godly souls and spirits. But we drop it in a container that we keep poisoning. And then we wonder what's happening. Why don't I feel the spirit? Why don't I feel God? Why don't I feel better? Because you need it an app bail. Because you've been eating popcorn and wine for 14 nights. Because you haven't walked around, and I know I'm preaching the choir, growth day, remember, you guys are more healthy than the average cats by leaps and bounds. You all understand exactly what I'm talking about. You are striving for wellness. You are striving for energy. But I'm just going to require and remind you if you don't feel your spirit alive. Could you get some rest? And sometimes this is also related to mental fatigue. Time to take a break. A few more breaks throughout the day. A few more mental breaks are up the day. After I get done with this, I'm gonna go for a walk. I have to reset, reset, reset, mental breaks, so that your spirit can be creative and thoughtful and expressive. Through the containers in which you got through the form in which we experience. And listen, I know when you're unhealthy, that's a hard ask, and so that's why I also very much emphasizing meditation or prayer to get our mind and our thoughts beyond our immediate feelings or impulses, needs, or bodily sensations, and projecting experiencing or connecting beyond the body and sometimes meditation or prayer are the most expansive and consistent ways to be able to do that. And so I'll encourage those of you meditation and prayer or meditation or prayer, just choose one or the other. I think it can completely change your life, reinvigorate your spirit and make you feel more connected. Okay, my friend, I hope you enjoyed this episode of the Brendan show. Tell some people about this episode. It's on each of us to spread positivity and empowerment during these times of chaos and negativity, right? So I'm asking you to be the dealer of hope and personal growth and education in your tribe. So take a screenshot right now and share the screenshot and this link to this episode with three of your Friends today. Post it on social media, use the hashtag growth day that's hashtag growth day 'cause that's the name of my company and we're always giving away prizes to our community. If you like to help me personally, then please rate and review the podcast on Apple podcasts. Give us some stars, cheer us on, leave a review because believe it or not, that stuff actually really does help. And I read all of them. So my last thought for today, please remember, you are stronger than you think. And the future holds good things for you. Tomorrow can be an inspired day. Every new morning is a second chance. Every day is a great day to grow. We're thankful to have you here in the growth day community. So be sure to go deeper with us at growth day dot com..

Esprit de corps joie de vivre Brendon Brendan Apple
"esprit de corps" Discussed on WGN Radio

WGN Radio

03:22 min | 9 months ago

"esprit de corps" Discussed on WGN Radio

"Center for education reform The John William show My show's a really big bus We got room for everybody This morning at ten on WGN Let's face it the need for healthcare workers has never been greater and there's northwestern medicine right here not just in downtown Chicago but throughout the region Christian Ramsay is a senior vice president and the chief nurse executive at northwestern medicine Hi Kristen you're on WGN How are you Good morning John How are you I'm good So are you nursing Are you more administrative now I'm a little bit of both my background is nursing and I have oversight for nursing practice But I'm also a hospital administrator in charge of operations at our hospital What kind of nursing did you do Oh my background was neuro intensive care unit I loved being a neuro ICU nurse And then I went on to become a neuro nurse practitioner in the critical care field What is the situation at northwestern What's the employment situation then Yeah I think our situation is very similar to organizations nationally and globally There's no way of getting around that the past two years have really stressed the healthcare system And while we are having folks leave healthcare I would say there's probably no better time to be reinvigorated about of care and a position in healthcare Healthcare plays such a vital contribution to our society to our communities And it is probably the one profession no matter where you work in the healthcare system you are truly taking care of patients Whether you're a direct care provider such as a nurse or respiratory therapist or a physician or a non direct care provider such as our folks and finance or insurance folks or even our marketing folks that allow us the opportunity to meet and convene with you All of us come to work every day for our patients first mission to take care of our community I never thought about it that way but maybe there is a sort of Esprit de corps I know some of us talk on the radio Some of us who don't There's many more people to work at this radio station whose voice you never hear but they're part of the team and they celebrate our wins I suppose everybody at northwestern must feel that same way too even if you're not directly dealing with patients Agreeing we all believe in our patients first mission and healthcare is a team sport Probably more than any place in the world is this a team sport And you have to come together as a team to be able to provide care for our patients And everybody subscribes to that We are in this as a team to support our patients in the families in the communities that we serve I would imagine the need for nurses as greatest Correct All of us are experiencing some challenge with nurses I would say over the past ten years nursing has been somewhat at a tipping point for nursing shortage I think large urban areas see less of an impact from the nursing shortage than maybe some of the suburban and rural areas But now with such a strain on healthcare we'd need nurses of every type And I think the typical thought process around a nurse is that it's.

Center for education reform Christian Ramsay northwestern medicine Hi Krist John William WGN Chicago Esprit de corps John
"esprit de corps" Discussed on Democracy Now! Audio

Democracy Now! Audio

03:39 min | 1 year ago

"esprit de corps" Discussed on Democracy Now! Audio

"Page for him to get. So there was a really interesting Hail Mary Rescue of an antibiotic plant in Tennessee. It was purchased, it was essentially about to be mothballed. It was purchased for a Dollar by a UK company who sent a guy named David Argyle to the Tennessee antibiotics want to say, hey is this plan viable? What did we buy? He got there, he saw this, incredible Esprit de corps among the workers and among the management job. You know, they had a critical Mission which was making antibiotics amoxicillin for the US market. So Argyle got creative and he's Australian off what he did. He placed the plant into chapter, eleven bankruptcy then he working with Tennessee elected officials. He got the plan page says ignited as critical infrastructure under a federal agency called Sissa which is cyber security, infrastructure, cyber infrastructure, Security Agency, got a designated as critical infrastructure and then working with a team. He found an American buyer for it and now the USA has an antibiotics plan, you know, at a time, when Almost 100% of our penicillin is made overseas. We now have a functioning antibiotic. X plan in the US. So what could be done at Morgantown on the by the administration could designate the plan as critical infrastructure, which would stop it's equipment and its intellectual property from going overseas. They could come in and rescue it under the defense production act and get government involvement in the play-offs in order to save it, you know. But the question is, why in the middle of a pandemic, when it has been clearly revealed that there has been, you know, supply chain crisis after supply chain crisis, would the by the administration? Let this plant slip through America's fingers. Right now, we're going to continue this conversation after break. We're talking to Kathy Friedman, Vanity, Fair writer. Who's asking where? Joe manchin is and all of this, the peace. We can't reach him. Joe mentions, ghosting the West Virginia. Union Workers, whose jobs his daughter home. Source. And we'll continue talking to, Joe goes, who is the, when you local chapter president of the Union, usw.

Hail Mary Rescue Tennessee David Argyle Sissa Esprit de corps US Argyle Security Agency UK Morgantown Kathy Friedman Joe mentions Joe manchin West Virginia Joe goes usw
"esprit de corps" Discussed on Democracy Now! Audio

Democracy Now! Audio

03:37 min | 1 year ago

"esprit de corps" Discussed on Democracy Now! Audio

"This? But Catherine began. So there was a really interesting Hail Mary rescue of an antibiotic plant in Tennessee. It was purchased. It was essentially about to be mothballed. It was purchased for a dollar by a UK company who sent a guy named David argyle to the Tennessee antibiotics plant to say hey is this planned viable? What did we buy? He got there. He saw this incredible Esprit de corps among the workers and among the management. You know they had a critical mission which was making antibiotics amoxicillin for the U.S. market. So argyle got creative. And he's Australian. What he did he placed the plant into chapter 11 bankruptcy. Then he working with Tennessee elected officials he got the plan designated as critical infrastructure under a federal agency called sisa which is cybersecurity infrastructure cyber infrastructure security agency. Got a designated as critical infrastructure and then working with a team he found an American buyer for it. And now the USA has an antibiotics plan. You know at a time when almost 100% of our penicillin is made overseas we now have a functioning antibiotics plant in the U.S.. So what could be done at Morgantown? The Biden administration could designate the plan as critical infrastructure which would stop its equipment and its intellectual property from going overseas. They could come in and rescue it under the defense production act and get government involvement in the plan in order to save it. You know? But the question is why in the middle of a pandemic when it has been clearly revealed that there has been supply chain crisis after supply chain crisis would the Biden administration let this plan slip through America's fingers right now? We're going to continue this conversation after break. We're talking to Catherine Evan Vanity Fair writer who's asking where Joe Manchin is and all of this the piece we can't reach him. Joe Manchin's ghosting the West Virginia union workers jobs his daughter helped outsource and will continue talking to Joe guz who is the local chapter president of the.

Tennessee David argyle Biden administration sisa Hail Mary America Esprit de corps Catherine UK Morgantown Catherine Evan Joe Manchin Vanity Fair West Virginia Joe guz
"esprit de corps" Discussed on Democracy Now! Audio

Democracy Now! Audio

03:37 min | 1 year ago

"esprit de corps" Discussed on Democracy Now! Audio

"This? But Catherine began. So there was a really interesting Hail Mary rescue of an antibiotic plant in Tennessee. It was purchased. It was essentially about to be mothballed. It was purchased for a dollar by a UK company who sent a guy named David argyle to the Tennessee antibiotics plant to say hey is this plan viable? What did we buy? He got there. He saw this incredible Esprit de corps among the workers and among the management. You know they had a critical mission which was making antibiotics amoxicillin for the U.S. market. So argyle got creative. And he's Australian. What he did he placed the plant into a chapter 11 bankruptcy. Then he working with Tennessee elected officials he got the plan designated as critical infrastructure under a federal agency called sissa which is cybersecurity infrastructure cyber infrastructure security agency. Got a designated as critical infrastructure and then working with a team he found an American buyer for it. And now the USA has an antibiotics plan. You know at a time when almost 100% of our penicillin is made overseas we now have a functioning antibiotics plant in the U.S.. So what could be done at Morgantown? The Biden administration could designate the plan as critical infrastructure which would stop its equipment and its intellectual property from going overseas they could come in and rescue it under the defense production act and get government involvement in the plan in order to save it. You know? But the question is why in the middle of a pandemic when it has been clearly revealed that there has been supply chain crisis after supply chain crisis would the Biden administration let this plan slip through America's fingers right now? We're going to continue this conversation after break. We're talking to Catherine Evan Vanity Fair writer who's asking where Joe Manchin is and all of this the piece. We can't reach him. Joe Manchin's ghosting the West Virginia union workers jobs his daughter helped outsource and will continue talking to Joe guz who is the local chapter president of the.

Tennessee David argyle Biden administration sissa Hail Mary America Esprit de corps Catherine UK Morgantown Catherine Evan Joe Manchin Vanity Fair West Virginia Joe guz
"esprit de corps" Discussed on The Coastal Athlete Program

The Coastal Athlete Program

05:21 min | 2 years ago

"esprit de corps" Discussed on The Coastal Athlete Program

"It was a lot of just trying to figure out leverage and even though like somebody's if someone's bigger than you. Everybody kind of has everybody has balanced. Everybody needs to be balanced, and if he can figure out like how to use that to your advantage no matter how small are you can? Eventually take down so much bigger than you, and so it was a little bit more of a learning curve I incriminating to figure out how to use that to my advantage in kind of negate there. Of like sides. And so it was. It interesting because as you know, we're bbs school it's not like every morning you show up to the to the hangar in the way you and they pair you up against someone you're the same size as they're just like heroin and. Yet to it. You know. So it will. They're not GonNa way you if you board a vessel in some. Craze Dude decides to take you out when he's all jacked up on. Exactly. So it's It was a pretty big learning experience I think for me and pro. That's probably why it was one of the things that stands out in my mind looking back on it. But it was like you said that entire training pipeline was just so much fun. You know. Good, time I mean, yeah. You get paid to fight and shoot and run climb and and like the cool thing is is if you get too I, mean school houses or or ships typically try to send through as many people from their command as possible because you want to build up that Esprit de Corps and it was, oh, it would always be funny like. You know you get broken up into two teams right like. Bridge engine and I would usually end up on the engine team for whatever reason mostly because. When you're a medic and preacher. Right, you Kinda have to like which do they do we prioritize? Well, there has to be a preacher in each group so I would always end up getting split out that way but I remember. I remember reaching. That stage with three people from my command that I had always imagined all members of the military must have, and I'm sure you had these people to they were the dudes who I fucking trained with on the o-3 level throughout the deployment they were the dudes that motivated me to do things when I didn't want to. They were the dudes that. Would build me up when they catch me doing the right stuff when nobody was looking like reading training manuals something like that..

Esprit de Corps heroin
"esprit de corps" Discussed on PodcastDetroit.com

PodcastDetroit.com

03:18 min | 2 years ago

"esprit de corps" Discussed on PodcastDetroit.com

"You can see right there Bam Policy That was as scatology that ran the refugees. Ref Game. Fell I. Want to show like the IT's watching it. You know I mean like it's so crazy. You can't even really see what's going on. If, you're watching the screen like anybody that actually clicks on the video twenty, six minutes. It's crazy because. You can't even when you're watching the video, it's almost hard to follow what they're doing the balls. You guys crossing spinning, doing all kinds of stuff and then all of a sudden. Guy, out of nowhere running down the field on the left side of the field there that was their style was misdirection being incredibly well coach. Again the bears were like this. Like here's the ball. Here's Bronco. Try to bring him down. They had had some some passing and they love action but the you know it was the. At one point I said. Broccoli. Gerski. was kind of like the Shaquille. O'Neal of the NFL at the time because like Shaquille was like once you got him the ball he was Dunkin on you but he wasn't GonNa Really Pass or anything is he's got the ball. He's got a body you body you body you turn around and jam it, and if you try to block it, he's probably gonNA break your arm. That was that was Keel. Neal was such a dominant overpowering center. There was no really. He didn't really do any kind of like. razzle dazzle. I gotTa Ball. There's the WHO if you put your arm in front of it, your hand, your arm and the bar going in the hoop. Alpbach. Bronco was just such. I mean he was he was. Hit by that's the other thing is interesting is dodge. Clark was number seven on that video tunnels carries got that interception the Dutch Clark even though he wasn't as big as Bronco he was I mean he he was his equal as far as being a superstar on the field like he interception con interceptions, you know just a stellar defender. He could actually mean he could make dive tackles on Broncos like this. He was just incredibly smart player in there. Yeah. There is right there in that the American football model. And so yes. So even though it was a soul, the lions catered to the superstar that they had, which was speed being elusive being smart you know playing intelligent football that's the style that they had and so So as you know, wanted to really use this episode of to to to to bring that out to show you know we talked about like the genius of Policy Clark but I wanted to kind of talk about what the lions were. Who they were. Yeah and so You know it's kind of t up Tom. Are there. Other individual players because we you know we talked about Dutch a lot Any other interesting characters while the next one that I really wanted to talk about was Glenn Personnel Yeah. So Glenn Soul Are we going to give Glenn a whole episode will eventually sure sure will but right now it's worth just kind of dive in okay Glenn Personnel. So it's actually interesting to talk about Glenn Press now in the. Sort of like the dynamic between him and Dutch because it's a really and that's actually how I wrote it into the screenplay was that's really the character arc of the entire Detroit. Lions you know episodes of the movie. Is..

Bronco lions Glenn Personnel Clark Glenn Press Glenn Soul Shaquille Broncos Glenn O'Neal football Neal Keel Detroit Gerski. Tom NFL
"esprit de corps" Discussed on PodcastDetroit.com

PodcastDetroit.com

04:34 min | 2 years ago

"esprit de corps" Discussed on PodcastDetroit.com

"The camera can't even follow who has the ball watch. Why is just punted? Yeah. They are three. You'll see there's another section coming up. But like I say, if you go back and watch especially, go back and watch this video, you're going to see they spent around they move around and and you just never know where the ball's GonNa. Fumble just never know where the ball's going. This is a rare this coming up. You're going to see us through the lines in the ball back in this video, you're going to see a really nice drive. The lines are gonNA drive all the way down the field and you're gonNA see pay particular attention to the back play. Yeah. To the to the way back spin around the way the back spin around you're gonNA. See guys come from all over the different directions. Really they're the two guys really pay attention to number one and number seven there seven right there Dutch Clark in about a five year gain. I got gotTA. Tell you the REF looks like he's ready to go play around a golf. Sat. So check the salary. So you see all these spinners and stuff you don't even know where the ball's going. So they were total misdirection team. There are all about coaching. They're all about discipline knowing where to run so. It's like it's just like. You can see all the different spinners and stuff and you can't even follow it. You know what I mean. I wanted to slow this video down so you can see it but they don't. Consider it. There is a little off tackle. That's there's like, but it's all they do is like it's misdirection and like they run it to perfection and when it really clicks a hole opens up, they get massive gains right? Asif gain fat one right there. Yeah, it was a horrible pass. A wounded dot big time. But this is a nice little sweep field stadiums that just have two pieces of rope keeping the. Spectators. At that left then it's got the no helmet on. That's. Yup. Jeez..

Dutch Clark golf
"esprit de corps" Discussed on PodcastDetroit.com

PodcastDetroit.com

04:36 min | 2 years ago

"esprit de corps" Discussed on PodcastDetroit.com

"As you can see the evolution it didn't Nestle evolve I mean they played without facemask for thirty years and there's a guy we're gonNA see in the next video there's a guy named Bill Hewitt. He didn't wear a helmet at all. He didn't know where you'll see him he's all over the field he's all famer he's a frigging hall of. A helmet at all and it doesn't sound like these guys. A lot of times we look with our modern day is yeah. When we look at the past, we see like like Oh, my God look at that primitive equipment in all look how primitive that stuff is but but maybe it wasn't primitive maybe they had it right maybe we fix something that was never broke maybe the evolution that game took with wearing face masks and stuff wasn't necessarily the the right trajectory you know like it went on wasn't an evolution at all. It was just a the way that it went. It wasn't necessarily the way that. It should've stayed in salt dressing something to think of Alexander when Tom Comes in. We'll. We'll dive even deeper that. Thanks for that. Yeah. So every once in my every once in a while my tangents, they'll pay off a little bit. Off on a tangent every once in a while I'll get a little gem of something to think about these the they were iron man it was just Nicknames Yeah Ally, Oh he had an iron man game. They are the iron man. The same eleven is every play for a game beat the packers. The WHO were the defending? NFL Champions. That's crazy. So yeah. So that's the team that we're talking about. So anyways. So that's why the video was good because it showed. I hope I narrated well enough for the for the podcasters. That's my little sportscasting moment. Digging play by play. So, the next video we're going to this a little bit longer is a six minute video. Okay. This is a great. This comes from nineteen, thirty six. Which is obviously the year after the lions against spoiler won their first championship. And saw. So this is after this season. This is basically the same team. Most of these guys are the same guys. And, the reason I want to show this is because they're actually playing the bears in nineteen, thirty, six game the date, and again, this comes from Jay thirty, six, the full video go look at his thing it's an awesome twenty six minute video but I basically spliced together like six minute the three, my favorite basically a total of six minutes clips and. And saw? So this game comes from to find it if you can't in case we don't embedded right the. November twenty, six,.

Bill Hewitt Jay packers NFL lions Alexander
"esprit de corps" Discussed on PodcastDetroit.com

PodcastDetroit.com

04:48 min | 2 years ago

"esprit de corps" Discussed on PodcastDetroit.com

"Yeah That was like a love. The of these uniforms are dark dot com. Giants were known for their aerial assault. There are all the the packers and the giants were both really big passing teams, but there's Bronco right there look at them. Look at this guy. All JEEZ WOW? He takes like three guys that bring him down looking come around the other side. The size, make the corner. He's like. I. CanNot tackle this man. He just malls his way right through the pile. That's how they used to tag. They run into each other was remember attack. Dick wrap up if they had to. But I'm saying like Bronco Look at him he's just ripping through lines it takes it takes five guys to bring this that look at them just gives direct snap bracco. LET THEM SMASH THROUGH Just, he's just Mahler. It's all if that's their, that's their offense in the crazy thing is that he was also equally as good as a blocker he's probably better as a blocker they would give it to little fast guy and let him all people not. Quick back giants the giants aerial assault. Yeah. Wow. You see them making a little bit too but is right there Jeez. Yeah. But you can see these guys are athletes man a lot of times. There's an impression that these guys in the thirties bunch of wimps like. Skinny little, Ron, and these guys are tough. Man Tall and the pads they were much less. Any when they were taking hits they were taking. One of the things I can't bring in Tom Europe because one of the interviews he's guy is with on the lions trainer makes very solid case that the NFL's the leather helmets of back in the day. Were better players safety than the current helmets up today. Really and that's an I'm telling you like it like I actually wrote about it in in my third book and I. Just can't like. Give you just a little brief summary The cats up. Is this actually what the guy says in the video on, we'll listen to is an exact words you know when we bring Tom in here but the lions trainers and they say, well, what is what's the difference between the game today and the game back then and he says while the equipment of the equipment on the players is different. Of course, he says, but I don't mean to those same way you mean it. You look at it as like Oh, we were inferior because of our leather helmets and. But. Actually I. Think it was better for for players back then because.

Giants Tom Europe Mahler assault packers lions Ron NFL
"esprit de corps" Discussed on PodcastDetroit.com

PodcastDetroit.com

05:44 min | 2 years ago

"esprit de corps" Discussed on PodcastDetroit.com

"That's his football team. I wants to shut up for the hibs the Hibernian. The. House we always liked the hibs. Ancient Order of. Yeah. Go. Ahead game out there. As Fun. But but anyways. Yeah. So this this team that. They've been playing together for years they. They knew each other they knew everything in there all on the same mission. You know they were they've gotten a close. Yeah. They're also close in thirty one near they got. You know we talked about how they kind of job by the packers when the packers refuse to play him in the final game because there wasn't like a contract sign. Packers won the championship just by virtue of having the best record and I played the Spartan threats, and so the Spurs finished second that year and then in thirty two, of course, they go to the to the Chicago Stadium and play the first NFL championship game with the bears and then the bears beat him up. So the bears the bears beat him in that thirty two CAM. So they got close in that case again in thirty three, they lost their best player Dutch Clark and so. So they play the so they still finished in second place even without their best player, Dutch Clark, and then they show up in Detroit and thirty four for their first you know to become the Detroit lions in their first season they go they go ten and all they don't lose a game for ten when ten games in their first season Detroit and then they don't give up a single point for seven straight games still still has a record. Day. And so. anyways. So, they do all this and then of course, the nine, hundred, ninety, four, they lose at the end of the season to the bears and packers and they finish second place again. So this is the team that year after year after year they're getting close yet but not they just can't finish. I have no idea what that's like. The win every time. It's like. To finish it off or winning. Okay Does have been a bourbon down yet. That's why we're talking about thirty five. We're looking for the silver linings maybe. Ultimate. Silver lining back in time. So. Yes. So this is a team, this core group of players Potsy Clark's leader, the coach that it brought them on and now they are. Now they are they're on this mission to win a championship whether you know they didn't work out in Portsmouth but now here they are in Detroit with new uniforms. In their in, they're still on that same on that question..

Detroit lions bears hibs packers Hibernian Dutch Clark Detroit Potsy Clark football Chicago Stadium Portsmouth Spurs NFL
"esprit de corps" Discussed on PodcastDetroit.com

PodcastDetroit.com

05:38 min | 2 years ago

"esprit de corps" Discussed on PodcastDetroit.com

"There's a lot of great story like there's their stories I've got that are like off of the city of champions trail. Just, like the making the story like putting it together like you know people that just you know I went through I went to a five six year stretch where it was basically like I was making a living as a traveling storyteller. That's like that's the best way I could equate. Told me there is there is one summer where I slept I bay and bathe in every great lakes surrounding the state of Michigan in the same summer like it was it wasn't like it wasn't camping and going swimming because I was out for the pleasure cruise of it was because I was like on the road, it was cheap to sleep going to live with and. Exactly. A Great Lake when he does like. Saying like I like it was really romantic until you realize just broke living in. You TILA -Tarian. where it was like camping was like you know the. People it or whatever, and they're like Oh. What did you do here I'm like you don't sell and books Donald Stories. There's one guy it was great. I just a quick shot with this there's. I was in Charlevoix and I was sleeping in my art tent a in this really beautiful marina by about down by the river down by the late. Yeah. Something like this why I was sleeping in my art tank because it's just easy because I can drop the tent and sleeping guard my books. Yeah. So anyway is there is there is a security guard some so I'd come out of my tent for something or other and. Some random person walking through this marina spotted me because you're not supposed to sleep. In the marina and. So anyways. Random Person. I believe there's a Hobo. Basically. So anyways I knew that they spotted me, I've made eye contact with him and they kind of gave me this look like what's this guy doing like you know in this tent or whatever?.

Donald Stories TILA Charlevoix Michigan
"esprit de corps" Discussed on PodcastDetroit.com

PodcastDetroit.com

05:06 min | 2 years ago

"esprit de corps" Discussed on PodcastDetroit.com

"Lewis begins his rise to world domination. This transforms the motor city into Detroit city of champion. Detroit city champions the podcast is floating on a cloud. It is It's so cool Yay just fun just low cloud this week. Coming off a good high fund with the Drew Miller last. Through a bunch of love on facebook that was like he was. So that was fun. But we were talking about Posse Clark, in in in the lions and then the you know how that December fifteenth date it just all these things came together one day just the the fans going crazy and share and all that withdrew. That was fun. But the lions I mean, there's a lot to the. Here's the thing. This is what's so interesting is is like where we're at with this show right now, this episode sixteen. And so we mentioned it before the episode withdrew. The very one of the things that kicked off that show was that the lions were the most under like like the most under reported team of the entire year. Yeah and they were really like they were as important as everybody else of course but they were like the fulcrum they were the they were the team that you know the Tiger Jolo does his thing which I can't wait to go to the Joe Louis Joe Louis Guy that's a great. It's going to be great. I'm excited for that. So Joe Louis. Joe Louis, Bourbon podcasts, and this is we're GONNA. It's GonNa be like an actual like emphasis on that nineteen thirty five can be cool. But. But anyways. Yeah. So you know the Joe Louis does this thing the Tigers? Win The championship spoiler alert. But then. In the lions they come into the city in the lions do their thing they win their championship and they it was as we mentioned like on the day, they win their championship the. Know the red wings go into first place in. So all of a sudden the focus becomes now Detroit could win all three championships and so the entire story from just being like tiger, world series to be in like Detroit can change the do something that like no cities ever done this incredible series of achievements but these ironman and the Lions get left out because The. City moved on without the Lions David. The story they want. Now, let's talk about the red wing. And so I kind of ironic is here fast for what does the eighty five years later years of age since nineteen, eighty five. Many. But here we are in the future in the modern day and it's kind of like we were I feel like. We already started getting into the redwings a little bit and I feel like. It's kind kinda. The stage is set to move on to the red wings right now. But at the same time I wanNA do a reversal. Act to the lions. We started getting into the red wings, but there's so much more to talk about the lions. Do. What they didn't do in thirty five, which is go back and say. Hold on a second on the brakes go back and talk about we're we're GONNA, get this, right? Yeah. Saying they have an infinite number of episodes ago. So much much. A lot of time. So take your time and. Throw saying they WANNA move past lines. It was such a great opportunity drew on the show that's was. In saw but I I would say I want to kind of. Put it put it in reverse a little bit in well, here's available. So It was it was great. because. We actually left the previous show talking about the transition from that lines into the red wings and so he was you know it was a great. Episode of have him but I do like say I wanNA..

lions Joe Louis Joe Louis Joe Louis Guy Detroit Drew Miller facebook Tigers Lewis Posse Clark redwings
"esprit de corps" Discussed on Food Safety Matters

Food Safety Matters

05:36 min | 2 years ago

"esprit de corps" Discussed on Food Safety Matters

"We also implemented through their auspicies if you will. We had A. Dinner with all the inspectors when we started to give out inspection awards, a people who did exemplary jobs in their inspections on investigations, etc. So really what we were doing at the same time we were providing. You know cutting edge scientific information. We also improving the Esprit de Corps of the organization and through some really a broad minded individuals who were very education based. We were able to sustain this program for many many years and we started off with three programs and then Kinda tell them back to two day programs and that continues to well over thirty years. Yeah. There were some years that budget cuts. Were pretty heavy. So we had to forgo a year but we bounced back the following year and came back with again of irrelevant program that we developed in partnership with the agency. We also did the same for the New York district of FDA we had a very Interesting, regional and district director who again were very education oriented, and we did a tremendous number of training programs not only for the investigators. And the office staff of FDA also reached out to many of the organizations and constituencies that FDA dealt with. In the New York City Metro area so it was a it was a great partnership because over the years between the New York district and in New York State Department of Agate markets of food safety inspection. Division, we conducted a lot of industry training programs in collaboration with each other and I think that's helped to bring out a lot of folks and also. Provided them with some really good information but also. The the realization that. We're all in this together we're all trying to. Assure the safety of products that are being. Processed prepared merchandised, etc.. So now worked out really well. You know. What what came to mind as you were speaking was That you this training seem to to be really focused on commonsense. Training instructors in and the inspectors In why the regulations are there for a reason. So I guess one example that I had heard know firsthand experience but I heard that sometimes it's really easy for inspector to go into say a restaurant and say, well, you have to have hand handwashing sink within so many feet of this area. While one restaurant, the only place to put it was underneath where the cash register was so. They could put it there and comply with the food code or they could take more of a common sense and say, well, you know in the lay out of this, we have to get creative and and how we approached us and it ended up that this particular inspector was not part of your training program and. The sink in under the cash register. So I think when you.

New York FDA New York State Department of A Esprit de Corps director
"esprit de corps" Discussed on The Dan Bongino Show

The Dan Bongino Show

01:55 min | 2 years ago

"esprit de corps" Discussed on The Dan Bongino Show

"Let's go. Right, so a little background folks because I I've broken the fourth wall on this show. Many times I feel like most of you know me personally i. see you out in public. You know things about me. I've forgotten like Dan remember three years ago when you talked about on the show and I'm like actually don't remember that, but I'm sure I did and I appreciate that you remember it means. A lot to me. apollinaire going through a lot here. It's not a SOB story. It's more of just A. Kind of Esprit de Corps here that I'm in this fight with you. I have been abandoned it don't think because I have a relatively successful podcasts that I'm sitting in some air conditioned loft year unworried about what's going on with everyone else out there fighting the fight in the real world and getting their fingernails dirty. No, that's not the case. A lot happened here in the last few days in the interest of keeping some locals. From nationwide scrutiny which I think would be unfair because my fights are asymmetric. The fight just doesn't stop. We got an email this morning from someone we're. Involved with and they're like. Hey, look at what's happening here. At this place. We send their kids and we were like wait what? And it only reminded me again that this fight is coming to your front door. The fight over everything government encroachment on your life through mask mandates and woman emailed me yesterday. It's said Dan you know that segment you did yesterday which cover briefly again today. Why are you telling people not to wear a mask? I said that Jodi. Remember me saying that that I tell people not to wear it. You remember that quote the show. You never said that. No okay. I never said that. That, thank you. Paul. You remember that. Yeah, you don't remember that either. It's because it never happened right. So is what we get when we argue it left this. Who Watch my show? I didn't tell anybody that matter of fact I recommended. You do it especially, if it makes people comfortable around you right right? I simply believe that's not a government decision. That's a precision for responsible adults to me..

Dan Jodi Esprit de Corps Paul
Bitcoin College Radio - Mo Sadoghi

Bitcoin Radio

08:06 min | 2 years ago

Bitcoin College Radio - Mo Sadoghi

"What's up my man. Welcome to the show dude. Hello hello everyone. Hi Ashley. High Joe's wonderful to be here absolutely for everybody who I obviously just gave them a very brief introduction moe you're an assistant professor at UC Davis. Right yes I'm faculty at UC Davis and Iran Expo Lab and absolutely and as I was saying introduction. You may got a chance to hear that It's you know we're in a place where blockchain the this technology is becoming a useful. It's becoming it's not just a speculative ICO craziness of two thousand seventeen like there's really important incredible people working with the technology governments. You know there's different agencies and and people that have been doing things outside of the blockchain space whether in tech or not including this and you know you're a perfect example that being on faculty at UC Davis and putting yourself position to to take on this role as a Ambassador for the CRYPTO space in the blockchain space. You know it's it's probably got a lot of pressure on you. Well when you look at research you don't ever take on Sort of a mature technology always gonNA take that. There's a lot of associated and started several years ago The picture was not as credible as you kind of express than it is today. So it's definitely a excitement of taking that risk and have been happy to be part of that at UC Davis absolutely. So let's first start off with this before we get into your background Let's talk about what exactly is the resilient DB DOT com website? What's it doing what we're what are we looking at here so I could? Maybe perhaps before that I could give you a little bit introduction of Harvey or is it sort of Jordan that brought us into resilient and resilient dot com. Is that for the last ten years or so I've been looking into transactions space and transaction all know what it is the you'll make a credit card transaction. You go to Walmart you go to Amazon. You buy something everything that we do realize around the concept of transaction and transaction. It's reminder of go back in the days a simple contract so when people want to engage in into any form of transaction they're really writing contract and transaction in computer science is the digital form of The old age a concept of the contract. So we've been looking at paradigm shift in the last decade is that how do we look at the changes in hardware? That changes in the application needs in order to improve The the efficiency of transaction processing. And what are the new application that could result from this in Dover and but in the last few years there has been the move and the push of this idea of the cryptocurrency. What if you look at digital market that is surrounded around this crypto and also the way we are going to look at the blockchain is no longer as we're going to put our trust into a single entity like like a single bank but we want to be able to at a level of a society? We want to be able to have what I consider those ideal of cornerstone of our societies. Democrat is Asian and decentralisation so now how do the form does digital contract in very democratic and decentralized way so that's exciting problems that we started looking at it also kind of looking at it as a secure transaction as a kind of a transaction that brings accountability trust and integrity without the need of relying on essential entity so that has been what initiated or research and as part of that we have In Expo Lab my research team at UC Davis behaved launched our fabric or blocking fabric. Which is a global scale Resilient blockchain fabric and called resilient. So that's that's where we are right now. Yeah by the way I really love the name too. I think it's really relevant and You know it stands out especially in the space so as as this process is kind of taking taking place How have the students really transformed this idea? Like as you as you noted and of course I don't Wanna get ahead of ourselves because it's actually one of the questions I have down the road but when he didn't know noted that process. You're right like you guys didn't happen yesterday. This has been going on. What you guys have been building's been going on for some time like what has that that that student. How was that student transform? What are you looking at these days when it when it comes to the people who are getting involved in this kind of show a lot of a funny story about the name has since as you mentioned it so we have every entering a new space and technology is there's going to be resistance and especially the risk of the technology is the more resistant you get? I had a pleasure working about ten or so graduate and undergraduate student along this journey and the one thing that we have Encounter over and over again the rejection of our papers the rejection of our ideas and so the resilient. Abo was kind of is that our team has become so resilient in building this blockchain fabric and. That's what actually the name of is that not only did. The fabric has become resilient but also the team has become precise in sort of pushing through this Yeah pushing pushing through from every aspect and we'd be successful at many fronts and we're still pushing and others. So that's that's how the name came came about and and you see that transformation into students is because it's part of it is even have to educate research committee. Not Everybody is aware of what the blockchain is. It's it's not a traditional topic so the student needs to educate himself. They need to educate the community and While this education sort of rippled down to other part of the university is that this is writing for example Move Spell. Come into the picture. In sort of empowering that the grass root is not just in computer science but sort of campus wide in order to get to that education of the auction as well too for sure. And I'm a firm believer like in and I'll say in this goes with mouse brought to you know when you find personalized story in a kind of Esprit de Corps to an extent of why you exist in your name you know I mean mouse ball stories a little bit different dalen Patrick and Gaylon walking with an actual mouse belt cord around his waist belt You know I it stands by the same thing I love watching people pour their heart and soul in these to these entities these these projects to these ideas and when they when their own. It seems like they're always far more successful as the best way to put it all right. So let's go. Let's go into a little bit about you. Who are you what did you do? How'd you get into this so I graduate? I did my phd at the University of Toronto. I graduate in two thousand thirteen and the focus of my research back then was I have sort of stream of data coming in and how to use modern harbor to do the analysis for efficiency and then from there I went to. Ibm Research and I was a IBM Watson in Westchester groups on Heights. That's sort of the headquarters of research and there are more and more came into the problem of transaction and Sudan in particular I looked at the problem of. How do I unify At an analysis the analytics with the transaction in a very general than unified way so and so that has continued at IBM. So I was there for about four years. Then I was faculty at Purdue University and that's where we really got into the space of large-scale disabled transaction and by the time I had a rich. Uc Davis you've already sort of planting seed of Looking at secure transaction or the blockchain and the moment sort of join a UC Davis that has been the The main

Uc Davis IBM Ashley Sudan JOE Iran Expo Lab Davis Purdue University Assistant Professor University Of Toronto Jordan Dover Research Committee Ibm Watson Walmart Westchester
Obama-backed documentary on Ohio factory wins Academy Award

The Sunday Show

12:10 min | 2 years ago

Obama-backed documentary on Ohio factory wins Academy Award

"The documentary American factory which is nominated for an Oscar for best feature length documentary was produced and directed by my guests Julia Reichardt and Stephen bogan are it was the first film acquired by the Obamas new production company higher ground which is distributing it in partnership with Netflix last year American factory when the Sundance directing award in the documentary category the movie is about what happened when a Chinese company opened a new automotive glass factory in Dayton Ohio in the same spot where a GM company close just a few years earlier the new Chinese factory foo yell glass America was greeted is great news by Dayton and by men and women in need of jobs but as time went on it became apparent there was a considerable culture clash between how the Chinese treat workers and have the American workers expected to be treated especially those workers who are used to having the United auto workers union behind them and no longer did some of the workers are making half as much in our IT Fujio than they did at GM by focusing on this one factory the film is a case study of what the global economy means for some American workers and how hard it's become to find work that pays enough to have a home and support children right guard and bogan are with the perfect people to make American factory they live twenty five minutes away from the factory and their previous film the last track documented the closing of Dayton's GM factory the last track was also nominated for an Oscar your record Steve Bognor welcome to fresh air congradulations on your Oscar nomination and on the film thank you Terry so what were the expectations in your hometown Dayton won a Chinese billionaire announced that he would open a new automotive glass factory there on the site of the GM plant that close you know people were very hopeful we had lost the GM plant almost eight years before when chairman Chow who's the you know Chinese billionaire who bought that old rusting General Motors plant when he came to town it just everybody was really very excited yeah after that GM plant closed things were so hard for so long I mean people lost their homes the job you could get were like at the Cole's distribution center or payless shoes warehouse distribution center or fast food people making nine Bucks an hour and and imagine your middle aged you gotta cater to your mortgage and you're making nine dollars an hour it's just like it was so hard and there was such hope went went through yeah now yeah so what were the incentives for the billionaire the Chinese billionaire the chairman who opened this factory in Dayton well one thing is if you make glass in the Midwest right on interstate seventy five right if you think about it goes from Detroit all the way down through the south all the auto makers are all along there so heavy glass no longer has to be shipped from China to reach the big three and all the other automakers and you know labor costs and China have been going up over many years and labor costs you know what people make per hour in the US have been going down and so the chairman and his team the free out team we're doing a lot of calculations about the cost of shipping the cost of energy labor costs and at some point it made sense for them to come to the US and and actually chairman shall told us he was also asked by General Motors by some of the other automakers to set up shop in the Midwest because they needed more Cassidy more more reliable glass delivery you know the chairman is seventy three years old now he's exactly my age as it happens he I think wanted a kind of capstone project to his life and he wanted to create a big huge plant in the United States this was a huge challenge his family was against him a lot of the Chinese other businessmen were against him it was kind of a personal decision on his part to go ahead and do it despite the opposition from people close to him it's such an interesting clash of cultures that we see in American factory expectations regarding everything about work from pay and benefits to what workers are expected to sacrifice for the privilege of working for the corporation let's start by comparing what automakers made at the GM plant when they were unionized and they were in the United auto workers to what they were making at Fujio which is not unionized well in in the film shown a Rosser who worked at the old GM plant and now works of Frida she says it varies directly she says that GM she was making twenty nine dollars and some cents per hour and if we out she makes twelve eighty four so that's less than half of what she used to make and you know she has several children she's got she has a house that they actually lost they lost their houses they couldn't they couldn't make the mortgage payments after GM closed it's a very different world and you know here here's the crazy thing it's like in China it's been a remarkable trajectory like China is on the rise and people in the film like Wong he once he is the furnace engineer who has been sent from China to the U. S. he's here for at least two years is not going to see his children for two years but he's been working a full house and she was like nineteen years old she is so dedicated to food out and it's offering him a path to the middle class he told us he's going to be able to build a build a house for his for his family for his kids back in China because he's making such good money meanwhile in the states people like Shimei who once had a blue collar middle class life modest but but secure they they have no security anymore and it's it's just very different landscape I want to get back to the culture clash between the Chinese and the Americans at the Chinese on factory in Dayton the American workers there thought they were working just like too hard for too little pay and the Chinese supervisors and the chairman that is the CEO of the company thought American workers that they're they're just lazy they don't appreciate what we're giving them and they want to much praise they need to be praised all the time where is the American workers felt like they were not being respected you know you're really putting your finger on something that I wish the management had recognized way earlier in that plant and I will I hope all foreign companies coming here begin to recognize that in our work culture workers expect to be respected expect to be not told do you just do this American worker will respond well why and maybe I have a better idea we'll look them look the supervisor right in the eye and question them this is not really happen in China very much it's just a different work culture where people do what the boss says boss says you have to work six days a week or seven days a week you just do it but in the United States we are we are expected we've what fought to have an eight hour day and the have weekends off that's pretty much unheard of in industrial work in China people expect to work twelve hour days six days a week the Chinese workers we spoke with we spoke with a lot of them they're not happy about it they don't like being away from their kids for most of the year or only seeing them on Sunday partly it's because that's what the culture has brought them to you know they've they've lifted millions and millions of people out of poverty in one and a half more last generations right but that has resulted in this really intense work life and people are proud you know Chinese workers are proud of their country they're proud of their company they're really proud how China is flourishing in the world I would say the American workers we now I can't say that they're proud of their company or they feel like really behind America like Americans really helping them rice in the world I think we're on a trajectory of less hope less possibilities we here in the US as far as working class people where is in China I think there's tremendous hope a tremendous sense that what our country is really has a huge place in the world to play there's a sequence that I I find so fascinating where the Chinese company bring some of the American supervisors to China to to see how this plan this kind of plan operates in China because the CEO of this company you know has one or more glass factories in in China so they bring them there and you see what it's like in China for the workers there first of all all the workers are in the union it's the communist union and seems like the branch of this union is headed by the CEOs brother in law true true yeah so what is the what I know strike one what is the union do for the workers there what is what is the meaning of the union well it's more like a social club either the union there because the the the Chinese Communist Party is so integrated and aligned with the management of food yeah now the traditional concept of the union that we would have here as an advocate for the workers in opposition to the company or to take on the company that that really doesn't exist the union that we saw and at Foochow in China is more like an HR department that helps build camaraderie esprit de corps you know that the kind of team building stuff and it's it's yeah it just felt different something else that really struck me and the Chinese segment of the film is that the supervisors talk to the workers in an almost military kind of way like to learn the workers would like line up information and the supervisor would kind of give them commands and then they'd have to like chance things at the end and they're chanting slogans like long as long as it's in praise of the company slogans they probably know really really well and don't really need to chance yeah it's this is just about their cultural difference it's funny because when one of the American supervisors when he got home he tried to get the Americans to line up in that kind of military formation and it just did not go that well you know it's like the people who signed up to work in this hot intense glass factory and the United States they're making twelve eighty four an hour and they're not getting paid enough to line up and be regimented like that there's a slogan that is said which I think so in kind of in capsules capitalism which is to stand still is to fall back wasn't that it's Steve yeah that's one of things a chance the morning on a day to stand still is to fall back and that's that's true of capitalism it is weird that the this communist country seems like the best capitalists in the world right now you know that they're sold they've been so driven my guess Sir Julia Reichardt and Stephen bogan are they produced and directed the documentary American factory which is nominated for an Oscar for best feature length

Oscar Julia Reichardt Netflix Stephen Bogan Sundance
"esprit de corps" Discussed on 760 KFMB Radio

760 KFMB Radio

01:31 min | 3 years ago

"esprit de corps" Discussed on 760 KFMB Radio

"The Iran deal like the bridge and the bridge over the river Kwai do you understand what I mean they they will defend that Dan fresh no matter what there are nuclear deal for a lot of people around the world is becoming article of faith and the president was right to get out of the deal and I've we have a very strong around action group in the state department that reports directly to secretary Pantera we work very closely across the state to bother with the range of offices in the White House and deal be and there is that there is a very strong esprit de corps in support of the president's policies and we've been having a lot of success in the president truly has been the one great leader on this subject worldwide has there are around he really came in right away we started putting in place sanctions against the regime getting out of the deal allowed us to put sanctions on Iran's oil and spanking and we have collapsed Iran's oil exports we've collapse and foreign direct investment petrochemical exports precious industrial metals the regime that is now probably at negative thirteen or fourteen percent GDP under the Iran nuclear deal they were flush with cash and that money doesn't go to the Iranian people it goes to their parties around the Middle East even the New York Times and Washington post this here have acknowledged the grudgingly possibly.

president Pantera White House Iran Middle East river Kwai Dan secretary New York Times Washington fourteen percent