35 Burst results for "Fifteen Seconds"
Teachers help students make sense of violence at US Capitol
"Teachers help students make sense of the violence at the US capitol Blake Bussmann showed his tenth grade class in Alabama photos of the capital students were very just kind of we did with the images and it's ten fifteen seconds per image for the next one I said nothing students wrote poems in reflection mark Westfall in Saint Paul Minnesota field the comparisons to the killing of George Floyd nearby in Minneapolis you're thinking in the back you might be very careful you don't want to say this is there going to be who's going to call me out on a question between insurrection and in the C. H. approaches very minor very now David McMullen students in Connecticut talk about a double standard made being people of color they had done the same thing is I'm a Donahue
How do we learn to be empathetic?
"Hello saadia. I'm doing as well as can be expected. Which is my pat phrase for this entire year. How are you think. It'll i might i might steal it and i'm i'm good. Yeah i i would say. I can't complain. But i definitely can. But i won't fair enough. Why don't we start this discussion. Because i honestly had not thought of the scope of This cohort can give me a sense of how large the second gen population is in canada. Yes so from the last census which was twenty sixteen. So we'll have better numbers soon. We know that there are six million Second gen canadians and thirty. Seven percent of those under fifteen second on in two thousand sixteen th. That's a really large numbers. So i think it's really gonna change our country in increasingly profound ways and maybe quickly just because we're gonna use this term a lot can you Explain for census purposes. At least what does it mean to be. Second jim sure is actually like people get really confused about this. A first generation some people being first generation is like if you're born in canada your first job but you're actually second generation so if if you immigrate to canada your first generation canadian and then if you're born in canada your second generation canadian and then there's kind of like this in between generation which is one point five so like for instance I'm actually one point five gen whichever this whole piece of being second dreaded. I realized i'm actually one point five so one point five news. You weren't born in canada but you were essentially raced in canada. So in my case i was born in karachi but my parents canadian my sister. My older sister was born canada and then we moved back to canada when i was two years old so like had a second gen experience but from a counting point of view. I don't think it would be counting a second gen for those of us who haven't experienced it firsthand or even maybe haven't had a really close friend or relative That's grown up. That way. can you just maybe give me a sense of some of the experiences that second gen kids are likely to have as they grow up. I know you describe a few in your piece. Yeah so. I think it's really dependent on your parents are very on race and class and other factors and i think i can speak to my own experience in you. Know the generation that i'm in mid thirties. My parents are a little bit older than most. Most people's parents around me for instance that i think that also impacted my experience in terms of when they came over. My dad came over in his late. Twenty s and my mom came over in her mid twenties and the experience for me growing up with my parents and then they had me a little bit later. My mom had me when she was like thirty. Three and my dad was like in his early forties. So for me. There's also a generational gap between me and my parents a little bit especially with my dad and not kind of factors into cultural things but maybe not everybody necessarily has that kind of gap. But i think some of the things you experience Are just seeing. Your parents treated differently than you. And i think that's the thing as a child you become very acutely aware of that. For instance we're talking about race a lot and that's definitely factors into a lot of these kinds of conversations but for instance. I think like having an accent is something we don't always talk about. And you can see when you have an accent and we don't have an accent the difference and when i say don't have an accent i mean don't have a canadian accent. This is a very so even in the way. I speak about it. It's very biased. Right so my parents don't have the canadian accent and you can immediately see how someone will treat them differently than someone with a canadian accent. And i think that like as a child. There's also embarrassment related to that right like you're embarrassed that your parents have an accent. You're embarrassed that you know it. My mom ran out in the sea close to get from the grocery store that would embarrass me because it was just like this marker of difference so there's all these markers of difference and you kind of immediately absorb how the world around you treat you as a result of those mark present difference It does i mean. I don't have that experience unless you count My father being a dedicated hippie folk singer and just looking weird to all the other kids at school But it's not the same thing out what goes through your head when you're young child and you know you start to realize those things like do you remember when you began to realize that that your parents spoke with an accent that you didn't have or war different close than your friends parents and and and how do you work with that in your head. How do you process that experience. Well it's funny. Because i actually like. I grew up in markham ontario which is actually the most stem diverse place in canada's over me most of my friends parents were actually from either a similar background or just also an immigrant background like the vast majority of them so but but it was still in a way. It wasn't like the difference between my parents and my friends parents. It was more like my parents. And what i saw like saved by the bathroom. It's like this idea of what's normal. And i think we all can can kind of relate to that like the idea. What's normal on tv happening in your own for what's gonna make or what's happening in real life and i think when you're second genesis sort of amplified in a bit of a different way because there's more of a cultural disconnect and so i never noticed. My parents had a different accent. With than me. For instance. I think it was something like that was just the truth. You know it's just something. I grew up with and felt very
How Do Podcasts Make Money
"So today we're gonna be talking about how podcast make money So i'm gonna be talking about sponsorships. Affiliate links products The listeners pay model. help podcast players pay Some podcasts I have my own opinions about it and a conclusion. of course. okay. So let's get into it sponsorships. So what is a sponsorship. A sponsorship is A company paying a podcast to promote their product on air There's three options for when a enact can be played in its pre roll met role in postal. And that's before the podcast. Content starts in the middle of the podcast content and At the end of the podcast and Enact can be fifteen seconds thirty seconds and sixty seconds. And the reason why i bring all this up is because The amount of money gets for the ad depends on out when the ad is played How long it is How many monthly downloads personnel. Select the reach. They have So yeah With a podcast sponsorship a podcast host is able to monetize their whole audience. Okay so let's get into affiliate links affiliate links. It's a type of sponsorship but i feel like it's important enough to have its own section so yeah so an affiliate link is when a spar company will give The podcast their own special linked to a product. So when you click on that link you'll be clicking on like open podcasts dot com slash b i b and that way the company knows who has how many clicks has been brought him by the podcast and when someone purchases something with that Affiliate link The podcast will get a cut of the sale right so A podcast can use an affiliate service where The podcast able to choose what product they want to promote or they can use an e commerce store which is the same thing but a more wider variety of products that they're able to become an affiliate for right so if it podcast is able to choose their own product they should choose something of value to the audience so for example i wouldn't choose a pizza oven as an affiliate link to promote to my audience. I would choose a book or something like that with affiliate links year monetize the fraction of your audience because are only so many people that would want to buy that book right. Not every person in the audience will want to buy it okay. Speaking of books A podcast host can monetize by selling a product or service and selling a product or service on their own allows them to remain independent and comes with a bunch of things that a sponsorship or any of the other models can't provide like a remaining independent so with the sponsorship The sponsor my have a problem with the content that you provide safe you swear something like that. So when you're you're selling your own products you could. There's no restrictions what you can say because it's your own stuff so the types of products that Someone can sell. we're podcasts. can sell our any book. Ecorse or service Yes and with the option. The three options someone can choose their own profit margin because they know the expenses and They can set the price to offset those expenses. So if i'm spending. If i want eighty percent margin and i know that it caught my expenses twenty percent rate than i could just make my product. Ten dollars get that eighty percent margin right. it's not an immediate option for monetization unlike affiliate links. Because i have to create the product right so i wrote a book for b i b and it took me four months and also it took me almost a year to come up with the idea to write a book so it wasn't immediate. I had to create and the products can be sold on two different platforms. There's a diy E commerce store that you can set up and that will. It won't get you. It'll be cheaper rate but on the other option is like selling platform where people will be. Searching for products in your product will come up And so more people are might buy it but Your profit margin is a little lower khazei. Take their own cut.
Adam Eli: How Social Media Is Changing Queer Activism
"I'm excited talk to you. Because i am so fascinated by this rise of instagram activism. And i don't mean that in a pejorative way but it does complicate or change. How i think about what activism is or isn't so i wonder if you can start off by talking about how you personally define as and how that definition has changed with social media so onto the first part i i view activism as finding an issue within society and either drawing attention to that issue or providing a creative solution and ivy social media as one of the tools to do that so i think that i ask that because i used to have this more traditional view of activism as an example that people act. Up community organizers as activists planning attending in towards a specific goal as. You said. It's harder for me now. To tell like who are the activists who are like on the ground doing that work compared to just you know posting infographics as an example on instagram. No definitely and that's why. I think the word community organiser is really helpful because community organizer is a lot of the work i think activism is a really really big term and i think that that's good. I think it has an umbrella term. It's a very very inclusive term. But if you wanna talk about that traditional type where your boots on the ground bringing people together concrete direct action as they call. I think the word community organizers can be really helpful and if you think about what act up does activated so many things but one of the things they did was they dispersed information and try to explain it to the world which is why act up was always active as always always known. For being extremely media savvy they would bring camcorders camcorders like handheld recorders to hospitals and they will bring protests and they would make videos and send them to news companies and send them to their parents and send them while the world to show them. What the front lines of the aids crisis was so. Could you imagine what it would have been able to do with instagram. Live own right because this is just one other tool and had existed back then like act up taken advantage of it so hard exactly and so another big thing that an north of who. I think you've had on your podcast right. Yes she always talks about speaking through the media and one of the things that an who had a background in television journalism taught act up. How did you genius smoothest. She said you always need to get a sound by each gave. Like a quick thing that they can use ten to fifteen seconds that they can use for tb spot. Because that's all they're gonna put they're not gonna put like full linked interview with a street activists. Let's the exact same idea as a tweet. It's like a small easily digestible piece of information. That is catchy. And get your point across. And so i think social media is simply a tool that contemporary activists are using that build on the tradition of other activists. I'm so glad you brought up northrop for those who don't know she's a legendary activist. Who was a part of act up and queer march many things. When i interviewed her she talked about how. The job of the activist is not to be liked. It has to accomplish something specific about a specific issue to advance progress. And i was trying to figure out how to think about as i call the instagram activism. Because i see that operating directly against social media. I think that we want to be liked. And for the first time ever we can quantify those likes with instagram. Likes those two things. Don't go together for me. it's interesting. I also think it's maybe a little bit more nuanced when you're talking about being liked it's about being liked by whom actor meant push the status quo. They're meant to push forward for progress. And i think that they're always using social media to say things that will make you very very unpopular indeed by saying things that make you unpopular. Does that equal to does that. Create like less social engagement. Then that's a great question and sometimes yes sometimes. No we know that having a take that is not always the mainstream take in having a take. That's controversial nothing brings more engagement than controversial post like on twitter. Like nothing is more engagement than like when you have a fight or if you had beef with someone or if you're saying something that's unpopular that makes total sense it's the tweets that are in all caps that get the most retweets exactly and like i recently posted something. That was not died. Got a lot of negative feedback and got two types of negative feedback. That got you know. The fact that i would say was just you know pretty openly anti semitic i posted something about antisemitism on the right and people in the jewish. You're saying that. I only post by anti semitism on the right and i don't push that antisemitism on the left so that was one aspect of the controversy if we want to call it that or the non likeability and the other half is just sort of playing old antisemitism and that post which was not likeable is one was buoyed by most engaged during the election week because it had so many people young at each other on it. I think i've been so interested with social media activism because we see like a separation between words and actions so an organization can post black. Lives matter but you know. How do they treat their staff. Whose black do they have any staff. It's black or any leadership roles and research like that dichotomy and so that also crosses over to you know people in our own community just like private citizens who will postseason social media but like how are they operating in there like day to day lives. I think that it just makes me wonder like i. I say this are people like posting about on social media but thanks stopping there as the only thing that they're doing i mean. I think that there's no denying that that is partially what happens. But also if we're gonna have a nuance palmer reservation about social media and activism than it's important off about. I think there's one. There's activists or community organizers or both using social media as will to spread information and to further advance their causes and then there are also people that are just posting about social justice online profiles. And i think that those are two different things so when organizer hosts and get a bunch of other people to post about there in real life protest. That's very different than a brand or corporation hosting reposting a graphic or an ideology.
A Proposal To Burn Ethereum Transaction Fees
"So a proposal to ben a theory of transaction fees. This is coming from an e. Ip which i will link in the show notes feliciano e ip stands by theory improvements proposal. So now i'll do is. I'm going to read just the abstract on the summary from this thing. And then i'll give you my comments on it. So i actually came across this on git hub. This thing. was originally created in april two thousand and nineteen and has been in development since then and this is all according to harvard and give hope they've logged all of their calls developing development team and if the regulating the less meeting they had on this particular thing was The thet december twenty twenty. So this roy up to date in fact the less meeting that they had at the summary notes for the goal from the december he says generally feeling is that there was enough robust analysis and research with this improvement to begin discussing the next steps in the process i e how to move forward introducing too old cord avs and the theory of maintenance exciting. So that's how close they says to going onto the maintenance right. I think perfected over the of the last year or something booked with talking yet. So they're improvement. Proposal fifteen fifty nine fee market for one point out so. This is an improvement for the existing chain while ago gates shoes on so the simple summary is this is a transaction pricing mechanism. They includes a fixed pad block network feet that is bend and dynamically expands or contracts block sizes to deal with transient congestion. So what does that mean the problem. We have right now. They've got a difficult forming problems with the existing model. The fed will quote is a mismatch between volatility of transaction fee levels and the social cost transactions. The basically say that you one minute. You can have a Network free that's two hundred times what it was a minute ago right depending on just massive spikes in demand for network resources and stuff like that which seemed ridiculous. It's completely unpredictable. At second problem. Is it ends up. With needless delays for uses so does no good as socially unproductive as they call it. Where was the slack in the system to meet block by block demand while that would be met by so the listrik book sized that goes up if the blocks full and goes down if the blocks unfaithful pretty sweet scandal like the big oin difficulty. Adjustment mechanism is for blocksize. Rather than mining difficulty kind of kind of climate also says the problem is the inefficiencies of first price auctions. So what that means. Is that The minute of its to use sophisticated algorithms to estimate what fee to charge the uses of the wallet. And even though they're you know that just doesn't work. Right you end up overpaying the fee or you think you can get confirmation fifteen seconds and it takes three minutes and then you have to submit the transaction again with a high of face. Just it's just a mess right. And then the third thing is they will they call the instability of blue with no block reward. And they say well think about in the long run blockchain bitcoin. They intend to switch to rewarding minus entirely on transaction fees. You know when the bitcoin blocker would reaches next to nothing and they said will there were no issues with this kind of thing instability and so on selfish mining attack vectors and does no good solution for this at present. So what they're proposing to do is twofold one is have. This elects the block size thing where grows books of fold and shrinks of block saw you know novel and then also introduced a different pricing mechanism for transaction fees which would be that would be to to transaction fee going forward one would be this fixed a transaction fee pueblo. Which again go up and down with the blocksize. So you pay that and that base based transaction fee pet blog which would be absolutely known that would get burned right so like i spent boom johnson. Then if you wanna make sure that said your transaction gets into the blog than you can include an additional minor. Bribe as they call on top of the base fee said the minor didn't get any of the because we know that gets burned but they would get the minor bribe and the block reward so they still get two sources of revenue. The blocker would that remains the same They get the minor bribe and then they base fee gets burned. Okay well you might think well as because she's gonna cause the same problem as we've got now no it's not because was different now. Is that the book. Size is going to expand and contract so even if you don't include a minor bribe your wallet will know what the current fixed block transaction fee is and it will know what the next one is as well. So that means that in your wallet when meta mascow. Whatever will you're using. It will be able to quote you very precise transaction fees and the predictability of how soon that will go through and get confirmed. He's also much more set in than is now so that's does really right. You want the detail on how this works. Technically they've even got technical specification and a bunch of solidity code solidity code of how this will work including houses going to be backwards compatible. And how do you order. Transactions and blahdy blahdy. Bob so does that well. If you want my comments on this area. I think this should have been the design of a theory from day. One in fact. When i stood at dairy month old. This was high worked. A thought will gas right. if it's fuel surely is being burned and destroyed and took me quite a while to find out that that wasn't the case to find out the miners. Who gained all these fees on the blogger would which i four was bombing. The second thing is that if this does get implemented nobody does. It will be a massive economic boom for the theory token as an a theory in token hold. I'd be well pleased with this. Especially this would have a big effect on theory and stop the flow ratio. Which of course is top of my mind right. Now since i'm studying under safety and moose and his new book fiat standard. I'm a fan of the standard at any way. But you know that's what sir. I'm studying day to day right now. So i'm always thinking slow. Soaked floor ratio so this proposal would mean that the stock of a theory and will be constantly being reduced to offset some of the inflation for the mining rewards at the minute. He's just constantly inflating with booker woods. there's no destruction. there's no system level destruction anyway might accidentally send some their into the wrong address or whatever but the system doesn't doesn't create any deflation and this would do so on that point while we're talking about you but if i go to f gas station dot info it does have a leaderboard of the biggest guest banners right so actually lofton's articles the the They put on. The side is cold gas burners but as we know until this is implemented this proposal they don't banning gas at all alley just fees going through the contract to the minus with the number one. Let's call him guest bene- right now on the network is the union contract and in the last thirty days the amount of transaction fees going through that contract is twelve point. Seven million dollars worth of ethereal. Oh near enough to day. Two thousand f has been spent on transaction vs pretty significant amount if this proposal was implemented that would mean that in the last days unique swap would be responsible for destroying the two thousand ethereal just brilliant bending they two thousand theorem just from the fees that uses paint to use union swamp great and then tether another twenty six thousand theory would be banned in the last days because of that. So if you wanna in theory times these they say two thousand if theory of the what would ban twenty six thousand. That ted would ban if you want in. Us dollar terms it means units will be bending fifteen million dollars of theorem everyday days and tether will be betting ten million everyday days. I think those would go though. Remember is the capacity of the network would increase with this elastic book size so every time a block is full the next book slightly bigger so absolutely balmy so when when when the network is congested well more transactions go through every book which means more theory and guest band so the busy of the network is the more fees get panda. The big of the fees is self fulfilling prophecy. So i'm of course i'm talking from an economic point of view. If you're in a theory of togo you'd you definitely want this to be implemented because it it. It makes a theory more scarce doesn't it because it's bending the stalk of a theory all the time
Ex-Energy Secretary Says Fixing Climate Change Is Tough, There's No Vaccine
"President-elect biden plans to change. us climate policies or rather. Pick up where they left off. Resuming efforts disrupted under the trump administration biden talks of the united states generating all its electricity by twenty. Thirty five without emitting carbon into the atmosphere. He wants the whole economy to run on clean energy by twenty fifty. If that can be done at all it will demand changes in technology so we called someone who knows the technology well. Steven chu was a recipient of a nobel prize in physics. He was also secretary of energy in president obama's administration and he says climate change makes the pandemic look simple. There will be no vaccine magical shot for climate change and it's going to have a more profound impact on the world at large if you can imagine that than what we're going through today. Steven chu says. Markets are moving in favor of cleaner energy. President trump's administration loosened fuel economy standards for cars and promoted coal but the coal industry kept dying on. Its own and car companies. Say they are ready to go back to stricter standards. Renewable energy like wind and solar is getting cheaper while oil companies are contemplating a different future. We've been interested by the news that some oil companies are forecasting peak demand Not that their production would peak but that the demand for oil is plateauing or declining in the next few years. Yes i would say it's more plateauing will be a long plateau which is not what they would have said ten years ago. It's in part due to the fact that they are into spain. Electric vehicles will become better and better and they will as they look towards the future. I think the more forward leaning oil companies are saying well essentially by twenty seventy twenty seven five. Whatever we need to be a very different business you're going to actually use oil or natural. Gas is then. The carbon can't be released into the atmosphere in past business cycles. The market has sometimes worked against renewable energy oil prices go up wind and solar lamar attractive by comparison but then oil gets very cheap as it absolutely has been during the pandemic and oil becomes much more attractive. Is there any reason to think that cycle would be broken this time. Yeah the technology is getting better. I go back to something like electric vehicles. Which for personal transportation you can imagine those at twenty twenty five thousand dollar car. That has a three hundred fifty mile range as four times less expensive to own and operate in terms of fuel and maintenance and pretend you can charge two hundred miles in five minutes. Six minutes and means the car batteries last longer than the human bladder. Which is the key criteria. I hadn't thought about that. People are going to stop for that reason. Okay go on. Yes and so. These type of batteries will be deployed so it makes much more sense. People will gravitate towards naturally. That's why the oil companies are looking towards other uses for oil natural gas particularly chemicals plastics. What they really love is if you could use that material to make construction materials that begin to displace cement or seal or at least supplement them in and lower the carbon footprint of those things. Oh because there's a big carbon footprint with those materials does construction materials as well. Oh absolutely cement. For example is responsible. Just cement is responsible for about eight percent of the entire carbon emissions so given the changes in technology and the changes in the marketplace is the biden administration which is set these relatively ambitious climate goals for twenty thirty five and twenty fifty. Are they pushing on an open door. Then no not really because in the end to get rule acceptance is got to be better cheaper and there's a nurse and so if you look at how you make these major shifts in infrastructure. These are half a century investments. How the lifetime of a coal plant. The lives of a national as planned. Lifetime of an automobile is fifteen. Two going on twenty years now. You can retire things before their natural lifetime. But then there's a lot of resistance to do that So the question for the government is how did give this a shove. How did they move things a little faster than they might naturally move on their own. That's right the real question is what will help people make electric vehicle choice. We'll first thing would be. The technology gets so instead of keeping your old car. You really want to have something. That's just better. But how do you retire things before. The national lifetime is initially now. You have to demonstrate that this change is going to be good for not only health but the economy and everything else. It has to be cost effective and cost effective e e. Could incorporate the cost of cumin house. Hopefully the american public will have no trouble trying to understand that when it comes to your own your family your children's health. It's worthwhile one of the reasons i wanted to call you. Was that you were in the obama administration when it was attempting to get climate legislation through congress. And it didn't happen. There was tremendous political resistance. Do you think the political landscape may have changed in a way that will allow more serious investment in fighting climate change. Yes in fact. I would go further and say i think some oil companies you know. I'm on a advisory group to royal dutch. Shell and i truly believe that the company wants to see itself in a completely new business that they cannot be a carbon company that emits carbon into the atmosphere and so there's also growing awareness as the public than companies themselves in. This is a problem. We have to be part of the solution. Even if it means that. We've got to have to completely reinvent ourselves steven chu. It's a pleasure talking with you. Thank you so much. Okay my pleasure.
Nana Joes Granola
"This episode is part of our series exploring covid nineteen impact on nonprofits and small businesses in san francisco. We started the series back in april of twenty twenty during the height of the first phase of the covid nineteen pandemic and the shelter in place requirements over these past nine months the covid nineteen pandemic an economic meltdown has wiped out millions of jobs in both the nonprofit in small business sectors as well shuddered tens of thousands of small business operations the goal of the series to shine the spotlight on the nonprofits small businesses and their staff who are struggling to deal with the impact of the covid nineteen pandemic on their operations services and sustainability the series of interviews we conducted features voices from a cross section of organizations that make up the fabric of our community each of them brings a unique perspective on how they and we are dealing with the issues facing our community during the global pandemic an economic depression. Yes it's a pandemic and yes. We have to stay safe but we have to learn how to help each other. We have to learn how to support each other's businesses. We have to learn how to sweat each other's families and we have to learn again how to grow. Small businesses can. Because i think right now the government's focusing on the bottom down and the bottom down out small businesses where we should be focusing on the bottom up because that's where the economic recovery is gonna come from in this episode are featured voice. Is michelle pusa terry from nanna. Joe's granola nanna. Joe's coonoor is a wonderful example of a local manufacturing startup that has been incubated through. Sf made his owner brings her passion for both healthy natural foods. Importing the community before profits. Which is why at nanotubes. Granola every employee is making above minimum wage. I joined remotely via sim by michelle. Who atari from manages granola. Thanks for being here. Michelle and i think people would love to know why you started editorials granola and can you tell us a little bit about sophie. Gold award is so i started non-judgmental it back in two thousand and ten with the hopes of bringing back whole food ingredients into package food world on the grocery store shelves. I noticed that a lot bulls granola on. The shelves had a ton of sugar. Some additives preservatives. And really it started with me surfing and wanting to really go out and has a lot of energy and i'm hypoglycemic and i'm really sensitive to sugar so i thought you know what i'm gonna just create. I'm a trained pastry chef. And i didn't know. I didn't make it myself to begin with but i started making my own. Granola in as everybody's stories goes friends family loved it. They found that they were having energy. A lot of people told me that they didn't have to eat lunch. And that was mainly. What i was going for was using whole food ingredients and not having any additives or preservatives or a ton of cane sugar. And we don't use any sugars. We just one sophie award. It's our third sophie awards. We went to this year. We won the gold for one of our paleo orange which is my personal favorite and then we won the bronze for paleo so we did a collaboration with hugh chocolate based out of new york and it's delicious and then we also have a silver one from two thousand eighteen. So that's kind of why. I started on just granola and why i firmly believe that if you build a business inside the community like the dog patch doc in two thousand twelve. It was much different. If you build a community that way. I really feel like you have to support them. And that's where community before profit came in light to. Can you talk a little bit more about into the other. Big question is how has been impacted your operation in. He the staff of people that you have to help make the magic of jobs so before profit started that i can think it was two thousand fifteen two thousand sixteen. It's a website. I'm been working on it but just haven't had a lot of time. But i was noticing that a lot of people were feeling isolated in lost in the service industry. I grew up in the service industry. Since i was fifteen. I was front of the house for a very long time moved from you. Know being a barista back in nineteen eighty seven. Which wasn't cool to being. You know a waitress and then a bartender and just that party life you know. And i made a decision when i moved to san francisco to get sober and two thousand fifteen. Two thousand sixteen there was about four or five people who committed suicide during that time. And i think my mentality on my business on to treat people on how to look at people and how to really support other people in this industry. It's hard it's isolating. There's so many places to hide when you're in the service industry you hide behind a smile behind the bar. Nobody knows what's happening. And i think community before profit has kind of morphed into coming more towards not joe's to of being like during the pandemic when march seventh hit. I didn't lay off any employees at in furlough any employees at it. Lay off any employees. A lot of my employees family members weren't working either so i felt a huge responsibility to hold their jobs to make sure that they were still getting paid to do whatever i had to do to make sure that they were getting paid so basically i went from supporting families to supporting. You know all fifty people. I employ ten people in most people have at least five people on their family. So it may that community before prophet a little bit more real to me and a little bit more like i have a responsibility when i employ somebody. I don't just employ them just for them to get the job done. I employ them to give them the tools they need to succeed to give them the tools they need to never have to work another entry level job again
Yahweh is the Danger with Ed Burdette
"Today. Special guest is the host of the one year bible. Podcast ed bernadette. Welcome to the show. Thanks for having me. Thanks for coming on things for accepted the invite appreciate you being here man You tell us a little bit about your show. The one year bible podcast. It came out of an idea a few years ago Two thousand fifteen two thousand sixteen where. I decided that. I wanted to read through the whole bible and it was something that never done before and so i got one of those one year you read the bible in one year bible's divided up that way and i thought he good way to kind of keep myself going. If my energy and motivation was flagging would be to to try to make streak of it and record these Daily readings and just post them for anyone else might be interested and you know. I'm very thankful. I made it through the whole year and then just realized that. Hey this could be continue to be useful. And so that was Was late two thousand and sixteen when it started Into into two thousand seventeen in the last couple of years. I've added a friday. Devotional know a once a week type thing where we take a little bit of a deeper look into a part of that day's passage that winds up with reading through the bible in a year so So that's you know. That's the backstory to wear that that came from and it's really been a labor of love Ever since that first year you know. I haven't followed on posted the episodes but i haven't followed on with reading through in a year but have been Just really encouraged. I think to to keep going with it. And i've gotten just just Used every so often the a wonderful email from someone saying how it helps them encourage damage. Shine some light on something. That was helpful So yeah that's That's where that podcast came from. That's also i listen to one I think it was one more. Ma more recent ones and the way you read through is it's so fluid and and wonderful honestly. I can't even get through my intro without screw up ten times. I don't know how you're doing. And do do i do i do edit So world or gag or or something That doesn't make the final cut. Well you know. I mean i i understand that i i. There's another guy who does a youtube stuff. Bible says what guy. He doesn't same kind of thing he does a little videos and whatnot with it Did you start off on genesis. Because i know you do three separate different verses Read from three time. that's it yeah so So the the beginning of each year does start out a reading from genesis so delayed the way this particular one year. Bible's divided up. You do a reading from the old testament reading from the new testament a bit of a bit of a song. Maybe a wholesome and some proverbs and you that every day so in In in january you find yourself in genesis working through and then by the end of the year you know in the new testament revelation and Yeah that's how it works through. And they were lots of different plans that were through lots of different ways. And you know pros and cons to I think all of them and so this is just one that worked out well and Yeah but that's that's how it's all set up interesting definitely interesting way of doing it Backing the longtime ago. When when i was a believe i never actually sat down to read the bible and that was definitely one of the things that opened. My eyes was sitting down and reading it. It was it was like going through. Genesis was difficult for me I had a hard time connecting the dots and whatnot. Is there anything that you've read so far with your journey through since you hadn't done before or anything so far that you've had an issue with food there are lots of things that you know i'll be reading. I'll think i don't. I don't understand something that i'm reading And i think. I mean that must come up for. I have imagined for anyone reading the bible. I mean reading it from this distance in time away and and the end of the great cultural distance away. There must be things i would. I would have seen him Anyone in any culture today reading it would just say this is something that is strange or i don't understand and so at that at that moment i think that's just like a very Kind of a decisive. A decisive moment. There where it's what. What am i responsible leads. You know to that to that. Like i don't get it And you know off the top of my head. I'm not thinking of anything where it's like man you know. This is something where i really. I really struggled with this. I really Just don't connect with it or don't see how it is that way What what i've learned to do you know. I think i think honestly like part of this journey of wanting to read through the bible was really Is really about trying to get to know. God better and so this this sense of okay. God is someone who i can talk to I can you know. That's that's prayer. And so if. I'm if i'm reading something that that is in the bible that you know i believe is god's word and it's something that i don't get i mean there are there are people who are older and wiser than me say things run just like i don't know about that and and and yet and yet at some point it comes to like you know you've got more Years on the trail and You know there's there's i i've seen you i've seen you be trustworthy in the past and so even though i don't get necessarily what you're saying now i can kinda go along with this. Okay i trust you as a person
Using YouTube To Build A Brand
"Over the past several years the accelerate your business growth podcast has gained recognition as a great resource for small business owners sales professionals business leaders of all kinds and that is really because of the guests. These are people who have expertise in a particular area of business and they join me to share their expertise with all of you that way. You can get the answers you need. You can Find out who's out there who's really talented and good at what they do. See connect with them. See what books worksheets. You name it. There there's all sorts of good coming out of this hide. Cast instate is no different. I guess today is jeff davis. Jeff is the founder and ceo of maglio inc. A venture backed creative and media analytics agency famous for building brands on youtube with capabilities to also originate co create and validate new brands. Thanks so much for joining me today jess and it's a pleasure to be with you. It is a pleasure to have you here. And we're gonna be talking about youtube which i have to tell you is such an interesting topic for me because it's one of those things that i play with but i'm not really sure that i am doing what i could be doing to really maximize it so while i know the listeners of this i'm looking forward to getting a lot out of it as how fun. Yeah the one thing that Is been you know since my departure from procter and gamble. We spent more than a decade now on the youtube platform. So it's it's kind of ironic that it's been you know at that platform. You launched in in two thousand six is now quite an old platform. I honestly but still one that i think has major impact for how you create awareness and trump for products. So i look forward to talk to you. Yeah definitely and and you know what everyone says is video is the thing and so while youtube has been around it and my understanding. Is that for the longest time. Youtube has been like the second most searched site on the internet after google. That's correct that's that is still a factor that the second most used search engine people don't get that is youtube behind of course google and all of owned by google And so what. I like to say if you don't have at least a channel if you don't have some content that is searchable with the right words etc you're foregoing the second most you search engine in the world crazy crazy and and i think people might have sort of grown up with this idea that unless you're doing a how to video or sh showing someone had a take a washing machine apart and put it back together. Which is what. My husband uses it for That you don't need to be there but that's not really true anymore. Yeah definitely not in fact if you take a look at the most significant growing trends I haven't seen this now for for for a few months but but it's probably still holds true. You know how to videos are a major growing piece All of several categories including beauty and and skin care and all of that those are major categories and then if you look at the educational components and educational being a very broad topic but if you just take a look at khan academy or or the number of sites on there that are just geared for educational learning. I joke around. You could get from from youtube and it would be more valuable than a than a stanford or harvard degree because the content is so incredibly rich. Yeah that's interesting. I think you're probably right about that. Because it's practitioners teaching what they now. So you're getting it from the horse's mouth so to seek yes exactly yeah okay So what do you think is the biggest mistake that business owners make when they're building a brand on youtube that's actually an easy one and Ended up being one. That has been the case for some time. People are starting to figure this out but one of the biggest mistakes you can make is having content designed for another platform even another digital platform. Instagram facebook video. And that's done just assuming that. Oh you can just repurpose that to youtube. And the reason why i say that is that in general we found we were one of the first Consumer products so one of the famous parts of my story you know having served a couple of decades at proctor and gamble and then leaving and then joining the startup world and my first company was a company called or brush inc a or brush tongue cleaner. And it was this crazy cool product. That was patented from dr bob wag staff and he had tried to sell it to png and he had tried to license it to johnson johnson and it was was a tongue scraper. Ninety percent of bad breath comes from bacteria on your tongue and he had created a really great product t to remove bacteria from the tongue and he had tried to go about it. marketing it With traditional means one of his last failed efforts was a was an infomercial where it just failed miserably. And he ended up meeting with a couple of young guys. Here in lake city utah. Jeff harmon and And neil harmon and jeff was just one of these guys. That really wasn't early guy on youtube and was doing all new. All these insights and outs and And so we ended up launching this product on youtube. I was the angel investor and eventual. Ceo of or brush and the cool story about war shits in two thousand seventeen youtube. Recognize the ten most iconic admiral moments on youtube from the two thousand five launch of youtube and brush was one of those ten. You would've done. You may not have recognized or brush but you would recognize the other nine it was it was always like a girl. Campaign was the jeff gordon. Pepsi campaign was the kyrie irving Pepsi campaign with uncle drew. They were just these really iconic youtube long form campaigns that people are starting to figure out that maybe fifteen second or a thirty second or one minute was not the best way to to create awareness and trial for your products and services
"fifteen seconds" Discussed on Fake Doctors Real Friends with Zach and Donald
"There's no door on the hinges if you're someone who likes Fuck ups in movies. For some reason the grips must have taken off the hospital room door but you can just see the hinges sitting. There's no room now interesting. You know that you're not watching the show. But anyway i like to. I like to look in the both the background and the foreground. While i'm doing this podcast a dollar because i wanted to learn while doing while doing the podcast. Absolutely if you if you're listening to this and you're wanting to catch fuck up some stuff. Yeah we're going to try and catch that too but watching movies and watching. Tv shows now and not being able to get into it. Because i'm noticing what's going on in the background noticing. What's going on because of mess ups and stuff like that. I try not to do that now. I try to enjoy a movie as much as i can. I imagine it's got to be very difficult for us. Ac being director. I always look at stuff in the back garden. Sometimes it hurts my experience but that is the price. I pay donald for being a a movie maker. One of the last lines we say is you can never underestimate the importance of listening. And i think that's A very simple but very smart sentence that so much miscommunication comes from no one really truly listening to each other. It's hard to listen. That's one of the hardest things to do. You know it's it's a simple thing to do but it's actually hard to shut your brain off and listen to somebody else's stuff. Yeah because you're our brains are going. Oh what's the thing i'm gonna say next. Oh just reminded me of a story. That now i'm gonna tell. Oh what's for dinner and i strive to be someone that can be truly looking at ewing listening when you talk to me. That's one of my hardest things to do. And i i. I've i've told stories about this before you know meeting my idols like george lucas and stuff and not being able to listen because i was so geeked. It's a it's a. it's a really good thing if you can listen to someone and here 'cause there's so many times in my life where if i would've listened maybe the outcome of somebody else's life would have been better but because i was caught up.
"fifteen seconds" Discussed on Fake Doctors Real Friends with Zach and Donald
"We gotta talk more about the show. People get mad that we don't talk about the show enough. We gotta talk more about the show. You telling me people have grievances with the show fucking people have billions. Wants is a news segment that i I call grievance cheese guys had brennan fraser. Reid lockwood shea surat. You have so many interesting guests on the show and you know you haven't had is one writer of the show. Not why they listen to it. They know and So here's the the tough grievance moment for you guys is What follows is three single sentences from three different writers that were on this show for multiple years. There will probably be a clue in their sentence but in west you can identify these. Three writers by the sentence clue. I'm afraid i'm going to have to pull the plug on our podcast on ready. Get your thinking. I have a question. Dan sentences that bill's going to say that we should know who the writers themselves. The writers themselves has three sentences. Of course you're going to. All three sentences are going to play out. There's this tiny space between each one and the answer is a separate file but we'll let everybody dahlia. Write down your answers. Because they're gonna play him in an order. Everybody ready small bit of silence in between each one. okay. I have a lot of kids. I like musical theater. And i don't listen on fridays. Which is today to another listening jewish right. I got him off. Okay i got him to all right. Oh the first ones. Tim hct easy. Tim hobart gabby is the second. One is the second one and And neil neil goldman guys ready. Yeah oh my god you guys better have gotten tim. Hubbard gabby allan greenberg. And neil goldman or i mean i gotta be honest with. The podcast is up as i do. Love my podcast. That would be. I liked that game though. Yeah that was easy though. That was fun. It was good to hear their voices also said five six seven years.
"fifteen seconds" Discussed on Fake Doctors Real Friends with Zach and Donald
"Back. After fine words. When was the last time you watched your home movies. Do you have a vcr anymore. What about film projector with g. constantly changing most families don't have a way to enjoy the recording memories trapped on vhs camcorder tapes film reels and fotos. That's why we created legacybox over a decade ago. Legacy boxes and affordable mailed in kit to have your aging media digitized to dvd thumb drive or the cloud are trained technicians. Digitize everything by hand right here in the. Us imagine being able to easily relive weddings. Graduations baby's first steps and more get started future. Proofing your memories today so you can gather the whole family together and begin the trip down memory lane. Plus for a limited time. We're offering forty percent off visit legacybox dot com slash album to get an exclusive forty percent off by today to take advantage of this incredible offer in sending when you're ready go to legacybox dot com slash album to save forty percent off legacy box dot com slash album. Mango hosa part-time genius. Co.
"fifteen seconds" Discussed on Fake Doctors Real Friends with Zach and Donald
"I don't maybe what was unique about him coming up with. Oh it's just. It's just so funny. Because he sends himself a voicemail where he's like. Hey let's just remember this one for later. But the data data data at at at at at all right. I'll talk to and it's just like a voicemail. He plays at red rocks. Going gonna find the video also to. Oh that's better at no but there's a lot of after interested in this topic. Those view for those of you a little bit confused. John tash was the host of entertainment tonight for basically most of our childhood and emma. Mary hart yeah. And that was this is back when there weren't all these other streaming thing so it was like you watch entertainment tonight and he was entertainment journalist and he had this side hustle which was probably way more lucrative than being an entertainment anchor. would write jingles. And if you look up if you google it. He wrote a lot of fucking music and a lot of jingles you know. Now here's a concert pianist dude. Okay well i'm saying he also in addition to the that song what is that the nba fucking. He wrote a lie. It's actually only the nba nbc. That's what he wrote known that well. It's not it's not the nba song anymore. You don't hear that anymore. You know what else he wrote. You know what else he wrote. What china gary and to show you know he did not do not give that man credit for writing that. But i'll tell you what i could pull up my phone in a similar way when when donald and i were about the pike i said we got to have a dope theme song and i played the donald like something like this and then donald sent something back to me like roofing on sunday off to play you. And that's what we sent to. Charlie then went and made it dope. Well it was a genius idea you like. It should be like the jeffersons now z. o. Shit but turned it into like.
"fifteen seconds" Discussed on Fake Doctors Real Friends with Zach and Donald
"I never heard that. I never got the memo if i saw him today. I'd give him a well. I wouldn't be able to give a big hug. But i yell kooky pook lost all that weight too. Yeah he may have been in the rerun. Dance sequence absolutely was absolutely great guy really really great guy. Yeah what One of one of our favorites when we need most wanted to some of the some of the crew members did the whole nine years with us. And i think puke came and went a little bit but he was with almost the whole time. Yes you know electronic doing Setting up setting focusing the lights and he made a lot of any made a lot of Cameos on the show this this grinning sing. I'm yeah this is the beginning of seeing him. But you'll wrecking. You'll find him a lot. More as agra moment in one of the season's where where i'm running lines with them He was playing member that he was playing. We actually filmed it and it wasn't you guys weren't running lines. Somebody was supposed to be in the scene. They were like i cook. It wasn't new orleans was everyone was like pook get up in there and do it and he gets in there and we all thought he was gonna be like. I can't do it guys. He played the shit out of it. He played the he went hardcore with it. Funny thing is he still had like all his gear on gear on his walkie talkie ship but he just played played it so straight like he was elliott or something. It was really good man. It was really awesome aren't listened. I don't know if it's us tarrant. I are feeling it's probably stunt people that fall out of that tree but you can totally see the matt that's hidden under like a really lame piece of astroturf. I love. I love the fact that jd's ideal date with a girl to kiss. The first time was in a tree. He's just like just like the song just like the song. Gee that's right i Gd's such a fucking door. It's amazing he got these great women because he is so nerdy. I think it's so endearing. Think it's endearing that this is how jd is you don't you don't you. Don't think his. Since no i do. I think he's nerdy and charming and people and women and men Depending on what your indu loved to laugh. And so he gets. I'm guessing he gets chicks past. Obviously he's dr which is impressive but also because he's silly and goofy and makes them laugh. He reminds me of hugh grant in. What's that In every hugh grant movie right pretty much but him and julia roberts oh notting hill notting hill. And how hugh. Grant's kind of like oopsy. Daisy like jodi says things like that. And that's that's endearing. I totally get why. Jd has such a great is a ladies man. How 'bout that door hit. I do it three twenty eight. That was pretty damn nice. If i if i give myself a A comedic stunt pat on the backs of nice door hit. And i don't think i'd done a glass door hit since the pilot. So there you go ladies and gentlemen. I think that's the first time i've run into that. What's supposed to be the very same door. Although in the pilot we all know we were in a different hospital and the fact that these are so comfortable you.
"fifteen seconds" Discussed on Fake Doctors Real Friends with Zach and Donald
"I you know this might cut but all you can be we can be or something I signed on to do like. Oh gee wells gonna lose your mind. Booking congrats the end so We'll see what happens with that. I don't know if i'm allowed to talk about it but you go about it. We can be the title but we'll beat the so. Is that pushing your training into full gear. We peleton in the shit out of us ourselves now. Yeah there's some nude nece perhaps. Oh are we gonna see you. You're not gonna see my ill. There's there's no way that casey will allow that casey's like i don't want anybody seeing your butt or your e i don't wanna see booty or frontal no especially k c. She's like you can show chest. You can show you can show belly button. What you allowed to do a show crease. You should do a sexy. Apparently apparently after simulate sex on in in the in the show. So how can casey. How can casey limit your ability as a handsome male actor. Do a sexy. And i don't believe in this show. Runner made the mistake of saying you don't have to do the new. The nudity part isn't necessarily important. I asked you have a nice earth bounce the earth the whole earth well anyone who watches the show she bounce right joel yes case. He's not comfortable with the cases. Like ain't nobody seeing as bounce. She's gotta loosen up about that. She probably will lose number about it by the time we get to as as right now. She's like do you really want people to see how you fuck. Is that what you really want to show. How good you are. You're ill beginning. Its own credit or share a credit. All right let's talk about what we share title sequence coach card. It's card of names for cox that's How the show opens up..
"fifteen seconds" Discussed on Fake Doctors Real Friends with Zach and Donald
"Way right. My bad might be sliding this tier. Okay wait hold up. Let me give me one hundred zach. Thank you very much. I really appreciate it. It's actually something that is sitting in my In my room Where i watched the mandalorian four times already and you very you watched it. Four times came out. it came out today. Well it came out when it came up. This is supposed to be election day. But where we record this on friday and we'd came out on friday anyway and i I haven't seen it so no spoilers but did you like it. Oh it's so fucking dope. Excuse my language. George lucas and jj language recalling united curses from here on out. When i talk about star wars. I'm trying my hardest not to curse okay. I'm going to respect. I'm going to respect a star wars so much that i'm going to curb my Language when talking about stall but it's so amazing dude it is so it was listen. I enjoyed it so much. And a friend of mine's in it and it was just. It was just something that i you know somebody who i play basketball against somebody who i played on the same team and also you know celebrity all star games and stuff like that is on the mandalorian in this episode and has some iconic stuff going on with him and i just it was just really awesome. Did you watch watched it twice. I love de it's so much more. Improved it a lot on season one. I think they learned a lot from how they shot it. I feel like there's a lot. More depth at the western aspects of it soared and there's like the way that they bring up small things in the background of the movies and all of the show is just it just feels your star wars heart with love. It's so good. No i have not watched it yet. I have to wait for my girlfriend. She's she's out of town but back Tomorrow i'm pretty sure i have to wait. Why because you know. I don't know how it is with you and your way i didn't wait for my wife. I there are shows that we get in. We have to wait or we have. You know she. You know we share it. She loves it too. So we watch it together have you started watching the bachelorette. You know what i have to do this. Watch that shit. You don't watch the bachelor okay. I this is the one is the bachelorette right now. right yeah i didn't. I watched like the first episode. This is so stupid. Why am i watching this guys. You know what. Sure what andy you watch with your wife and he wants you want with your way down..
"fifteen seconds" Discussed on Fake Doctors Real Friends with Zach and Donald
"Just know elise begging you. Please baby come back involved with that. You go down in a feeling of won't hurt anymore. Don't want to do believe our love. Whatever the fuck is unknown allman knees begging you. Please come home. Can we go back to the day has gone. Ucla modulated you tell you. Don't know who the fuck what. Wait what i'm sorry. judge me. Watts is a brian mcknight. Oh my god the fact that you know. Brian mcknight is already thank goodness but no wrong. Black person wrong bland. Be soul singer. I don't know who it is it. It's pleased to man all right calm down. I'm sorry. I don't know boys to men i only know at sea and The singing you more. I only know the fucking course. Dick fuck oh my god cock soak cox so that's not a diss yet is like making new dishes for you anyway. So please vote. Were begging you begging. We're begging you somebody. Just turn my phone ringing. My phone was so loud in my headphones. I'm sure you heard dune. Don't don't don't do downtown. We and then also please. The other public service announcement is. Prepare your friends in community. That tonight might not be the night that you know and don't let Don't let anyone tell you differently because of The obscene amount of balance. count well. Not just not just that. Also it doesn't go your way. Please don't fucking go crazy and please don't loot please please please. Don't start a civil war. Please please please. Let's let's not have a civil war. America yeah. Please don't make that be please. Don't make that be what happens. I have a friend who left the country. He's like fuck this. I'll see what happens then. That's one way to go. Hey let's talk about baby. Yoda because that was supposed to be your surprise. Now as you some of you will recall. I told dial arranged frame to get a very special present. The plan was for him to open. It live on the air. He doesn't open it live on the air. He opens it he posts about. It doesn't even text me doesn't even say like dude. How dopers steitz working it up. It didn't say was from you. It said sideshow collectibles sideshow collectibles. Hooked it up because of me. It didn't say yo because of zach. You're getting this baby. Yoda donal phase on. I thought sideshow was just looking out. Because they know. I love star. Was you know i'm i'm gonna take this moment on fake doctors real friends to shout out a best friend of mine uk. God better we always he always. He always looks out for brother. I gets me toys. Yup by me toys We collaborate together loves you and loves me. Sends you funny. Gifts sends me funny gifts as well. And seth green. Thank you so much. Seth green because he doesn't know.
"fifteen seconds" Discussed on Fake Doctors Real Friends with Zach and Donald
"To podcasts. Well as areas run minute late I knew something. I naturally better. That's how you doing it now on late. I've never been anything but five minutes early. I knew you were gonna say one minute late and you got a hat on and everything look at you gotta gully on. Don't you find this weather in. La is like if you stand in one spot. It's hot and if you stand in another spot it's cold isn't that called Global warming no. It's probably called fall in la 'cause in the sun you can wear a bathing suit and then in the shadows. I need my hat. isn't that called global warming. Y-yo it's voting day. This is fucking election day. Everybody it's it's only. Yeah yeah first of all. You voted already. Obviously yes. of course i win. Dropped it off in the ballot box in west. hollywood. I did so myself not in west hollywood but In my neighborhood. I'm really excited about the turnout. So far yes i am. I you know you guys aren't going to hear this until what what what what is election day. It'll be else who's day courage in people who haven't done it to do it. That's why we're here. We're not scrubs podcast weird and tell you to vote not the. That's not why we're here but not only but not only that tonight for all of you who've gone out and voted already you get to watch television and watch the election and this probably is gonna be like taking bets on this election. This is the most anyone has ever put money down on to warn people as a public service announcement right danell in joel that we may not know these results on tuesday. Trump is very very very very committed to saying we need to know the results that night. That's bullshit because of the incredible surge of mail in voting. Some some states aren't even allowed to start counting until the day of so everyone needs to be prepared and prepare their friends that this might not be the typical situation where we know the result That night tonight. Sorry i'm like we're tuesday. Probably closer to two thousand when we had the whole like hanging chad florida. Votes kind of thing happening. It'll be a similar situation to that. Where probably a week or so. After we'll have a final will really florida florida. Once again florida once again is the biggest. Whoever wins florida is probably gonna win this election once again and ohio to probably but once again sylvania won pennsylvania. I'm surprised if there is a little texas talk about tag flipping. Which would the to..
Three Mindfulness Strategies from Joseph Goldstein
"Hello Joseph. Thanks for doing this. Likewise likewise. So In chatting before, we started officially rolling here we identified some areas of potential discussion and one of the things you said it's been on your mind of late in your own practice is noticing the quickly passing little thoughts that zip through the sort of. Consciousness our mind and that we often don't notice in my saying that correctly. So. This really came came about for me when I was on. A self retreat and I was just going for a walk. I wasn't doing at that point the slow meditative walk, but I was taking a walk reasonably mindfully. I noticed something quite vividly that I must have noticed before, but it never stood out in quite the way. Did you know at this particular time? and. That was as I was going for the walk. I noticed that there were many many quickly passing thoughts that went through the mind. Maybe listing fifteen seconds or thirty seconds so not long and no big dramas they weren't particularly problematic and because of that what I was. that. I wasn't really being mindful of the fact that I was thinking during that time it's like they were just coming passing through and leaving. But what I noticed was in those times for the duration of the thought as short as it was I was not aware that I thinking I was. Dropped into the content of to into the story. And then fifteen seconds or thirty seconds later. Come out from being lost in that quick little thought and back mindful of my body. Mindful. Walking. Up and it highlighted to me how often during the day we do drop in unknowingly. You know to. The stories we make up, you know on minds about our experience. So for me, for example, it might have been just some planning or maybe remembering something or maybe a quick little comment about what I was seeing. So it could be just the ordinary activity of the mind you know daily lives. And how frequently these quickly passing thoughts happen. And how for the most part? I hadn't been mindful in those short durations. And I realized a few things from this one is. that. These unnoticed thoughts would. In a very subtle way, be conditioning different emotions. Maybe thought would. Make me more interested or say or excited or whatever. And all in a very mild level, which is why we generally don't notice it. But what I saw was that every time we in the thoughts on mindfully it's like we lost in the dream for that. Short period of time. It is creating an inner mental environment. It's conditioning. Our inner environment. And even though it's short durations, it's many many times a day. So it was very interesting to see how a mind get conditioned very often unknowingly. In these seemingly innocuous stream of thoughts. And there was one other little piece that stood out from. that a lot of ordinary thoughts in one way or another. Or self-referential. It's a memory I had or a plan that I have or you know a reaction or comment. And so. Every time we're lost in the dream of those thoughts. It says if we're dreaming ourselves into. Existence. You're over and over again. So, that's why it just was very as I said, it was very vivid for me at this particular time, and since then I've just made it a practice. As I'm going through the day as best like Han just to keep an eye out. Going for a walk doing some activity and just noticing. When thinking happens and whether. Actually aware of it or not. and. It's become a very vibrant practice for me.
Columbus Crew names Kelvin Jones as new academy director
"Dave you spoke to Kelvin Jones, the nucleus breast C.. Academy director give us a fifteen seconds cell and then we'll get into the show just talking about from a coaching point of view what's left to get more players at the level of Geoana and a Weston mckennie and what Columbus is doing as a small market to build players that can compete and we've seen from eight and Morris Sebastian Berhalter. In cates as so often talked to him we talked about access as well for coaches of different backgrounds, minorities, women, and just in general trying to get into coaching. So lots change but I think cove hasn't thrown everything off and there's a lot of excitement about what's been put in place over the last few years where it's
Mr. Vice President, she's speaking: How Kamala Harris beat the stereotypes during her historic VP debate
"So let's talk about the debate for a second before we get paid news what were your thoughts? I. Mean I enjoyed it is. Is this amazing to me that the vice presidents who debate comes off his more presidential than actual? Got It. You know what? I'm saying I presidential debate with more presidential. Presidential debate you know what? I mean like either one of those people on stage last night with make a better president than than the one we have now, which isn't saying much but but I also feel like last night represented like the future and the past like I just think old white male leadership is dead and when you watch it on TV, you can just see the clear contrast like it's time to let a black woman lead country the same way black we wouldn't have been leading our lives forever at least mine. Yeah. I would say I would say that I I would also say that pence surprise me. I thought he was going to get washed I don't think he got washed last night I'm going to get washed Iowa surprise with his rebuttals. I was surprised the way he spoke I was surprised the way he drove home. really surprise I didn't like the moderator I. I think the moderator allow pets to talk all over my I felt like what you just like the old white man just was able to do what he wanted to the white man white man when commonly Harris was speaking she was. She was like just let this just talk for three minutes. You can't give me fifteen seconds but I didn't lie too hard on the moderator though I think too hard on the modern make often like we need to cut the mic he kept going Bro I. Yeah. But that's what I'm saying like, what do you do in a situation like that? If you had a moderated and you're trying to direct traffic in this white man just talking over you just like the other way talk over Chris Wallace last week what he's was different when commonly went over her time like she stopped. She stopped. Stopped might she tried to stop Mike Pence? Vice President Vice President. He didn't act like he heard he just kept exactly because he the white man white man comma was Carmello was being resp- still trying to be respected she's trying to. Toronto follow a rule that she was trying to be respectful. Even though she no, she was getting hard time taken away from her she was still trying to be respectful. Was You know she got? She got she got something that might pence doesn't have and that's I would say integrity and respect for others. I pinch.
"JAMF thanks for joining us. Thank you very much Dan. We're going to talk about Zia biosciences its efforts to US plants to produce biologics and nutraceutical, and the absence taken to turn this into a predictable and reliable manufacturers process. Maybe you can begin with making the case for using plants to produce biologics. Sure. Well plants around for over five thousand years medicinal purposes over in Asia and in India plants actually have been part of our human population since the beginning of time and they actually have been proven many many times over and there's numerous a much research about it. To deliver the address, the issues of disease And have the ability to Help. Our population in a much better way than our synthetic counterparts parts do. You grow these plants in a clean room. I imagine people you know envision fields upon fields of of plants but why use a clip rim? Right right. Well, it goes back to I. Think what we want to start with is The it's not just that we grown cleanroom it's a technology platform and the cleanroom is only one part of that. Specific purpose is to answer your question about the cleanroom is when you grow plant in a pathogenic. Free Environment. You have the ability to turn those into plant based medicinal drugs whereas plants they're grown say in a greenhouse or in a warehouse or in the open land run the risk of pathogen clearly Pathogens with them that probably would not be able to be filtered out and it runs a risk to the general public. That's why we grow inside a game. You mentioned the technology platform, you build a platform. Rather. Data intensive. What's the range of data collected and how to use this produce plants that produce biologics? Well. So let's back up and talk about the platform. There's two parts of the platform and I'll answer that question in in in the second part. The first part is the physical part. The plants are grown inside and ice. Oh, seven cleanroom. The second part is the data science side where we. Hook Up. Over thirty parameters thirty centers. Inside that room that collect everything. Some of them are normal that you would think of, which would be Ph temperature humidity but some you may not under a would never think about the. The amount of parts per million a of Co two across the plant the airflow crossed the plan the. Megahertz, of electricity going through the hydroponic water, and so we take all that data collected on average every. Fifteen seconds to one minute. So we have millions and millions upon data points stork with. What are those data points allow you to do? We actually can generate a formula because our. Our. Whole reason for being at Zia. is to optimize claimed growth. So we are creating a formula. That are customer comes to us and says, I would like you to grow this plant and I would like you to optimize or express this certain enzyme protein some sort of substance in the plant itself. Such that on, it actually is expressed in a way that can be used in some sort of downstream pharmaceutical drug. Now. That being said That being said, what we would do then is we have to figure out so to speak a recipe and all that data allows us to optimize the plan to optimize that certain protein or substance in the plant. Such that it would be then. It would allow us to go downstream and give the best value for our customer. And how consistent is the output? Well, that's That's what amazing about our platform is. So in any type of Pharmaceutical product you are focused on. Two major things as an ingredient supplier to the pharmaceutical companies. Minimal variation that is he must have very little variation batch to batch and you must have maximum produce ability that is that I'm delivering ninety, six percent of what I say every time I'm producing a batch of the equipment.
Bills rally to beat Rams 35-32 after blowing 25-point lead
"The bills. Blew a twenty five point lead on Sunday and lived to tell the tale. The bills happily received the gift of questionable Pi call on fourth down. Then won the game on a Josh Allen to Tyler. Crop Hook up with fifteen seconds to play final score thirty, five, thirty, two. Wow Greg the rams came this close to a comeback for the ages. Only let victory slip away. They left too much time on the clock. When you come back from twenty three, you got a time that final touchdown just to go to overtime and then win the coin flip, which is probably the only way. The Rams Defense was GONNA get a stop in a big moment here because Josh Allen. Did. It all in this game in terms of the rollercoaster, the the whole experience they had nine possession and they and they scored five touchdowns. So I don't want to hear anything about the bills offense being in any way let down now he helped set up the comeback with a couple of turnovers, one of which came on a very questionable call, but was also a terrible throw by Alan. So yeah, he was at some fall Aaron Donald took over the game as Donald Does but my big takeaway is that the bills are an offensive team you WANNA get on part of their team. For blowing the lead, get on the defense I I look at them more as a team. That's GonNa make mistakes offensively as we saw here and there but that had to third and twenty three situations with the game on the line and they wound up converting the both they got one into a four, thousand nine. They got that questionable call as you mentioned Dan and and if they didn't get it, we'd be talking about how they blew this game but I still. As. A global view. Take a look at this bills team in think this offense is really dangerous and Alan's going to have some ups and downs but the conversion that they've had into an offense that can score over thirty regularly is massive and they are gonna be a tough team to beat when that's the case One thing stuck out to me was the uproar over the the controversial call at the end of the game and to be honest I caught a lot of this game. The only reason the rams were in the game was because of a bad call in their favour in which there was a simultaneous possession interception, which was clearly caught by the offensive player, and then once they hit the ground was wrestled out of his hands by the defensive player was a horrible call and they tried to defend it afterwards, our river on did and. It didn't make any sense when he tried to defend it either terrible throw though two and they gave up four touchdowns in four possessions very quickly. I think it's giving the rams a little too little credit's saying that's the only reason. It was definitely a turning point but it was a bad decision by Alan and more more to the point the rams offense started cooking. In the third and fourth quarters I hated that call. It's funny. We just started this show talking about how referees are keeping the flags in their pockets that to me at the end of the game there and I I know L. River on got behind his boy there. But that seemed very ticky tack with the game on the line to call that. But you know at that happens ultimately I think if you're the rams. Yeah. You're smarting from that call but also there are two third in forever's that they had right the bill. And all you gotTa do is make stop and that was you know that was to opportunities they had and they and they let it go by the boards and that is a credit to Allen I didn't get a chance to see this game. So I can't really say too much about it other than. His ability to just move this team up and down the field for three straight weeks, he is passed for three hundred yards. In, three straight weeks and they are averaging I believe four hundred and thirty yards. Total yards per game and thirty one points per game through three weeks, which is obviously franchise records across the board. There's something special happening with his offer.
Apple's Beta Effect
"Have my notes, the Beta effect to talk about, and what that is is with with with going from fourteen fourteen to fourteen one, which we believe made for iphone twelve, and that's why we're not getting that. We also believe fourteen to was made before the final version of fourteen point zero and so when you update to fourteen point to. You can't use the new blood oxygen sensor APP on the Apple Watch because it requires your phone to have the version to do something with the data and so my watch on seven point zero watch os before was on fourteen two I couldn't do the oxygen singer tests I. Guess You have to accept the health disclaimers and stuff upfront right? That's probably and it saves it there too like the background. Readings where they go. So I think should say it must save on your watch before like if you're out and about without your phone, it's back into some pretty sure and then he just sinks him up. Right. Yeah. Yeah. So but it's like ekg where you've gotta you've gotTa have the version match up to support it and we need when you like started in the health app on the phone does it Does have that like. Explain urine like disclaimers like it does when you do EKG yeah I don't recall I. Mean there is an I button for information on the readout on the watch explains thing like ninety and above is pretty good. You've got kind of hunt for it to find that I think it should be like under the readout not at an disclosure button but I think. The reason is they didn't get medical sign off on the sensor because they call a wellness not medical, right? Yeah. So they have to be very careful about how they present this information and we respect about spending Keno after the show like. is kind of silly at the moment you just get this number and then you're kind of left your and devices about what to do about it but they haven't go FDA approved the weather you know the necessary. Regulatory. Accreditation they need to be able to make more defined choices like they can with Iki the cagey where if it does detect potential arrhythmia a directly sound on the screen you know go talk to your doctor about it like they don't have that same flexibility with with the blackhawks jeans and that's why in the event they would say like we aren't doing studies about blood oxygen and Covid, nineteen. The Apple Watch has a blood oxygen sensor lie they never would linked together because. The purchase self. So the the APP on the watch is very nice I. Mean we saw the animation from the event on seeing it in person it's lovely. It's blue and red. It's like blood arteries. And it as fifteen seconds to run it to do an like an act of measurement and. As you near like say three seconds it becomes it begins to form a circle of completion and it's just so delightful. How how looks You do see the last. Measurement in the APP itself. So if you go just launch it, you'll see the last say passive measurement that picked up. So you might say like when our three hours ago. And That's neat. So it's more data than than just here do or read out. Your readings to be like. Consistent enough that you think it's good because I've seen some reviews like I've been getting some resource I get ninety, six, hundred lights will have the place. So I don't really trust it. Yeah. Well. Not How to. Read. Out. That was like you're below ninety. And then I had one that was like you're you're in the ninety range than I would maybe be concerned but I've seen the rains be from ninety three to one hundred back to back tends to be pretty consistent for me. Washington Post. They had an issue where they tried different watches and bands and just could not it to work the right way have had that experience. Sensor depends on like your skin and You know. The Senate doesn't work if you've got tattoos for instance so. Different reasons and stuff like transparent basically. So it's you know. No Job for it. And if there was an issue like despite being review watched, that's the point of this talk about the experience I would mention in trust me. I mean lot with the series five hours of disinterested and reviewing because of an issue that had which I read about instead. Of. The. Battery Life So. I've been on this one fine. Yeah. A lot of people have have had shoes with seven on their existing watches having less better life than they had before I have had that and I don't know what the clear processes take restores instead of his new
YouTube Launches TikTok Rival in the Only Market Where TikTok is Banned
"The first rule of facing off against a big competitor is find a market where you have an advantage. That's why Youtube chose India to test its new shorts announced last week. It's an inapt feature that lets users make fifteen second looped videos with graphic sound effects and music. Sound, familiar well, it's meant to compete with Tik Tok the short video app that seems to be everywhere these days everywhere except India that is we'll get to that in just a moment youtube is trying to set shorts apart from and court creators away from rival Tiktok in a few key ways, I video site is touting its reach more than two billion monthly users also shorts. Icons are prominently displayed on the Youtube. APP. To get people use it more traffic to the site means more potential is on your video and that can amount to big money for some short form content creators in its announcement. Youtube even hinted that it's the Oh. Gee of short form video noting that the very first Youtube upload was in eighteen second clip called me at the zoo. Of course youtube is the only social media company making a run at Tiktok in August instagram launched instagram reels like it's short-form friends reels also lets users create fifteen second loop videos with all the bells and whistled and like Youtube instagram integrated reels into its APP. You'll find it at the bottom of the instagram camera on a call with reporters. Company executive said that the tool is embedded in instagram because it's hard to get mass adoption of a standalone APP according to a report in axios. But reels hasn't been the success story instagram hoped for it makes the camera more complicated and fields quote tacked on according to a review in the verge. It's easy to miss reels videos entirely because they look just like regular videos in your feet. TIKTOK has been the dominant player in the short form video space, but the company has had some shall we say distractions of late in June India banned TIKTOK and dozens of other APPS for being security threats that shutdown roughly a third of techniques two billion downloads according to censor tower and APP information firm. The company has also been embroiled in a high profile, high stakes bidding war for its US operations, as well as a geopolitical dispute between president. Trump and China, but tick Tock keeps on ticking usage is still growing despite the APP setbacks last week, the company announced it had one hundred million active monthly users in Europe. It had already surpassed that number in the US. The Chinese version of tiktok called doyenne tripled its user base over the past two years. It now has six hundred million active daily users when discussing tiktok growth potential one social media analysts. Till CNBC quote, you ain't seen nothing yet. As for youtube shorts, it's already behind the curve. axios says APPs like thriller and Dub Smash Already. Compete with Tiktok and have widespread adoption and snapchat looks like it's gearing up for its own tiktok challenge tech crunch reported in July. With so much competition the short form video market is crowded to say the least we'll just have to wait and see if you too short's ends up getting more than fifteen seconds.
TikTok reaches deal that would give Oracle oversight of U.S. operations
"And Tick Tock recently made headlines Everywhere when Resin Donald Trump signed an executive order. That would essentially ban the Chinese owned APP in the US for national security reasons. Unless it sells its operations here to an American company. And of course, if that were to happen. We would have nowhere to go to see a million potatoes singing. To Adele. And that would be a national tragedy. This week deal actually emerged between TIKTOK and American company Oracle but some people like Zachary say trump's tiktok policy effectively changes. Nothing. The argument goes like this. It will do little to protect Americans data from the Chinese government because there are still plenty of other ways China could get that data that this move is just a new kind of security theater basically. The hard work of data security according to this actually lies elsewhere. So, Zachary TIKTOK has been banned in Indiana a few other countries, but it's still pretty popular for now it's the most popular video sharing app i. can see why it seems like fun and there are mental creative. They're short I mean the whole nature of the medium has their time limited. What happened with Tiktok this week what happened this week? Should be clear but isn't. Basically, in August, the trump administration ordered via executive order whose legality remains highly questionable that the Chinese owner of Tiktok, a company called Bite Dance. Divest itself of Owning Tiktok within ninety days or face the prospect that tiktok would be shut down in the United States. I broke the deal I said you can't do business in the United States, which is at least potentially within the power of the US federal government based on national security concerns based on national security and the logistics are complicated that you probably could order apple and other people and servers that are hosting tiktok. that. They couldn't do it and it would defacto make it impossible for Tiktok to function. So that is what began a process where the owner of Tiktok, again, a Chinese company sought an alternative way to their cell, the US portion of Tiktok or what ended up happening major deals Rocking Wall Street this morning pushing futures higher. We find an American technology partner Oracle beat Microsoft and become the technology partner for TIC TACS US operations although will not. receive its coveted algorithm so that all took talks data would be kept in the United States on servers owned by an American company and not by Chinese company because the whole point of this was that all these people using Tiktok, these tens of millions, hundreds of millions that data was potentially vulnerable to being used and therefore misused by the Chinese government. How so So the fear was because technology companies in China by Chinese law are required if. By the Chinese government to turn over data relevant data that the Chinese government could tell the parent company of Tiktok, hand us all of your user data which user data of again tens of millions of Americans. and. Then China would have that data. So that was the concern right and and that's a legitimate fact the Chinese government could order that. The problem is, of course, one via our court system, an American court can order or prosecutor can subpoena data. From our companies. So it's not like what you and I do on Google or what we do on any technology provider is somehow. Unavailable. To government if government decides that it's in its interest to get it not to mention the the various many non-government actors, the vacuum, the stuff up and use it for their own purposes that is even more important I think probably more relevant to the China issue which is. Does it matter whether the data is in this case, potentially house by Oracle massive US hardware and software company versus being housed by servers in China. In terms of the ability of the Chinese government to obtain that data, it wanted to obtain it because not just third parties that hoover up data and use it in the whole buying selling and the data market, but just spying tools. Whether it's the NSA in the National Security Agency in the United States or various Israeli cybersecurity and or cyber spying companies or the Chinese government. Most of this data isn't that secure. Not. Like. Triple encrypted quantum encrypted defense department level communications. So likely true that if the Chinese government really wanted my teens Tiktok data, it doesn't really matter whether that data's House on servers in China owned by Chinese company or whether it was housed on American servers on buying American company. So I guess, then how do we get to this point? How did you know given what you just said why has this become such a big issue? How did it start? Yeah it's a good question I I'm not sure. There's a precise answer. It's part of a whole continuum of the trump administration in particular identifying China as a proximate threat to the United States and a whole series of ways competitively in terms of trade practices hence the hundreds of billions of dollars of Chinese imported goods that have been subject to American tariffs. It's part of a multi year campaign against this massive Chinese telecom equipment company called Wa wa, which has been a leader in next generation five G. Telecom equipment in a way that again, some of the same concerns have existed which is. That the Chinese government would would use the production of that equipment as a way to spy on who met from purchase adequate. And Look a few years ago. There was a a forced sale of gay dating APP Grindr, which was also owned by a Chinese company, and so there was an earlier precedent of forcing a Chinese company to sell an American APP Social App. Because, of data concerns and finally, there's the fact that for years long predating the trump administration. China has not allowed American social media companies like facebook. To function in China. So there's the tit for tat. You know you don't let our social media functioning companies function there. Why should we let yours function here? There's Several year campaign against China which the trump administration's pursued but I think has a good deal of democratic support I. Mean if it's close to a bipartisan sentiment that China, China's a threat as anything we have right now. Why Tiktok? Suddenly became a thing I may partly have to do with the fact that it suddenly became a very big deal in the United States. I mean, this was not a company that had any footprint several years ago and suddenly as. The APP does your so it may have had to do with something that got really big and is very noticeable. Salsa not that economically important. So a lot of people would be royally pissed off Tiktok were banned. It's not like tiktok is. An integral component. To the US economy either during covid or without covid. So it's an easier target. We'll be right back. Everyone wants to become a better leader this groundbreaking new book how to lead shows you how David M Rubenstein is one of the visionary founders of the Carlisle Group and host of the David Rubenstein Show where he speaks to leaders from every walk of life about who they are, how they define success and what it means to lead. Jeff bezos Richard Branson Warren Buffett Bill Gates Ruth Bader Ginsburg Phil Knight Oprah all of them and more are featured in how to lead this essential leadership playbook illustrates the principles and guiding philosophies of the world's greatest game changers discover the expert secrets to being. Effective innovative leaders. Walter Isaacson proclaims reading this invaluable trove of advice from the greatest leaders of our time is like sitting in an armchair and listening to the masters reveal their secrets, pick up a copy of how to lead wisdom from the world's greatest CEOS founders and Game Changers Bhai David Rubenstein available in Hardcover e book or audio, and we're back I get the kind of general personal security aspect of it. Where does the national security aspect of it come in? Is it because there's concern about people who worked at the Defense Department or the military whoever having to talk in in use in their households or people in the Defense Department are not allowed to use tiktok certainly not on their phones. For before this although they may have teenagers who That's vulnerability as well. So it wasn't primarily about like US government employees who might have sensitive data that tiktok would be the back door way that the Chinese government would spy on them but it was generalized sense of any foreign government that is using private American citizen data potentially for nefarious purposes represents a national security threat. Now, it clearly has not represented the kind of national security threat in the estimation of the White House right now when it's Russian. Manipulation of social media accounts the same principle should or would apply right. If you'RE GONNA ban, Tiktok you'd probably want to take action against the a variety of Russian media enterprises that are attempting to manipulate and hoover up American user data. Some of that data's you mentioned earlier in terms of third party is available to anybody for a price just because there's a marketplace for data. Which I think either most of us aren't aware of or frankly most probably don't care if politicos data on this podcast gets sold to fourteen vendors so that it can sell you and me products based on our other computer activity most people. Either like that, or don't care about that. But the national security concern is simply because it's a foreign government that could potentially. Use, our search history or browsing history nefarious. And again a, that might be true but be it's likely that all this kind of data is obtainable irrespective of whether or not a company called TIKTOK. Happens to have access to a lot of it. It's really interesting. So into this whole story comes oracle, you know huge hardware software firm but how did they get involved here? Yes. Oracle is is a multibillion dollar firm that has had the same public profile as Microsoft or Amazon or facebook or apple because most of its business is to other large companies, you know you and I don't tend to go out and buy Oracle piece of hardware because we don't need a hundred and fifty thousand dollars server or. Network system for our employees. They're largely corporate provider throw a huge provider to the Defense Department in terms of cheer equipment and material, and they're huge software company. They're one of the early Silicon Valley success stories and the billionaire founder Larry Ellison has been probably more conservative than not I don't know that I buy into the whole. This is a reward versus. A snub to the other potential main acquirer or partner for Tiktok, which was rumored to be Microsoft but this is an unusual. This doesn't usually fit oracle's business model. Well, that's that's interesting. So what is their interest in getting involved here perceived to be I'm not one hundred percent clear about that I mean look at could allow them to. Have a little bit more of a consumer facing brand. Again, I mean Oracle's. Primarily a software company primarily a database company. Maybe this could help them increase their databases. There's no way that this is a natural fit for goal. But at the same time north this a huge cost for Oracle, maybe it'll produce some American jobs. I mean. They're looking for growth just like everybody's looking for growth, and once you get to be the size of Oracle. Growth gets harder some of they're also looking for a DIFFERENT INDUSTRY TO BE President Chore? So. What exactly did they given? What did they get here that as of this conversation is not one hundred percent clear off so it was presented as or go by tiktok. That is not the case or at least it's not the case now and as possible. The deal will be scuttled or change given that all of this has to be approved by the government has to be approved by committee. Called Syfy S, which is the committee in charge of looking at global deals in terms of US national security, but it would seem that right now. The parent company of Tiktok saw own TIKTOK and get some of the economic benefits of TIKTOK. This Chinese company called by dance and that Oracle in turn will get a massive licensing deal to house Tiktok data and information on its own. Servers and using its own software. So the concern that the Chinese government would have access to that data would be allayed meeting under this agreement arrangement because the data would be managed by and it's housing would be arranged by a US company. The Chinese government could order by dance to turn over but by dance itself wouldn't actually have access to that data. It's interesting I mean based on what you said before it's they're they're they're moving this data from place a, it's not going to be in a different place and I guess the Chinese government will no longer have a key to the door. But as you said before there's many different ways that either the Chinese government or a lot of other. State or private actors can get hold on more or less any data they want to these days right? which kind of raises the question for point of all, this is ENA. It's certainly true. It would make it a little more challenging to get that data under that kind of arrangement. It seems like this a big fight over a big company. That's not actually really about. The literal subject of the conflict here. Yeah. It is totally fair to say that whatever the imbroglio about tiktok has very little to do with tiktok. And everything to do with US policy toward China. And the trump administration looking for some High profile optic to be able to say we're we're being tough on China and protecting American citizens. Again, the oddity of Tiktok is given that so many of its users or young adults. Who Don't vote although who would be? Extremely, Acetate it. If they woke up tomorrow and there's no TIKTOK meeting, it's probably not. The most popular move if what you're trying to do is gain support during a presidential election. So it's not entirely clear what constituency the served there wasn't like a huge congressional clamor for Oh my God. We're all big imperilled by these fifteen second videos. So where do you think things go from here in terms of into in terms of the real story behind all this in terms of the U., S., China relationship and the increasing in. them of that. So I think to some degree regardless of who wins the presidential election. there. Is a train that's left the proverbial station of increasing. Distrust and animosity between the United States and China. But within the context of an incredible amount of economic interdependence that you cannot just snap your fingers and several or at least not without massive massive harm to each part of that equation both the United States and China, and that's that's pretty unprecedented. Right? Right. That's like the Cold War analogy doesn't work because there was no economic relationship between the United States and the Soviet Union nineteen. Fifty S
Apple iPad, Watch and Home bundle: Breaking down all the announcements
"Apple held its big September event today, but there was no iphone. So was the IPAD Apple Watch any new bundle enough? I wrote a Chang charged. With me to break everything down is senior editor at large and apple expert. Sure. I high in a it's been a afternoon for there's been a going on. Let's let's break it all down I. Guess by sequence of when they announce their their various products is talking about the apple. I have to remember. Okay. Yeah. It was secrets quartz. Which? In apple years like three years. Let's let's talk about Apple. Watch was the first off the bad. It was the Apple Watch series six and Apple Watch S C you break down these products rest yeah. It's interesting. So the Apple Watch is very clearly increasingly becoming a health device and to people who've been watching this is not a surprise. Apple found a lot of success turning it into a sport device. That started with the second generation Apple Watch when they made swim proof as what they called it not really waterproof pet swim proof and ever since then they've really been adding a lot more features for health and fitness will now they're adding even another feature for health, which is that going to measure your blood oxygen levels and this is going to do it in. Two ways one will be to do it. If you just want to do it now you push a button and it'll measure over fifteen seconds and uses all sorts of infrared lights in some magic by being you get a number and then it'll also do it in intervals just kind of behind the scenes. So just like with the heart center, if suddenly some something seems completely. Off The watch tap heuristic and say, Hey, you might want to look into this, which is what has saved a lot of people's lives. Yeah. Idea civilized was a big deal that that Promo video they ran to for really unveiling these products just was laid it on pretty heavy about the fact that this is this can save your life. Now I must have been Apple Watch. The reality is that this type of technology is very impactful right I mean it's it's kind of stuff like it's it's really sappy to talk about like how disability functions inside of the iphone arena video game console change people's but they do right there. There are entire people who who were stuck indoors not able to do anything or they were blind and they weren't able to live a normal life and they're able to do so much more now because of the technology that's come from why from. Different phones and all sorts of other stuff. So it's not surprising apples laying this on thick because on some level they they've actually saved lives. They deserve to be able to say that, but I think it's going to be interesting to see whether people buy into this idea over. All right. It's still a nerdy thing. It's still an expensive thing and that's that's a hard sell to people who haven't already bought it read just to be clear like the. Blood oxygen like what is it? What does it actually do be able to detect and monitor that like what is that allowing Apple Watch to do so in a lot of ways, this falls under everything else that we've always heard about various health functions and it was actually in the t at the ending card on their announcements. If you go watch the video, you go to the very end it says this is not meant for medical purposes, right? So. This is really just kind to help you quantify your body and your life, and this is one of the problems we've all had with fitbit and everything else. It's cool to get this data and sometimes it's helpful. But reality is once I've gotten him for like six months. One more do I need right and you know my wife doesn't care about any of the data that she She hasn't even tracker steps anymore. She just cares about whether she closes the rings. That's it right. So it's it's actually a lot of this data is is kind of you don't it's helping with all that right in kind of helping you set goals and get there. But a lot of the state is unnecessary. Apple's doing it because they say look it's going to help us with the. Overall kind telling you what your health is and maybe will maybe it won't I don't know. But we'll see we'll say how how much does this they start for? Yes. So that's the other thing is that this device is going to be three ninety nine to start, which is not cheap and you know, and the other thing also is that they have this cheaper phone watch which. is to Sunday nine starts called the Apple Watch S E and I guess for special edition we never know what these letters mean and one of the things about this thing is that basically a repackaged Apple Watch series three, right so it has the fall detection, which is something that the introduced a while back in a lot of people were really you know they were thinking hey. Elderly people you know they have this I fallen and I can't get up little buttons. Now, they can do their watch. So they're adding some of these functions that they do see a lot of. People. Kind of getting interested in into this device two, hundred, seventy, nine dollars in Stephanie Cheaper. We'll see whether people want it, but it says something yeah. That's two hundred ninety nine seems a little too expensive considering the the series three is still around one hundred and fifty dollars a year. It's not a huge difference between the two, seventy nine and the three, ninety nine. Series six that like I don't know there's that struck me as little expensive for those quote unquote affordable model. I mean think about Black Friday, right one of the things that I have always of found interesting about apple having covered it. Now for more than a decade, is that in a long time ago it apples pears didn't move like there was never a sale on their phones there was never a sale on their. Computers it was very rare and it was only a little bit. But now we're starting to see a sales on them when they come out right and we're seeing prices dropped dramatically during holiday sales. So to seventy nine to start yeah, that does feel a little heart but I wouldn't be surprised to see that creep down to two hundred by the end of this year the other the other big lot unveiled was two new. ipads. So let's let's go into the IPAD at the higher end version what what is new about this new air? Yeah. It takes a lot of the feeling of the pack pro. So it actually has a this more square look to it, which if you care Kinda Cool Stephanie Different and it also has a bigger screen that is actually looks a lot like the IPAD pro so you may remember the IPAD pro they got. Rid of the touch ID, right that button that allows you to use your fingerprint. So this one does not have the face unlock like the IPAD pro instead touch ideas now in the button on the side that you do the power button, that's kind of course. So they that's how they were able to lower the prices from the IPAD pro. It still has a very powerful chip they say it's much more powerful than chromebooks. UPS and all that, and we'll see you know everyone has to do their tests, but it's ships in October for five hundred, ninety, nine dollars again, not cheap and way more expensive than the cheapest chromebooks out there. So we'll see whether people are interested. Yeah. I'll say that pay particular attention that touch ID because it's it is abundant on the top of the screen, not screen top of the device itself it's basically the power bun. I would be intrigued to see if they stick that into the iphone twelve, it would be really smart because right now face ideas essentially useless when you're wearing a mask. So having some sort of touch ID center and I don't think they've got the under glass fingerprint sensor thing down pat yet this would be a good a good compromise.
"fifteen seconds" Discussed on News Radio 810 WGY
"Warehouse at one creek that they gave us is, if you the second new press your button on your computer by a bag of chips, or whatever it is it goes to that warehouse if you're in this area? Northeast area and it makes it out of their hours. It's, it's really writing in there. Would you find when it comes to say automation versus humans in charge, right? I wrote it this way. Everything in the warehouse that can be automated already has been so even the show themselves employees walk up to them robot under the show up at bring that to you stuff moves around and conveyor about those anybody picky, boxer, picking up an item and moving through the kind of holy grail. When it comes to automation, it's still a pick a robot. So the way human could pick an object office shop or range it in a box with other things knowing how you space the best that remains being that robots can't do. So when it comes to tax like picking and packing still got humans everything else, there's a robot for rest assured. They're working on that angle for robots. So, right. Absolutely. Reuters reported this last week I believe it was that Amazon has rolled out robots that can box items. So still can't arrange you know, say of a laundry detergent, and a roll of toilet paper in one box. But if you've got something that just needs to be boxed up by itself. The robot could do it. And this is definitely something that not only Amazon, WalMart Alibaba. The Chinese have been pouring money into trying to figure out if they can get a robot. So, you know, this these jobs could soon disappear. I got the sense to that's a perhaps reporters struggle to pack boxes when they don't have insurance. Yes. Absolutely. I tried my head that this tax chew boxes. And it you know there's a lot of elements that goes in go into it. You've got to press a button, the right size box comes through their tape, the construe, you've got skin item the different points. You know, the whole thing learning for the first time took me to three minutes. And then I. Asked, you know, the associate that was showing me how to do it. How often you how long does this take you any said, fifteen seconds top five to fifteen seconds for bucks? And that's while it's just you just, you know, we've been boxes per minute, which is crazy Erica, Erica Pandy at axios, thirty minutes after the hour on This Morning, America's first news. Five thirty at News Radio one zero three one WG y I'm Reid shepherd woman shot and killed in this Unilab night. Your top stories in just a moment. But first weather on the tenth you by unbound dot org. WTY AccuWeather forecast. Cloudy and chilly today with rain at times, and a high of fifty nine.
"fifteen seconds" Discussed on WFAN Sports Radio_FM
"Plus percent of people believe that within fifteen seconds of a play being made. They are more likely to be right. Then the official being paid to call the game. You had the impetus of change, and it only becomes a matter of time where they logistically figure out how the hell are we gonna do this? How are we gonna make it real time? Because it is no contest. It's not the beta bottle everything in this country is debatable. What isn't debatable is a cameras are better than people when it comes to clearly being able to capture infractions fair foul safe out inbounds out about there's no contest between people and camera camera wins every time camera never blinks. Camera's always looking at the right thing almost always. Official is sometime I saw an official miss a call the the day in the New Orleans game. I believe was New Orleans games. Somebody want to cross the line with the ball and broke the plane the goal line. He's trying to also make sure that he secured the ball in his hand and the official is right there. I mean five feet looking right at it. From the same angle is the camera. I'm on it. But the official clearly has his. Focus on whether he holds the ball to the ground. So he reaches across the goal line is is legs are still in the field of play. He breaks the plane with the ball. And then he's knocked out from the end zone back toward the one yard line. And knocked out about any official does not call touchdown. But he is watching very carefully to make sure that as he goes to the ground. He continues to hold the football. And my point of the story is only that his focus was so much on possession that he missed the other thing he was supposed to be looking for which was did he break the plane. Why because he's human. He only has two is at his focus was on the one thing that was did he possess the ball to the ground? So he didn't call touch them. He did the ball the ground. He called it. A catch marked out of the half yard line. They went to review. Sure enough touchdown. And that's why the camera wins because cameras not focusing on anything. But the overall play then you freeze it, then you can look at whatever you want. Oh, yeah. Look at his arms or against across the the plane. He broke the plane. Look at that here. It is right here. Look Bill you bring him over the TV look. It's simple. So it's going away. But it's not going to go away until they figure out a way to do it to make sense where people can react to the game live because that's the thing. You miss right? Here's the play at second base. He's out doesn't really matter. What he called though because we're going upstairs. So don't don't be a fool and jump up and cheer that the catcher throughout the runner at second. Because you're gonna look like an idiot when they review it and find out he was actually safe. You don't want that? Once you take the spontaneity out of being at a game live going to have some unhappy fans. That's for sure. That's for sure. Eight five five two one two four two two seven or number. Take more.
"fifteen seconds" Discussed on WGTK
"To describe in fifteen seconds for starting a your kennedy how would you describe it twitter amount here he uh uh almost ruling bore hillary victimization uh nonstop jesse i would say it was the year of donald trump's twenty four seven and ah you know we had the hurricanes and we have little rocket man uh and a lot of fake news but uh i think it was a pretty good year for america pretty good year for you guys while i mean jesse i think you started euro saturday show that was at the beginning you you're correct yeah it was a good year and it's not over yet so um you know guys tune in a ten o'clock she everybody at eight o'clock with children for kennedy and i going to close it out you know who who takes your old spots from from last year and what who is some new players i would imagine are involved in and what can be yours back when the day kim big double said issues that they actually have the higher superman game election mad henry and we used to do a mayor but that is one aesthetically pleasing men and omri down gelled well i'll take my family yeah that that is true that this is a pg 13 at least but hey guys kicking congratulations in an and good luck on on sunday night and they're that's going to be one hell of a time and i can't wait to hear you put the fun back in frozen tundra wrong hello take care claimed by that's a that's a different kind of interview that you're going to here on the hugh hewitt show and imagine eric right him and that so you don't here a vowed new year's eve stories like that every day and he'll ilic honestly who else could of fox really have gone within in that situation right i mean kennedy and jessie are are are the future of of that network you know uh and and certainly the may not have fun in their authentic which which i think is why they're successful lesson for all the serum media in general spear self if only be a slump loving it to the end of this show meanwhile this is joe contra filling in for hugh hewitt on the hugh hewitt show we wrap things up right after this ashley thank you joe cardsharper sitting in for me today their big in the wake up but i'm not going any time off from relief factor dot com nor should you joe if you're not taken it you should go to order relief factor dot com support for the temporary relief.
"fifteen seconds" Discussed on News-Talk 1400 The Patriot
"Tax cuts and the tax reform the passed in the senate saturday morning if it was fifteen seconds it was a lot if it was ten seconds it was a lot if obama passed a major tax cut build i wouldn't because actually it emphasised of what liberal democrats believe it and understand the reason the left is going crazy over tax cuts is simple they hate tax cuts they want tax increases and they shared a what people who have had financial success to had to benefit in any way shape or form from tax cuts to them that's heresy they want to lay around let the government take care of them from cradle to grave we know that that's just a trait a hallmark of liberals so that's why they're losing their minds over tax cuts it's ridiculous because many of them will benefit and they're gonna get to keep more of their money in their pocket to do what they want with it i guess they don't want that so that's you yet to ask them but at the end of the day how do you show up rate the noise from what is true and what is real i mean you're not hearing much about michael moore casey what you hear what i mean this is something that abc nbc cbs cnn they're not focusing on what the this former attorney general michael moore casey shed on abc's this week with george stephanopoulos yesterday listened to his words closely when you saw that agreement relatively narrow plea agreement would if you make of it when i mean of it is that a lot in a heavy breathing and a lot of the speculation is completely unwarranted that clear agreement does not to me indicate that is very much elsewhere when you have a witness who can put other people into criminal behaviour you can do one or two things you can either immunized them if they are not willing to disclose their information cannot give them immunity in which case they have to testify truthfully or else they if they don't testify they go to jail for contempt that the testify falsely would go to jail for perjury or else you can make them plead guilty to participating in the same criminal conduct that you're trying to prove up against the other people your after because that's the most clint vincent we've been evidence of the existence of.
"fifteen seconds" Discussed on Xtra Sports Radio 1300 AM
"Rebound comes down to console as second air bowl the period is solve those are my love side over to abbas evans gets a pick from basaltic rosato in the pick and roll cutting back door dunk to enhance once again wilson chandler turn his head gets beat by that weakside cut yes that's the fourth time the night same plays happen the fourpoint lead for denver seventy six to seventy two rudy a inside the arctic base of global formally dribble handoff the wilson chandler chamber puts it on the floor gets the paint throws at the corner to lyles headfake other three baseline floater no good nuggets buyers shot fifteen seconds left for the grizzlies this all has it the front door to the mid court circle to tyree gabin's 3pointer cuts it down to one six on the game block i tyree behind the 3point line dribbles behind his back whistle in a foul called on mason problem that's the power right there we had about again as a good deal right there versed in the final two it'll be grizzlies basketball the side with two point four seconds left in brooks will soon in the pay layup is all the way in in the world does that happened by thai rica one second left for denver bhutia the wake of the floors an airball and the nuggets with all horrible third quarter good outscore twenty seven to an and let the grizzlies rightback in it twopoint law game fourth and final walk next on.
"fifteen seconds" Discussed on ESPN Chicago 1000 - WMVP
"There's no reason why they call it wariko arena how in oakland a sellout crowd on hand as the warriors raising the championship banner for the second time in three years kevin durant as i mentioned his first championship steph curry along with klay thompson the rest of the warriors second title for the organization in three years john brickley with you in the studio let's update you on what's going on opening night over the eastern conference celtics and the cavaliers a rematch of last year's eastern conference finals but the story lied surrounding this game happen five fifteen n bush would you one championship 1980 one house in the middle of may kyrghiz lob look for gordon hayward rose into traffic takes a funny paso right to jail jaylen brown to get to the car i'll head laserdata gordon hayward is heartbroken field gordon hayward landed awkwardly we have celtics with their hands on their ahead five minutes in fifteen seconds into opening night as caruso a wildcard as you can imagine gene has just been dealt to the celtics deshaun grandi along with cedric maxwell 985 the sports hub a fractured left ankle suffered for gordon hayward will fly back to boston for medical treatment rather than go to a cleveland area hospital first espn nba analyst tim legler with his initial reaction in our honestly for me i i harken back to when i took three ligaments my knee at the same time and i'm thinking about what he's going through as he's laying there what he's feeling is my goodness i can't believe this is happening your shock and you also starting to think about what this is going to mean for the next nine to twelve months most likely now we don't have definitive timeframe on the show because they've got to get in there and had gotta take xrays an mri sealers ligament damage and everything else but i just thought about naasi player what that feeling is like knowing what's ahead of you.
"fifteen seconds" Discussed on WJNT 1180 AM
"We go to the lines screw and still had about fifteen seconds on the play clocking as soon as they get back there set ready to go the lowest snatching just didn't seem like his timing was writing you don't you don't see barefoot things that low very often these he's gonna miss he's going to miss it high and wide yeah that one just as you said not sure what happened but something did germantown takes over 344 on the block their down seven to nothing they play the arrows close thus far now we have a flag before we ever get this now underway in its from a linesman it's an offside against the arrows someone lined up ends neutral zone it will be a fiveyard penalty our official on the far side saw that one and you're not seeing as clearly as you should call 600 on ninety four forty four forty four get an appointment with optical 2000 i thought it was going to be as a centre snap infraction because the sooner get his hand on the ball and it's kind of sweat it forward bennett takes the ball connects fakes to his bag slings a pass out on the left side two hunter johnson and it is incomplete excellent coverage at time for the arrows breaking with football that times twenty eight as soon as they should breaking the football and he did a good job of getting his right hand in on instead of his lefthanded putting it right hand the receivers backing in the passive groups on second down and five after the penalty the give us to the back green first time he's had a care in quite some time and he gets six yards in a first down to thirty one one still plenty of time for the mavericks three thirty two to your first half spent a rapidly moving first half germantown trail seven two nothing over the on.
"fifteen seconds" Discussed on Izzy and Spain
"I love that fifteen seconds calm analysis of the right i'm just imagining those moments when you're really mad at somebody and you're just ready yellen you're like i need fifteen seconds and then you just everybody's that's quietly in that like you're playing a pickup game basketball gets a little bit too heated and somebody walks in other guys let's just take fifteen seconds like take our ethnic money i don't know if that doesn't just fire people up more than you then you know you're gonna be like you're angry and you have to answer the questions and then that's only gonna fire you up more i'm not sure that in the process and i was right i mean if you're the kind of person that is you know unhinged enough to to leave all caps super angry comments you're probably not the kind of person that's going to be sued by a 15minute break to collect your thoughts you're probably only going to be more enraged i love everything the the the process of forcing us to think logically before we say something on the internet just seems that will seems so far raining i mean and it seems like little unrealistic i find it would be it's kind of like my constant beef it a you hi i'm one of the guys that the consistently says the twitter should force you to give some sort of a like a credit card or something than the lines you so they know who you are and you say the things that you say in an and i would love to see that so that there some level of accountability i would love accountability and comments actions the problem is than common sections would die i mean i think people people will only your keyboard warriors will suddenly shrink and then nobody's going to read them anymore but that's why there are certain places like you know a dead spin i'm not exactly sure how they do it but i believe you have to.