35 Burst results for "Fifteen Seconds"
"When. I don't care about me then the level of how i can take care and care for others decreases. Yes therefore it is very important to have a level of self care. That is healthy now. How do we measure. It is a different story because that can be very subjective. Some people like a hot bath. Some people like sunbathe. Some people like to climb a mountain others lake to go jet skiing. The next one likes to just read the other. One likes to go surf on the internet. Some people like windsurfing literally. So there's so many different things that maybe just wonderful are sleeping in can be something. I like that part of my self care sleeping in and getting the sleep i need and it is important that we give that to ourselves and that we acknowledge that we deserve that. Now comes the little trick here. Sadly we are conditioned to not do so because most of us were raised. Well out. don't do that because then daddy daddy sleeping don't do that. Don't upset grandpa again. Oh don't hurt your little sister your little brother. No you can't do that. You cannot be so egotistical and self centered. No that's not kind and because of all this brainwash probably from the parents well meant education in. This regard is not really healthy. Long-term we want to relearn how to take care of ourselves and maybe even remember. I have another word play with you. Re member so become a member again off. Remember with a little baby. You were once when you were born. You were so happy to begin when they fed you and they cared for you and they cut. Maybe when you were in the mood and they clean you up. What else did you need. You were sucking at your little fist and you look at your little fingers and then there was the cover ended was also taste at times are not even to mention your toes because yes we all played without toes no matter which age we are now where we had them and therefore it is important to remember. Remember so become a member with your self again when you were that innocent. Little hugh bundle of joy was born innocently. Curiously open to explore the world. Eventually and yeah. Okay so i take care of myself now. At the age of in baby age we cannot take care of ourselves. So what did we do. We took care of ourselves to announce it quite verbally. Not like with words. But you probably all heard a baby crying or maybe even throwing a temper when it was getting what it needed so it verbalize what needed without verbs literally but it brought it to attention that age. Something's not right with me. And then we become older and then we go to school kindergarten. First free school high school and so forth. And then we trained actually. What you feel doesn't matter anymore. How confusing his that. Yes when you look at it from that perspective you can clearly see that either total hood and young childhood. We're trained to not ask for what we need. How tragic actually. Yeah but when we were little babies when we just turned around or did that cute little baby than our parents were all over us. Oh what's wrong with baby. I wish that all of our listeners had caretakers were concerned. There was a nice coming. I know of different stories. And i'm truly sorry for those who had different experiences but most of us hopefully did and then later on when we start walking and we grow and we start talking and then all of the sudden the rule change. It's just the same with burping when we were little. They were petting on our back to make us burp us to breastfeeding or bottle feeding. Because if a baby doesn't burp then causes gas and then the cries even louder and later on. Don't burp your pick at the table. son so it's so confusing because the rules change without really clear announcement So i think let's just jump back to where we are at right here right now in time. No matter your age no matter your geographics. No matter your culture background no matter your religion no matter your gender. No mario orientations. Your light should dislikes. It is okay to have needs and it is okay too long for pleasure and it is okay to take care of you. Nothing wrong with
TikTok Is Making Tax Policy Cool
"Dylan last month. You wrote about the tick-tock response to the child. Tax credit which are the monthly payments of up to three hundred dollars that went directly to parents in need during the pandemic. So what is it about these checks that made them so me mobile so i think The most important part of it is that the checks were not universal where nearly universal for the people being targeted. The child tax credit goes to all but the very richest parents in the country. Parents are very large group Parent mom dad focused to talk in facebook and instagram are all phenomena already and so it was very easy unifying thing and i think beyond that it all landed at the same time we not child caps. Probably your account on. You have no idea. It's it's not. As though people applied for at different times in started receiving edge of times it all rolled out on july fifteenth. And so when everyone's getting a sudden Deposit to their bank account at around the same time that makes it very easy to make content that people will relate to and dave. You see a lot of memes on tick-tock related to all kinds of big news. Events is tax policy. Usually up there as the most likely to inspire amine. It's not it's not the number one news event that might be driving different. Sort of tick-tock memes. But that's not to say that it couldn't be in this case it definitely was. I think it's really just about something any news. Event really that or government policy. That is easy enough to understand. And i would say under fifteen seconds. Don't make really good point that it was happening to a lot of people at once so the simultaneous nature of that where we also we're sort of experiencing that once really helps I think it all the way back to march twenty twenty when take talk had just a huge growth. In people that downloaded it was because the pandemic never was experiencing the same thing at once so a lot of the talks including washing post. Docs at that point. Where just all about going insane at
Telling Your Story in Pictures, With Andy Biggs
"Wanna talk a little bit about storytelling. And and the the you sort of the missing x-factor in from my my stand plan you know you're sitting in the middle of this stuff you know running nose and we're running trips and you know we'll talk a little bit about your your bank company as well but you're in this world so you know this as well as i do that. A lot of photographers advanced amateurs you know amateurs and maybe even some pros are lacking the storytelling elements in their work in other words. It's here's a shot of a pretty picture. There's a pretty picture with a b pollinating on it you know and that's it. How do we go beyond that. Be to you telling the story you know of that. Be or of that flower. So i don't know how to answer that. Other than i'll just tell you my approach and what i teach people and it might help them. But you know i think one of the biggest challenges that people take photographs literally for the most part they say you know. Let's say you're a sports photographer. There's a picture on the mound and on baseball and he's throwing throw the pitch and people photograph that and it's very literal. it's it's it's It's what's obvious and that's a challenge because it doesn't it just doesn't transcend. It doesn't really tell you what's going on so often what people will do is. They'll take that one photograph that hangs on the wall above the fireplace. And that's really what they're after but sometimes they should consider taking a body of work to illustrate a story. It might be by photographs. That might be fifteen. It might be two hundred. The average coffee table photo book has bad one hundred twenty-five photographs in okay. So just just you have to get that out of you and my idea is that i take photographs of adjectives. Not things so. Photography by definition is the to graphics writing with light but the problem with that is is. It's just that's really all it is. And so i try to use adjectives and what that's done for me is. It keeps my my photography consistent over time. And as i am out in the field taking photographs whether it's two thousand and five two thousand fifteen two thousand twenty. Hopefully those photographs have leads together. So what i do. I have a list of adjectives that are in my mind all of the time. I'm trying to look for photographs. That are positive. Uplifting hopeful regal her roic timeless remote and those are all connected
Getting Vulnerable With Psychologist Laura Goldstein
"I think we are going to dive right into the discomfort of the subject of being vulnerable sheila. Let's just notice that as we just stay that word being feeling being vulnerable just pause notice. What does that. Where does that show up in your body. Feel that in your body. We're going to be vulnerable. What's the first the first place you feel that in stomach stomach. What about you mandy. Radio feel that when you save owner ability it like this picture. I have is like being alone in a corner so to me. It just like the feeling of loneliness as where it took me well. That's a perfect place to to to just start with that conversation because his word vulnerability. I think it's used a lot these days than i credit that to bring brown who has just given this show the world this platform to be able to talk about vulnerability and the first place. We have to look inside of ourselves and just notice and just as justice in. How long did that take. It took you. I don't know fifteen seconds to pause to realize what naomi your went right to your stomach i to have that shared stomach place as a place of that talks to me and tells me that. Oh here comes something. That's hard and many. You went right to a visual of being alone in a corner and that vulnerability that message to your system. Means i have to be alone and so i would save right there like those are just beautiful places to just to recognize with inside of yourself and the conversation about what it means to be vulnerable and really you know being alone or uncomfortable. It doesn't have to be that way that we can really and that's what. I just adore about brown. She's really just turned this concept of vulnerability upside down to what the original meaning or definition was in the contract of own ability to really educate and she so so many so much data and that's why we love her in the therapy world because she does have research data and numbers to support these concepts that vulnerability really brings connected brings connected energy and brings us united.
The Benefits of Adding Hill Runs While Training for Marathons
"Questions about marathon training on a hilly course. I live in a hilly area and our outdoor courses have many gentle hills and several beasts nearby races are on such courses when doing paced runs. I struggle to figure out whether it's more important to keep my pace up on downhills or to keep my heart rate from getting too high. Should i still do. Hill repeats when most of my runs feature some beastly hills. How should runners adjuster training strategy. When they're stuck on a lot of hills kind regards. Jim jimmy to move to southeast missouri. That's where we live for a while. There's no hills. well now. We live in pennsylvania and we have basically hills everyone has hills around here so this is nicole here so you are lucky that you have hills. I just have to say there are people that live in places like florida that don't have hills and they struggle to do hill. Hilar were so embrace. The hills is what i have to say. They will make you so strong. They are secret strength. Work that you can get in every day on your runs. So don avoid them keep running them now as far as pacing jack daniels not the whiskey. This is jack daniels. The famous running coach daniels running formula. He estimates that for every percent of incline. You experience you're running time. We'll slow by twelve to fifteen seconds per mile. So this is normal. I would not worry about your pace. When you're running up a hill. I would worry about your think about your effort. Okay so you want to think about running up the hill maintaining an effort. It has a moderate effort. You don't want to just have to be able to stop. But i would still power up the hill as much as you can. If you're doing it on a long run or one of your regular training runs. I would say rolling hills perfect. Just run up the hill and then use the downhill to your advantage and just coast down the the hill. If you're doing it for hillary pete's which are also fantastic as part of any training plan for training for a marathon. I would say more by time so at the beginning of your training plan you may want to start out with just finding a pretty steep hill and running for thirty to forty five seconds up and then turn around and jog back down to recover and you repeats of this. Maybe between six and ten times. That's a great way to get a good workout in. You're working on improving your hamstring strength. And your quads as you come down the hill now. Some things to think about when you're actually running the hills with technique. Is that when you're running up the hill. You wanna think about running tall. You don't wanna be looking. You want to be looking forward. You wanna keep your head shoulders hips and ankles all aligned and pump your arms. Your arms can do a lot of work. 'cause you're going up the hill but keep your shoulders nice and relaxed
Marisnick stars as Cubs pound Brewers for 4th straight win
"Jake Marisnick homered and matched a career high with five RBIs in the cubs fourth straight victory at fifteen two pounding of the brewers if the Rizzo hobby or bias Willson Contreras also went deep for Chicago which is averaging nine point two runs over its last six games after scoring just thirty four in its first thirteen contests Nico Hoerner had three hits in his first start of the season and Kyle Hendricks pitched six innings of two run ball and his first win of the campaign brewers left hander Brett Anderson left the game after just eleven pitches because of right knee discomfort Milwaukee had won three in a row I'm the ferry
Automate the Boring Stuff with Python,
"Today we'll be talking about python. No not the snakes with al swaggart hail. Thanks joining us. Thanks for having me. Could you tell us about yourself as though we met on the first day of pie con at lunch. Yeah hey i'm al. I'm mostly known for writing python books The most well known is automate. The boring stuff with python and by a fifteen second description of that book is. It's sort of a programming book for complete beginners who may or may not want to become software engineers. But they're just office workers who are dealing with excel a lot but they'd like to learn how to program so they could write little scripts to automate all the little boring tasks that they have to do day to day. Excellence so i wanna talk more about finding the books you've written but i wanna do lightning round where we ask you short questions in. We want short answers. Are you ready. Yes favorite python module. I auto gooey which is also my own module but the more i've worked on it the more i've come to really love it. What python module doesn't exist that you wish did something that can vary intelligently scan for people's resumes and then converted to a standardized electronic format virtual cova dock to the virtual con can't con- to after virtual and no one can virtual end kanda docker or other and to use virtual end. Especially with the pip. M module i think pip m was finally the the module that made virtual environments easy enough for me to actually use day to day shade python. Be the first programming language that someone learns
Google CCAI with Antony Passemard
"We're gonna be talking about google contact center. And i'm not just saying this because you're here on an is honest truth. I've been hoping one in this composition for a long time because our history. If you go back far enough is rooted in alexa. Google assistant and the voices and spirits. And we've been working in this all contact center environment and customer services for a while and then we see. Google released this kind of suite of tools. The seems to have in some parts from history with with google assistant and all this kind of stuff in very similar technologies. and we've been been exploring it for awhile and excited to see where it goes and what you're up to so thank you much for joining us citing citing. Yeah there's a lot of history there with assistant and yeah we can talk about. It's it's an interesting story but it. What's what's interesting is that it's really exhilarating in the last two years. It's been pretty pretty impressive. What we've been able to deliver and really happy to release a led technology now until it's all coming together and we're seeing great results so happy to cheryl that nice. What's what's what's who is it. That says underwent a plan comes together is bigger is gonna plan comes together nicely. Well well on any join those. So you the head of compositional nine contact center at google cloud jonah. Tell the people tune in a little bit about what the rule is what you do on google cloud and how that relates to i own the product the product suite basically. So whatever touches conversational. I for google cloud which is now set of a set of product so some underlying technologies like the speech to text. Api or text to speech api. Some of the amelia technologies that we have but on top of that really. What's interesting. is the various products. No dalek show. For cell surrey's channel bots voice and chat the agent assists to help human agent do their job better and getting sites. And what's going on in real time as they were talking to customers and the latest one is insights which is coming verviers soon which is about understanding all your contact center and everything that's happening they are so it's kind of a product suite under the umbrella. Ci and yes. I own that. I have a team of product. Managers that Do a job at delivering on those products from helping drive a change in the market with this nice so i was just trying to put the lincoln in lincoln. So you mentioned the Some of it has a history with google assistant. Let's unpack that a little bit. So where i come from. And what relationship. If any have with google assistant technologies it started about four years ago. I think some somewhere around that where we did assistant actually did an acquisition of a company. Api and the. I was A tool to help people build better. Google assistant interactions turned out. That in google cod. We were really interested with this technology and the cloud. Google customers actually started using piano the i to build bots for arna a prize and it became dialogue so and so we started planning a little bit working toward more entreprise use cases with alec flow as as assistant was working on their own on their own path and were sharing a lot of the nfl. You underlying the technology but as time passed we so much more traction in the enterprise and had to separate ourselves a little bit in terms of how you manage the the system itself and elliot's fairly common but the system you know the the designer the interaction the web hoax infrastructure the security level privacy that we could provide with allah flu can a diverse and about i would say about two years ago. We started embarking on a new journey toward larger on it so we had their early over. I think we have about one point. Five million developers now in dallas so signed up but we saw that big move award. Large large companies like verizon and likes that wanted to have a lot more flexibility and being able to handle more complex. Use cases with their varietal agents Migrated toward what we just launch in. General is but at the same time we expanded toward agent assists and insights we added to the portfolio so the history starts at a piano. The i four years ago. But i think they're somewhat of a split about two years ago to address the large enterprise cases those use cases and so for those who you mentioned. It's this this dialogue floor the cx was created. There is agent assist olympics and insights. Those are the those are the the full men compo- insects out yet but inside his common. That's right isn't it. Yeah so. It's a early preview right now. It's coming on in in In preview the states kind of bit is a new term. Like we don't have alpha beta anymore. We have previews and j preview previews coming out. I think in the next month and now it takes care is incites is no analysis product per se. It is it is inside. So floyd assists on sites had the three main main products. And i'm accents. Okay then so. Donald flows has been used a lot for goodness actions as well as chump dot says wella's contact center etc for those up in the day a more than likely have experienced dialogue floor in some shape or form. So what is it. The drove the need for dialogue floor. Cx whetted cx come from. Sussex is more graphical. It's it's slightly different to. Es what's the history. Yeah that's actually very important. So essentially asks is basically dial for the daleks with everybody knows that the prior version she will that was meant to build simpler interactions. So one or two turns. Maybe three turns if you if you really need to go a little deeper but some people have called it like slot failing type of bots little bit of that no s something getting tencent and entities and do something where the work or cloud function fairly simple. But when you talk about larger apprise they need to handle much more complex use cases longer. You know five. Ten twelve fifteen turns in conversation or you know things that lasts for two or three minutes on the voice side and being able to handle that without floor essential was very difficult. Because linking intense between them. The nfc between intense was a little difficult to do and the visual builder was a big improvement where you can see a complete flow manage the transition in dragon drop. Ui all without code was really important to a lot of customers but it really doesn't stop there Dallas came from a need for better predictability in spending for example so the pricing model is different. Secession based rather than a turn or fifteen second incriminate. It has a skill ability Capabilities that are much higher so delicacy. Excellent handled forty thousand intent in a single implementation issue. Compare that doug. Flu central two thousand ten. You can have mega agent on it. Which allows you to go to twenty but cx with forty thousand and ten and we have customers that are in the many many thousands fifteen seventeen thousand intents so it does happen that you need this kind of skill. It also has a lot more features toward ivr's when you used alpha essentials. It's unlikely you're going to replace your vr and hence your vr with. It's more about knowing if you think about assistant. Its interaction with smart device.
Tatum, Celtics rally past Wizards 111-110
"Jayson Tatum hit a pair of driving baskets in the final fifteen seconds to help the Celtics escape with the one eleven one ten triumph over the wizards thank you just a feel for the game is this something that you could fail they're usually as things every active on this front twenty two out of five as well as those thirty so a lot of practice in that sense Tatum finished with thirty one points and Kemba Walker had twenty one for the Celts who have their first winning streak since late January Daniel Theiss finished with twenty points and nine rebounds as Boston took the season series from Washington to one the wizards lost for just the second time in nine games despite Bradley Beal forty six points Russell Westbrook provided twenty four points and eleven boards for Washington I'm Dave Ferrie
Delta plane skids off taxiway at Pittsburgh International Airport
"A delta plane skins off the taxiway at pittsburgh international airport. No injuries reported. This is from the pittsburgh post gazette and for all of you out there. yes. I do fly An airplane very similar to this. One a boeing seven. One seven four A sister airline. And but there. I got a lot of Messages from people. You know kind of worried that could have been me inside this jet but it wasn't wrong airline this delta An airplane carrying nearly eighty passengers and crew slid off the taxiway at pittsburgh international airport on wednesday evening air last week. Airport officials said that. A delta airlines plane a boeing seven flight. Two to three one was departed for atlanta with seventy seven people on board when it quote exited a taxiway just prior to take off near a runway at about six thirty pm. And there's a picture in here of it kind of the nose wheel hanging over the edge of the tax away Officials said that no injuries were reported in the buses were dispatched to help. Passengers exit the plane the passengers were then shuttled to the airside terminal. Delta airlines released the following statement while on. Oh you want me to show that picture. You're saying oh i thought when you alluded to it you're gonna show it but that's okay. No i don't feel like all right okay. Pardon the interruption. When we're recording the show live. The only person who can hear me is captain jeff. Now he's decided to include my audio here in the post. Show edit lucky. You enjoy okay here. Share share screen and here we go and then boom except for do that okay. I'm just gonna leave it like that. Can you guys that no this. They see their got it. Okay for wonder. yeah actually. That picture isn't as bad as some of these others. This one makes it look a little worse and Here's the the back end of the jet details clan thing out the bank. Well rather not say. I don't go seven one. Seven five data a non inflated slide. That comes out of the telecom now. I don't know if you know. This is one of those pictures. Aftermath pictures after the passengers have already left the airplane I did see some pictures. What they had some stairs kind of butted up to get it taken by accident and Up to the back end here and sorry and passengers i keep. I'm really not doing that. The the rear portion of the is the anal portion of the jet They left via the stairs now. I don't know if they if the slide was inflated You know or if it wasn't played in the deflated. Or what. But i've got two things the first one i wonder i wonder if the The the slide The telecomms light there would be effective given the deck angle at the airplanes. Yeah that's that's a good question right. Because i don't think it would be. Maybe it would. I'm not sure what angle it you know. It has to have to be effective dangle dangling banks on the show title about liz you got that angle angle okay and then the other one is I know from from my previous airline. And mike kerner line in the You kind of have to be familiar with with the flight attendant manuals and all that stuff when you carry passengers durant. I know that it's in their manual. That if they well if they find the airplane or in in their in their estimation in a unusual position in the ground or after he rejected takeoff. And they don't hear from the crew in fifteen seconds they're supposed to automatically Beginning evacuation themselves. Because the the the cockpit crew flightdeck crew might be incapacitated and unable to command that evacuation. Yeah so it's you know it's it's it's the manuals as well so Maybe but i mean again again. We don't we don't know an app communication's very important Bring up a great point. And that's why immediately after this happened and you know we're we're just gonna have to like say we're not sure what happened because there's no official officially released Reason that The jet didn't make that final turn. I'm just on this tax away a couple of days before this and On a s airplane and it was in similar conditions as well and let me tell you what you know when the when they do all the snow removal and stuff on the usually do a really good job of of the runway snow removal. And making sure the frictions good and that kind of thing but once you get off on the taxiways and the ramps you gotta be really careful. Because they're usually very very slippery. So i mean i'm very deliberate now. I think we've talked about this. Before that i tend to like to taxi on the higher end of the speed scale But in these listen yeah you But in these conditions. I'm very very slow and deliberate because yeah you know. I'm just not sure what you're going to get and you don't want to end up. I'm not saying this is what happened here but it kind of looks like maybe they were going a little bit too fast for the conditions and tried to make that left. Turn the runways right there. You can see it behind it so it's just like a little bit of a ninety degree turn from the direction this airplanes facing right now and it looks like it just you know. It could have been a mechanical issue as well so i don't know
SpaceX’s Falcon 9 misses landing after successfully deploying 60 Starlink satellites
"Spacex another new record launching landing the same falcon nine booster eight times. It follows last month's achievement. When spacex launched a record one hundred and forty-three satellites on a single rocket. The latest mission set another sixty styling broadband telecommunications satellites into orbit bringing the total number two somewhere around nine hundred fifty five the mission was flown from space launch complex thirty nine at the cape canaveral space for station florida three to one zero one important number nine successfully lifting off truth nominal from had thirty nine. Am kennedy space center carrying a stack of starling. Satellites took orbit and we are throttling down the vehicle The engines in preparation for max q or maximum aerodynamic pressure this is the largest structure that the vehicle seize on a sense slowing down the vehicle helps us pass through the short period that call out that we've passed through mask max q now in about a minute. We'll have three events happening. That'll be main engine. Cutoff or what we call meco stage separation and one which is second engine. Start one now. Meco is where we shut down all nine of those m wendy engines on the first stage to slow the vehicle down in preparation for state separation. And that's where the first stage separates from the second stage for stage. we'll start making. Its way i start making. Its way back to earth for landing while second-stage continues on its journey with the third event. Which is one for second engine. Start one and that's where we light up the end beck engine and it propels the second stage along with these starling satellites to orbit. We're just about fifteen seconds away from those three events nico stage. Separation and at one stage separation confirmed and condition and waiting on farrington. Play coming up here shortly. Confirm and with that stage separation that confirms the eight successful flight for this falcon nine booster on a sense very exciting and as a reminder we will be attempting to recover. The faring has today with our recovery ships. Mystery and mischievous satellites was successfully deployed an aaron four minutes after launch.
2021 Road to the Kentucky Derby
"Coming down to the line. Dynamite here comes from bauer a run them down. Don't know what caliber he yet. You know Obviously running breeders cup races very respectable. I don't think jim just going to be an issue with him. He's not a very big horse. she's got some good mechanic. He's got a foot so we'll see we'll run off the well quarter mile and based on a synthetic surface. See what happens. It's still midnight. Bourbon pass the sixteenth bourbon proxy mandolin. Gamely here it is for midnight. Farben ben's look compli big beautiful horse that runs some solid races as a two year. Old man. I definitely think that there's more of a lot more mature horses a three year old and put it together in the very good. You know he's just a big beautiful horse for the huge pedigrees it. There's always been a gorgeous mover. And i think obviously you know very excited about the three year old program at fairgrounds here in louisiana and mild sixty mile lecomte. Eighth risen star in the mound. Three louis c. I'm very sure should suty. Welcome to the equine forum now. Here's mike penna here. Hall of famer. Steve asmussen california based mike mccarthy talking about their talented three year olds looking to take another step toward the twin spires. And it makes you realize the first saturday in may is edging ever closer now. Only seventy seven days nine hours forty three minutes and wait for fifteen seconds until the run for the roses. Yeah can you tell us a little
The GOAT Whisperer: The Man Who Lured Tom Brady To Tampa
"So greg first question. Where are you right now. I have met the media center for the super bowl which is in the tampa convention center. Kinda for all that around downtown tampa but is not quite busy here yet. So it's a little bit still kind of thought out. I'm sure in in forty eight hours. It'll be crazy here. Well greg sunday will be the first time that a super bowl is played in the home city of one of the two competing teams. What is the feeling in tampa right now. In the up to the game as you walk around drive around you feel a super bowl frenzy even in this pandemic couple days city is enjoying a run like it's never had. He had the stanley cup at world series in october. God and now. I think just making the boy. I would have been a big step for this team but see them win. Three road playoff games. And now be as you said in a super bowl in their own stadium. It's been a wild six months for tampa or to be sure we wanted to pick your brain a little bit about the guy who many people credit with building this bucks super bowl team. Gm jason light when he joined the bucks seven years ago. This team was more or less in disarray. How has he rebuilt it. I think he's done a very good job of drafting three touchdown. She'll back to this. First draft is fourteen. Taking mike evans been a pro bowl. Receiver has reset all the receiving records already. Big exclamation shows tied his own tampa bay record with his wealth reception for a touchdown this year. Tom brady just set the new fifteen two starting offensive linemen and their left tackle donovan smith and they're left guard alley pat and then really you look at the last three draft. That's defense has come. I think they have seven. Vincent starters that are from the last three drafts talent collectors. Were finding the right fifth buildings championship team. There's a veteran presence traded for jason pierre paul from the giants and hit on him and consumers thirty four and still a very high level the this is a good mix of young. It's really worth well. Even jason light was putting pieces into place. And you know sort of building the backbone of this team. This team wasn't doing particularly well and nfl. Owners of course are not known for their patients. So why did. The buccaneers stick with light. Even as this team continued to miss the playoffs year after year after year you go back to the end two thousand eighteen and then made the decision to fire dirk cutter coach dirk cutter. He is now officially relieved of his duties by the team. And in this statement. The buccaneers say that gm jason light will lead the new search. So that means light will get. I think in most situations they probably would have moved on from jason light his gm as well. He did really well in that he kind of pulled out an important card. And was there gateway to getting bruce arians. I gotta say jason's main reason. I came back in coaching and i knew how good of an evaluator was having worked with him. And we say we share the same vision workers in arizona in twenty thirteen adding when it came time for the bucks to be looking for a head coach. He kind of got them. In with bruce arians gave the bucks somebody that he knew and trusted. Having a head coach bruce. And the relationship that i have with him is it. I don't know if we'll ever be repeated. He's just such a unique guy. We have such a unique strong bond. That we we get along well. We even argue
Pastrnak's hat trick, Bergeron's OT goal rally Bruins
"The Bruins got a four point nine from David Pasternak they could cover behind for three overtime win over the flyers after that score twelve seconds into the first period to give Boston a one nothing lead with Philadelphia up three one of the third pass and I scored on the power play that made the score three two Pasternak completed the hat trick when he tied the game at three all with fifteen seconds to go in regulation pastor that picked up an assist well the game winner by Patrice Bergeron thirty one seconds into the overtime Michael Luongo Philadelphia
Historical Costuming with Dr. Christine Millar of Sewstine
"Climb christine. I go on the internet as so steam. And i am a lot of things really. I am historical costumer who focuses on digital embroidery and extremely detailed trim. But i'm also a physician by trade. So i do work in a hospitals as anesthesiologist through this pandemic and i also do a god. I also have a youtube channel. Where i talk about how to create these things and really. I also focused on instagram. And so i just wanna take a moment and again. Thank you for being here. Because i do not know how you do all these things. You're also a mother of an adorable. I think he's too now toddler so i just want to thank you for taking the time to be here especially with everything you have going on. Oh my god. I can't believe. I forgot to mention the family. Yes mother and game. So i just want to kind of learn a little bit more about you. Do you have an earliest memory of clothing. That might have stuck with you over the years. Did you first realize the transformative power of clothing. I love to ask people this question. Oh my okay. So i was born in korea and i came to the united states when i was three and a half so i have a lot of memories of sitting in korea watching american disney movies like the little mermaid as well as There's an anime cult candy candy. I don't know if you've ever heard of it. But it's basically a yellow haired american girl who wears fluffy roughly dresses all over the place. And i was so obsessed with pink ruffled gowns especially after areas pink dress in little mermaid that my aunt actually got me a nine petty bridesmaid dress for like a little four year old girl and i was so big on me and i remember wearing it for the first time and it was the most happy moment of my childhood and from there on i think i just became obsessed with drawing in trying to capture addresses and the older i got i the more i realized what i really wanted to do was not just draw these dresses but actually had to wear these dresses. Yeah and i'd love to hear a little bit more about that. Because i think everyone probably has their own unique origin story about how they came to historical costuming. How did it all start for you. I believe you kind of started in caused play to if i'm not incorrect. That's exactly it. I initially started in. 'cause play. I noticed i was doing a lot of costuming for some of my favorite power. Females like the tana princess leia. you know Firefly characters and that's where i started end but the real one that i really want to make was katrina from sleepy hollow particularly that black and white striped dress that she works for about fifteen seconds in the end. I initially made it in college end to turn out right but you know i loved it enough that it. I just realized that my favorite movie costumes were all historically based and once. I realized that it was really easy to just kind of focus on that i kind of went. The steam punk route and did a lot of eighties bustle dresses. One of which. I got into the new york times style section when i was in college and that gave me the like the positive energy boost i needed to religious focus all my energies into historical. And that's not to say. I still don't do 'cause play in fact i'm working on a cost play right now for another power female a sister of battle for more than forty k which seems like a completely turnaround but to me. It's just you know more of the same like you know detailed female power stuff and i'm not cost player or historical costumer of but i come from a career as a costume supervisor in a costume designer i started in theater and then i got into film and tv but i have this just incredible appreciation and fascination with these communities both the 'cause play community and historical costuming community. They're not necessarily mutually exclusive as you attest to you. Know they are really quite intermingled. A lot of the times. Even though. I don't participate in these communities. I really really anxious. I just think it's so cool do so for those who may not know. Can you please tell us a little bit more about this worldwide historical costume community and cause play community and maybe just kind of start by defining those things. 'cause i don't think everyone may know the difference. That's a really good point. So i say cost play his costumer like everybody knows but so cost player. Is someone who makes costumes for movies. Tv shows games sort of like established Ip already out there. So you know someone who's a cost player making a princess leia costume versus on historical customer may take a museum piece or a picture from say like an old fashioned panel and try to recreate those so it's different goals so the cost player tends to try to make things as screen accurate as possible or take their own spin on a two degree while the historical customer is all about trying to get things to look historically accurate or correct the historical time period. But these are vague goals. You know everybody has their own specific goals when it comes to costuming which is really one of the most delicious parts of it. Yeah and i think just seeing how many all these people all around the world who have been introduced to through instagram. That's how i became familiar with you and a lot of your peers was just through instagram. And the para social media but admits so many wonderful people and so many people who have incredibly different approaches to as you mentioned these same historical or cause play approaches so just so cool so you yourself have built this incredible online presence for yourself you instagram and youtube as you mentioned at so steen is your handle. And you're really just showing all of these various historical dress projects that you've created at your in home studio which is just incredible. I love you can tell us a little bit about your selection process. What is your inspiration between starting these different projects so omen inspiration from everywhere and think. There's always about fifteen different projects night years going through my head at any point in time so a lot of times. What'll happen is i will learn something about or i will be able to actually procure a certain fabric. So for instance right now. I'm working on the dressed. That marie antoinette whereas in the two thousand and six the couple of film marie-antoinette in the chapel or the church which has the strawberries on it. This particular fabric is woven in italy. It's based off of seventeen eighties. Waistcoat in a museum collection. Somewhere in this particular fabric was actually used in about three different films including the original dangerous liaisons movie and it is so hard to get if you can even buy it. It usually runs about three hundred euros a meter so for me. That is like you know. I might be a doctor but i can't. I can't spend that much right on top of it. It wasn't even like procurable. Until very recently i was able to actually buy it because Not the original. But some other company on oetzi started making a knockoff of it. And i don't know how legal his is but on the other hand. It's based off of original waistcoat. And the you know the trademark on run out like two hundred fifty years ago so the fact is you know this. Other companies started offering. It was very similar. The colors are almost identical slightly. Different here and there but it was so close and the fact that they were able to offer it at a significant discount from the original price meant that it went from being pipedream in the back of my head to something. I could actually do now so a lot of times. It'll be that i finally find. The fabric actually comes available or in the case of the strawberry dress which i turn into which is strawberry regency dress. I always want to make address. But i really didn't like the roses on the original inventory. Not because i dislike roses. Or i think it's ugly. I've just digitized so many roses but then suddenly the strawberry gus went. I like i can just turn those roses and strawberries. And no one's gonna care or mind. So i was able to do that as well. So it's all about what becomes available to.
Harris Shot In Final Seconds Leads Philadelphia 76ers Past Los Angeles Lakers 107-106
"Lakers and the sixers play the game for the night last night. Lebron james lakers was there and of course. It was a night of solemn remembrance for many in philadelphia including joel embiid who was remembering kobe. Angie bryan with his custom shoes and it was a moment of silence for kobe. Philly native bellamy take into the third quarter with the sixers. Five with this very scary moments. Look gillette who go up and come down hard scary anyone be that but worst of all for embiid and it is lebron who makes the contact there and beat goes down hard and was in obvious pain afterwards. He said this you look at it a very dangerous player. Not guaranteed dining was may i would have probably been ejected. Maybe one way or another thankfully he came back and he was like fourth quarter. Pick it up a little over a minute. Left the lakers are down four. That's contagious. Caldwell pulled for three in the corner lakers within one lebron by the way had thirty four afterwards stop fifteen seconds to play. Lebron anthony davis yes. A at twenty three lakers the thirteen. Nothing to take the lead with eleven seconds left sixers last shot. Where are you going to go. Tobias harris for three to it's called he knocked it in twenty four points for harris twenty. Four embiid the lakers first road loss of the season. Sixers take it one seven one. Oh
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
"fifteen seconds" Discussed on ESPN Chicago 1000 - WMVP
"Fifteen seconds ago Bennett back to Jake is going to take it on a record you know it's going to take it to the final four ninety three St Louis that's the voice of Dave Sims right here on Westwood One from earlier that day on March twenty six two thousand five Kevin Kugler back with you in our studios you've heard the guys referencing Louisville's win turned out to be part one of an overtime double header we just heard Illinois use an improbable twenty to five run to the final four minutes to force overtime against Arizona the previous time the regional finals had two overtime games in the same year nineteen ninety two when Michigan beat Ohio state and yeah Christian later hit the shot to send Duke to the final four but that's not our capital one factor the game because the day after the line I come back Michigan state took two overtimes to beat Kentucky two thousand five was the only time in NCAA tournament history we had three overtime games in the regional final round it was an unbelievable weekend of college basketball that's the capital one fact of the game here's another fact why settle for average with Capital One you can open an account with the savings rate five times the national average welcome to banking reimagined what's in your wallet Capital One NA member FDIC now let's get you back for the start of overtime with.
"fifteen seconds" Discussed on NewsRadio WIOD
"Fifteen seconds this is Graham let's go to our corona virus update for the day we now have globally eighty thousand three hundred and seventy seven people with the corona virus two thousand seven hundred and seven is the current death count recovered his twenty seven thousand nine hundred and four now of the eighty thousand people seventy seven thousand six hundred sixty six are all in China and they are still growing last night they had five hundred and sixteen new cases reported and another seventy two deaths in China alone out of all of the active cases eighty one percent are mild and nineteen percent are severe but again most of them are in China in South Korea last night the south Korean president is saying that this is actually getting pretty.
"fifteen seconds" Discussed on KTTH 770AM
"You the first ten fifteen seconds here so we don't get results we know by the time it's all said and done you have shocked the nation do you love I will going crazy over the absolute truth which is the nation was completely shocked because they had no results you know and I I don't I don't hate Merope by any stretch of the imagination I probably can't it I sort of like more than some of the other going a lot of criticism but that was a particularly robotic moment to me like he clearly had it in his mind he was going to give that speech no matter what had happened and that was that was kind of painfully obvious I mean well yeah with this it's a statistical drive between a draw between him and Sanders debit you remember in what what was the two thousand twelve where we didn't really know who had one in the Republican field between like Romney and and that Ron Paul my guy and ricksantorum and like this is just come on Iowa we're done with you we're really done with you moving on from Iowa of course there was the state of the union as well and I'm really impressed by the way Robbie with all the news that you had to choose from this week I love the article that you wrote and if anybody wants this article text in education texting parent it's titled that no parent should be forced to send their child to a failing government school this is one of my favorite parts of trump's speech I'm assuming that you are a fan of opportunity scholarships what was your thoughts on this give our our listeners your perspective on.
"fifteen seconds" Discussed on News Radio 1190 KEX
"Fifteen seconds the FBI and department of homeland security has issued a warning against on a ram cyber threat and think that takes anybody by surprise but just prepare yourself just in case and don't panic the the media has been pretty shocking but CNN's boldness and its unwillingness to even look at its own mistakes is a little breathtaking and I'm wondering who who owns it now is it just is it just time what is still Time Warner that owns CNN I don't remember I can't get from but I don't know how the eighteen T. yeah my BNC now when is when is someone going to say okay enough just enough the the media critic at The Washington Post is doing something I'm not really a fan of this guy but he's he's doing something that I have not seen a media critic do he is not only taking on CNN but he took on the Washington post and he even took on himself he said in my column I said this this and this and that was wrong I mean it's it's quite amazing but there is there is there are a few people that are trying to say okay wait a minute and CNN is becoming the target for a lot of journalists outside of CNN who are saying it's not us it's them no that's not what that's not what Erik Wemple did he said it was us too yeah he called himself a was of a pathetic media criticism failure yeah I would say now probably in his words may have been described the use of in the back the about him in the past but not usually by himself that's pretty is pretty significant there so the article that he wrote for The Washington Post dear CNN what parts of the steel dossier were corroborated I mean listen to how old how old they stood on this steel dossier being cooperated here's a audio clip parts of the now infamous dossier.
"fifteen seconds" Discussed on News Radio 1190 KEX
"Fifteen seconds so what is it that we're going through what is it that were happening I want to read something to you from eighteen eighty eight this was commissioned by Congress and done by the librarian of Congress in eighteen eighty eight English colonies that first settled in America a furnish a moral lesson that is in full interest and in some respects without parallel in the history of the world this map and I'll tell you about the map here in the US in a second it's a map of the United States this map represents those colonies by two trees who Strummer who's striking contrast will be apparent to the most superficial observer but not more so than historical facts make them appear the student of history here concede a glance that it would require him to years of hard study to glean from textbooks and many will see the moral of the subject here for the first time it is said that history repeats itself we do not claim that it does but there is a similarity between the first colony of the Old World and the first colonies of the New World the first call any of the old world was established in the garden of Eden this is commissioned by Congress in eighteen eighty eight the first call any of the old world was established in the garden of Eden Eden where good and evil existed and evil because the down fall of man so it was in the New World good and evil came here to America also the good to Plymouth the bad to Jamestown as the tree which bore the freed before bitten fruit because the cursed to be brought upon man in Eden so did the tree of slavery in Jamestown there was a constant warfare in the Old World between good and evil so there is always been in the New World the evil of Jamestown has always been and to this day at war with the good of Plymouth and remember this is after slavery this twenty some years after slavery much of the trouble in the New World was caused in this way in sixteen twenty each colony planted a tree the tree of liberty then quite small planted by the pilgrims upon the Bible in Plymouth where it received god's blessings which accounts for its wonderful growth and excellent quality of fruit the tree of slavery was brought was brought from the Old World and the people of Jamestown planted that in time of a dispute in time a dispute arose between the two colonies as to which trees should grow large that it would a cop occupied all the land slavery with its attendant evils would overshadow the land with darkness while liberty with its manifold blessings would send a flood of light over the whole country at one time it appeared that the tree of slavery would gain the sopranos see but god because that that truth trees soon began to lean southward its friends then tried to prop it up but it still continued to lean and showed signs that it would fall this made the southern man jealous and decided to murder his northern brother as Kane of old did to his brother Abel for this sin god said a black mark upon Cain and sent father Abraham with his big emancipation act axe to cut the tree of slavery down isn't it interesting that it was father Abraham Abraham Lincoln that did this it's a remarkable fact that so far the influence of the two colonies has been felt in the affairs of our country and that the Jamestown colony has been bad and the Plymouth colony good the grand and noble thoughts recorded in the wonderful invention of our freeze of our free schools the many blessings we enjoy today and all that tends to elevate mankind in heirlooms handed down from the Puritans and their children well nearly every evil which exists in the political economy of our beloved country can be traced to the pernicious teachings of the Jamestown settlers and their children listen to this paragraph James town is no more but the colony still lives in the form of the Democratic Party this was commissioned by Congress eighteen eighty eight written by the librarian of Congress eighteen eighty eight why because the roots of the Democratic Party were from the southern slave owners it was all about slavery it was not about freedom of the states to do anything it was about slavery Plymouth is flourishing flourishing city her children now form the Republican Party of this great country for verification of these facts study the history of the United States now I am not here to tell you that to the Democrats and the Republicans that the Republicans are good in Saint Louis and the Democrats are evil the infection is on both sides now I do believe one is much worse than the other but the affection infection is on both sides that's not the point of this the point is the map and the map is shown with two trees one kind of Norrell and and and bent and it's god's curse of slavery and it was planted the trunk of that tree is in Jamestown and it shows how that treaty it has grown and the limbs of the trees are really really important the limbs of the trees are avarice lost ignorance superstition sedition secession rebellion treason murder for god's blessing of liberty that tree that comes from Plymouth the first branch is free schools and we don't mean nobody pays for them and we mean is that they are free the people do it they are free of government now how can you expect a government school to teach you that you should be wary of the government ever thought of that how could a school that is paid for by the government who wants to churn out good citizens that respect and love the government how could it possibly be expected to be teaching that the government is like fire free schools intelligence obedience to the law knowledge free speech equal rights love of country contentment industry philanthropy but Neverland sobriety morality happiness patients justice charity virtue faith truth hope honor joy peace light and immortality we are facing exactly the same with this is the system this is the war in heaven the third of god's own children a third of the angels who knew who he was shows wrong.
"fifteen seconds" Discussed on News Radio 690 KTSM
"Fifteen seconds Jeffrey Goldberg the editor in chief of the Atlantic called Kevin Williamson one of the most talented conservative writers in America he also said he's not one of the most how the conservative writers in America he's one of the most talented writers in America high praise that can only be followed up just a few days later with and that's why he can't work here Kevin Williamson is a is a fantastic writer you know his work from National Review and the Atlantic for like three days and he joins us now his new book is called the smallest minority independent thinking in the age of mob politics welcome to show Kevin pretty good it was an interesting weekend in speech from president trump do you have any any reaction as to what what the day's events are two more that the day's events are taking us well I I guess my my only reaction would be from area and will want to them to call you I think that we are at a moment in our national street in which we are almost entirely without moral and intellectual leadership I resist the urge to put the president at the center of national life but it's natural that times like this people will be looking to him for some clarity and direction at least so far as policy and such things go American because he's a man of no principles and can't really provide clarity for that reason so it's terrible scene you know I I I live here in Dallas where the across the street from the area and I think that there's a great deal of sadness and frustration yeah it's really it's really rough and I I I you know it's one of those things where it's the Serb dominated news coverage today and and it's important to talk about it but I I I do want to kind of transition to the book I think you know it there is a natural transition here in that you know probably the gun debate is potentially the most tribal thing that goes on politics I mean it's you know you see this immediately after the shooting people don't even take time to even understand how many people have we have been lost before they're saying either it's about video games or whatever it is on on the right or the left it's about gun legislation it do you see that as as maybe the most obvious reflection of what your book kind of covers well I think that yeah it seems like a press release is already written have someone final awaiting that but there there's something else that I get you and I don't want to you trivialize the shootings by saying that that same thing at these sort of social media outrage episode because you're not but they have something in common which is we have a culture in which certain people have come to feel that the only thing really worth having if someone's attention are what the value above all is pretty fame notoriety and they engage in the affirmative hysterics in these mass shootings are in that sense I'm not just acts of terrorism but like all terror acts of terrorism also form Steiger their way of people trying to draw attention to themselves and to you derived from these taxes since the significance in their lives and it it's right to understand these things to terrorism but the point of terrorism is to you change how people think and and act you know terrorism is about beyond the actual act of violence in question into larger cultural ramifications and how it influences how people conductor lives and that's how I think these things need to be understood strikes me as the because if your goal is to stop mass shootings you probably don't have the right goal right the goal should be to keep it protects life in general as as much as you can I think you know the idea that we have a rising incidence of mass shootings in name in an environment where crime is dropping and amp murders droppings is it is is a is a highlight on what you're talking about is that it's really seems to me to be the attention people are seeking and doing things in this way and that is that please I think to the way the media covers these things and it certainly plays to the way people are able to get kind of entered small tribes online and let the and and they sort of multiply the anger and angst on top of each other does that does that make sense yeah you know the biggest school massacre in American history X. one was the one that happened fast Michigan in the early early part of the twentieth century did involve any farms at all it was a dynamite and bombs and it was the fresh St local candidate well also had some debts and other problems in life that he had political ambitions that he was unable to realize and he is you're desperate act was it a sensible way to try to draw attention to himself and to show that he was someone who matter she thought about it you should be considered when he was unable to get that to politics the alienation I think has to do with some changes in the way we live Matt I'm not all of us but a lot of us move a lot more than we used to we change employers a lot more than we used to get married later in life well until later in life there's like church attendance so the normal ties and relationships with for a long time give people a sense of value and meaning in their lives have been either diminished or in some cases entirely eliminate people into that you're looking for new sources of relationship in context beaming in unfortunately people have found these on the internet and on social media yeah worst kind but a tracklist politics whether it be Eunice robust in them the version of Democrats Republicans tea red tea blue more some of the more extreme and in the end homicidal political tendencies you see on some of the outlying corners of the internet he said about the idea of how people choose these these tribes how they choose these these like groups that they joined I will say that I think I'm completely wrong on this for for a very long time I believed these tribes were chosen essentially which is with the I don't know in the moment sort of objective cost benefit yeah right like you're looking at policies that you like policies that you don't like and you choose sort of your group based on who agrees with you more you make the point but that's not at all that is not it at all is it I wanted to be an online either underlying social identities people don't actually vote in a way that had anything to do with their short term your term economic interests there's a lot of research on this and one of the best ways predicting someone's partisan identification is what their parents was on people in here at the social activities to their families and you see this too especially on the in the northeast where you meet guys who are bankers and and you know insurance people on other people search your your typically think of as being Republicans and their you know lifelong Democrats and you ask why in nineteen I'm sorry ten the answer is going to be something like when my dad was in the union we were all Democrats and that's and that's what I want nothing that you're perfectly respectable it's a blind reason as any to get your political identity but it that's that's it doesn't come from self interest it doesn't come from economic factors often talk about this in a very stupid way in the case of black voters is black workers can identify very strongly Democratic Party nurses I do that is because of you know the whole welfare benefits and that sort of thing but in truth as African Americans get wealthier here incomes go up it become much more left wing references for redistribution for higher taxes for welfare benefits and things like that actually increased the less likely they are to to benefit from those and this is yeah this is something that's a matter of social identity in how people understand their place in the world and it's about well here's what people like me you're like him but the more important part of courses and here's what these other people are like you know a lot of it's based on his plane opposition that will maybe I don't agree with the Democrats on everything but I grew up really not liking these are conservative people I knew from church and they were very backward and they're very judgmental and so I take my identity is being in opposition to that on that's where a lot of stuff comes from try to Kevin Williamson the smallest minority independent thinking in the age of my politics is the book there so it does a politician say all the time and there's a word these all the time and it's never criticized by anyone in fact when you say it it ends arguments the workforce is democracy take a democracy is a little different than the way I see a tab for trade in the media and I think it's the right way of looking at it can kind of walk us through this sure yeah I'm I'm I'm more John Adams in in those guys on this may they hated the idea of democracy as such a course in mint slightly different thanks bye can we do so democracy is perfectly fine but necessary it's procedural question that's how we make certain cut the decision how we choose representatives in some cases it's how we make our voice heard through referenda and things like that but the idea that something is a right or desirable or necessary fifty percent plus one of the people believe that yes nonsensical in the idea something comes more valuable to becomes more popular or the judgment as it becomes more popular is also nonsensical this is why we have things like with laws and the constitution and the bill of rights in the bill of rights is most anti democratic institutions in America might it's a list of ten things you idiots don't get to vote on on the staff is settled which is going to court come up right now with the second member especially brought we tend to attribute value to things because they're popular and popularity certainly answer because economic value Taylor swift gonna make a lot more money than that and your heart block will this year I just missed a lot more music if you will but that doesn't necessarily make it better more desirable or superior so democracy is one little part of something that is more broadly known as globalist liberalism constitutional law individual rights property freedom of speech independent courts all the rest of the things that make a decent civil humane government possible in some cases to more democratic get the worst it gets we see this in cases where you got on attic forms that are being led by these populist demagogues and then basically have minutes while I got you to the situation where it is right now well we've seen things happen like that in countries like India and Pakistan to a lesser extent United States we mostly been lucky on that front but not always eserver the second amendment and certainly that's going to be coming up for massive debate here in the next few days you also talk a lot about in the book about the first amendment and and what it will one of the phrases that you just again another conversation ender when you say Hey look you can't shout good crop of fire in a crowded theater that's supposed to mean well whatever speech I'm against at this moment is okay for me to censor can you gotta go into that what what it why do people misunderstand what that means that one is one of the worst damage cliches that's really enabled a lot of repression so this came out of the Supreme Court argument in which the court we're trying to decide whether we could lock up the head of the Socialist Party to protest in World War one and the idea behind party credit Peter was well if this guy is allowed to speak this way people will drive there will be a civil unrest and so essentially this is justice Holmes coming up with a legal rationale for the heckler's veto reasoning that the problem is in the speech the problem read it probably isn't the fact that people are gonna commit violent in reaction to the speech the speech itself the text for censoring things that we don't want to hear because they're on popular in this is a really interesting thing for the country right now because we get really good first thanks to some really really good judicial appointment the first amendment legally probably never been in better shape but there's a cultural question their queue anything speed on one another answer to the extent that we think of certain ideas as being on a ripple as being not outside of what should be protected in these things can eventually be squeezed out of what's protected by the first ma'am and this is where the idea of hate speech yeah well we would protect political speech unless we really really don't like it which case when called something else that's not protected in the course the whole idea of the first amendment is to protect speech which is controversy over an unpopular and marginal because if you want it would need protection in the first place because no trying to censor it so these things kind of the opera one another what considered culturally on duty is part of how things get defined in places like Canada and Austria and Germany where they've got a more invasive speech world and we have your United States but also how people here in the United States or see a future regime or what you got hate speech laws more controls on political speech to what we euphemistically call campaign finance law and those sorts thanks so they they they they did offer one another and that's an important thing I think keep in mind that anytime you're putting something outside to brown what should be protected that's what.
"fifteen seconds" Discussed on News Radio 690 KTSM
"Fifteen seconds it's doing for Glenn of the Glenn Beck program this week we've got a couple more debates everyone's really excited about them sure Brian riddles as is one of them if he's by the way prize a great follow on Twitter at Brian underscore are I ET al he's from the Manhattan institute and if you care about the budget I know a lot of people in this audience really do care he's a great follow to get lots of a real information about it and one of the things that I'm fascinated about is this idea of Comilla Harris who wants to give everyone all the bells and whistles that people like Bernie Sanders wanna give give the full socialist palette here but she's not going to raise taxes on like anybody unless they make a billion dollars a year or more is pretty much how I understand it can you get any sort of rational sense as to what she's claiming to be able to accomplish here and can she pay for this program or even come close to it Paula Harris did something remarkable she got the Bernie Sanders campaign to see that she's living in economic Fantasyland wow.
"fifteen seconds" Discussed on Xtra Sports Radio 1300 AM
"Fifteen seconds rations five seconds uhhuh it's Friday the flight deck here James Kelly working one day a week PJ in the mile.
"fifteen seconds" Discussed on 103.5 KISS FM
"Dance station chicken and they referred everyone to the national chicken council and their response was we look into it and we said it is a video experts and we're pretty sure that it's fake they also have some people that the media did at a farm if it was possible for a piece of raw chicken to move cut raw chicken to move they said the only time I've seen a piece of dead chicken move was when it was well this is it yeah well yeah well no like when I was actually beaten yeah but now I guess it after ten or fifteen seconds the muscle I'm not gonna get into the gory details of it but basically after ten or fifteen seconds and it wouldn't be possible for that to happen yeah cause spasms a reaction to the the yeah so it's not it's not real they have the chicken crawling off the plate when I saw that video this morning except for the first time this morning and I scream because I really thought it was real and it's so bizarre but I was telling Kaelin to do you know who chef Homer calming it or not we're Morimoto is yeah yeah so when I lived in Philly there was someone Morimoto sushi place and I would to the sushi bar and he was there actually doing rule yeah and so you just eat when he gives you and that you get what you get and you don't question it you don't order off the menu so he puts this ice bowl in front of me of like lobster and the lobster was still moving it was dead yeah like did they and so that's what I thought that chicken was doing been like super fresh yeah like the the like the transversal spasm yeah the remaining yeah whatever it is it was still moving and I'm like I'm not going to eat them new I thought you're intelligent and sushi story because there is clearly chicken sushi as roofies reaction because it was really funny yeah it's gross now your phone users taken like that yeah but when you're watching it you know it's fake I was looking for strings right off the bat me too but then I was like oh my god do you have to watch the video and roof reviews reaction I heard reviews and see it spending five hours a day on your phone to make you fat researchers found that college student he spent five hours or more on their phones were forty three percent more likely to be obese they say it's because students were twice as likely to drink sugary beverages in eat fast food and candy and two times less likely to exercise if you use your phone for five hours a day I don't like I I took a turn them off so I don't have to look at those status reports that that phone we'll send you whatever you want to week or whatever it is it tells you how much time you spend on whatever apps you can I don't I don't know I don't look at it I don't see it anymore so much to turn it off I need to turn it off because it makes me feel so bad about myself I spent how much time on this thing yeah grant never get that song shaming me yeah but you know what else you're I would apple watch that thinks James you to like if you work out for a few days in a row and then you don't work out it would happen to you know it'll say lying it's cool to have a down day yeah get your lazy as a youth yes a minute walk with you to your goal say something like that I have worked out yeah fatty yeah basically yeah I know I don't enjoy that part a singer Liz always trending she said she would love to star in the next season of ABC's the bachelor at but she has one explicit stipulation if I were the bachelorette it would just be the cool season ever she says the man would have to be naked and they would have to wear a little thong little thong briefs and they would have to feed me grapes if Liz was on the bachelor I it would be the first time in history I watch a that's right she is so great yes and that would have to do sexual favors for her on camera and it can be blurred but I would want the people to know this girls the kids gotta learn some day that's what she said and she calls it girl power as well others that Leonardo DiCaprio Brad Pitt starred in Quentin Tarantino's R. rated drama once upon a time in Hollywood and that's it in theaters this weekend thirty million Bucks is that thing on make and how much you wanna bet liking number one again yes over once upon a time no way you know that I don't five dollars in the box we can do five dollars in the back okay let's say it is a bad yeah okay good but bugs in the in the I agree with him and I think that one thing only one thirty million Bucks yeah that's fine it's not gonna be number one no he just said what's the point of time Hollywood is expected to make over Jackson is thirty million radar it's hard to be number like a liking making more than thirty that's why I say I think it'll be number one who also you get a most seen lies this money was not only in dollars okay yep projection yet so we'll see what you guys you know five Bucks in by a troll box which is great is that it will be more than just my money in the till you see your trouble already more than just money in there your money and you put money in there yeah I don't ask for the docks yesterday you did I actually did you respond to a troll no I donated money yeah get input Kaylee was getting upset because I was sort of like trying to decorate the box and that was her projects and she got pissed and she's like well I paid for this box so I threw a whole lot of money either and she took in separate box now I have donated.
"fifteen seconds" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network
"I'm Jeff Rich. This is sports overnight America simple. The Seattle seahawks in fifteen seconds away officially the first World Championship in Franchise History Life Studio. This is sports overnight America attention business owners. Now is the perfect time to start saving money on your cable T._v.. Bill for Your Business we can give you packages with the ninety gray channels and save your business at ton of cash and and if you call right now you can learn how to get free equipment and free installation. Now you have choices. It's time to start saving money on your cable T._V.. Bill for Your Business and call today and get ninety channels plus free equipment and free installation nation smart business owners like you all across the country are consolidating and saving money on their cable TV Internet and phone service for the business so now's the perfect time. This may be a limited time offer to the first one hundred people that call right now so please please save money and call now eight hundred four seven. Oh seven one one three eight hundred four seven seven one one three eight hundred four seven seven one one three. That's eight hundred four seven. Oh Oh seventy one thirteen imagine this is your money and someone wants to take it from you..
"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 That's What She Said with Sarah Spain
"You just did the scariest fifteen seconds of your life. Really? Yeah. That's how is different than other TV just because of the eyeball. San I think we just build it up so much here. And if you think about it, you really don't want to leave the desk of the draft. Trey wingo is with all the analysts in that city you don't want to, you don't want to leave that space because that's where the action is so you better have something real good if they're going to cut away. That's funny. Do do you tend to get nervous during stuff or is it does not phase? You, you don't think about who's watching. I never think about who's watching. I get nervous a little bit here or there. But, but at this point, it's I mean, we do somebody reps each just. Right. Just so it's just big things like that, that stand out. Yeah. It's really dealing with the with the comments afterwards. I'm mom the worst. She's always like you looks tired. Yeah. I love when they're like you look really tired. And I'm like, well I've done for shows. I know what do you think I feel like? Number ten what three words would you hope people would use to describe you? Do they have to go together or that could be no wants through separate? Thoughtful genuine. Passionate does it. Good ones. Yeah. And finally, the bonus question who would you recommend? I have on the podcast. Ooh of any wanted sports, anyone in life fade, light like that. I could probably get because some people on my list, like Michelle Obama are bit of a reach. I actually believe in you. I believe you could definitely get that done. I mean, there's topical people I would love for you to get right down, just because I want the answers to some of the things like the jets odor. I would look like what the heck they're doing. You've already had my, my friend made. All right. Yes. Of just getting. I don't know I've so many people, my head right now, that I'm thinking outside sports that I would love to have you asked all these questions because I want to know the answers to. Let's go. I'm going to stick at sports. Let's, let's go. This'll be fun because I know how you feel about him. He manning. Oh, that would be very interesting one, because I want, I think you can get it out of them. I think you can really get the scoop from what the heck he's thinking right now. Oh, I don't think that's going to happen. But let's put it out in the universe just in case, just had I thank you so much Diana. This was so fun. So fun. Thanks for having me on. This is great. Yeah, this was so great. And maybe I'll see you in person sometime. Otherwise, I'll see you on the internet so weird. I know this go go drink a full glass of water right now. I'm going to do it for you. Thank you. That's what she said. It's time once again, for south bitch sessions, where I rant about something that bothers me and I fix it now. I hate to give another grammar lesson. So soon after the whole hashtag blessed thing, but okay, I'm just kidding. I love giving grammar lessons anywhere, anytime. And this one is very necessary. I'm urging people to understand the difference between a part two words and part, one word at promised. One day if I snap, it's going to be about this. And this comes up a lot to words in sports, because people are always posting about how happy they are to be a part two words of title run..
"fifteen seconds" Discussed on ESPN Chicago 1000 - WMVP
"James harden, just came over towards the scores table near us with stretching out we got a chance to look into his eyes. His right. I looks relatively normal that left die as you said still a little bloodshot and cloudy. That was the I got the brunt of the damage key Jones athletic trae. For the rockets clarified for us. It was a laceration of the left eyelid. But he did have contact made on both is it was the left. I got the brunt of the damage for we've all had finger stuck in our eyes at some point. And it's not something you try and like blanket away it stays with yet or a while. So the feels it there's no question about it. But he scored all his points in the last five minutes, forty four seconds Durant. Scott mortar free fifteen seconds in their twelve points and five minutes, forty four seconds with two bloodshot is pretty good pardon on the pouts out Heiner bitcoin watch by Andrea Dallas Saint began the game. Start the second half left side. It's Eric Gordon near the hash. Fire three and a catch and shoot trigger is down for Eric Gordon. His first three of the game. No surprise, Houston. Doing what they do best there. Now eleven for Twenty-three. They take more threes and make more threes than any team in the league three-month. Green on the drive. We'll go to the free throw line as he draws a foul on Clint propeller into shots coming for Draymond sixty one fifty two Golden State leads forty five ticks into the third like old tied basketball's got one. Big cappella on the floor. Everybody else's putting it on the floor and driving to the rim on hits the for one. Like, you said the show conscientious about the other teams three point opportunities. There are opportunities to score in other ways. And both of these teams are good enough to do. They are tell you what your state not nearly as good a job contested threes tonight as they did on Sunday get used to miss some used to see them have had a lot more open looks tonight pick and roll, Gordon too. Eddie was blocked by Durant. Wait whistle for a mile. Mike goodness. Kevin durant? Still had his jaw on the floor. Looking at Scott foster after that foul. Call is trying to look at the replay right now. Dre. Paypal free throws at sixty three fifty two Capellas gonna have to free polls here on the second. Follow. Tell you what back to the one on Sunday afternoon. We're so used to see Clint cappella wide open catching those dunks just knocking him in as he rattles to first free throw their obviously Golden State's prepared for this. Kevin steel on one on Sunday and Madame there at the river, but was able to get the free throw line misses the second one splits the pair ten point game a minute into the third Golden State the lead in the ball. Hurry into the front court picked up by cappella, the top dribbling between the legs lobster degree on with a mismatch on Paul cross the dollar covered up by Tucker light side. Now he waits for the clear out triggers. Misses the three of the heal the long rebound to harden angles off to the right in the front court to all right? Crosses Draymond into the paint. Lobs it up top for cappella value. We see a lot of that the regular see.
"fifteen seconds" Discussed on KNBR The Sports Leader
"Out of the gym. They're having a good time. They reconvened oracle on Sunday night. And they go ahead and roll it out and lose to the team with the worst record in the Western Conference, Murph. Justin, seduce Phoenix Suns on top of that. Kevin Durant tweaked his ankle. He had to leave in the fourth quarter, step and clay were not shooting. Well, last night a lot of bricks Bobby being laid out there. And then clarify the game called it. The worst loss of the season. Call up the fans for not bringing in the energy Thomas stand up. Give me some excitement very very strange vibes out at oracle. Throws the floater three sons. Fifteen seconds left. They. Defense. Brain his. Karma. Hi, when you don't deserve to win with in terms of execution. Energy connection. The ball doesn't go in my life out about basketball. You tend to earn burn things. Burn points earned rebound Sern earn a win. We didn't earn a win. So bottom line. Lackluster, too, many cups and down south all game. Three point shooting was ugly. For me, great looks. One at the time. Just one of those nights on. Percentage. But at the same time we saw a chance to win the game. And yeah, it was pretty. Season. Unfortunately, really weird, man..
"fifteen seconds" Discussed on KTLK 1130 AM
"Our Buckeye scouting report. And we visit with coach Steve rollock coach every coach is gonna sour Saturday morning. First game as a loss because the first one is a very critical one in the series. Give us a bit of a summary. If you will on the buckeyes played last night. Especially considering the fact that you had a good strong third period. Again. I mean, you know, we got up. I thought we played Okita start. As a first pair went on. We started to get away from things. Minnesota started getting momentum. And. They score. Then the second period really weird just playing catchup all period. I didn't think we played well at all the second. I think we had our second show fifteen hundred fifteen seconds of going appeared happen to be a goal. They give us a chance and a jump start for the third period. So give Minnesota credit. They did what they needed to do. They played. Well, and you know, we weren't good enough. What the third berry was a pretty strong period for you. And what do you use that to build on for today? Already also review periods wanted to everything. Third period got to build on. I mean. But again, we shut ourselves foot. Every time we scored a goal. We took a penalty. I think the next shift to score a goal leave the game with a goal. He pulled next shift. You take a penalty again, so kind of killed or momentum. And again, you can't do that against teams. You see any difference in Minnesota from what the team you played earlier this year. They were much more conservative last night in approaches. They weren't gonna try to give you up easy numbers. They were gonna play back when they didn't have the puck, and they took advantage some Russia's and then they played of their power play. And that's kind of their style right now, you're on the verge of locking.
"fifteen seconds" Discussed on KOA 850 AM
"Eighty eight minutes and fifteen seconds. Timeout. Aalto foul library. He's making a living right now. Seven of eleven from the foul line. Right handed toss software left rambles. A macho them out to be Charles Barkley or something. Look at the game. He's put together so far. Got eighteen points, ten rebounds. Forces to. One. Utah regular you'd better get yours pretty quickly. 'cause I'm sure they're still be clear on the bench. Jimmy allen. Checks back in for Utah. Full rights IFO. See we're making a move out right side towards catch the way. Wait Twitty is downtown. John Schwartz jumped five five thirty five bucks down twenty seven. Eleven twenty four remaining dribbling out top. Switch by secret on the left wing Utah tacky full for left till metabolized. You the ball down the line against Schwartz reachable up hand away. Fourteen of his shot clock is Utah play the ball in baseline left after left and Utah given credit they're using the clock. Pretty effectively every shot fifteen or ten seconds left. Gotcha got shot clock down the nine working to dribble left behind. Back picks it up. Now, the four three runs into straightening a bail out there. Straightening shoulder. Switch body. Edges. Second four fourteen. We don't like that. But that's in today's world that is a foul. Consistently. Call those. Permitted. Your sidelines. Fairfield and simple. Back to the play. Pretty good. Xinle prep down for Vegas wherever it is down. There is a lead bass up courts falling bound saved left side. It'll answer towards drives pass across Scorza parking garage in. Shoveled it through the paint through the hands of spreading picked up by Gatling. If he went to the top and got fouled. File goes against. Seconds. Alleys got some and we've seen that this season. He had made up his mind when at ball went through the hands of straightening, and he came over the top of the tree that he was going to go for the top off. We got hit all the way up. Gallagher. The foul line. I toss up and good. Basket like that you kind of put the onus on the riffs Baker call who's going to be some contact Schwartz's out daily currencies back in buff. Prelic fifty seven thirty six scaling second. Toss gotta go. Shame is couple of Wyckoff here. The second ten forty three to play the. Five of the last five they trail at fifty seven thirty seven twenty galleys got eleven all your secondhand. Utah tacking four four left. On the right side band bouncing the politics exploring of against reading faxes way in law passed the baton back left lock against Jalen. He's got a thirty thirty to forty pounds different walking called against Utah. Parque o. Bring it across the timeline. Helping us Charles. Second six team filed on Utah. Begin burning up to galley gotta straight. Daily coach back on top again. Pixel revolt all the white shot won't go rebound, which it out and his followers. Pablo's bounces on the left block taken by spreading little ball place. Faxes way down. I guess the politics spins step through pick up shop walkout about. Dan is right there. That's a matter of physics one guy is seventy six point seven. Heels seven fifty one to four buffs basketball Talbot. Jalen. Fairly fifty nine thirty seven K left one. Glosses over in the paint law passed the reading please call tap away. Picked up by satellite. Whistle to foul. Foul. Third number seven on the us. So the buffs. Why down.
"fifteen seconds" Discussed on WINT 1330 AM
"Dangerous call now why is that guy? The the arm bar. It was legal and look like it was starting to become a legal. So he called a potentially dangerous. What makes it illegal for our fans? Well, it's the arm. The arm could not go against the joint when you're in an arm bar situation. Here comes another Goshen. That should be a point. It is a point gosh. For Farren check. That's his third which costs points eleven to five with thirty five seconds to go surprise that happened three times in this match that he kept making the same mistake again too. Young rustler's lot of young mistakes looks volume well fare check is going for that are Barak in tight waists. Right. Fifteen seconds to go central tried a hip out trying to sit out, but he stuck on his knees. And now on his head on the man as a fair check puts a lot of pressure in that upper by he's back that are bar back to that risk again still trying to make a wrestler, but he can't. And that's how this is going to end with Jacob Jack earning his fourteen victory with an eleven of five victory over Carlos Sancho at makes the team score three to nothing in favor of the wild. Beavers riverside. Moving to the one hundred and thirteen pound weight class. Mayfield likes music here. Roja from riverside. I wrote judge will take on Anthony White from Mayfield in white goes, right? Joe double-leg takes wrote your right to the mat for two point takedown. Yes, he was Ali attack. Immediately. This is one of those costs up matches at the coaches talked about.