35 Burst results for "Fifteen Year"

America's War on Drugs: 50 Years Later

The Experiment

02:00 min | 2 d ago

America's War on Drugs: 50 Years Later

"Carl grew up in miami in the seventies and eighties grew up in a predominantly black neighborhood. Would some would deem resource poor and he got a very clear message about drugs. People talked about drugs in a very same way as they talk about drugs. Now drugs are bad on do drugs. Drugs are the source of are suffering drugs. 'cause addiction drugs are the reason that people die prematurely plenty of people in his neighborhood drinker smoke cigarettes or we'd but there were drugs that seemed out of bounce wants people warned them about drugs like crack and heroin. It was nothing to see a public service announcement with someone like peewee. Herman this is crack. Rocco peewee. Herman would be talking to kids saying something about. Everybody wants to be cool. Hey you wanna be cool like me I don't do crack because doing crack is like putting a loaded gun in your mouth and pulling the trigger and that state in my mind for a long time. Some of my assumptions were that a drug like crack. Cocaine was so addictive one hit is all that was required for the user to become addicted. Everyone who smoked crack cocaine eventually became addicted and then about the people who use drugs. I thought they were horrible people. I thought that they were irresponsible. People i thought that they could only focus on getting another hit if their drug. It would take me a good fifteen years to start questioning the story that i was telling myself. Is it fair to say you were scared of drugs. Yeah it's fair to say that. I was absolutely scared of drugs. I believe those messages so much so i decided to study drugs And try and figure out how. I could help people who were addicted

Rocco Peewee Herman Carl Miami
Couple Leaves Their W2s (During COVID!) To Go Full Time in Real Estate

Real Estate Rookie

02:55 min | 4 d ago

Couple Leaves Their W2s (During COVID!) To Go Full Time in Real Estate

"Sale. The nick welcome to the digger pockets real estate rookie. Podcast super excited to have you both on here today. Thank you excited to be here. Thanks for having us little backstory seminar. Actually guests on my old podcast. The your first real estate investment podcast. I don't remember what number. But i think it was one of my top performing podcast super. Glad to have you guys back on to the real estate ricky show to kinda share your story to before begins the deal details and all that good stuff yourself a little bit about the two of you okay. Yeah so we have been investing for about three or four years. Now we've been together since we were like fourteen or fifteen years old and are now married. So nick was the catalyst of real estate investing in decided and he was like seventeen that he was gonna start planting. The seed takes a long time for me so that was really good and once we graduated college we moved into our parents. Basement started saving money in kind of took off our real estate investing career from there. That's gre- nick. I wanna hear from you as to why when you were seventeen. Did you think that you wanted to be in real estate. Investing i mean most seventeen year olds. Don't think that we have. It's an awesome question. I wish i had a great answer for it. I think i came from like my dad was self employed so i sort of came from that environment but never had anyone in my family that was into real estate. No we knew nothing about it. I think if i recall like probably all of us i started googling and then we found bigger pockets and so that was like kind of what got me hooked at that point but yeah no family connections or anything. I think i just always had the desire to like. Wanna do more than a w. two. I didn't want to be tied to her career again. I don't know why. I was thinking that at young age but i was and then it kind of drew me in. Can you guys give us an overview of your current business like where it stands today. How many deals have you done. How many units do you guys manage. Operate own yes. So our who are investing business. We have done three deals in. Its six doors total. Where in boston massachusetts okay. I wanna know you guys over. Were there any analysis paralysis. So you wanted to you. Start thinking about this when you were seventeen. How long until you actually bought that property. Yeah so it was. It was a wile again. We were young. We went to college but what we did was post college. We moved in with. My parents lived their basement to save up. So i don't think we had a ton of like your textbook analysis paralysis. I think it was a combination of like. We couldn't afford to get started right away. So we went through the savings sort of portion. I that took us. It took us two years to get our first deal but from the time we were ready until the time we were able to get under contract on something it wasn't super long

Nick Ricky Paralysis Massachusetts Boston
Camp Anneewakee: A Legacy of Child Abuse and Labour

Camp Hell: Anneewakee

02:37 min | 5 d ago

Camp Anneewakee: A Legacy of Child Abuse and Labour

"The physical labor was forced upon the girls at the rock mark campus. Just as it was the boys in douglasville caravel. A new campus had to be built. the rest of our day after breakfast we would work from probably eight thirty or nine until eleven thirty. I believe and we did various projects and all of them were very physical. Sometimes we would work on landscaping projects working with heavy wheelbarrows rakes shovels digging holes post hole. Diggers the hardest project. That i remember doing my first summer. We were building a campsite at the top of a very high ridge. We were hauling two by fours and a frames and shingles and bags of mortar and cement so at age fifteen they would have us bend over and they would put a bag of mortar on our back which weighed forty six pounds or a bag of cement on our back which weighed ninety four pounds and we were to hold and carry that bad of mortar or cement bent over up a mountain in order to make the footings for the cabins. The girls in my particular group were fourteen and fifteen years old. Maybe succeed years old. And i can't imagine how hard it must have been for the girls that were twelve and thirteen and this was the middle of the summer in a terrible heat wave and even though we were in the mountains it was very very hot temperatures well into the nineties sometimes up to a hundred girls were getting heat exhaustion and heatstroke and they would discourage us from sitting down and taking a break and drinking water. They would give us very very short breaks. We were not allowed to sit down and start working.

Rock Mark Campus Douglasville
NTSBs Robert Sumwalt on Next Steps for Safety

Aviation Week's Check 6 Podcast

02:05 min | Last week

NTSBs Robert Sumwalt on Next Steps for Safety

"Welcome robert great to have you on this podcast leeann. Thank you so much for having me. It's wonderful to be with you. Great to have you and so let's kick it off with talking about accidents. Which makes sense you know. Is there one accident that you think was the most consequential for aviation safety during your tenure at the board. And if why. I do think so. I joined the board in two thousand six and i'm about to leave at the end of june so i will have been there just about seven weeks shy of fifteen years and in those fifteen years i would say by far the cogan. Air crash was the most earth shattering accident in terms of being able to change things in the industry. There were massive changes that resulted from that now to refresh your listeners. Memory kogen air was a bombard a dash eight that crashed on approach to buffalo new york in february of two thousand nine. The board's investigation of course was extensive. We issued Twenty-five safety recommendations and as a result of that crash legislation was written and passed into law and now under mentally the way that pilots are selected has changed. Now there's the introduction of the pilot records database so that a perspective employer can really look at the fine details of that pilots Prior experiences The qualifications for being an airline pilot have now been raised substantially. It used to be you had to have at least two hundred fifty hours to be hard. Now it's up to fifteen hundred hours with a few exceptions The way that pilots are trained and maintain proficiency has changed. There was new fatigue regulations. Or i should say flight and duty time regulations that were changed under the federal aviation regulations. That would be part. One seventeen

Robert Buffalo New York
Breaking Through the Male-Dominated World of Tech With Jo Lambert

Superwomen with Rebecca Minkoff

02:08 min | Last week

Breaking Through the Male-Dominated World of Tech With Jo Lambert

"One of the things that i think we we both know. And many women no is the lack of women in executive positions It's finance especially in technology. So what would you say you did to cut through that technology ceiling. I should say And really thrive as a leader. So one thing that i think's really interesting about actually all of the women in in technology finance and other industries that are predominantly male dominated. I think the thing that really is most interesting is. It's not one thing that defines or creates the opportunity for you to be out of cut through. It's it's a series of decisions and the various people that you meet that you interact with that actually ultimately shaped my experience in a in my and looking at other other colleagues and other women who have been successful they share similar stories. You sort of can create these different opportunities to loan and try new things. And i think there's a couple of pieces that contribute to that one is creating that Network of trusted advisers and supporters. Who you can bounce ideas off to is not being afraid to crowd source for ideas and recognize that you most things that you encounter at work actually in life someone else's sold before so one thing that i i wish i'd learned earlier. Is that power of crowdsourcing and the power of asking people how they solve problems like whether it be making a decision or getting a job or asking for an expanded role or responsibility all the way through to handling challenging. Hr problems or you know difficult relationships with teammates and things like that so i think that building that network is really critical and being confident enough to utilize it and as i said a crowdsourcing is something that i learnt probably about ten or fifteen years ago. I wish i'd done it. When i was younger.

The Future of Business Applications and the Power of Data

Future of Tech

02:02 min | Last week

The Future of Business Applications and the Power of Data

"Efficiently. Let me welcome you to a new episode. The future of stack and today. I'm with the james phillips and we're going to have a obviously president and busiest application microsoft and we're going to speak about Various topics but let's start from a place that i always liked to stop which is out digital start for you because i've read that you've already initiated your first company day age of seven theme. So yeah i'm one of those very fortunate people. I count myself very very fortunate. That i kind of discovered computers very very early in my life and developed a passion for them. I was if i'm being super transparent i was. I was not very athletic. Child and there wasn't a whole bunch of is good at to be honest with you. And you know i discovered computers taw how to program in both really enjoyed it and got good at and so it was something that That both brought me a lot of joy and a lot of Four frankly and so that that passion that was part very early in my life has become a very long career for me. And i feel very fortunate that side you know that i was able to discover it and to make a living doing it. It's been it's been an amazing journey while to back. Then fortran pascal. i got started with basic basic. Oh my first earth computer. I programmed on a texas instruments ti ninety nine four. A this was probably nineteen seventy nine or nineteen eighty or so okay and And it was all business basic time. And so i've been i've been at it ever since i moved from actually doing programming work more of the business side of our business after about ten or fifteen years but my passion from the star was making software. And i've really really been again very blessed and fortunate to be able to make a living on it

James Phillips Fortran Pascal Microsoft Texas
Mayweather vs. Paul: What Influencers Mean for Boxing

ESPN Daily

02:11 min | 2 weeks ago

Mayweather vs. Paul: What Influencers Mean for Boxing

"Baby has been covering boxing for fifteen years and he's currently on that beat and the cincinnati bengals for espn. I got a bit something man like. This is an episode. i am pretty conflicted about. It's an episode. That part of me thinks we should not touch with a fifty foot pole and the other part of me is the guy who pitched it and insisted on having you on the show today floyd mayweather one of the greatest boxers we have ever seen is making his return to the ring. He hasn't fought since two thousand seventeen. He is fifty and oban as a professional boxer. It's very clear that he is so much better than his opponent. Logan paul who is he's a social media sensation most generous way to put it. Who became a boxer who was own one in his boxing career. After losing to another youtuber back in two thousand nineteen so the absurdity of all of that ben the absurdity of this economy. What do you make of. Just how big deal this is. It is very weird and kind of surreal to see what's going on and it's probably going to be one of the most lucrative events in combat sports in recent years. And then when you when you when you couple that between all the stuff outside of the ring. It's not hard to have internal conflict over kind of what's happening this weekend. But all of that being said it is happening this weekend and in the fact that it is still quite remarkable on several levels. When you look at what's going on here. I think it's a testament of anything else as to kind of the fact that these guys have built a fan base in a brand so large that they're able to do this and honestly you have to villains going against each other. These are kindred spirits. People who as you report in your piece who share a certain blueprint that had been constructed specifically by floyd mayweather so the mayweather blueprint ben. That has made him this degree of successful over the years. How would you characterize that boy. Whether as good as he was in the rain i would argue that. His best asset and skill is really being able to self promote and be marketable

Logan Paul Boxing Floyd Mayweather Cincinnati Bengals Oban Espn BEN
Peer Recovery Specialists With Kabir Singh

The Addicted Mind Podcast

02:04 min | 2 weeks ago

Peer Recovery Specialists With Kabir Singh

"Kabeer introduce yourself thanks. Thanks for having me on. The addicted mind today really honored to be here. So yeah that's my name is could be are saying it's funny because there was a bollywood movie that recently came out and it was titled kabeer saying and the funny thing about that is it was about a guy that turns inflict a massive hall because he loses the love of his life and fills out and people your movie. I was totally before this interview. Doing some research and totally giggle and got that. I'm like. I don't think that's the comparising i'm going to interview very. Yeah the there's also a comedian. How out your way in the west coast that could be. You're saying so there. There's a i am neither of those people. I am a person in recovery in a proud of that and with that means for me is that i haven't found it necessary to use a minor mood altering substance since may first two thousand eleven if you do the math awesome. Got ten years awesome awesome. So let's just start with with your story first and then and then we'll talk about peer recovery and how that can help people and how people can use that as a tool in recovery. But i how did it all start for you so it all started for me. I'm a garden variety. Sort of story. Here there is a fabulous theatrics to my story. They're using started around fifteen years old and introduced to alcohol and weed. The regular progression. They're not a whole lot of problems. In the household were regular family. There is no perfect family. Parents still together today married. I think this year will be fifty three years two older brothers. Yeah two older brothers that i really kept their noses in the books and and didn't require a whole lot of interaction with the parents that but i know how to when when i was a kid

Kabeer West Coast
Arlington National Cemetery: Honor, Hope & Healing

COVID-19: What You Need to Know

02:04 min | 3 weeks ago

Arlington National Cemetery: Honor, Hope & Healing

"Visit arlington national cemetery to pay respects to contemplate the cost of war to understand history. If you're gonna kennedy's brave and the tomb of the unknown they're all serve the same vicinity. Wiki with my. Abc's colleague. james meek the tourists go to see the changing of the guard but the rest. The cemetery is pretty quiet with the exception of section sixty sections sixty is where the dead from the united states. Wars in afghanistan and iraq are buried seventeen years ago. This was an empty field. Scott to be at least one hundred rows of tim steiner. If the cemetery was just this it would be a lot and the thing about this section is. This is not people who died of old age. These are people who fell in battle. I know at one time. They called this cemetery the living cemetery because so many young people here in the wars. Were still ongoing. So you still have cazar these people being buried here so it's called the living cemetery so many people were here visiting. The davis still comes every sunday as she has for nearly the last fifteen years since her only son. Justin davis was killed. Coming up on fifteen years you say. Wow you know who who's still remembers the other than family and close family and friends in all of arlington each headstone. In section sixty tells a story private first class. Justin davis was a nineteen year old infantrymen when he was killed in afghanistan. June twenty fifth. Two thousand six. It's comforting for me to come here and just sit and you know helps. Keep life in perspective for me. This is my arlington bag and this bag. What's his Back in school in highschool believe it held up. of course i've done some stitching on it. But he's got all sorts of supplies in there. It's my arlington bag. Has got scissors. Kickers scott eight each week. All the tidies her son's headstone. She make sure there's a laminated photo of him and flowers.

James Meek Justin Davis Tim Steiner Arlington National Cemetery Afghanistan Kennedy ABC Iraq Arlington Scott United States Davis Kickers Scott
US Agency Loosens Mask Guidance for Summer Campers

AP News Radio

00:47 sec | 3 weeks ago

US Agency Loosens Mask Guidance for Summer Campers

"Leading up to openings of summer camps the centers for disease control and prevention loosens mask guidance for kids who are fully vaccinated the CDC says they don't need to be wearing masks indoors or outdoors anyone not fully vaccinated should still wear masks inside and outside when in crowds and insisting close contact situations the new guidance comes as the government authorize use of the two does Pfizer vaccine for twelve to fifteen year olds about two point five million of the roughly seventeen million kids in that age group have gotten at least one shot the new guidance also says social distancing staying three to six feet from others is recommended for the unvaccinated but not for the vaccinated the big question at camps will be who is vaccinated and who is not I'm at Donahue

Centers For Disease Control An Pfizer Donahue
Voice in Education wit Juie Daniel Davis

The Future is Spoken

02:20 min | 3 weeks ago

Voice in Education wit Juie Daniel Davis

"I have a really really special guest judy. Down was will come really. Thank you for having me excited to be with you. Yeah it's our pleasure definitely so do they tell us about your background. Yeah so i actually have degrees in both accounting. An education had a full career in accounting and then decided. I wanted to be a teacher who taught accounting and honestly never had that opportunity. My first stocks that opened that were to teach computers. And that opened up a world to me that i've been riding ever since so for fifteen years. I was at the same school where children had gone to school. Or we're going to school. The time and i early retired from there last year with a the title director of instructional technology in innovation. Now i am an adjunct professor at the university of tennessee in chattanooga and i'm teaching educational technology courses to graduate level students and having just use technology in really good ways for classroom use and on in the midst of be the director of instructional technology and innovation. One of my roles was to really look at emerging technology and be aware of it. So that i could kind of be thinking through. What is this look like. Is this going to impact education or should it impacted education. So that's kind of how i got involved with. The voice industry was really interested in the fact that a device could connect to the world at such a low price point and i felt like that could really solve some equity issues for school systems. So as i started working bought my first advice tried it out in the middle school classroom and win no way. Am i speaking at busy. I'm a middle schoolers. And since then that was the very first tall cylinder alexa device since then just really been helping teachers intentionally use voice in ways to just support the learning. That's going on in their classroom.

Judy University Of Tennessee Chattanooga
High Stakes: What's Next for U.S. Policy on Iran?

People of the Pod

02:08 min | 3 weeks ago

High Stakes: What's Next for U.S. Policy on Iran?

"Have european israeli. And american policymakers learned anything since signing the two thousand fifteen joint comprehensive plan of action otherwise known as the iran. Nuclear agreement seffi sat down earlier this week with ajc jerusalem director vitale liebich ajc transatlantic institute director. Daniel schulman paul and ajc chief policy and political affairs officer. Jason isaacson to analyze. What the next few months could bring during a special live recording. Here's a portion of that conversation. We have a critical topic today and a lot of ground to cover with our agency experts. So let's jump right in jason. I'm turning to you to set the table for us please. In two thousand fifteen after a long process. Ajc ultimately decided to come out against the joint comprehensive plan of action iran deal or the jcp la in two thousand eighteen when president trump pulled the us out of the nuclear deal. We expressed our disappointment there as well. Can you start off by pulling back. The curtain a bit on a what went into our initial two thousand fifteen opposition and be. Why we didn't believe withdrawing from the deal was the right move. Either i keep your question Very much looking forward to our conversation today. We were very concerned about the two thousand fifteen joint comprehensive plan of action for a number of reasons. Spur session say we. We spent some time examining by closely with then secretary of state. John kerry with the tooth negotiator. That's when sherman whom came to jaycees officers in new york. You discussed this with our board. Our feeling was that the deal fell short of what had been expected what had been promised by the administration it did not cover a range of other threats to your on those. In addition to in their program on the coromandel then stop near on song alternately. Being able to develop nuclear weapons capability yet slowed the process down. Absolutely it removed. Uranium enriched uranium that iran had stockpiled force them to make certain adjustments to their centrifuges that they'd had but down the road and not very far down the road in ten years or fifteen years or on mobile to climb right back into that program quite

Seffi Vitale Liebich Transatlantic Institute Daniel Schulman Paul AJC Jason Isaacson President Trump Iran Jerusalem Jason LA John Kerry Sherman New York
Naked Mole Rats: The Key to Slowing Human Aging?

Kottke Ride Home

01:54 min | 3 weeks ago

Naked Mole Rats: The Key to Slowing Human Aging?

"Rodents only live a few years. Maybe six at the most for some of the common ones. That's comparative biologist. Russia buffet stein was stunned in the late nineties. When the naked mole rats that she'd been studying just wouldn't die. She was working with some that. Were more than fifteen years old and one naked mole rat who she first met while doing doctoral work in the eighties. A pink and wrinkly dude named joe. He is now thirty nine years old and officially the oldest living naked mole rat on record. He's barely aged at all in nearly four decades and there is every expectation that he'll make it to the big four. Oh thanks to the work of buffon's stein and increasing number of scientists studying naked mole rats and various capacities. We now know that the creatures have an astonishing lifespan of around thirty years. Joe is an anomaly of the anomalies. Of course anyone who's read. Harry potter knows what's going on here. Joe is clearly a shape shifting wizard who faked his own death after joining a colton murdering his best friend. so he's been hiding out as a naked mole rat for the past few decades. I'm onto you joe. But magical explanations aside naked mole rats. It turns out are fascinating. In addition to living exceptionally long. Lives for rodents naked mole. Rats unlike other mammals aren't susceptible to many diseases like arthritis cancer and alzheimer's they can also withstand long periods without oxygen and are impervious to pain from acid. There is so much about naked mole. Rats that is absolutely wild and researchers still trying to figure out the reason for a lot of it but we're starting to get more information because a lot more players have entered the ring in recent years due to the naked mole rats relative lack of aging and low occurrence of age associated disease. They've become a hot subject of study for cancer. Researchers and anyone interested in

Buffet Stein JOE Russia Arthritis Cancer Colton Harry Potter Alzheimer Associated Disease Cancer
Why I Love Poker Coaching

Chasing Poker Greatness

02:10 min | 3 weeks ago

Why I Love Poker Coaching

"If you were to wake up fifteen years ago. Ready to play a full slate of poker. Tournaments like do you find more fulfillment at the end of your days today when you're doing the poker coaching stuff than you did back when you were grinding. Yes and the reason is. Because i feel like i'm helping a lot more people enjoy poker whereas in the past if anything else helping hurting people's of because goes taking their minds so i i definitely prefer doing things where you're interacting with people in a positive way whereas at the poker table is kind of adversarial to some extent and like many people enjoy their time right and if a lot of people will enjoy straight up studying games like over and a lot of people like going from not winning over to winning pct and also teaching people to get better poker gives them the potential to win life changing money. Even if it's not a ton of money hourly let's say to make thirty bucks our live. That's better than a lot of jobs especially in a time where you know. Maybe a lot of people got laid off right knowing you have the ability to make thirty bucks an hour playing one free. No limit is valuable to a lot of people and thousands of people achieve that. And that's nice to know that. I've given people the potential to make substantial money if they feel like doing. Yeah and i feel the exact same way. And i think that's why the poker coaching gig for me has worked out so well as because we're in alignment with that very specific thing of I mean i. I was telling my wife that if i had infinite money then i would still want to wake up and do the things that i do which is a pretty cool feeling that you know you're kind of i'm kind of living a life. That's to myself and fulfilling existence and that's just pretty cool that i don't know of any many other periods of my life where i just knew that i love doing this thing. I love building it. I love being a part of it and yeah that's sort of. It's really as just really fulfilling helping people out especially coming from a world where you know you get paid to crush. You paid to not help people out.

How to Use Humor to Boost Your Marketing Campaign

Accelerate Your Business Growth

02:07 min | 3 weeks ago

How to Use Humor to Boost Your Marketing Campaign

"Loves a good story. We were a toddler. Our parents knee having them read a story all going to a movie in and being told a great story that is just a coal fundamental human motivation that when we see a good story we are week we'll attracted to it One of my personal. Inspirations has always been picked saw and they then mantra is. It's all about. The story story is king. And so you know just being funny for the sake of being funny. Isn't that useful in a business sense unless it's connected to a story that's going to drive action. That's obviously what else selfish market has one. But the coming back to your question why why is huma so effective. Well it just. There's so many reasons why huma has been so much more effective for us as you mentioned in the intro. I started this agency twenty years ago. Doing what i now call boring. Appetizing the direct response. Tell him the features. Tell them the benefit shovel coal to action down the throat and ask for their money and you know there's still a place for that. I guess but nothing in the fifteen years that we did those kinds of ads Obviously television is a whole nother. Animal the online online the biggest video we ever had got one hundred thousand views when we switched to huma a first campaign between three videos. Got seven million views. Online goodness phosphor. Today we literally just don't launch the campaign yesterday that was the third video in in a campaign. The first two videos a close to seventy million views seven zero. So you tell me which would you rather have the the results from the boring or the results from the

Huma
Interview With Author, Leo Babauta

The Wisdom Podcast

02:03 min | Last month

Interview With Author, Leo Babauta

"But leo thank you and Thank you for coming on and welcome to the wisdom dommage hat. Yeah thanks for having me. It's an honor to be here with you. Daniel and everyone out there got quite a few people joining us. I wanted to You know. I wanted to go back about fifteen years. I know your story a little bit and you're living on a. You're living on a tropical island but your life isn't exactly a picture out of a travel brocha. Us sort of unsatisfied. With the way you were living. Can you tell us a little bit of y. You're unsatisfied and what you did to on things around. Yeah so the tropical island you. You're talking about as guam We sort of a little bit of a picture I was working in a job. I didn't really love Married we had five kids and one on the way and it was. I think it was like two thousand five. I was a smoker. I was overweight. I was sedentary i was a procrastinator. I was deeply in debt. House full of clutter I couldn't exercise to save my life literally and so there's just a lot that that I wanted to change about my life. I was really unhappy with it and Really was unhappy with myself. Partly because i had let my habits get so out of hand. I wasn't living the life that i wanted to live. I felt a lot of shame and inadequacy about myself And i also felt like it was failing my family both with the finances. I was really having a hard time putting the food on the table and paying rent i was avoiding predators and any kind of like people medical bills that i was showing and things like that. And it's really embarrassing for me to to not be able to like Pay for our bills. Really

LEO Daniel
Robert Durst Trial to Resume After Long Delay

AP News Radio

00:48 sec | Last month

Robert Durst Trial to Resume After Long Delay

"I'm Julie Walker and Ellie jury returns to court today after more than a year in the case of New York real estate heir Robert Durst charged with killing his best friend the length of the break in the trial is unprecedented according to Durst's lawyers who say it's the highest profile U. S. case postponed because of the pandemic it took nearly fifteen years for police to arrest him and another five to bring him to trial that after just two days of testimony jurors were sent home because of the corona virus the seventy eight year old pleaded not guilty to murdering his friend Susan Berman who was shot in the back of the head in her LA home prosecutors say he silenced Berman before she could tell police she helped him cover up the killing of his wife Kathy in New York in nineteen eighty two I'm Julie Walker

Julie Walker Robert Durst Ellie Durst Susan Berman New York Berman LA Kathy
Why Only Engineering ? Is there world outside it? - burst 3

Sadharan Baatein

45:08 min | 2 months ago

Why Only Engineering ? Is there world outside it? - burst 3

"Forward guidance. Lanky high is benico is a feel good. So yup i knew with me lecturing a finnish wet. Don't know sadhana cutting and it will be on really the deep so finish. Finish on a be some will make i'm gutter on saturdays at digital marketing busy crumbs which learning fees or up by jan kucher signs background to belong to be built The voice of teaser. Bg louis gay so beloved home. Donate a a steep like maybe our background. You belong curtain on man. Love lake the space related on detroit on my apology. Go-getter or music city located in mcafee in Big bro pickled highway and really savvy how mighty a Bypass that in buddy punishable but hanky topics. ddt topic basically year does that negoti Nandita thing him as geraldo gate. Hermitages notice kiki ad job but no signs background. We'll mishopin redick. You'll pursue gustav beg gadgil digest guarantee will be shifted at scare up a local interest within elect passions with this cookie will look the Move okay basically. 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"fifteen year" Discussed on Slate's The Gist

Slate's The Gist

05:06 min | 6 months ago

"fifteen year" Discussed on Slate's The Gist

"To remember him. Speaking this way melissa corogne melissa crone who is an american citizen. And who has filed an affidavit under penalty of perjury so that woman melissa koran. Did sign an affidavit. She swore that had happened. The accusation therefore edged closer to proof and when melissa croon herself testified before michigan state. Lawmakers guess what tactics. She used proof through accusation. And i signed something saying that. If i'm wrong. I can go to prison did you. Because i'm making the accusation it edges closer to provide signed it after all. No one ever lies. While making an accusation. It is very rare for someone to put their name on something and be lying. Therefore you must believe me when i tell you these. Tens of thousands of voters who signed their names to the election rolls were lying. There's this old phrase about when the laws on your side pound the law and the facts are on your side pound the facts when neither is on your side pound the table. It's one of those expressions the first time you hear it seems kinda clever but it clogs up cable news. Discussions take so long to articulate. Anyway i bring it up now. Even knowing of its viscous rhetorical properties because proof through acusations is saying something like well. I pound the facts then pound the law then pound the table even though you must know that by pounding the table. That alone is quite a significant action. How meaningful it is that. I am engaging in table pounding. You know not. Everyone has a table. The oh it takes time and attention for me to pound the table the very act of contracting my hands into fists. I mean you got. The flexible polices longest of the four forearm. The flexible polices breath of the thumb. Not to mention the hypothetical muscles on the side of the palm. You need to be careful and consider the import and significance of my pounding. The table just as it takes a whole amount of time and attention to book the four seasons really any kind of four seasons in the philadelphia area and also to apply. Hair tonic to say nothing of hours of hours of research on the cracking. I studied the classics. You don't just do that without there. Being a really compelling and deeply truthful reasons so take evidence the fact that. I am asserting that this is evidence. Yes yes yes. You're right the specifics of that argument or ridiculous. also horrendous. The nature of the argument is ridiculous. The fact that this argument is being made and listened to by anyone. All those attorney general's it's disturbing and ridiculous all this ridiculousness is clearly. Why i'm ridiculing it. But this very poor type of argument will live far beyond its deployment in this specific case. So i recommend you watch out for it not succumb to it and especially. Don't ever make it yourself because remember only a very serious person who cleared a high bar of toss would choose not to make such a clearly ridiculous argument over and over again. Such a person by dint of their judgment must be trusted. And that's it for today. Show daniel schrader just producer. Fifteen years ago just a young boy and the threshold of getting his driver's license taking sat's and watching the season's top rated tv show desperate housewives thinking this is spicy but i longed for some housewife content. Fed is more. I dunno wheel. Margaret kelly produces the jets fifteen years ago. She predicted a smart little. Tv comedy about office workers in scranton pennsylvania would be appreciated for a few seasons then quickly forgotten own. How wrong she was because she was talking about the show. It's scranton last for one season on the wbz fifteen years ago. Montgomery executive producer of sleep. Podcasts is working as an editor for an npr. Show having to deal with pain in the ass reporter out of new york who filed scripts. That were hard to decipher and tracks which included hard to penetrate new york accent. You thought it might be. I reflected that reporter was me the just speaking of me. Fifteen years ago. Batman had just begun the had gotten their revenge and young well. Thirty four year old. Mike pesca had just begun listening to podcasts. Well how you can listen a fresh air or the sound of young america wherever you are plus bbc film reviews. I said and pitch this to my bosses. What if i recorded a three hour interview about like pot an ma and conspiracy theories and sensory deprivation chambers or got another one me and a friend got together and we bitch elite dished about famous murders that we read on wikipedia. I prefer to think of myself as a visionary. My employer at the time considered me. What was the word. I yes suspended without pay pending review. Recap raju peru. And thanks for listening..

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"fifteen year" Discussed on Edge of the Web

Edge of the Web

03:42 min | 8 months ago

"fifteen year" Discussed on Edge of the Web

"A A an hundred. Butts coming from the paid side of things. Be. He paid media biddable social appetizing specialists and they actually acquired a chemical. And just just after us. So the company behind PPC heroin hair. Behalf of those who who know the bill and paid media landscape well, and so come quick overcoming is quite similar. have been being the US centric billable bring those being you can't us biddable to still being. Organic and. We come in threes got which has been great and so the last. Six months. Might, time was was very heavily spent only integration getting my old still teams better than as part of that combined breakups and see, and that's going to be well, the teams roll 'em up running and yet it's everything. Anybody might have known about the oil spill consulting teams that now part of that printouts oepration. Fantastic. That's Great and then since Yeah. Gradually over time as as planned. I I'm still I'm still working with the team on the direction of Seo and helping guide and support at. But I'm not directly leading and managing those teams anymore that report into the federal job and out spending my time running said Tumultuousness, which is sad which is super Also brain labs I, we're actually familiar with Hansen was right right down here in Bloomington Indiana..

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"fifteen year" Discussed on Reliable Sources with Brian Stelter

Reliable Sources with Brian Stelter

04:25 min | 10 months ago

"fifteen year" Discussed on Reliable Sources with Brian Stelter

"Course, this is all related to accountability. So I wanted to talk about your last episode of flood lines where you have this interview. there's lengthy interview with former FEMA director Michael Brown. You spoke with him for what six hours six hours. Yeah An and and you play the highlights and lowlights. In the final episode of foot lines. Why was it so critical to to sit down with him and and talk about what happened Well I mean I I thing is just I think a Product like this. Due Diligence and we really wanted to talk to people who were involved. In, the decision making we got it from him. We got it from general honorary. We talked to the police chief Eddie Compass We wanted to get their sides of the story and understand what it was like being in that pressure cooker but also it was important for us to talk to Michael Brown because he has become in lots of people's is the face or the scapegoat of the failure in responding to Katrina. And we wanted to talk to him about what the mistakes he that were made actually were looking from the inside whether we could trace the the history of those mistakes whether we could figure out. from his perspective. How we could. Do better the next time but also wanted to get a sense of personally what is like to be escape goat. Whether he had come to terms with his role in it whether he was willing to provide an apology for all the people who are demanding it from him in New Orleans we got a really. Complex Think. Human. Interaction on that and It's one of the pieces that I'm really glad we did it's worth listening to in full. There's a point where he he says that people need to understand that the government's not gonna come and save you. In. The midst of a disaster. Right. My paraphrase in that correctly does what he says no biting shining armor, right? It's GonNa be scary. You're going to be scared. It's going to happen and and then after your interview you went in and revisited one of your subjects. Leon Williams and and played some of this for her. Where he got he you know he don't to say he apologizes because. He's Reluctantly indignantly apologizing to her. that was. A it was meaningful though it was meaningful for both him and her and I think She says the knowledge man matters and. I don't think anybody walks away from it. Having their baseline emotional reaction changed I mean she still thinks he did a bad job at what he at his at his job. But it does represent to me part of the kind of reckoning that we need to do. After these kind of disasters where we do have people you know we can't. Abandon the process of holding people to account because it's been fourteen fifteen years and we can't stop talking to the people who were affected by it just because it's been fourteen fifteen years because. As we try to illustrate. Those were rubber rations they continue to a person's life they continue through generations, and so the act of reckoning is one that we will have to be doing and engaging in purposefully. As long as. We Can Ban. Thank you so much for talking with me. Thank you. And remind people the best ways to go and find flood minds. All right. So YOU WANNA go your browser the Atlantic Dot Com slash outlines place ago and he can also type in flood lines in any year the ways you podcast. Is True is well worth the listen man thank you so much. And just one postscript to this. We're taping on Friday. August twenty first. Big weather have right now is titled. To hurricanes.

Michael Brown Leon Williams Katrina FEMA New Orleans director Eddie Compass Atlantic Dot Com
"fifteen year" Discussed on Reliable Sources with Brian Stelter

Reliable Sources with Brian Stelter

08:26 min | 10 months ago

"fifteen year" Discussed on Reliable Sources with Brian Stelter

"Sources podcast. So let's cue the music. I'm Brian stelter and this is our weekly podcast edition of reliable sources. Our chance to go in depth with media leaders and newsmakers. fucking about how the news gets made and how it should be made differently. I've always been really really interested in how Hurricane Katrina was covered. By the media. And how different the story of the storm looks? In. The final telling. I'm borrowing that phrase the final telling from. An extraordinary podcasts by the Atlantic called flood lines. The podcast was released earlier this year. And now here we are in. August. Always toward the end of August I, think about Katrina. And the aftermath. We are now the fifteen year anniversary of the disaster. One of the worst disasters in. Americans lifetime's. Do People still think about it that way. What about the failures of government and society and the media? Was the final telling tell us. Well Van Newkirk is a senior editor at the Atlantic. He's the host of bloodlines and he is here to tell us ban. Thanks for joining me. Thanks for having me. When I say it's been fifteen years since the storm hit. How does that land with you? Well. We were reporting flood lines mostly throughout the summer of the fourteenth anniversary and We were always trying to think ahead of what it would be like of what the commemorations would be Obviously, all of our considerations on that front have Kinda gone out the window in the middle of the pandemic but we always thought this show would be an opportunity to reach people for whom you know this receding from their memory folks who are who are grown listeners. Now, who were kids when Katrina happened for people who only absorbed it through a lens where? They, weren't able to get all the information I. Mean I was I was a teenager when Katrina hit. So people like that. We think fourteen anniversary last year the fitting for Serie. This month are opportunities for us to Really get the story that people providing to us out there in a way that that has challenge some people's assumptions about what happened what are you remember of that initial news coverage a in two thousand and five you know what stands out to you the very first memory that always come to me thinking about how I actually watched and experienced. Katrina from Durham North Carolina where I was wasn't the time is the Kanye West George. Bush doesn't care about black people. I was watching the telethon. I was really following closely all the coverage, but that was the one where a lot of different thoughts kinda crystallized in my head about what was going on you know but then other other things that were challenged for me. Even as I was reporting this where we're all the reporting on the the looting, the crime in the city I I had of course, already had a sense that that was a bit sensationalized, but the extent to which it wasn't Asian allies. I didn't really know until we started reporting for flood lawns and that's one of the reasons why this is so important to revisit. You know we're talking about one of the most misunderstood events in American history. What things ample of that finding you know that you all are revisited or visit for the first time So the episode in the new, Orleans Convention, center was to me maybe the most illuminating The Convention Center of people don't remember was a place where thousands and thousands of people gathered after the flood during the flood to escape. It wasn't the official evacuation or shelter last resort point that was the Superdome and so people were there the federal government clam they did not know about. People being there. So it was a big story about win the federal government no in why would they take so long to get them help but underneath all that was apparently now first responders and maybe some federal sources were afraid to go to the convention center because they had heard reports about just epic episodes of violence between armed gang members who were shooting maybe shoot having gun fights inside the Convention Center so. You could see why in that telling why they would not maybe not respond. So quickly to the Convention Center if it was so dangerous nowadays, we call that misinformation or disinformation right and so the misinformation on this front you know they're in the in the final telling out of those thousands and thousands of people who were in the Convention Center I believe authorities collected nine weapons that's not done nine completing Folk nine pieces of total contraband from people who were there which I believe if you screw up a couple thousand people from any city in, put him somewhere. You're going to get somewhere. You know get a handful of weapons, but there was no evidence this type of. Just, read. cartoonish violence was happening in this place and those were the actual very first that we heard coming out of the Convention Center. So they colored how Americans, not Americans how people who are going to help how they saw the situation on the ground and colored who got that help the fastest. It also speaks to the The the way we received information of so messy. So scattershot I think during the Iraq war, it was like in looking through a story through. A paper Straw a plastic Straw, and all you're seeing is what's through that? stroia seen a tiny little sliver of what's happening. I remember when it seemed like the national media discovered the Convention Center Situation You know. What was day four something of this crisis and it was so disturbing that it seemed like the cameras were there. But the cavalry was not that the federal government was not really local government was not there and it was an example of the media being ahead of. Where the rescuers were. So I don't I don't I know that you're you know there's also a lot of errors in the news coverage of this event but I I get the sense. The entire time that the press was almost alerting the government to what was going on is that is that a segment yeah I mean I am a member of the press I don't want to be too down on the press because there were people who were doing the kind of journalism especially around the Convention Center that finally got the help there I think there are lots of different vectors of misinformation and disinformation including the government itself. In this situation I'm glad you mentioned the Iraq war. Because actually I. believe what was happening in terms of how people were getting the news the information was similar you had a demand. From viewers that we get around the clock coverage that we get all these updates on then we get as much information as possible but really there's a real bottleneck at the actual seen in how much information come through. So how you know how we feel that that gap that void is people take secondhand reports they go in amplify things that have been reported and often times we get things like somebody one looter is is arrested coming out of a of a of a of a store and so many people. Talk about that one looter it seems like you've got fifty people talking about looters and it's really fifty people talking about the one looter. Yes. Yes got. Well, it looks even.

Convention Center federal government Iraq Katrina Hurricane Katrina Atlantic Brian stelter government Durham North Carolina Van Newkirk Bush senior editor official
"fifteen year" Discussed on This Week in Tech

This Week in Tech

05:11 min | 1 year ago

"fifteen year" Discussed on This Week in Tech

"An education. You know and Oh also dealing with you know how do you explain to your small child or your young child like what this means you know. What is a pandemic wire? We wearing masks. Why can't I go over to my friend's house? Why can't we play on the playground? Wise the movie theater so this is incredibly challenging for everybody and you know most people are doing pretty good at it. Well you tell you what if you're with people you love. It's a lot easier and so that's why it's nice if it's a family that really gets along that's it can be okay. How about you Robert? You doing all right. Yeah overall I had some incredibly horrible illness Late December of last year that lasted like a month and a half under. If you have it I I would love to be tested there. My own hospital has like Lsu exhibiting symptoms. Don't come anywhere near and so I'm like if I had it and I'm over it I would love to get out donate blood plasma or why. Fortunately son got back from Asia and On the twenty eighth of March he was in Bali Vietnam. He was traveling all over was living with a bunch of kids in Bali. Finally convinced him to come home bout about a week. After he got home he got sick. He had a headache. He was weak. He had muscle pains. He coughed and we couldn't get him tested. He's much better now. He's fine now. He's one hundred percent now and I told him you might be in luck. You're one of the first. You know he just graduated from college last year. We might be one of the first people in your age cohort to be able to go out and work because you've got. You might have immunity. Steve Gibson also got weirdly very. Ill wasn't able to get tested. He's recovered so people like you like you and Steve and my son You could be the golden you might have that yellow card you can carry around saying. I'm I'm cove it free. I got the immunity now. Just doing whatever I can to keep friends and family com safe and anything anybody needs. I can get it done nice and all our local businesses are closed down except for essential services like many places but well in a way. We're lucky because we're all of us are already a little bit introverted. We're used to staying at home. Skype chats and this is a dramatic change. Innocent really is one of my one of my hardcore like extrovert friends was saying how like how horrible this was and I said this is exactly how I feel when you invite me to a party where I don't exactly I love you guys. It's so nice to see you. I am so glad you're all doing so well And I thank you for being friends for more than twenty years now since the tech TV days When we started when I started twit I did and I bring this up every time offer. Both Patrick and Kevin Partnership in the company but they declined which is a good thing. Because you'd still be working for a living right about now but I'm Kevin Obviously didn't need me did much better without me and I'm glad you're doing so well and I'm glad the family's doing well. Patrick I love you. I hope you find a home at someplace we will. Somehow at some we will but A lot of America look at maybe about as close as we can get a unless the real estate prices. Come down a huge way in Portland. I love Portland. We both love the mere fact that Powell's books is in Portland. We want Yeah in Powell's books in the shelving system running around with a flashlight. Robert Heron great to have you to. It's always a pleasure to see a former lab rat. I have much to thank you for and you are. You've always treated me really well even even in the earliest days of being attacked TV and being the underlying on culver help just ever since then and throughout the last fifteen years we've had it's been fun to watch career all of our careers and party and it's it. I'm glad I know you people really I find it quite slow guys hug. I love you guys and it's been really fun Fifteen years I look forward to fifteen more no. I don't think so fantasy a couple of weeks ago that maybe on this episode say. Hey It's been great. Thanks so much. I hope you all have a good life. I'll see later and just walk off enough. I'm Don couldn't do couldn't do it. I love this too much. Thank you guys. Come back real soon. Okay we're seeing all these stay safe. Stay safe stay as we do every Sunday afternoon. Two Thirty Pacific. That's five thirty eastern time. Twenty one thirty. Ut See you can watch us to live. Took DOT TV slash live? Is the live stream audio and video there.

Robert Heron Portland Steve Gibson Lsu Powell Patrick Bali Asia headache Bali Vietnam Ut culver America Don Kevin Partnership
"fifteen year" Discussed on This Week in Tech

This Week in Tech

05:33 min | 1 year ago

"fifteen year" Discussed on This Week in Tech

"If you blind date be it. There's no difference and It's it's a little frustrating to see some of the stuff that's out there And then you hear something. It's amazing and it's like oh so I don't know it's it's curious the whole thing but you were. We were talking before everyone you went to commercial and the rest of US ran into the bathroom. it's good that they have that catheter retired so I I think I like headphones can you and your have. You taught me about headphones back with graders. Us right way back when concern. It's so amazing. All the headphones that are out these days. Yeah and then I bought. And this was Scott. Wilkinson's recommendation he reviewed it Recently this little Dak. It's called a hip. Dak from I fi- and it's it's a battery backed up. You know so it's got its own power and you and you take the USB out of your Mac book which has an okay Dak or Using it with X. P. S. thirteen. And so you just get the digital audio from your device you can use it with your iphone with a right cable and this really makes it big difference then you can put on some put some decent headphones in it sounds good and his way. I'm a little more portable you know. Yeah well my workstation. Yeah yeah actually. Some good speakers with these might be pretty might be pretty good. It's funny like Audio quest who makes Expensive Speaker Cables But they do a whole series. This is their high and one that I got in for review The dragonfly tax in that thing. This is the Dak was the actual physical. These things are ridiculously good. I would start with the black unless you have like. Some player headphones. That require a lot of power. Those things complete overkill for the vast majority but the the dragonfly back is Amazing I am listening on hi. Fi men Electro plane are whatever you should. You should look at Dan Clark Audio and and The a onto that they just came out with. I'm actually getting a set of those in for To take a look at but Dan Clark if they're closed headphones are astonishing. If you're at my age I should probably just wear hearing aids and these are pretty third and there. It's funny 'cause when he came out with the original aons you know I was talking to Mike. You're you're delivering something. It's like as good as your primary product but for half the price and part of his thing is he's just out there kind of blow up the industry and deliver as much mys- breaks his heart. Because there's so many kids listening on these little white ipod headphones or iphone headphones. I don't think the music I really don't that. Also be something. I remember the revision. Three offices I kind of became like you know the man I hear you hear you can make music sound better. I'd like a set of headphones. And then disappear come back. It'd be like you know and even like Santa Sony. Md are seventy five zero six. Which Roberts probably wearing right now or has near like for eight hundred bucks. Yeah those are good head right now. Yeah Yeah heard with an external or a USB Dak That I love from a company called Shit and they're full Cho C. H. I. E. They're very good. Yeah I I do something that gave me a physical knob like old school analog Knob for volume control. It happens to perform perfectly and you're looking for a headphone amplifier. Take a company called J. D. S. Labs I know these guys friends But they're Adam amplifier for ninety nine dollars When you go to someplace like audio science review it's outperforming. The this is a ninety nine dollar inexpensive product. They did because they they do There elements was society. I my old headphone amplifier. Dak kind of trashed they had. Just come out with the element. I fell in love with it. And then the the primary engineer spent a couple of years kind of experimenting and figuring out how to lay out the boards and he's created this. You know I was laughing because they had this like you know. Thirteen hundred dollar said of this very serious audio companies speakers and it was picking up all the noise from thirty four inch curved monitor. It was really frustrating because if there was a pause something. Or if there's a quiet passage I would hear noise from the Monitor. And then this ninety nine dollar headphone amplifier. You could basically like shove it up against the alternator of car and it picked up nothing. I mean you know I it was it was next to this monitor and it was picked up nothing. And it's an amazing like companies like these guys like GPS labs and and again like Mr Speakers. They're delivering astonishing audio quality for not that much money and It's amazing stuff. You guys talk about a Navy Excel. It is talk about T- screens and projectors and content and what's going on in the industry and Yeah Good Roberts Roberts kind of if you if you ever want to know about television's Robert I. He's he is calibrated. Several of my. Tv's thank you Robert Very much. You are very well without his calibration. I wouldn't know if the field is redder. Blue our our show today brought to you by a longtime sponsor..

Dak Roberts Roberts Mr Speakers US Dan Clark Audio Dan Clark Md Wilkinson Cho C. H. Scott Mac Robert I. Mike engineer Adam J. D.
"fifteen year" Discussed on This Week in Tech

This Week in Tech

06:32 min | 1 year ago

"fifteen year" Discussed on This Week in Tech

"You can't oh I didn't know that I I've been using and just have to use apple's messages you for for SMS right. Yeah Yeah Yeah Yeah you can. You can use it on on Apple. The here's why I don't use signal I remember. Now it's time to a phone number for a normal person. That's fine but if you have if you like. Kevin and maybe me and you have more than one phone. It's no good. You Bernard Phone Leo you just. This is the one on my bedside table. Most of the game I keep my school. Google voice account around just for having that burner number and an account and texting system. That you know what I'll give that out to the public so if I use the google voice number then I could put signal on every phone and just say Oh. It's this number. This is it's number. I don't think that work. I have a separate number for both. I have my so you have to signal accounts. That'S THE PROBLEM. You have one free phone number. I only use signal. You can only do it to your main numbers. That's that's the problem if signal. Look what we just need apple messages with Android Support. We need something that works on. Irs and Android That has a desktop client. That's not tied to a phone number. Frankly that to me is a privacy issue with signal. I don't know why they do that because I know they published a couple of documents recently outlining how they're aware of that buried condition and how it is an issue for a lot of people to join up and it is something. I know the number and they have a way. They've come up with might actually work but they needed to get it implemented in right now. I think they're more concerned about that. New Trust Act or whatever the hell it was that was looking to circumvent and the earning act. Oh yeah that's the name. It's Ernie is more clever than I than I thought I could give. Congress credit for because Congress and the Department of Justice and every government in the world is trying to eliminate end to end encryption. Their position is oh no law enforcement needs to be able to know everything you're doing or we can't stop child pornography or terrorists or whatever. The offensive flavor of the month is but the but the problem is at least in the US. They've done it in Russia they've done in Australia. They've done it in Sweden They've done it in many countries where they say. No no you can't have end to end. Encryption it's up to the signal or whoever you're GonNa make an a plain text version available on forsman if they ask for it. They can't do it in the US because people like us. We'll get up arms so they thought they were clever. Oh we gotta I know will threaten to withhold section to thirty protections the ones that say not responsible for the content on your website your blog you know the the comments on your blog or the videos on YouTube. You're not you can't go to jail or be sued for those because you're just a carrier but they say if that protection you have to earn it by. Yeah you gotta earn it. By following quote best practices in terms of encryption or just in terms of offering your best practices but what they're really team has encryption and who is the final arbiter best practices. Sure they've created a committee but it's all deferential. To the Attorney General the United States of America one William Bar who thinks incriptions the worst thing that ever happened so Stein and Dianne Feinstein who is one of the sponsors of the earn it act so Dick Blumenthal and other sponsor said it's not a bad encryption. We just don't want child pornography. What COMPANIES TO BE RESPONSIBLE? They have to earn their section to thirty protection. But it is about encryption. The funny thing is Dick Blumenthal is going on and on about how you gotta use encryption that needs cut sponsoring this stupid act. It's very offensive. And it's just it's or willow. They don't realize that this is a whack. A mole game encryption is never going away right so you down messaging and guess what you just take up file text file encrypted put it on dropbox chat with someone else you go back and forth and you just keep doing them and it's like it's so ridiculous it's just people are gonna find ways around this. Have you ever used? I loved Magic wormhole about that. That the problem. The problem with using dropbox is dropbox has a copy of courses encrypted but it's there and they you know maybe that sets up a red flag or something magic wormholes point to point so if. I want to send Patrick A secret plan to dominate the world. I would I would use magic weren't hold encrypted and it would give me you know an English pass phrase you know nasal walnut glow nasal walnut. And then I would call. Patrick said Glow Nasal Walnut and hang up. Then Patrick Fire up his magic wormhole type glow nasal walnut and it would do a peer to peer connection. And so no third part. Well I guess the phone company know about it can bit torn had something like that Dan. Recently Right Yeah. Something they did. That was encrypted like that. The problem with bittorrent resilient zillow is they never they never talked about the they never. It's not open source never revealed the protocol So it seems like a good idea. Yeah you'd have a unique identifier. Anyway what are we talking about Google Fi? Oh Yeah and the IPHONE so I hope this doesn't depress you Kevin but John Prosser who by the way I don't I don't know who this guy is. But he's been leaking on twitter and he had every detail of the IPHONE. Se including the name before anybody else did. He even said the release date would be Wednesday. Just tweeted a couple of days ago should have some iphone. Se Plus News for you soon. Really odd there's another one coming. Is that the larger version. The larger version PEOPLE ARE UNHAPPY. About how large this one is. Four point seven the naming conventions of the IPHONES are so confusing. Well Anyway Yeah. I think I'm going to get one I think is is You get the plus. I love the exile. Wasn't that a nice phone. What's the difference between a SE plus an x?.

apple Google United States Dick Blumenthal Bernard Phone Patrick Fire Kevin Congress YouTube zillow Ernie Irs Australia twitter Sweden
"fifteen year" Discussed on This Week in Tech

This Week in Tech

03:28 min | 1 year ago

"fifteen year" Discussed on This Week in Tech

"We use took about twenty. We can't get the TETON anymore. We bought a ready for this Scott when I first set up to it when we first step video which was in the In the brick house we bought thirty five of them. Wow Green cameras travesty or left John are all not all thirty five thirty three. We're using it right now. What I'm on right now is the old vic is that's pretty funny and you know we see and it's so funny because we've been totally eclipsed we had mark branly on a couple of weeks ago and he's shooting everything on reds editing on four or five. Mac PROS THE NEW ONES. The ones that start at six thousand dollars with. Xt Artists plays. He even has wheels and an monitor stands. That's how well he's doing and The Times have changed quite quite apparent. I'm still funny that you're shooting your movies and the same camera that we're doing it on. That's yeah and I did though I just bought a Mark. Four five cannon. Yeah shoot video and gets to my next project. I'm hoping to show what I think is the most underrated state for beauty in America Nevada. The Vada you think of you know Vegas and area fifty one but you think in the northern two thirds so I got. That's about thirty five hundred bucks. Maybe get some tests. The video looks is sharper than than the Vecsey out but Yeah so another old timer is actually in this in the Chat Room Karston Bondi. Who produces this show? He's producing it home these days. He can't come in to the studio. That's that's no one can accept me but Karston was also one of the people who went to La with Kevin and Robert and stayed with them until two thousand five state with G. Four TV he says Mark Devito. He misses Mark Veto. Most of all the TV folks. He had the dirtiest mouth of anyone. I've ever met saying something given some of the people we worked. There were some pretty foul mouth. Scott it's really nice to see you. I ran into Scott when I came back to facebook. And it's the only good thing that's happened to me in two weeks on facebook but it was great to see it's got goes. Is this you really? And then he says all right prove its you? What did I used to yell during the tapings of Internet tonight and I had no idea so I so I do remember you yelling foul obscenities every time you busted to take which is pretty much every time Scott didn't remember that that's the funny thing Carson remembers the lowest shouting then. I actually had to ask you like okay. Name three executives Ted and that gives you meant driven. Yeah I knew it was you. I I mentioned appear Hammersley Greg Driven and whoever could forget the weirdest CEO? I've ever worked for? Larry Weinberg Yeah. Wow that's good teams. A nice guy driven once once told me that Larry Weinberg came up and said you know. Leo's not bad looking into.

Scott Larry Weinberg Mark Devito mark branly Mark Veto facebook TETON Greg Driven John Mac The Times CEO America Vegas Leo Vecsey Nevada Karston Kevin
"fifteen year" Discussed on This Week in Tech

This Week in Tech

11:52 min | 1 year ago

"fifteen year" Discussed on This Week in Tech

"It's time for tweet this week in tech special episode was almost exactly fifteen years ago. Fifteen years ago April seventeenth that the very first show was recorded. It wasn't called twit. At the time it was called the revenge of the and we had to bleep a the screensavers out. But I am so thrilled to get the original three guys who join me on that very first less than half hour show. You heard Patrick Norton who could miss him. It's good to see you Patrick. Pleasure to be here. I'm just laughing because I'm remembering the threats from the lawyers which always makes me giggle with joy. Whenever I think of lawyers threatening to sue we got a cease and desist from G. Four Tech TV. And of course we had to be very careful because this guy was still working there. Kevin rose to see you and it's good to be here. I can't believe it's been fifteen years. That's insanity I think your life has changed more than anybody's in that fifteen years I would say I would. I don't know we I couple of kids that's ground. Yeah I gotta be honest Artichoke Department upgraded sensory designed behind you. I see a beautiful home there. If nothing else you ve vastly improved the environment. You're living in like no disrespect to the house last house. I saw you guys sharing we living in a garage and we had used a KIA furniture. That was the old tech. Dvd's those were the good old days also joining us Patrick's partner in crime on Av Excel. It's my friend Robert Harran HARAN FIDELITY DOT COM. Hi Robert Leo. Always good to see. Your House is still empty except for the equipment and that's as it should be pretty much and yeah and a brand new box right behind the other side that thing. I've got on boxing. Now take a look at even talk about it. This is this is. This is like the skis. Jobs photo where he's just squatting on the floor of the stereo equipment around surrounded by cool stuff. Lots of test equipment. I I had the misfortune of going back in preparation for this and listening to that. First revenge of the screensavers which by the way we The acronym Trots was the worst part. Worst POSSIBLE AGAM although it's gotten worse and It was a frankly a painful shirt for Mita. Listen to because I think I was. I was really over anxious. I think I wanted it to succeed so badly that I was pushing too hard and so it was not for me. It wasn't a great show for some reason. I think mostly you guys people wanted to hear it because tech TV had disbanded the year before Kevin was down in L. Doing what was to become was it. The attack of the show at that point Kevin or yep leaves so they changed it pretty quickly to the attack the show. Will they fired? They got rid of Alex. Albrecht which sucked because we had a lot of fun doing that show together and then they brought Kevin Pereira on and then that's when the name change. Yeah change before that. I'm I think it had because I thought I could use the revenge of the screen savers and the and the letter said we're not done with that name yet so. I think that's what that's what happened and Patrick and I were left behind in San Francisco they didn't take to La. I you know it's hard to make a move when someone doesn't want you doesn't talk to you and then was a is. There is no reason to go to to pay my own way to go to La. When I was pretty sure they were gonNA kill the show as we knew it anyway. Yeah Yeah not just not worth it. Robert Did you do at the end of the tech. Tv I went to g four. We ENDED UP SETTING UP. A lab briefly down there but otherwise ended up working with the folks on attack of the show until they had another round of layoffs. In then at that point I took a good break and then came back to the bay area and worked for more Davis properties. Like extreme tack and magazine. And that's who you writing for when we did the first show you mentioned extreme Tech Patrick. Also reading extreme tech and awesome ended publication which lasted long. Called Extreme ipod lasted for a while until lawyers came out. You know we also replaced that with the TV when we got our hands on the first Gosh was that two thousand fourteen thousand five two thousand five I think and the two thousand five. We got our hands on the first try caster and built the studio around the try. Casper which was like you know after watching after building the tech. Tv said it was like seven million dollars studio and it's like well we just did it for like twenty grand right right That was that was like okay. This is this is what disruptive means when you replace a million dollars worth of equipment with like forty thousand dollars worth of equipment. That was pretty crazy. So you can do yeah. People are doing at home now with at eight ten mini for three hundred bucks in a couple of DSL sitting around right people think that divorce was on the original show. He wasn't in didn't show up. I think 'til episode four so he wasn't. This is who was on the original show. So it's fun to get you guys back again. David prager there for whatever reason no cal he might have been hiding. He's he's always somewhere. My wife was there. Was there well the first time. Yes all of them were there we did it at the Twenty First Amendment Brewery. Right after macworld. But that wasn't I don't consider that the first tweet because that was many months earlier And that that was like in January February after macworld expo and that was more just test. But yes Sarah was there. Prager was there for that one and I think all of you as well so yeah. It's it's kind of fun that That you guys are. What's interesting is shortly after that. Kevin you left g four and started revision. Three right. Was there for one year. Yeah so I was. I was at G. Four for one year we started. Read three and dig right around the same time. Yup Yup so. I'm the only one still standing tall. I mean you're all standing but I'm the only this is the only thing that started in two thousand five. That's still going that's saying in the PODCAST business. That's seeing a lot since most podcast. I after a week so the fact that we're still here fifteen years later. No Co there were no. There were no sponsors back then right in this. I remember when we were doing dig nation. We had a ton of viewers but then finally slowly sponsor started to come online. We'd go daddy. There wasn't a lot of money to be made. And then I look at you know. Joe Rogan who's doing double digit millions in a year and rather than an episode of impending. I count it but yet insane we when we first started. I didn't want to Do advertise I wanted to do as Patrick has done. His shows with the we didn't have Patriot in those days. But it was a tip jar that kind of thing But that did that was good for one show but it wasn't wasn't enough to pay anybody or have any help or anything else. It was just enough for one show so it took us a couple of three years but we finally said I finally said okay. We'll do advertisers and Yeah at this point. We're entirely ad-supported. Although thanks to cove in nineteen there's a little thinning out of the heard. If you know what I mean. I think that Rogan guy might make it though. I think he's probably GONNA survive. You know who's visiting real quickly pop in. This is an older feature of the Old Shows. I used to watch like the tonight show people would like Bob. Hope would pop in and he'd be across the way he did he show up. Look at this a friend from the past Scott. Harriet squash is here. Sky was never ever on the twitter. I don't know why never asked you. But that's probably because you were busy making movies. Yeah still doing that still again as I told you before we a- went on the air here of I make just enough to still live with my eighty-seven-year-old parents down in southern California. So it's but it's been it's been great it's been it's been fun able to do primarily hiking films and You know gone around the World Australia. Iceland just hiked in Ireland on a new route last year. And take about three months to hibernate. Edit them together and put them up on squash films dot com. That's awesome yeah. People may remember Scott from Internet tonight. Which was the high end. Fancy SHOW UNSEAT ATV IN TECH TV one with rightness producer. I think always back the experienced skaters though you guys were like you were the highest rated show. I think we were second but I mean you think you. Your audience brought a lot of people to our show. A lot of people because yours was yours. Yours was the show for real people normal people about. Oh look what's on the Internet. Yes yeah yeah. Which was that? That was so fun man those days well and Michaela Pereira. Who's gone on to fame and fortune? you guys were funny so it was a funny show and you were a comic so that was a that was easily the most entertaining show on the network but it turned out what people really wanted was. You know we're going to install a lennox On this box and it'll take us in our. Maybe it'll be time before. The show is over that for some reason. People like that you are able to do. Both you know both to be informative and entertaining if if I attempted anything of that Technological level I you know you could have would be hearing the TV sets turning off but you tell me. You're a geek now. Well a more of a geek. I remember it because I actually took pride at the time that I was really the the here end user host on the show everyone else knew so much more about tech than I did and my interest wasn't in it really but as the as the GIG was winding down with the Internet tonight got cancelled and then they were cool enough to keep me on for a year where I was on the show with you guys and remember Kevin Rose sitting right next to man. I remember thinking to myself. This kid's never going to be a millionaire right on the money with Kim There. So and then Yeah I I always look back on. Those times is just being cornball word but really magical really fun and what a great place to live there in the bay area and and then absorbing all that technological info and then when the GIG ended I I wanted to edit my own documentaries remember. What was his now mark veto. Remember mark the editor. Yeah he was the number one guy. He's going again and this is at that time he would go dude for like eight thousand dollars. You can get final. Cut Pro. A powerbook Mini Devi. Cameras can make your own documentaries and it looked good in a in a theater and like you know great. And that's what I did and started making. What else should on now? I actually shoot on a Canon H F G ten which is one of their cinema cameras. Yeah those are good. I just I just kind of correctly or incorrectly. Women this is a camcorder. Oh that's the same thing.

Patrick Norton Kevin Kevin Rose Scott David prager Kevin Pereira Artichoke Department Kim There Joe Rogan boxing La Robert Harran Michaela Pereira Robert Leo Tv California Mita G. Four
"fifteen year" Discussed on The Slowdown

The Slowdown

05:01 min | 1 year ago

"fifteen year" Discussed on The Slowdown

"<music> i'm tracy k smith and this is a slow. Oh down every year our faculty members at the university where i teach must submit updated c._b.'s academic resumes detailing all of your publications in speaking engagements awards and contributions to the field over the span of a career your c._v. grows to become a long document document a running tab of everything you've ever managed to accomplish within your particular area of specialization but even the most most impressive. C._v. is only a partial portrait. Missing are all of the emotional markers that run through a life all the moments when something powerful was felt understood claimed or did i love today's poem summary of fifteen eighteen years by suzanne cleary precisely because it feels like an accurate roadmap to a full and varied life it doesn't and tell me what the poems speaker does for a living but it tells me whom she has loved and what she has drawn from the many memorable chapters of her life it tells me that she has endured heartbreak illness and loss and that she is awake to the ongoing adventure of of being alive grateful for the many different offerings her life hands her summary of fifteen years by suzanne cleary for m h i will tell the best and the worst paris five a._m. Mm-hmm trucks from the countryside men handing down crates women unpacking raspberries and pears my apartment in queens and on the window sill persimmon flesh like sunset softening growing sweet. I am in love with loneliness cleaness. A man who lives far away he plays the harmonica and is afraid of thunder. There is a black cotton dress <music>. How wearing it. I feel for the first time beautiful my first taste of plum wine my first serious live by. I scream alone in my car. I scream at the rain. There is pain in my back and x x rays pouring through my body like rain through a screen door in webster groves missouri. A photograph is taken. I wear a fur coat from the forties under a bank temperature sign one hundred four degrees. This is the year of trying too hard followed by the year of not caring one night. There is a lake invisible darkness not shining meaning until i touch it. There are is green dark brown. I step into to never fully return at some point. I begin to call strangers children honey. There is someone i love a hospital bed. A green stain gene on the pillowcase. A white dog runs out of the fog like part of the fog into my headlights. I clean out at my grandmother's house fine. My grandfather's skinny undershirts threadbare freshly washed then there. Is someone whispering into my ear again. After i had forgotten the feel of that then there is only the memory of it for their is imagined memory. Now there are gifts a silver pin. I wear on my coat a baretta that falls from my hair a man kneeling beside side me saying i want you to always remember this morning and there is what he does next. There is the loss loss of my mother's ring. There is seeing the hair on my father's chest is white and there is not knowing finally what call joy and what grief but wanting to tell it all in one breath so i will be here and you <hes> <music>. The slowdown is a production of american public media in partnership with the poetry foundation.

suzanne cleary tracy k smith webster groves missouri queens paris one hundred four degrees fifteen eighteen years fifteen years
"fifteen year" Discussed on Season Ticket

Season Ticket

01:37 min | 3 years ago

"fifteen year" Discussed on Season Ticket

"Under the old system and this will take place in 2019 will be the first year this do you think this is enough was this a lottery reform that that you wanted or do you think maybe more should be done to discourage teams from designing teams that are intentionally battle this is where we are i voted for a tougher reform a few years back but it cut voted down which was flattened it out even more in the idea of flattening out these odds mean flicked you're either in the play offs or you got a chance to get better towards the top of the draft you know and the teams that don't make the playoffs that are legitimately trying hard but just aren't as good or their small market they haven't been able to attract free agents you know the draft is really important in early gets more important early than any other league because the bed players can take a team to a championship because they can handle the ball every twenty four seconds and they can also play defense you know the other twenty four seconds and you know the they're only five guys on the court aren't eleven on a football team or whatever it is so or nine baseball team you know an individual guy really can't affect baseball team they don't touch the ball that often basketball it star driven and you get the lebron james you know you're probably gonna win the championship and so we got to figure out who has the best chance to get the next lebron if the rubber is one uh at that level and so it's probably the worst teams but you flatten it out so that everybody out of the playoffs at no has a decent shot in it reduces the urge to be the very worst team in legitimately just be terrible on purpose and you know this is not good to sell tickets if not good for the integrity of sport it doesn't look good it's tough to say the celtics are playing someone who's doing that you know fans enjoy the game thanks for coming you know they they're not can enjoy the game as much new right so anyway that's the reason to vote for a flattening and it did get flattering letsie l works you insist paid or do you think there's any.

lebron celtics football baseball twenty four seconds
"fifteen year" Discussed on Season Ticket

Season Ticket

01:40 min | 3 years ago

"fifteen year" Discussed on Season Ticket

"In the year uh as is improved himself his numbers and his play every single year these been the nba the gone up which is really unheard of i mean just steady improvement now he's got this year were you know with this obvious physical setback but if gordon can come and be a you know a great contributor an allstar level you know i i that sky's the limit for us over the next five years but don't know exactly how to play up yeah i mean i know there are a lot of passionate celtics fans i don't know how much they get to see western conference basketball whining know about gordon hayward is that he was the best player on a team the utah jazz last year that made the playoffs in the west in the west is a difficult place to make the playoffs western conference allstar which is saying something yeah exactly i mean you look at the players it over there so i mean he's he's a very very good players will be really interesting to see how he sort of assimilate into this team once he gets back healthy you mentioned you know having added star not necessarily a big decision you have to make but a big decision you guys do have to make that coming up the end of the season what to do with marcus smart smarts of really unique player wake in that when you look it has may be box score stats are what is shooting percentages and right now it's thirty one point three it doesn't tell the full story of his impact on the games how do you guys evaluate what marcus smart's value is to the boston celtics now will there's a theme here chris of i'm not gonna talk about contract negotiations in advance so you can ask but i'm not going to answer that i ask how how do we well you can ask of it's a little boring if i just say i'm not going to answer but we evaluate marcus smart game by game along with all the other players and he's a phenomenal contributor he's you know a real heart and soul glue guy for the team he makes so many plays the contribute to winning at when we've won a game you.

nba gordon sky basketball gordon hayward marcus smart boston celtics celtics western conference utah five years
"fifteen year" Discussed on Season Ticket

Season Ticket

01:46 min | 3 years ago

"fifteen year" Discussed on Season Ticket

"Two thousand seven so it was the end of july who took all of july after the draft in the trade for reality to convince kevin to get her now that's interesting so i do know that's another owner to owner wants so you've been involved in the only two that i two of the biggest transactions in celtics history the kevin garnett trade in a career victory yet will i'm involved deputy i'm definitely evolved in all the things that go wrong i think that's it go right you know it's danny and its brad nitz corinne people like that i want to ask you something about your team because it's been a great start to the season but you said in the beginning of the year that you weren't really sure if your team was a true championship contender i'm paraphrasing those were not your exact words but do you feel at this point that your team is a true championship contender or do you feel like you're maybe one superstar way even with gordon back were twenty three games in we don't have gordon um i think we're a team in the top tier of the nba but i can't say when i watch golden state and cleveland the finalists lebron's been seven straight finals as far as i can tell there are a couple or three teams that are really up their houston san antonio always seems to be there we'd love to be in that mix but we're gonna have to prove it for we said if you have gordon hayward on the roster healthy next year ju look at that core now with the young guys tatum and jaylen brown taking steps and playing so well and say okay we need to add some roleplayers tweak it deeper bansard you look at that and say we need one more star cause you to the their sort of that hierarchy of stars normally on a championship roster you mentioned golden state is a super team we all know what they have steph curry durant draymond klay thompson owen one record against this this here that's true is pretty darn without gordon hayward on your team so that lead me to that question do you feel you know with the healthy gordon you have enough or genie that one more star we don't have to make that decision will look in february at.

celtics nba lebron san antonio tatum gordon hayward kevin garnett cleveland jaylen brown
"fifteen year" Discussed on Season Ticket

Season Ticket

01:37 min | 3 years ago

"fifteen year" Discussed on Season Ticket

"Seasonticket is sponsored by ziprecruiter looking for your next great higher but short on time you just need the right to smarter two with ziprecruiter you can post your job to over one hundred top job boards with just one click than they're smart technology notifies the most qualified candidates to apply no wonder eighty percent of employers riposte on ziprecruiter get a quality candidate through the site in just one day right now you can post jobs on ziprecruiter for free that's right free just go to ziprecruitercomtalk ticket that's ziprecruitercomticket ziprecruiter the smartest wade hired welcome back if you like seasonticket be sure to subscribe to us on apple podcast or wherever you get your podcasts remember subscribe means the best way to make sure you get our latest episode as soon as it's available all right we're back here with boston celtics coowner ceo and managing partner with grouse back where you mentioned something before about the people that have decided to join this organization and come to boston brad stevens al horford gordon hayward cairo irving it's funny there was a narrative a media narrative that this was a place where you couldn't attract star free agents or stars in their prime did you ever feel there was any truth to that when you guys were trying to add players to the roster it seemed to be true it seemed that it was a tough place to attract people and you need the trade for them we hadn't ever had free agent taproom before so we really didn't give it a real try but anyway of feels knell like we are a a real destination people people are choosing us and i think the fans have a lot to do with it and brad has a lot elected.

Seasonticket wade ceo managing partner brad stevens apple boston eighty percent one day
"fifteen year" Discussed on Season Ticket

Season Ticket

01:35 min | 3 years ago

"fifteen year" Discussed on Season Ticket

"Cavaliers getting that deal done that so two guys that obviously have done a lot of deals and business and just made up their mind that they were going to get this deal consummated no in that deal with you had to give up one of the brooklyn pick since the last brooklyn pick in 2018 and that takes me back to this draft you guys finally win that draft lottery i'll try not to bring up two thousand seven although those band did win it i was sitting out there who were that you've got how it you had to be excited because i know two guys on the age of paying a huge on television with next to magic johnson enjoy lim be going who's that guy nobody cared uli was pretty well that was me by the way and i really had a fun time when winning that letter yeah i know especially after a seven when you didn't i know that one was that one was tops so you were the lucky charm i'll take whatever happened though seven it it ended up working alpha isn't that the truth i mean having the new big three no we did not we went from the second ranking to the fifth pick in seven yeah he doesn't remember yeah no that was tough at the time but it worked out great gotcha championship with kevin garnett paul pierce in rowan but you win this loud we have the number one pick and you guys make a decision to trade down to number three you make a deal with the philadelphia seventy six or through take marquel folts at one you guys take jason tatum who's been fantastic this season at three why was jason a better fit for you guys denmark marco faults while i will tell you that when the picks come up danny makes them so we look to danny to lead our talent evaluation and so the trades or another thing that's there's more input and there's more back and forth in the more aspects to it and he leads that process as well but he really has a total of thought.

Cavaliers uli rowan philadelphia jason tatum brooklyn johnson big three kevin garnett denmark danny
"fifteen year" Discussed on Season Ticket

Season Ticket

01:51 min | 3 years ago

"fifteen year" Discussed on Season Ticket

"Nobody i know around the celtics for sure thinks the celtics is a business it's a brooke love it's a great passion it's our tradition we don't run it like a business we we do have business aspects to it but we run it for love and the people and you can start with brad stevens and the way he loves the team in the players and you talked with about kyrie irving you know there's a lot of love going around this team it's not a business and that's why actually why it's going well this year we maybe that's a whole different topic but anyway it was really tough to see gordon lying there and then the way everybody's rallied round him has been inspire yeah definitely says something about the character of your team i think a lot of self expands work wanna know is there any chance gordon can come back this year from that dislocated ankle and fractured tibia while i've been told that it's a long road back but it's better to have broken a bone than not to in a sense breaking a bone in something in look at paul george who had a different injury but a horrific braley at one with uh and he's back playing at an all nba level so we're very hopeful that gordon come back over the long term but we don't every predictions about when that's going to be we have the disabled player exception for the year now that tends to show you where everybody thinks that medical community doesn't think he's rushing back anytime soon we won't russianbacked you mention that disabled player exception for 84 million there are obviously some stipulations in terms of using that has to be a player who's in the last year of his contract what would you pag wickets the likelihood that you guys do use that exception this year well i've never actually or if i did it was a slip or a mistake really predicted what will do with contracts is not my my mindset we're going to maintain oliver flexibility all of our options with that but vans no over fifteen years we do everything we can to put it at the best possible team out there on the court if we see and opportunities that i'm sure will use it speaking of putting the best possible team in the court he had a great team last year number one seat in the.

celtics brad stevens gordon paul george kyrie irving nba oliver fifteen years
"fifteen year" Discussed on Season Ticket

Season Ticket

02:01 min | 3 years ago

"fifteen year" Discussed on Season Ticket

"Seasonticket is sponsored by ziprecruiter looking for your next great higher ziprecruiter offers simple tools and powerful matching technology to help you find qualified candidates fast it's the smartest way to hire try it for freeziprecruitercomticket that's ziprecruitercomticket well everybody and welcome this season ticket i'm your host chris gaspar it's friday december first we have a great show clear today and a very special gas we are joined by boston celtics coowner coa managing partner with grouse bet thanks for joining us here on seasonticket chris glad to be here yeah great to have you here in it's a great time to talk celtics guys get another win last night against the philadelphia seventy six years 10 aid to 97 a td garden you're now nineteen and four on the year that's the best record in the nba i have to say wake i did not see this coming after gordon hayward went down just five minutes and forty five seconds into the opener and cleveland did you see this record coming in that sixteen game winning streak that fueled it no way i hope that with our team that we thought we had together we could be a team that surprised everybody seven away just in terms of going on streaks ambient super good i thought we had the makings of a really good team but them seeing gordon go down so horrifically i've got a i was just thinking we'd be scrapping to be um just scrapping we'd be scrapping and trying to build and see if we could survive the year um and if they are off to a much better start than i thought what were your emotions when according to go out this horrifying a you know for him really in it it's it's certainly a politically correct or whatever up marketing spin move it probably sounds like say really you just think about him but knowing him as i have just barely started to get to know him at the time but new he's a great guy and his wife and young family interest i really did think of them they made a huge move to come to us in an here he is in pieces on the court it was just heartbreaking for him in robin and then uh then you start to think of boy it's bad for us to have yet obviously very disappointing for gordon.

Seasonticket celtics managing partner philadelphia nba gordon hayward cleveland chris gaspar boston grouse forty five seconds seventy six years five minutes