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A highlight from Chairman Gallagher on What Bret Baier and Martha MacCallum Should Ask the GOP Candidates About Xi and CCP
"We're proud to announce our brand new ACLJ Life and Liberty Drive. Our legal teams will be focusing on the issues that you, our ACLJ members, have told us matter the most to you, life and religious liberty. Join the ACLJ in the fight to keep America free. Welcome to today's podcast, sponsored by Hillsdale College, all things Hillsdale, Hillsdale dot edu. I encourage you to take advantage of the many free online courses there. And of course, a listen to the Hillsdale dialogues, all of them at Q for Hillsdale dot com or just Google Apple, iTunes and Hillsdale. Morning Glory America Bonjour. Hi, Canada. I'm Hugh Hewitt. Tomorrow night, eight Republicans will meet on the stage in Milwaukee for a debate. I am certain that China will come up the Chinese Communist Party, but I'm not sure how. Brett Baer, of course, coming up later in the program. Martha McCollum, two superb professionals, the equal of anyone else in our business, will be asking the question. But I thought I would talk it through with the chairman of the House Select Committee on Engagement with the Chinese Communist Party. Mike Gallagher, congressman. Good morning. Great to have you. Thank you for joining me. It is great to be with you, Hugh. We're going to come back around to this kind of war, which I finished last night on the recommendation of you. It is a remarkable book. And I had no idea how awful the chai comms were to our American prisoners. I just I didn't know. Did you know that before? Did the Marines teach you that when you were in the Marines? No, there's there's two things that I think, well, a lot of actually our modern thinking about how to prepare people for when they get captured. Think survival of Asian resistance and escape school, which I attended when I was in the Marine Corps actually comes out of the experience of the Korean War, particularly some politically sensitive moments when a few American captives refused actually to go home. There was, of course, this controversy during that time period post Korean War in the 50s about this idea of brainwashing. This is prominently expressed in the fictional book The Manchurian Candidate, which became a major American movie. But a lot of our thinking about how to better prepare pilots in particular because they get shot down for resisting in captivity actually comes out of that period. Well, a couple of takeaways I'll never forget. There are no Turks died in the camps. The Turks are the toughest people in the world, and none of them died in the Chinese Communist Party camps. And the Americans didn't eat everything they could eat because they didn't like it and they died of starvation. But the fact that the Chinese communists treated our men that way is a tell because they've reverted to this mode. They were the hardcore Maoist, Leninist mode in 1950 through 1953, and they've reverted. And that's what I want to talk to you about. I want to ask you at length. We got a lot of time this morning and thank you for the time. If you were advising Brett and Martha based upon your six months, what would you tell them are the major takeaways that you've learned as the chairman of the Select Committee? And how would you suggest they be turned into a question? Take your time, because that's a big that's a big question. What have you learned thus far in six months? And how would you convert that into questions for our candidates? Well, I think the overall thing to realize for these candidates and this advice is worth what they're paying me for it is that there is, in my opinion, something called the commander in chief test. It's not you know, you're not graded A through F. I think it's a pass fail endeavor, but it is absolutely critical. Put differently, I'm not myopic enough to believe that foreign policy or a particular issue of foreign policy is going to win the candidate candidate the election, but it could very well lose them the election. The final thing to say about the assumptions going into this when it comes to foreign policy is that the conventional wisdom is that it doesn't really matter from a political electoral perspective. And there's a lot of social science to support that. I just would say it doesn't matter until it does. It doesn't matter until things go haywire on the world stage and suddenly voters are looking to a prospective commander in chief to communicate, if nothing else, a sense of safety that I have the temperament and the plan to keep America safe in a very dangerous world, which leads, I think, to the answer your question more than anything else. I think these candidates need to communicate that they have a clear understanding of the threat we face in the Chinese Communist Party, the scale and scope of this threat. Why this isn't just a matter of some obscure territorial disputes in the South China Sea. This is indeed a global competition. The CCP has global ambitions. What happens in Xinjiang, what happens in Beijing is not going to stay there. They are intent on exporting their model of total techno totalitarian control, which leads to the second point that you need to find a way to contrast that threat to enduring the and inherently superior American values. And I do believe that this is a contest between two fundamentally incompatible systems of government. And it's unlike anything we've seen since, of course, the old Cold War. So communicating the stakes, communicating who we're dealing with in the nature of a Marxist Leninist regime that will stop at nothing to ensure that they survive at the expense of their own people. And that is the enemy of freedom around the world is the most important thing. In fact, I would say even more important than any particular policy position is just communicating that understanding of the threat and the prioritization of the threat, a recognition that as president, the most important issue that you will be dealing with as commander in chief is how to deter a war with the CCP in the short term and win a new Cold War with the CCP over the long term. So let's put that in the form of a question for Brett and Martha, because I think you're right, I am looking at, of course, I've always looked at every one of these debates as an audition to be commander in chief. Eventually, there comes a choice with the Democrat. But right now, when I vote in the Virginia primary, I will vote based on who will be the best commander in chief. And because that's what matter. 9 -11 matters. What is the W do on 9 -11 that matters? What does W do? The Afghanistan and Iraq. What does anyone do on any moment of crisis? What do they do in the situation room? Figuring out how to elicit that about China is a difficult thing. So you've been doing nothing but this for six months. And by the way, recap for our audience and Pittsburgh Steeler fans what you have been doing for six months, because they may never have heard of the select committee. This might be the first day they're listening to the audience. No acronyms or five dollars in the tip jar for food for the poor. Well, the speaker of the House created the select committee on the CCP to do two things. One is to communicate why this matters, why anybody in northeast Wisconsin or Pittsburgh or Ohio should care about the threat posed by the CCP, to shine a light on all the things that they're doing, whether it's threatening to invade Taiwan, whether it's establishing illegal police stations on American soil, whether it's infiltrating American universities or attempting to build spy bases in our near abroad, to explain why it matters and why your average American should care about it. The second thing is to identify policies and pieces of legislation that can pass even in divided government. In the 118th Congress, what is the center of gravity in terms of steps that we can take in order to put ourselves on a better position to beat the CCP in this short and long term competition? So that's what we've been doing. We've broken it down, essentially, as though this isn't a perfect organization into three main lines of effort. And I do think this reflects our overall lines of effort, our grand strategy against China basically has three main components. One is military competition. What are the things we need to do to deter a war over Taiwan in the near term, as well as ensure that we maintain our dominant military position over the long term? The second is what I call economic statecraft. How do we selectively decouple from China so they don't have a coercive leverage over us so they can't threaten, for example, to cut off the export of advanced pharmaceutical ingredients in order to bring us to our knees? And then the third line of effort is what I call ideological warfare or ideological competition, which is not only how do we rediscover a language for talking about American values and incorporate values and human rights back into American grand strategy, but also how do we better defend our institutions from Chinese Communist Party subversion, from something called United Front Work, from traditional espionage, things like that. So we aren't corrupted and divided from within, which is what the Chinese Communist Party is trying to do. Wang Huning, who's Xi Jinping's top lieutenant in the 90s, wrote a book called America Against America, in which he talks about Americans as greedy, factional. And that that title, America against America, I think reflects their overall strategy, which is to divide Americans against Americans and thereby make it impossible for us to compete. So we've been developing policy recommendations along each of those lines. We've put out two reports, one on military competition, one related to human rights. And we're going to be putting out further reports. So, you know, I think those are useful starting points for for candidates who want to prepare for a debate in terms of where's Congress at on this issue? Where's the bipartisan center of gravity? Where can you potentially build on some of our work? But that's what we've been doing for six months. It's trying to understand and explain the threat and then identify policy solutions that help us to combat that threat. How would you put that in the form of a question by Brett or Martha? Well, there's the overall prioritization question, you know, what is the biggest threat to American national security, which is a bit boring, but no, it's not that's not boring. That that is that is the question, isn't it? Shouldn't that just be asked? What is the number one threat to American national security and why? Shouldn't that be it? Yeah, I think that that's table stakes, right? That's a good diagnostic question. And then it also allows the candidates, if they want to use their full time and I forget how much time they get to really articulate the key distinction between them and the Biden administration, because if you read the Biden administration's national security strategy that they talk about China as a pacing threat, although I'm hearing now that the Pentagon is saying don't say pacing threat, say pacing challenge or competitor, because we obviously don't want to provoke the CCP for whatever reason. I've described this as kind of like a Voldemort phenomenon. There's this belief that the more more we say things like New Cold War or say that the CCP is doing bad things, that it will somehow become more true, which I think is absurd. I'll be right back. Sherman Gallagher is going to stay with me through the break and then we're going to bring him back and then we're going to do that again. And we're going to talk to him for 15 minutes this morning about this. I can't believe I'm doing that. 15 minutes with Mike Gallagher coming right at you, America. Stay tuned. I'm back now with Chairman Mike Gallagher. This is the segment between the radio segments, so you don't get to hear this unless you're watching it on YouTube or on the on the television station. Chairman, in terms of what level should we expect of our candidates knowledge? I see your Green Bay Packers thing yet. Do you know the Browns cleared 38 million in cap yesterday by restructuring Joel Bentonio and Miles Garrett's contract? We have no we have the most cap space in the NFL. We are the team to beat. We will see you. I actually I don't think you're making it to the Super Bowl this year. We are going to be in the Super Bowl this year and you are not ready for this. I'm glad this isn't on the air because this is a serious conversation. But you had to do that little thing. And I'll I'll just go get my brown sweater and just put it on during this segment like that. I'm going to wear this all the time now on the air because we're going to the Super Bowl. Chairman, do you know that we cleared Miles Garrett contract yesterday? You know what we do? Do you follow sports at all or do you just do ChaiCom stuff? I don't follow Brown's contract minutia. I'll confess. I'll confess that, though. I was I was yesterday. Someone said that I had the potential to coach for the Browns after I helped them with a constituent case issue, to which I said I would never coach for the Browns on an Intel. All right. Let me get serious again. I'm going to try to go off the off the rail. We'll get back on the rails. How many times have you guys held public hearings? Oh, gosh, I think 10 at this point, approximately 10. You had at least one set of war games. You have more war games coming. We do. We have we have at least one more coming up that's going to be more focused on economic and supply chain issues. OK. Do you think the candidates know anything about that? I really do want to try and use today to focus their attention on China. Do you think they know anything about what the select committee has been doing? Have you been approached by any of them? I think some do. It's part of the reason I wrote an op ed on this that appeared today in The Wall Street Journal just came out was an effort, maybe shamelessly, to draw attention to some of the things we're doing, because I think it creates some unique opportunities. I mean, to me, you know, the most and this reflects my bias in thinking that hard power is the most important variable on the world stage. I think a candidate who can articulate what we need to do to rebuild the military in general, but really the Navy in particular, which is, as you know, Hugh is really struggling right now. It needs to be our priority force in our priority theater. It's not. We're going backwards. There's questions about focus, warfighting prowess. You know, I wrote a report with the help of Admiral Montgomery about the lack of warfighting focus in the surface Navy with Tom Cotton, Dan Crenshaw and others. I mean, I think that's a massive opportunity for a candidate really to take the ball on defense and go a few layers deep beyond just peace through strength, military good, China bad. You go a few layers deep on that and sort of communicate that you have a coherent plan. Doesn't need to be super detailed. Doesn't need to be a 50 page white paper about everything we need to do. But just as an overall strategy for fiction, I'm going to get your comms team in trouble again. I haven't seen this plan that you and Cotton worked on. How can I not have seen this plan? Well, this is a year ago. You got to blame Cotton's comms team for this because he was OK. And usually it's good to blame Tom Cotton. He's on next hour. I'll do that. Is that widely available? Yeah, it's Cotton did it with four of us in the house. It was over a year, a year and a half ago, kind of in response to all of these ship collisions. Some of the reports that we were getting from active duty sailors and just the changes over the years to training in the surface Navy. We did a deep dive drawing on the expertise of Admiral Montgomery and others. I will give him about that in the next hour and I'll get a link and I'll make sure it's posted out to the candidates. Don't go anywhere. I'm coming right back with Chairman Gallagher. Welcome back, America. I'm Hugh Hewitt, Chairman Mike Gallagher of the House Select Committee on Engagement, the Chinese Communist Party returns. We talked during the break and we got off course because we did a little football trash talk. But now we're back on course. Chairman Gallagher, have you read this book? You had Kabul, the untold story of Biden's fiasco and the warriors who fought to the end. It it made me furious. It absolutely made me furious. Have you had a chance to read it yet? No, but my friend Commander Salamander, who's great in his podcast, Midrats, I highly recommend, just did a podcast with with the authors. So I listened to it. It's not the same, but I am now looking forward to reading the actual hard copy. Well, the end of the book, which I don't know of Commander Salamander got to because I didn't get to it and I talked to him for a long time. It's about how the chai comms came in as soon as we left. They have designs on Bagram. They know what the air raids mean. They know what the strategic minerals mean. It's just a great example of what happens when we retreat in the world. In fact, in the in the this kind of war book you had me read, I wrote down some notes. A retreat once started as the most difficult of all human actions to reverse. And they were talking about the retreat of the Norcs at that point. And then we would retreat later when they counterattack with the chai comms. But we retreated from Afghanistan and they have come in. Have you focused yet on what they're doing there? It hasn't been, admittedly, a subject of a hearing. You know, we have experts, you know, regional experts and Afghanistan experts. I think the key thing to bring it back to the the presidential debate, obviously the obvious thing to do is to connect the surrender to terrorists in Afghanistan, our abandonment of our position, our abandonment of billions of dollars worth of military equipment to then the collapse of deterrence in Ukraine and Eastern Europe, because I do believe that our feckless position in Afghanistan sent a clear signal of weakness to Vladimir Putin. And no wonder Vladimir Putin ignored all of our warnings leading up to the invasion on February 24th because we look so weak on the world stage and we allowed terrorists to completely take over the country. And I think also that has had a negative impact on our deterrent posture in in the Indo -Pacific, across the Taiwan Strait. You mentioned critical minerals. I also think this is a huge opportunity for presidential candidates to articulate a plausible path towards reducing our dependency on China for critical mineral processing. They control 90 percent of the processing. Right now, I think our attempts to wean ourselves off of our to to establish some form of semiconductor manufacturing independence are not going to be successful, in part because the Biden administration has placed so many onerous regulations on grants for chips, fabrication facilities. But if a Republican candidate, particularly one with a business background or with a gubernatorial background, came in and said, here's our strategy when it comes to advanced pharmaceutical ingredients, critical minerals and rare earth processing, tie that to a robust domestic economic agenda. That's a massive opportunity for someone trying to pass the commander in chief test, because the reality is we are going to have to reclaim our economic independence from China in key areas. The progressives are experimenting with one way to do it. We need to identify a way that is fundamentally free market, but not but nonetheless achieves the actual goal of reducing our dependency on China. Chairman Gallagher, there's only one veteran on the stage, Ron DeSantis. Mike Pence has got a son and a son in law on active duty. Of course, Nikki Haley's husband is deployed. Those three know about this in terms of of why is China a threat? Is it a fair question to ask? Why is China a threat? What is it that worries you about China? Is that a fair question? If so, how would you answer that or suggest they answer that if you are one of the people on the stage? Well, first of all, I do think DeSantis has been really good on China and probably the best in the field. I was watching the forum that they did in Iowa. I forget what it's called, the Iowa Faith and Family Forum. And he proactively brought up China as an issue and talked about what he's done in Florida to combat the threat, talked about the threat in global terms. And so the most of the discussion focused on Ukraine. And I understand that that's more of a politically divisive issue on the stage. And so there is a you know, I think the moderators will want to identify the differences between the candidate thus far. Governor DeSantis has been talking in clear and unapologetic language about why the CCP is a threat and what he would do to combat it, which is greatly appreciated. More to your point, as a Navy veteran, I think he has a huge opportunity to be the Navy guy, be the guy who's going to rebuild the Navy and put it in a position where it can it can deter Xi Jinping from attempting to achieve his lifelong ambition was to take Taiwan by force. So to answer your question, Vivek just told me last week, we'll give them Taiwan after we achieve semiconductor independence. In other words, Vivek understands Taiwan is important for its semiconductor. Your colleague on the committee, Ro Khanna, tweeted at me last night when I was already offline that that doesn't do the trick. That's not why we're worried about Taiwan going down. Who's right? Well, obviously, our interests in Taiwan extend far beyond semiconductors. Our interests predate Taiwan's emergence as a semiconductor powerhouse. And if the concern from Vivek and I think it is that our dependence on TSMC for semiconductor manufacturing needs to be eliminated, I just would say two things. It's highly unlikely that we're going to achieve semiconductor independence by 2028. TSMC is investing far more money than the CHIPS Act is investing right now. Even under a Republican president, we would struggle to wean ourself off our dependency. But if the CCP had control of Taiwan, they would still be able to hold the rest of the world economically hostage. And that is the issue. Semiconductors or other or some sort of domain of economic competition. If they had Taiwan, they would be able to completely dominate the region through which trillions of dollars of international trade go. The other thing I would say, it's I mean, we got to go to break. I'll come back to go to break. We'll be right back with Chairman Gallagher during the break and then one more segment beyond. Don't go anywhere. America, I'm Hugh Hewitt. Portions of The Hugh Hewitt Show are brought to you by Food for the Poor. So I'm back with Chairman Gallagher, Chairman Vivek's answer to that is I'm going to get India to cooperate. And if Taiwan closes the Taiwan Straits, we're going to close the Malacca Straits. Ro Khanna says that's that's crazy. That doesn't work. I don't know what the answer is, but I know what Vivek has told me. I don't think he agrees with you, but I'll let him speak for himself. I don't want to put words in his mouth that we have to worry that much about the Taiwan Strait. Well, he's obviously very smart. I would say this with Marxist Leninist regimes, their appetites grow with the eating. So I think it would be a mistake to think that if we just surrender Taiwan on a date certain that we wouldn't have to worry about the problem. If they're the dominant regional power, they're one step closer to becoming the dominant global power. And that, I think, is the answer to your earlier question. Why? Why is the CCP a threat? Because they're trying to destroy our geopolitical position. Primarily by convincing us to destroy ourselves, they believe, as we mince words about whether they're a competitor or an adversary, they certainly believe that they're in an existential war with the free world led by America and that China will win, rendering America and our constitutional system of self -government subordinate, humiliated and wholly irrelevant on the world stage. So you can sort of think of it as as an assisted suicide. You know, they're trying to expedite our collapse. They provide the chemicals, fentanyl, the collapse in prosperity. Covid, IP theft, economic warfare and the self -loathing and depression via political interference and information warfare. So I think the the the threat would not stop after Xi Jinping had taken Taiwan. I think it would only expedite and become greater. So if you could read Xi Jinping's mind, what is he thinking about us? What does he want to see happen to us? I think he wants us to look inward and to abandon our position on the world stage and to be consumed with internal political battles. I also think he likes seeing us embrace this almost the CCP's narrative that America is an evil country. America is a neo colonial racist hellscape. I mean, this is CCP propaganda that a lot of Americans have embraced. I think ultimately he wants us to lose faith in ourselves as a force for good in the world. And ultimately, over time, he thinks the rest of the world is going to Finland dies more in the CCP's direction as an alternative model of government and world leadership, in part because America has lost faith in itself. That's why I think primarily the hard power is the most important variable. This is an ideological competition overall. And ignoring the role ideology plays in the competition is a fatal flaw. And so we need to find a way to press the candidates on that as well. You know, the we got two minutes before we come back. The ideological competition is quite simply not discussed. And I don't think our media is familiar with it. They're not stupid. They're ignorant of the ideological. They don't even believe it exists anymore. Chairman, have you run into that? Do your Democratic colleagues believe that there are such things like Leninist and that that the 20th century ideological competition is back with a vengeance? Well, I think for two and a half decades, we tried to take the communist out of Chinese Communist Party, and this belief persists that, well, they're not really communist. They're not really Marxist. They've embraced forms of capitalism and they're they're rational actors. And I think this is a dangerous way of thinking to go down, particularly under Xi Jinping. The party has embraced its Marxist Leninist roots. Xi's spirit animal is, in fact, Stalin. He looks to Stalin for guidance on how to operate. And so a candidate who understands that and can articulate that, I think, has a massive opportunity to distinguish themselves. The Democrats sort of come at the ideological competition through human rights. And there are a lot who genuinely believe in the cause of human rights. And though there are times when we have to prioritize between security concerns and human rights, this is when dealing with China, that's not an issue at all. We're coming right back. Stand by, chairman.
A highlight from Erase PTSD Now! Dual Sympathetic Reset Procedure (DSRP) Removes Chronic Pain, Anxiety, & PTSD To The Pre-Trauma State - Dr. Eugene Lipov & Jamie Mustard
"All right, I'm here with Dr. Eugene Lipov and Jamie Mustard, best -selling authors of The Invisible Machine, the startling truth about trauma and scientific breakthrough. I'm sorry, a scientific breakthrough that can transform your life. Both pioneers in the area of dual sympathetic reset procedure. Guys, welcome to the show. Thanks for having us. Yeah, thank you so much for having us on. It's a pleasure to be here. Now, Dr. Lipov, I just finished your book just the other night, and I was just blown away at really how you kind of stumbled upon this procedure that's been going on since the early 1920s, but now it's like been revitalized. It seems like there's like this new resurgence of it, the Renaissance, if you will, of doing it again, and you're like the pioneer really spearheading that, and it just always blows me away. Like, that's great, but how did you get here? How did you get started and learn about this procedure being an anesthesiologist, I believe? I, thank you. Well, first of all, yes, I am definitely an anesthesiologist, for sure. Well, I would say it's not a resurgence. I think it's repurposing. What's new about it is we're repurposing the procedure for mental health. So typically anesthesiologists like, such as myself, who specialize in pain medicine, take care of pain medicine. So the history of the procedure was the first time Stelling -Ingdon block was ever done. That's one level injection here, 1926 for asthma. Since - What were they noticing, sorry to cut you off, but what were they noticing back in the 1920s that if you do a Stelling -Ingdon block here, and that's when you're pointing to the neck, for the people that are just listening to the audio, they may not be able to see, you're kind of pointing to the neck area. Are you, is that, would that be what I think is in the book is you talk about C3, the cervical spine, and C6 a lot. Is that kind of what you're talking about? And what was it doing for asthma back then? I don't even know how the correlation would be. That's a tremendous question. So, well, first of all, there are seven vertebrae in any mammal. Giraffe has seven, we have seven. So C7 is the bottom of the neck. C6 is right above it. C3 is almost up to the skull. So the standard technique was C6 or C7 Stelling -Ingdon block, one level. So they were doing it, they found that if you do an injection for asthma, it takes away asthma away. It's a really complicated reason. I actually wrote a paper on that a couple of years ago explaining a lot of the effects. It's crazy how that works, but that's outside this realm. Anyway, so we started doing it, we being anesthesiologists pain doctors. So as pain doctors, we have been doing Stelling -Ingdon blocks for arm pain, burning hand primarily since the forties. The first time I ever did the Stelling -Ingdon block was 1987 for CRPS or burning of the hand. And then, you know, I've been doing it for a number of years and then I had a patient that had hot flashes and we treated her hot flash using stellate. Actually, my brother came up with the concept because he thought, you know, hot flashes, everything is hot, burning hand, same thing. And I said - His brother's a physician, by the way, he's not a random guy that came up with the idea. He's a very smart dog. Anyway, we did the procedure and took away the hot flashes. We published and that worked well. Then Chicago Tribune came by to do a paper on me, basically saying how it's working. So they said, yes, it's working, but basically you're an incompetent hack because you don't know how, you don't know why it works, so you shouldn't be doing it. So I didn't disagree with that, shall we say. And they, what I tried to do is figure out why it worked for hot flashes. So I came across one paper from Finland where they were putting a throw card on the chest, putting the, moving the lung out of the way and clipping the nerves in the chest. And they were doing it for hand sweats. They found PTSD went away. So I wrote that paper and I thought, that's crazy how that works. I didn't, whatever. Anyway, so I looked at the anatomy. Turns chest out nerve goes to the neck nerve. From the neck it goes to the brain and that affects PTSD. So I called up my brother. I said, send me a patient's PTSD. He had one like that who was robbed at gunpoint and all type of bad things happened. Two months later, he was on his way to his psych ward. So we did an injection on the neck and his PTSD went away. That led to my first publication in 2008 and then that led to people following my work in Walter Reed, the Navy. I gave testimony in front of Congress and off we went. And then as we progressed, I'll give you more information later, but we found that when you do an injection two levels, C6 and C3, that's called DSR, dual sympathetic reset, because we're doing two levels inside of one that seems to be more effective. So that's our current latest and the greatest technique. Yeah, so amazing. I follow, you guys know my background and just I'm into this health. I'm into the biohacking. I understand a lot of this. And until reading your book, I never heard a DSR. And so I'm just so grateful that you are putting this out there so that more people in the world can learn. And I'm hoping that this podcast and many others will help promote it because it just, after reading your book, there's just so much transformation that can be done as you know, through just the PTSD or PTSD is referred to the book, the injury, because that's what it really is. Not a disorder for most people. It's an injury. And guess what? When you change the input that the body receives, the body can heal. It just needs the right input. And that's what you guys are doing. So yeah, so grateful. Can I tell about the PTSD thing, where that came from? Please. So there is an amazing psychiatrist out there. Thankfully, he's still alive, Frank Uggberg. He was number two man for NIMH, which is National Institute of Mental Health. He was part of the terminology development in 1980 for PTSD. So he came up with the term Stockholm syndrome. You may have heard of that. That's his terminology. So in 19, I think 2005 or 2006, he started to propagate this concept, PTSI, post -traumatic stress injury. Basically, if there is an emotional trauma, not physical trauma, no blow to the head, the brain changes. And we know that based on advanced scanners, such as PET scan and FMR, things like that. So when somebody says PTSD is invisible wound, my answer is you have the wrong scanner. If you have the right scanner, you'll be able to see it. Let me, can I comment on that? About Frank Uggberg, he coined the terms post -traumatic stress injury because post trauma creates a biological change in the body. Dr. Lipov in the early 2000s figured out a way to reset the body to the pre -trauma state in a simple outpatient procedure over one to two days. In 1970, Mr. Ockberg wrote a book with a bunch of Stanford scientists called Violence and the Struggle for Existence. Coretta Scott King did the forward to that book because it was two years after Martin Luther King was assassinated. And there's a chapter in that book called Biology and Aggression. And one of the things that they're proposing in that book, this is 50 years ago, is that we know that trauma is biological. And the reason we know is because if you traumatize an animal, a cat, a goat, a sheep, any animal, okay, it changes. It either gets very hostile or very timid. It's not, doesn't have a disorder. We've changed its biology. And, but they just didn't know how. So when, but Dr. Lipov with his dual sympathetic reset, he basically 35 years later, found that mechanism of what is causing that change towards timidity or aggression from trauma and the symptoms that make one act that way. And he's able to reset it in a simple outpatient procedure without drugs that is 85 to 90 % effective in the relief of the worst symptoms of post -traumatic stress. It's amazing. Jamie, and actually on your note, I was just thinking, and I can't remember if this, I've read so many books now, I'm getting them all mixed up, but I think maybe in the book you guys talk about, speaking of animals, if a duck or an animal gets stressed, right, they will shake, they shake because with the shaking actually pushes that stress out of the body. And I can't remember if it was your book or not, but they were talking about like, but if a duck or whatever they get in a fight, they'll just, they'll shake it off. And then they come right back into their clan or wherever they're at, and it's gone. They're back into it. But so I was just thinking about the whole biology, but you're right. We all think of this psychology, it's a psychological issue, it's a mental disorder. No, there's visible trauma, as you said, from Dr. Amen talking about spec scans and FMRIs and all those kinds of things. Yeah, I mean, you can see it on, I'll say this in my layman's terms, and then you can fix me. What Dr. Lipov is talking about is if you were using an FMR scan on somebody that has post -traumatic stress symptoms, feels it in their body, you would see overactivity in their amygdala, and you might see decreased blood flow to their frontal cortex, okay? So he goes in, he does this injection. It's the same $2 amount of anesthesia that goes into an epidural. So the pharmaceutical companies will never back it because you don't need to be dependent after you do this, right? And he basically, it's like rebooting a computer. He turns off the sympathetic nervous system with this anesthesia. It reboots 15 minutes later. It takes a few hours for it to wear off the day, but it really reboots about 15 minutes later. And when it comes back online, it comes back online at baseline, pre -trauma state. So what's really important about what you said earlier, Joel, about when you would talk about post -traumatic stress disorder or mental illness, is that's not what's going on when you see a traumatized person. When you see a traumatized person, you have a person with a broken leg you can't see. It is a physiological injury that we can now see and treat. And calling it a disorder or calling it mental illness, A, it's scientifically false, it's not true, and B, it's incredibly stigmatizing and it doesn't open up an opportunity for progress or fixing it. I believe that Dr. Lipov's innovation, he may, he'll find this incredibly, he's humble, but I think it is the most important medical innovation since the discovery of penicillin in 1928. In terms of the numbers, far more outweighs, if you look at how many people a year were saved by the polio vaccine in terms of lives lost, you might look at 50 ,000 people a year. If you look at people that do, even from the mildest forms of post -traumatic stress to suicidal ideation, you really, when we could talk about what the symptoms are, people that do this do not end up committing suicide. You know, the amount of lives saved from lack of suicide, less suicides alone, let alone all the various physical disease that's caused by the sympathetic nervous system being stuck in front of flight, the amount of lives saved by Dr. Lipov's innovation profoundly dwarfs even the polio vaccine. Well, so, hold on. So now I have to speak kind of medical science, right? I mean, that's essentially true. We don't have, I don't have, you know, if somebody asked me, it's like, show me the evidence, show me the evidence of success rates. So success rates are 80 to 90 % is about right.
A highlight from Antifa's War on Cops and the Brazilification of America with Lee Fang
"The U .S. dollar has lost 85 % of its value since the 70s, when the dollar decoupled from gold, and the government seems bent on continuing the tradition. Charlie Kirk here. From now until after the elections, the government can print as much money as they want. The last time they did that, inflation went up 9%. Gold is the only asset that has proven to withstand inflation. Invest in gold with Noble Gold Investments. You will get a 24 -carat, one -fourth of an ounce gold standard coin for free. Just use promo code kirk. Go to noblegoldinvestments .com. That's noblegoldinvestments .com, the only gold company I trust. Hey, everybody. Today on The Charlie Kirk Show, Lee Fang joins us to talk about radicals versus Atlanta, the global left's violent rage over a police academy, that and so much more. Email us as always freedom at charliekirk .com and subscribe to our podcast and get involved with Turning Point USA today at tpusa .com. That is tpusa .com. Buckle up, everybody. Here we go. Charlie, what you've done is incredible here. Maybe Charlie Kirk is on the college campus. I want you to know we are lucky to have Charlie Kirk. Charlie Kirk's running the White House, folks. I want to thank Charlie. He's an incredible guy. His spirit, his love of this country. He's done an amazing job building one of the most powerful youth organizations ever created, Turning Point USA. We will not embrace the ideas that have destroyed countries, destroyed lives, and we are going to fight for freedom on campuses across the country. That's why we are here. Brought to you by the loan experts I trust, Andrew and Todd at Sierra Pacific Mortgage at andrewandtodd .com. Welcome back, everybody. Email us freedom at charliekirk .com. Really excited for our guests this hour. Lee Fang joins us, who has been doing some great reporting and honestly has a super interesting story. I want to get into his background later, though. I want to first lead with his excellent story here that is radicals versus Atlanta, the global left's violent rage over a police academy meant to prevent killings. You guys can find it at leefang .com. That's l -e -e -f -a -n -g .com. Lee, excellent piece. I want to explore this with you. Welcome to the program. Tell us about it. Hey, Charlie. Thanks for having me. You know, this piece looks at a couple different issues. You know, in America we have a crisis of police training. Police are not very... they don't have a very large training requirement, especially compared to other wealthy industrialized countries. You know, it takes a minimum of about three months to four months of training to become a police officer in many jurisdictions in the United States. Compare that to Finland, Germany, Denmark, and other countries where it takes at least three years. Stressed out cops, cops without proper training, are more likely to injure civilians and themselves, more likely to escalate violent situations. There's just so much social science, criminology, and other research that shows better trained police are better at preventing crime, are better at de -escalating and dealing with mental health emergencies, better at policing in general. Yet, despite this kind of clear fact of the matter, the new cause du jour on the far left, the radical left, is going after police training. There's a view that any type of training, any type of investment in preparing police, is some kind of violation of defund the police, abolish the police principles, that it's somehow dangerous for society. And we're seeing protests all over the country of various police training centers. But the biggest kind of rallying cry is a proposed police training center in Atlanta that will be primarily for Atlanta police, but for Georgia police overall. Police in Atlanta are, you know, they're forced to train in a very decrepit building where the roof is literally caving in. Firefighters will also use the same training center. They're using an ancient abandoned elementary school. This is something that the unions, that community leaders, that the entire city council, that community leaders have demanded for decades. Now it's finally happening. And the global left, I mean, people are flying in from France, from the UK, from Canada, to protest the center, to engage in violence, to attempt to burn it down and attack it. It's kind of the rallying cry for protesters around the world. In San Francisco, in Brooklyn, in Paris, and other places you see Stop Cop City. They've kind of branded it as a supposed cop city and made it their rallying cry. And it's kind of led to these escalating violent tensions in Atlanta that is very unusual for the city. This is a city with a long history of nonviolent civil rights protests, very kind of gradual, moderate reform. It's not known as a hotbed of radicalism, yet Antifa and anarchists from around the country are swarming to the city and in camping and attacking construction workers and police officers as they attempt to build this training center. So I have several thoughts. I think you've pinpointed the first, perfectly, which is for years, as I do these campus events, I'm told by anti -police BLM activists, the key is training, that we need to train police better, that we need to make sure they're better equipped, that they're not overwhelmed, that when they get in a situation, for example, they don't mistake their taser for their firearm, which is a situation we saw recently that ended tragically. Now, that seems to just be an excuse. That doesn't seem to be legitimate, maybe by some people it is, but this activist base is going after the actual training centers themselves. Now, our audience probably remembers, and Lee, I want you to correct me if I'm in error here, but this felt like a coordinated attack. It felt like as if there was communication channels, time, date, place, and manner to go after this construction site of well over, it seemed to be between 50 to 100 people is my estimation. Walk us through that day that went viral where these Antifa folks gathered with, I guess you could say weapons or I don't know if it was Molotov cocktails, tell us the details of when they decided to actually try to damage the training center in Georgia. Well, you know, to your first point, there's been a great division within the criminal justice reform movement. There are many well -meaning people, well -intentioned people who see police abuses, who see issues between police and civilians as an opportunity for reform, for greater investments in body cameras and civilian oversight and better training and working closer with police and violence interrupters to deal with all the kind of issues that we have in this country when it comes to crime and policing. But there's another side that's overwhelmingly kind of dominated by upper -class activists, by foundation -funded activists, by kind of highly educated left -wing anarchists, for lack of a better term, who see this opportunity, see these kind of moments of police misconduct or viral moments you see in the news around policing as an opportunity to burn it all down, to kind of confront police, to engage in rioting and violence. And that's what we've really seen with this public safety training center in Atlanta. Back in December, you had a number of activists, almost all of whom who were at least arrested were from out of state. Once you look at the arrest records in one of these confrontations where protesters brought weapons, knives, Molotov cocktails, even firearms. In one case, 27 I believe were arrested, only two were from Georgia. In another case where there's another violent confrontation, every single individual was from outside of the state. And there's sometimes kind of a cliche that any of these violent protests are outside agitators. And I think you should always view some of these claims with skepticism. The proof is right there. I mean, these violent protesters were bringing weapons into Georgia. And after this training center, the arrest records show that they don't live from the state. I mean, it's become a global rallying prize. So people are flying in. And you listen to the last city council member hearing on this training center from earlier this summer, and people at least identified themselves. They said, look, I flew in from Los Angeles. I flew in from New York. And I'm just so opposed to police training that I use my own resources and my time to come protest. It's become very fashionable. It's kind of the bandwagon effect. It's the mimetic power of the internet. When people see these kind of very emotional causes, they get so invested. And if they have the time and resources, they will literally fly to a place like Atlanta and engage in these protests. And it hasn't been a meaningful back and forth. There are claims that this is a militarization center, that this is going to be used for training alongside Israeli special forces to terrorize minorities. There's no proof of that. But you can understand if you did believe that that might be kind of a galvanizing reason to go in and protest. But there's just been such a big separation between those who are very eager to jump on a bandwagon and those who are actually dealing with the facts of the matter for this training center. How much damage did they do to the construction site? And do you think this training center will actually get to completion? Well, they've destroyed multiple bulldozers and construction materials. They went to the Alabama home of one of the construction executives and attempted to intimidate him. They just destroyed and burned several police motorcycles at the center. They've attacked AT &T workers who are setting up some of the telecom equipment. I don't think there's been a full kind of exhaustive list of all the damage they've done, but they keep attacking the workers and the police and destroying all the equipment as they come and develop the center. And will it happen? I don't know. There's a fight. There's lots of kind of far left money flowing into the city to put the issue to referendum. So there'll be a yes or no vote in Atlanta that has not qualified yet. They're still gathering signatures, but it's still TBD. There's a lot of money coming in and this is an off -year election. So for an off -year election, if it qualifies for this November, it's really for those types of elections, the most eager and enthusiastic voters can have a lot of sway. I just want everyone to just take a second here. This is is this in Fulton County, Lee? Is that correct? I think it is. Yeah, I believe so. So you have the Fulton County DA who's about to indict a former president because of a phone call and then you simultaneously have a taxpayer funded police training center of people flying in from all over the world, attacking it. Something here doesn't fit.
A highlight from The Chutzpah Advantage with Mason Harris
"Mason Harris believes in Chutzpah as an accelerant for accomplishing objectives, both work -related and personal. Author of The Chutzpah Advantage, Go Bigger, Be Bolder, Do Better, he shares his work through live events, workshops, writing, and interviews. Do you have the key behaviors and characteristics of Chutzpah? Coming up next on Veteran on the Move. Welcome to Veteran on the Move. If you're a veteran in transition, an entrepreneur wannabe, or someone still stuck in that J -O -B trying to escape, this podcast is dedicated to your success. And now, your host, Joe Crane. Getting a new car is exciting, and you deserve a hassle -free buying experience. For more on Navy Federal's car buying experience, visit navyfederal .org. All right, today we're talking with Mason Harris, author of The Chutzpah Advantage. So Mason, before we get to talk about The Chutzpah Advantage, take us back, tell us a little bit about your background. Well, I'm an entrepreneur, as are many of your people in the audience. I believe in the concept of Chutzpah, or chutzpah as how I pronounce it, other people pronounce it chutzpah because it contributes to people's success because it enables them or gives them the courage to stretch boundaries. And as vets, you all know about stretching boundaries. So I start with the premise that you all have the basics of the chutzpah principles. Now it's a question of fine -tuning them. The way an athlete might know, oh, I can, who's never picked up a basketball, oh, I can probably get this ball in the basket from here. And eventually they will. But to learn the finer techniques to refine their skills is what makes them a better basketball player, even though they have some of the rudimentary skills to start with. There is one thing first, Joe, I need to thank you and basically the audience, all of you who are vets, I thank you for your service. And you hear it a lot. I'm not a veteran. I came of age at a time when Vietnam War was ending and there was a lot of bad publicity. It never really was a path for me and I'm sorry I never pursued it or even investigated it. But I do would like to share another area of appreciation. My parents are immigrants. They came over to this country in 1949. On May 5th, 1945, in Eastern Europe, American troops liberated a concentration camp in Lansing, Austria. My mother, age 18, was one of the women that they liberated. So we want to talk about the impact that you guys have on people's lives, on our country's defense, on our liberties, on our freedoms. This is it. This is as close as I can get in a very meaningful way. So thank you all. Oh, that's amazing. Amazing story. And hopefully you get to hear some of that from, you've been able to hear some of that directly from your mother, huh? Oh, yes, yes, I did. And there's a, she even has testimony at the US Holocaust Museum where she talks about the liberation. Yeah. Yeah. If you're ever in DC and you haven't been through the Holocaust Museum, wow, phenomenal. Just, you know, I mean, some of the stuff in the museum just hits you hard right in the chest. It's one of the most impactful museums that we have, I believe, in my opinion. So it's phenomenal. You can never beat it. They did a good job. Absolutely. They really did. Some of the artifacts and collections that they had from World War II and the concentration camps is amazing. So good stuff. Well, tell us, you know, about your entrepreneurial journey. Sure. Growing up, there's the school education and the street education. I grew up in New York, as I mentioned earlier, and both were very, very valuable. And I also realized that the people who drove the newer cars, who seemed to have the bigger houses, seem to, as I investigated, have taken different risks in their lives. Many of them own small businesses. A lot of people didn't. So I began associating what they had done with the idea that they had chutzpah. So let me actually ask you, do you have a sense, or could you provide a definition? And for everybody in our audience, think about this, how might you define this word? And if you're not familiar with it, let me say that if I give you a scenario, wow, what that person did in building up that business took a lot of chutzpah. What might be the perception that you, and even our audience members, what would you think from that? I would think chutzpah has to do with, and this is not me Googling the definition or anything ahead of time. I'm going totally, because I've heard the word before, but I don't really know what it is until we started this interview. Chutzpah is somewhat like a mindset or internal fire, internal motivation, and a mindset of I'm going to accomplish something. Stick -to -itiveness is one of the military terms, stick -to -itiveness. Which we would also call perseverance. Perseverance. It's all that. This is right on target with where we're headed. But that stick -to -itiveness is one of, I consider eight key characteristics. There are more of acts of chutzpah. So the stick -to -itiveness, I remember I did a presentation, it was actually to a sales team in Oklahoma. Now if I'm speaking in New York or I'm speaking in Chicago or L .A., I kind of expect when I ask the question, anybody here familiar with the word chutzpah, that a number of hands will go up. A good number of hands. If I'm in New York, a couple of fistfights may break out. It's hard to tell. Depends on the mood that day, how hot it is outside. When I asked in basically, actually I spoke in both Montana and Oklahoma to sales teams, but I think it was, I said Montana, I asked the question and I wasn't sure how many hands would go up. A couple of hands went up and the best definition I heard grit, determination, and then somebody said gumption. And I said, what a great word, we're familiar with it, and it helps describe it. Now chutzpah is universal. So I also spoke with somebody at a presentation, I spoke at another presentation, somebody came up to me afterwards and said, you know what you just described is very similar to what we call sisu. And I said, sisu, is that English? He said, no, it's Finnish. And in Finland, the word sisu represents those qualities of, you're not going to get the better of me. I will find a way around whatever obstacles you put in my way. I will continue to stretch my personal comfort boundaries because I have a mission. I have an objective and I'm going to accomplish it. Yeah, absolutely. Yeah, I will say one of the things veterans are known for coming out of the military is that drive, that determination. You give them a task, a mission oriented, mission oriented means I'm going to accomplish this mission and I'm not going to let anything get in my way. And it works. Veterans not only make great employees, but they make great entrepreneurs because of this. They're going to get things done. They're going to figure out a way and they're not going to quit until they do. Unfortunately, it's one of those things that you can't really put on a resume. It's one of those things we refer to as soft skills. All those people oriented skills, the hard skills are like degrees and certifications and initials behind your name. Those are hard skills that employers tend to hire towards hard skills because soft skills are not nearly as tangible. You don't know they got the soft skills until after you've been working with them for a while. But veterans, when it comes to the soft skills, that's where veterans shine. Yes. Well, and it's interesting because our audience is veterans and a lot of entrepreneurs, it's kind of a double dose of I'm going to continue to stretch boundaries. And I talk about that because I know that for a lot of people, there's safety in, you know, I'm not going to I'm not going to participate in this group discussion because people don't pay attention to my ideas anyway. And those people are they're they're so loud. Let them talk. Or I'm not going to challenge my boss on something in a good way, because I think there's something that he or she is missing. Right. It takes chutzpah to be able to say, you know, I like the idea, but have we thought about what in happens the event a competitor does this instead of reacting the way we're supposing right now? What's the downside? And if we think that way, what can we do to prepare for it? So I think the audience, again, no doubt in my mind, everybody on this call has chutzpah. So now the question is, what are those key characteristics that I keep referring to? And how might it apply to them as veterans, but more importantly, as entrepreneurs? And actually, not more importantly, because for those veterans who are looking for the right job and who can't say, you know, in the military, I had great people skills, which enabled me to accomplish a lot more. And where as other people typically give up on certain tasks, I will continue to persevere. Those soft skills, they are important and possibly presented differently on an interview, they may have a different impact. So that's something that depending on time, we might be able to explore as well. Absolutely. Well, we're gonna take a quick break and we'll start addressing that as soon as we come back.
Joe Biden Pushes Climate Agenda in Finland
"Superiority if we don't do these things and do them yesterday then the nation cannot survive so this is where they've dragged us and you actually have joe biden in finland today essentially saying this which only motivates our enemies even more listen this to cut five go and we're working the lockstep on to tackle climate crisis in which you've leaders been on for a long time and uh in order to literally preserve our planet oh finland's been a leader do do we get we something from finland mr is it like uh like the phony bridge sign leading to a trenton new jersey where trenton makes that the world trent doesn't make anything not anymore anyway go ahead potential threat humanity faces and we don't have a lot of time but i'm confident if we continue to work together we can deal with it so the existential threat that's a new word last few years that they keep using the existential threat is climate change which is why we had to ban the incandescent light bulb you see because it's life it's a -threatening product the light bulb now we have to use which is why we have to eliminate the combustion engine and fossil fuels because everybody's dying from them no they're not oh what are you a scientist biologist and the conditions stupidest of all keep lecturing us about this stuff and are in charge of it this
A highlight from President Biden's trip to NATO Summit 2023
"Welcome to today's podcast, sponsored by Hillsdale College, all things Hillsdale, hillsdale .edu. I encourage you to take advantage of the many free online courses there. And of course, to listen to the Hillsdale dialogues, all of them at hughforhillsdale .com or just Google Apple, iTunes, and Hillsdale. Morning, glory America, Bonjour, hi Canada. Good Wednesday to you. I'm Hugh Hewitt in the Studio North. President Biden went to bed. That's my lead story. And you say, why is that a lead story? There's a lot of news going on. Former President Trump is picking a fight with Iowa Governor Kim Reynolds. We got a lot of John Kerry audio for those of you who want to go back to sleep. We've got questions about the Hunter Biden plea deal and whether or not Judge Mary Ellen Norika is going to do right. Well, Joe Biden went to bed. That's the lead story in the Telegraph. Biden skips NATO leaders dinner to, quote, prepare for a big speech. So, presidents tuckered out. All right. He's got to go to bed at five o 'clock because he's up at 6 a .m., which is not true. I go to bed early. You know, I got to get up early. If I sleep in, it's 5 15 when I get up. If I get up at the normal time, it's 4 30. But either way, I'm always on the air somewhere at 6 a .m. in the morning. 9 a .m. other places, 10 a .m. other places, 1 a .m., 1 p .m. other place. But I have to get up early. So I understand going to bed early. But the president flies all the way to England, which is like a three hour flight, right? It's not like he's gone around the world as Japan. He's got jet lag. You went to England from Washington, D .C. It's actually less of a change to go from Washington, D .C. to Denver. So he goes over to England and he gets completely lost with the prince. He's wandering around. And then the reports Telegraph Joe Biden skipped a dinner with NATO leaders last night to head back to his hotel in Vilnius. I'm sorry, not in England. He went on from England over to Vilnius. He went to dinner back to his hotel in Vilnius to prepare for a, quote, big speech. U .S. official blamed the 80 year old president's busy schedule on his absence at the gathering of the NATO alliance's leaders. Mr. Biden has spent the weekend at the beach before arriving in Sunday Europe on night, had Anthony Blinken, the U .S. secretary of state, attend in his place. That's going to be thrilling to everyone. I like Tony Blinken. I mean, I'd love to go to dinner with Tony Blinken. Very got a lot of good stories. You got every head of state there. There's a war in the middle of Europe. It's like going to the Tehran summit with Churchill, FDR and Stalin and FDR saying, let me send over Henry Wallace. I actually, Cordell Hall, I don't know who it was. And the idea that the president of the United States cannot stay up for a NATO summit isn't about time we had a talk with the president about just showing your cards. You're not running for reelection. There's just no way. You're 80 years old and you're feeling it. But let's give a listen to what he had to say yesterday. Cut number one. President Biden has arrived in Lithuania for the NATO summit. And he doesn't know where he's going. He's looking around. And if you're watching on the Salem news channel, you can see it. Whoever is the president of Lithuania is taller. Now he's turning around and wants to go back on the plane. Then he shakes hand and he moves forward. OK, cut number two. President Biden, Jan Stoltenberg, who is the leader of NATO and has been since I was seven. Keep going. Cut number two. Mr. President, it's great to have you here at the NATO summit. It's good to be here and thank you for continuing to deliver. I am, as I've made no mistake, not at all surprised. I've been telling the fact that I think it's really important at this critical moment in the whole NATO issue that you continue to lead NATO. You're trusted. No one knows the situation that we're facing better than you do. And this historic moment, the adding of Finland and Sweden to NATO is consequential. And your leadership really matters. And we agree on the language that we've proposed. OK, he's really sold on this Finland and Sweden deal. He's got that committed to memory. Finland and Sweden are coming in. Cut number three. This is consequential. And your leadership really matters. And we agree on the language that you proposed relative to the future of Ukraine being able to join NATO. And we're looking forward to continuing to unite NATO. They've heard me say, my American president heard me say many times, I still think that President Putin thinks the way he succeeds is to break NATO. Not going to do that, especially when you listen to us. So thank you for the moment. I am reminded of A .T., my beloved grandfather lived 101 years old on his own wheels in his own house. And I love the guy so much, Gramps. And he was a fireman, so of course I looked up to him like a giant when I was three or four. But A .T., as he got older, was always a go get him kind of guy. Didn't really, not very good on the details. Where are you? Are you at Yale? Are you at Columbus? You go to Ohio State? Not real long on the details, but great on the love, right? That's what grandparents after A .T. do. Not long on the details. They're at the baseball game. They're not sure if you're supposed to steal second or not. They're not even sure if it's a baseball game, but they're there and they're cheering for you. And Grandpa Joe is just great. He's there for Jan Stoltenberg. But it gets a little bit worrisome when he tells the Lithuanian president cut number four. Our pledge to to be with you has not waited. It didn't take us long to get thousands of troops here to want Russia invaded the second time. So we'll be able to be assured that you're going to have all that you need. If you have sector defenses today, you can send him along. It's all kidding aside. All kidding aside, that's after he jokes about Russia invading Lithuania.
Around 24 injured in Finland bridge collapse, many of them children
"A temporary pedestrian bridge has collapsed in southern Finland, injuring dozens of people, many of them schoolchildren, whilst no one was killed, authorities say ten of the injured were in a serious condition, the temporary bridge provided a crossing over a construction site in the Finnish city of espoo, police said the bridge collapsed to mid morning, leading to many people falling several feet, many of the injured were taken to Helsinki university hospital, police are conducting a technical investigation in the area and the possible causes for the accident are being probed. I'm Karen Chammas
Fire rages at Russian oil depot; Zelenskyy visits Finland
"While a fire rages at a Russian oil depot, Ukrainian president volodymyr zelensky visits Finland. The old depot erupted in flames in Russia's southern krasnodar region, located east of the Russian held Crimean Peninsula, a regional governor, hasn't said what caused the fire, but some Russian media outlets say it was likely caused by a Ukrainian drone attack overnight, but there was no official comment on that possibility. The development comes as zelensky makes an unannounced visit to the Finnish capital Helsinki for a one day summit with Nordic leaders, as he pushes Ukraine's Western Allies to provide Keith with more military support. I'm Charles De Ledesma.
NATO member Finland breaks ground on Russia border fence
"The construction of barbed wire fence along Finland's long border with Russia has begun less than two weeks after the country joined NATO, the Finnish border guard showcased the building of the initial 1.8 mile stretch of the fence to be erected near a crossing point of imatra, Finland's 832 mile border with Russia is the longest of any European Union member, the main purpose of the ten foot high steel fence with a barbed wire extension on top is to prevent illegal immigration from Russia, I am Karen Thomas
Finland joins NATO in major blow to Russia over Ukraine war
"Finland's entries marked with a flag raising ceremony at NATO headquarters. Finland's flag will now be raised while the national anthem is played. Finland's joining the NATO military alliance deals a major blow to Russian president Vladimir Putin, with the historic realignment of Europe's post Cold War security landscape, triggered by Moscow's invasion of Ukraine, Finland had adopted neutrality after its defeat by the Soviets and World War II, but its leaders say president salin in is to signal they wanted to join NATO, just months after Moscow's invasion sent a shiver of fear through its neighbors. The era of military non alignment in our history has come to an end. A new era begins. A short distance away outside of the security fence, a few dozen people wrapped in flags of their own chanted Ukraine needs NATO. I'm Charles De Ledesma
Finland set to join NATO, in blow to Putin
"Finland's set to officially become a member of NATO and take its place among the ranks of the world's biggest security alliance. Turkey became the last NATO country to ratify Finland's membership protocol on Thursday. It will hand over the document officially enshrining that decision to Secretary of State Antony Blinken before the ceremony, Finn and will then give blinken its final text officializing its membership Finland's blue and white flag will be raised among those of its partners outside NATO's Brussels headquarters within Finland's leading politicians taking part neighboring Russia has already warned it will bolster its defenses near their joint border, if NATO deploys any additional troops or equipment to Finland. I'm Charles De Ledesma
Stoltenberg: Finland to join NATO on Tuesday
"NATO's secretary general Jens Stoltenberg tells reporters this is a historic week. Sultan announces that Finland's joining NATO. Tomorrow we will welcome Finland as the 31st member of NATO. Making Finland safer and our alliance stronger. Says turkey the last country ratifying Finland's membership will hand its official tax to Secretary of State Antony Blinken on Tuesday, as NATO foreign ministers gather in Brussels. The secretary general adds a flag raising ceremony will finalise proceedings on Tuesday afternoon. We will race the Finnish flag for the first time here at the NATO headquarters. The news has prompted a warning from Russia that it would bolster its defenses near the joint border, if NATO deploys any troops in its new member. I'm Charles De Ledesma
Finland prime minister ousted, conservatives win tight vote
"Finland turns to the right as the country prepares to enter NATO. Finnish voters have given a boost to conservative parties in a weekend election, depriving the popular left wing prime minister son of Marin of another term as the country prepares to make its historic entry into NATO in a day's time Marin one popularity for her cabinets handling of the COVID-19 pandemic and for her EU nation strong support for Ukraine following Russia's invasion, but some days election was largely fought over economic issues, with voters in the nation of 5.5 million people, shifting their allegiances significantly to parties on the political right as they seek solutions to economic problems. I'm Charles De Ledesma
Turkey's parliament ratifies Finland's membership in NATO
"Turkey's parliament on Thursday ratified Finland's application to join NATO, lifting the last hurdle in the way of the Nordic countries long delayed accession into the western military alliance. All 276th lawmakers present voted in favor of Finland's bid, days after Hungary's parliament also endorsed Helsinki's accession. NATO secretary general Jens Stoltenberg wrote on Twitter in welcoming turkey's action, this will make the whole notorious family stronger and safer. Sweden's bid to join the alliance, meanwhile, has been left hanging with both turkey and Hungary, holding out on giving it the green light, despite expressing support for NATO's expansion. I'm Charles De Ledesma
Swedish lawmakers vote to endorse country joining NATO
"Swedish lawmakers have overwhelmingly voted in favor of Sweden joining NATO, signing off on the country's membership along with the required legislation. The 349 seat parliament authorized accession to NATO on a two 6 9 to 37 vote with 43 lawmakers absent. It was at the last required domestic hurdle to the country becoming part of the 30 member western military alliance to NATO countries, turkey and Hungary have yet to ratify the joint application by Sweden and neighboring Finland, admitting new members requires unanimous approval from existing members. Turkish president Recep Tayyip Erdoğan said last week, his government would move forward with ratifying Finland, paving the way for the country to join the alliance before Sweden. I'm Charles De Ledesma
Turkey's president says he will back Finland's NATO bid
"Finland's bid to join NATO has finally received the blessing of Turkish president. Finnish president salani minister thanked turkey for the announcement that Ankara would move forward with ratifying Finland's NATO application. It is very good to hear these news. We understood earlier on that you have done your dishes. And signing it today confirms that the Turkish parliament starts to work with ratification of finished membership. The move paves the way for the country to join the military block ahead of Sweden, the breakthrough came after ninis to met Turkish president Recep Tayyip Erdoğan, both Finland and Sweden applied to become NATO members ten months ago in the wake of Russia's invasion of Ukraine, abandoning decades of non alignment. I'm Charles De Ledesma
How the Trans Agenda Has Corrupted Medicine With Oli London
"Have several questions here. Let me begin by asking you what is your current advice to a young person right now? That or a parent that feels as if medical transition. I put that in quotes because you actually don't transition, is the only option. In fact, parents email me, they say Charlie, I just got back from the doctor, and they say, would you rather have a trans sun or a dead daughter? What is your response to that? Absolutely. And that's the typical response of doctors. They try to coerce parents and children and pressure them that if you do not transition this child, you're going to have a dead child will actually, I think it's the opposite because these children don't realize just how much it changes the body. Just how much it messes with the brain when they have all these hormones, these puberty blockers and for a girl, we're seeing many cases now, mostly girls transitioning to boys. If they want to totally do the bad reason and everything, they actually have to have a massive chunk of their arm taken out which scars them for life to recreate body parts and it's just it's literally like what doctor mengel did during World War II experimenting on vulnerable children and we've seen to every child that's considering this. Don't do it. We're seeing studies coming out there. There was a study in the top gender clinic in Finland, the other day, the top gender clinic professor said that four out of 5 children teens they grow out to the gender. Most people grow out of it. They grow up to be healthy adults. They're very happy that they didn't transition. So to any child, you know, you might be feeling like this now for girls, you know, some girls are tomboys. They want to play soccer. They want to be outside. That's absolutely fine. And some boys are a little bit more galley, but a medically transitioning is never ever the answer. It's going to give them so many health problems. They're going to regret it. It's also so bad to mental health,
Dennis Prager Shares His Thoughts on U.S. Involvement in Ukraine
"You hit on some important aspects that the cynicism, I think cynicism is a factor after Afghanistan after Iraq. That's a valid point, but it's not, it's not valid to use those to oppose aiding Ukraine, but it is a valid point in trying to explain why a conservative would do so. I was in conversation just yesterday with Charlie Kirk, who I said, I'm very close to. And he said, Dennis, I will tell you of all your arguments, the one that might really start to move me to supporting aiding Ukraine is the moral argument. Which I would think that every every Jew and Christian who takes the Bible seriously would think about there is a law that is animated my life do not stand by the blood of your neighbor. That God forbids us, this is a divine commandment in the first 5 books, which I'm writing my commentary on. We are forbidden to stand by the blood of our neighbors. So then they will have a retort. Oh, does that mean we intervene every time? Do we go into Myanmar? AKA Burma, because of persecution that takes place there. Nobody advocates every single time. But I point out to people, as I know you do, the seriousness of this attack as perceived by Europeans is extremely powerfully represented by the fact that Sweden and Finland want to join NATO, Sweden has been neutral since World War I. Which is not to their credit, but is just a fact.
"finland" Discussed on Mastering Finland
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But thank you <Speech_Female> so much for luxury. <Speech_Female> It was <Speech_Female> such a pleasure <Speech_Female> to talk to you. <Speech_Female> I really <Speech_Female> really appreciate that <Speech_Female> you that you <Speech_Female> shared your story <Speech_Female> with me and elissa <Speech_Female> knows <Speech_Female> and and <Speech_Female> always you all the <Speech_Female> best and all the best <Speech_Female> your daughter. <Speech_Female> The best progresses <Speech_Female> in all the <Speech_Female> areas <Speech_Female> and <Speech_Female> any and hopefully <Speech_Female> speak to <Speech_Female> you again soon. <Silence> <Speech_Female> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Female> Thank <Speech_Male> you very much <Speech_Male> the <Speech_Male> be <Speech_Female> able to share this <Speech_Female> and <Speech_Female> hopefully <Speech_Female> i have also been <Speech_Male> to help <Speech_Male> out. <Speech_Female> Sasser find <Speech_Male> <Speech_Female> at <SpeakerChange> the. <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> Yeah thank you <Speech_Female> very much. <Speech_Female> Thank you so <Speech_Female> much and <Speech_Female> thank you everybody for <Speech_Female> listening and <Speech_Female> we will see <Speech_Female> you next week <Speech_Female> by. <Speech_Music_Female> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Music_Female> <Speech_Music_Female> Thank you for <Speech_Female> listening. You can subscribe <Speech_Music_Female> to report cousins <Speech_Music_Female> to fly. <Speech_Music_Female> Ebola google podcasts <Speech_Music_Female> and on the podcast <Speech_Music_Female> providers for <Speech_Female> more information <Speech_Music_Female> or instagram at maastricht <Speech_Music_Female> linda <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> podcast subscribe <Speech_Female> their monthly newsletter <Speech_Music_Female> and keep an <Speech_Music_Female> eye on our website. Masaru <Speech_Music_Female> <Speech_Music_Female> have a nice day. And good luck with your own monster. In finland star.
"finland" Discussed on Mastering Finland
"City's working harder. It's yeah. I mean the waiting times in journal in finland for for such services you know even psychology as therapy even for adults old it as you say speech therapy and all all these sort of you know services that should be available to everybody when needed there are such long waiting times for those and those are the most essential services that should be there for for the people living in the country. But yeah hopefully you know. This is going to become the priority of the government to support it and and provide more hopefully positions and so everybody can have the caribe need and deserve to to get better and get the support that that they need. But i'm glad that you haven't seen gold got to get the speech therapist and and has the most important but yet eleven months is is very very long time. It's unbelievable and shit out one and makes me feel like no one was was shots for two years. They'd be wason speech. Therapy still is only whoever did deny. And he's becoming more than this guy because this is also not something that's what the job on and being more on. So it's the same union group assessment and. It's unfair it's a continuous in iraq is missile have insane memo children and his own year in our onto. Maybe watch always a good enough to be by himself and then another tell us on that makes waiting longer and analysis on some cities don't have at military his also and we have oceans for the oceans have not nissan child. You just have to. Finally you want someone income walk with eventually is maybe what we do is refined rings so tradeable. More people will be trusted name studying in that it will make the. Yeah wow i mean. I am so i could talk to you for another two hours and ask you ten million tightly the questions but but i think for for journal listener. This is probably quite over the specific specific information. But is there any advice that you would give to a parent that just got a child diagnosed with autism or they suspect that their child might have autism. See if you're in my house or the ways to tell can ivan child once kid is specifically toy. Tell him what's is follow people.
"finland" Discussed on Mastering Finland
"Which is not true. But i think this is like the best way that you can remain approach it. And it's very good that you are educating people because people should know about it now it would be sort of you know normal thing that people have heard about it because there's more and more children with autism born and it's not any more you know A taboo or something that that children with autism would be hidden away as such however finland is still quite low population country which means that there are not as many children with autism as therapy appropriately in other countries. Why poppulation is higher. So that is something that definitely make defense. Yeah the only other the which is not to mention a make missing the long way of own. He's on the months leaving the city weekday longer than for us because one year one year of shipping hatched and she can have access to speak to against therapies on. Also that repulse was going to the eight and issue have renewed every year. It'd be at six months for five percent of the eleventh justice. The screen upset fill log. Wait is the long before. I also on his was limited. How much for me and for me. Because i was a very active hearings he was iran's new was just into we go tell you. Don't worry on young. So if you just pats on weight you may even week long but everything else but some of the deep providers but the the the here my one of my worry we have your name upsets you you you know. So that's how much was calling the my minute. You a lot you. That was would be as up to us as how much shine to find supposed to my child so i was not be that with ages did he wants to see down on ford because i knew time was of the essence of the message. Soon on supposedly say develop means awfully of the eventually found therapies almost a year. She had done lots of that if she wasn't back.
"finland" Discussed on Mastering Finland
"Yeah that is a very good good recommendation because having a support group of people who are going sued similar situation as you are Especially when it comes to having child with disability whatever it might be. I think because nobody else can really understand as much as the parents. Because even i as you know i've learned about it and i work with kids but i am not apparent over child with autism so there are certain aspects. I would probably never be able to you know. Get the feel of as as the parents get and can support each other and it is really good that you found this this supporting sort of group group of parents around you as well. are also the You said support group. I just Just wanted to ask you about. Have you experienced any situations in public space when somebody has you know looked mcguire lead your child that of some unusual aspect of behavioral and so on. Has it ever happened to you some sort of judgment that you that you've seen all around you in a public spaces. Yes i know. Maybe a constant remains to the library. At what one is really remember because you're thrust one as will happening tonight with a transaction. I in half to play in which she has since the open road so she wouldn't safe in. One place was basically honorable the claim by hassle but also get away from wall to be not saying one warm space and there's a lady who just spoke conversation with me and she's feeling well she says she took. Why was she says. She doesn't even aussie bashing meets. Feud with unique needs of the achievement. And she knows that. My voice of loss aversion ashby. Ask the issues that we have a message. Yes and then she said lucky. You have this one to be the rig nice reaching them and i was sitting in anything one my interest in her doja which was new johnson some because she usually.
"finland" Discussed on Mastering Finland
"A washing machine. Drying machine but in finland alison that household. Obviously not the time. They had just washing machine and clothes the drying rack and then in the uk like to the lay could be like four day trip for us here. It's regular like outing. And then also like. I just thought like defense my finish family. Morehouse eliza we had someone potatoes salad. We can we eat round table and we play board game after it and jazz. The different island also. The house that i was in it was like in the country condo area. The the door like chris left unlocked. Light was pretty safe neighborhood. I wasn't ready. Used to that and people depended the siblings and the the mom and everyone they say hello and they enter the house at by by leaving or like moyen. Why more like something like that. And so i got used to that as well like i felt the pressure like when i leave will come in. I need to say cutting it finish like for no. It's not like random bessette. Yeah and then. Mom did like a lot of housework. i'd say all of it like turkey. Washing the clothes loading the dishwasher. Taken out the biz and in my household a new. I'm used to like dividing the workload. And and i felt like i brought that to them. I slowly everybody started to help out more. Which a lot and then an. Ottawa surprised that fast by the cheese. Slicer because my house we use the cheese grater like little things like this using napkins at dinner like a never using that his dinner in uk and the house don't have copies hair like india kayla. I missed stat and like my partner does when he would miss it. Me like people have their shoes on in my house in my mind. Yes it's not a thing for for him here and damned. The recycling still certain better feeling a little bit and It was a surprise for me to learn about the plastic bottles like you can recycle dies and get life money so yeah like all these little things that i used to atlanta about at the stock and then But coach related to say properly equipped to be the saw select. How in the Going away huge for me. Yeah you bring up some really good points about the finish life here and the differences like the recycling definitely and then yeah like keeping the door unlocked that that's really nice to have that sense of security and which which part of finland did you say your family was from. It was pickier which is a place. Slide in coronel which is a place in torque. And now i'm in maine so it's like southwest villain. Yes south western okay. So then you moved here and then you also did a a bachelor's degree here at indoor. Gory yeah i studied International business at the nfl domestic appliances this. When i was looking to move here. I was looking for study place at the same time so i can. What what there is in the teaches in english. So i felt this program. And that's how. That's how i got to to study my bachelor's your thesis topic was a really interesting one because i think it's something a lot of the foreigners here can understand and would be interesting to know what the results were. So could you tell us a little bit about what your your thesis was about. And what results came from that. Yeah sure so as part of my studies. I had an intensive and i did my internship with the could and then i was during that time wondering why people volunteer so then decided for my face is i'm gonna. I'm research whether the student union members of my university the reasons why they volunteer..
"finland" Discussed on Mastering Finland
"That there will be about thirty five to fifty candidates on that long which we initially kind of researched and hunted. Then then we'll start to Shortened list by into these people's profiles making the initial first interview doc- if they had the interest for the position then we start getting this list to about ten or twelve prime candidates in these candidates. We'll go to a second more indepth interview and it also they will go through an assessment. Then there's a logical Bark did them in in in another personal assessment of programmer. We will check the motivation and the ways of working and social needs of each individual and so and so forth. And then when we've found from this shortlist to two four prime candidates these are the ones we will present to the to our client and then they will interview these and big. Maybe one or two to the to the final Job contract negotiations and then on top of that then come still the the exit time for usually. It's or between two months to do one month. In which which they have to just comply with an end in in some cases it might be even longer but total. We're we're looking on on a general time. Timescale would be eight to twelve weeks. Okay so Let's get slowly to their loss question of mine that i have for you any days. Have you noticed any development in hiring internationals in finland over. Let's say depaz three to five years. Have there been any changes nine. Yes i good. Answer that quite bluntly with a yes but this is also industry specific because if you look at the it world id market than than all head on think. Companies nowadays have difficulties finding good good candidates actually on on on many different levels in the in the community and therefore we need to expand our our searches abroad So so if it's a developer. Or or other other types of id idea bursa melvin than That's very very fast and very competitive market than we. Just do. Not have enough enough Candidates here in finland who are are competitive enough in those who are then they are usually already employed by by good companies. We make salaries and they are reluctantly for for for anything which is similar. There has to be a really big carrots for them to to leave and usually. It's not the only money it's it's all it's something else nash makes them. And that's one man. And then then. That's the main main sector and dom and more and more companies are or finnish companies are are hiring abroad. This is not really answering your questions but But we do a number of recruitments which are coordinated here in finland so in other words for finnish companies working abroad saw in that sense. We do look for international people for for finnish companies but then we also have across the border. Recruitments were the location can be another country. It can finland sweden or norway and depending on which is most suitable for the for the For the candidate accent in and It'll be interesting to see. I think that the what this corona pandemic has brought with it than than working from distance has become or is becoming a new norm so so we do see that the country is. The borders are are more or less disappearing. Traveling will diminish quite a lot and it. The even sales sale saw efforts will be done over the network and not to mention. You know all of the meetings and other this type of interactions which usually use to be more face to face and then they're now still face to face but there's still some electric inbetween that is definitely true and i haven't thought about it in this way to be honest but yeah as you said that it makes it easier now to hire across borders it because we got us today said now. It doesn't matter whether the person is in finland or if they work from the other side of the globe maybe there might be difficult Dino time shift both exactly yeah but i'll jobs which are non fine critical then in a that that works very well because we see very often in more and more where where the position can be used for instance one of the nordic or one of the countries and and And that's subject to negotiation. Depending on the situation of of the candidate mike sent. okay. Wow thank you so much. Is there anything else you would like to add to this conversation that we might have missed or you would want to share with the listeners. Know not really i. I'm in a lucky position that most people want to be friends with a head hunter so so people people do tend to to find it quite easy to call us and i do support that very much because i think it's always interesting both ways to hear about new people who are maybe not thinking about changing jobs but but want to you know have a sparring partner to see what their options are and I'm quite bold to say that. None of us in the industry will turn down such a phone call if somebody needs assistance and needs needs to have some pointers in which way and wants to send us or something like that. Everyone wants to be our friends but we want to be. Everyone's friends as well. So you never know a candidate today can be a client tomorrow. So that is true. That is true. Thank you so much carl. It's been such a pleasure to talk to you. Thank you about about this and thank you so much for sharing all about your job and what to do in how you do it and i'm sure many people will find it helpful and very interesting as well. Thank you for the okay. Thank you so much and have a great day. Thank you for listening. You can subscribe to report cousins. Quantify ebola google podcasts on the providers for more information for instagram at monitoring linda. Podcast subscribe to our monthly newsletter. And keep an eye on our website. Masaru has and good luck with your own. Mastering finland star..
"finland" Discussed on Mastering Finland
"Like everyone everyone. Everyone needs to enjoy the holiday. Yeah yeah it's it's really. It's really refreshing. Though to see that the entire country is on the same page about that and that they do really value the that work life balance also really appreciated that with that thinking because like For me like. I am writing my article. Yeah but i cannot do much in a day so quite slow but then My supervisors never rushed me So like I feel that people in finland. They know that each of us has our pace. And i felt that from their attitude i learnt that maybe finished people they know. Each of us has own pace and the days. Okay yeah yeah whereas we tend to move together to say yeah. We had to be hurry. Same page yet. Same pace and that. That's not possible right sometime. Yeah and not to get to do too much into that. But i think that is what was also stands out in the education system of finland in schools is that yeah then universities actually. Even when i was in my master's program they respected the pace at which the students yarn that they would you as an individual and not just as an entire like just one. Yeah yeah so you then you can't be yourself xactly. Yes yeah you you can. You don't have to imitate someone or pretend to be someone else but you can be yourself don't have to Do extra thing that you cannot do exactly. yeah so you're not really stressed. Yeah well thank you so much. I feel like we can really talk all day all night about yeah finland and japan like i personally also like find both cultures very very interesting and Yeah it's just interesting to see how they're it seems like such an exclusive relationship between finland and japan. I'm like almost a little jealous that they are so i'm like how do i get that relationship with. I don't know but it's there are several finnish people. I cannot get into that community. Bit something is different. there's different you can I think so. Or maybe because. I cannot speak finnish Yeah if i can speak finnish than maybe get into that community. Yeah i feel the same. I feel the same. Yeah and i'm sure. A lot of other foreigners can relate to that feeling of wanting to belong in the community and be part of it but maybe not fitting can. Yeah yeah yeah finland Maybe will remain a mystery to us. That's why research into it. Yeah we'll thank you so so much for coming on the podcast. Yeah and for sharing your story and your insights on life in finland. Yeah thank you. There are many more things. I want to share. But next we'll have we could have a part to all right carina take care and stay safe and All the best with all your work. Thank you so much. Thank you to our listeners. For tuning in we will see you next week. Bye.
"finland" Discussed on Mastering Finland
"To argue. We try we want to harmonize or at least japanese. We want to harmonize each other than try to listen to what others are saying. End in try to be quite until the person stop when it was in or shayla. I knew that they would like to talk. So they disturb the middle. The talk in. It's okay in natural and it's it's the way that they communicate. Yeah the finland date. I mean finnish people they are. They tried to listen to be. I think we japanese also Think quietness as virtue. Because the is also one of the communication. Yeah quietness means a lot. Yeah so maybe. That's why many other people in other countries wouldn't understand that something. I think it is. I think it's something it must be something that may becomes with time this ability to appreciate the silence between people and to understand it links between people certainly when you come from a culture where you are when you're speaking you're kind of bouncing off ideas off of each other or like you know the conversation just kind of goes back and forth ping pong ball but here it's okay if there's silence in conversation. Yeah it's okay. Yeah the silences are used for having a good to consideration. Okay what should i say next or is it correct to say this. Now we know. Is it correct way to say this for this person. I mean because we we japanese or maybe not rewound bodley's me. I don't like to make argument that. I'd like to say makes someone uncomfortable suffering from something and so i don't usually explicitly refuse something so it means that crumple do want to come for party. You ask me may between you. I would say no but between someone who i met who i meet for the first time or you know who i don't know well i feel that it is rude. Evil light to Refuse the offer. So i was written. They may think are in all i. In that case i use silence. Okay yeah then you know people would think that our guest is not really interested in what she doesn't want yes. Read the tweet the silence or they read the silence. I guess while that. I feel honored that you would just say no to me Consider me as close. I so appreciate because you know about me. Well we know each other brought lake in art and design. Do you see some similarities. Or i know that The textile company and clothing opening moco company. Their designs are inspired by japanese. You're the older ladies..
"finland" Discussed on Mastering Finland
"We these amount of money for one neo two years. Yeah yeah so. I was i and also my mother also helped me so prepared. The documents so we were viewers quite stressed. I would've we had the rush. So as i told you i came to finland in december. Ready it means that around two months or less than two months. We repaired everything. Yeah well i'm glad it all worked out and here you are today so i think our listeners will probably be interested in knowing. How did the funding work. Where did you get your funding to study. Where their scholarships available. How did that all work. Yeah so now. I have wanting the in the beginning of my ph d. Study i was self funded and then applied for a scholarship from the department. That was i think six months and they actually gave me that from august. I got six months pounding so from august. Twenty two thousand nineteen to january two thousand and twenty. I got at college. And then i applied for other funding of the i would say it's employees In autumn that's that's from faculty. And then because i knew that it's quite competitive. It was twenty five conditions. So i knew that it's competitive. So i actually didn't expect to get the positive results or until the end of my study or planned. I don't know if i can finish. It's yeah but well anyway. Faculty gave me that position for that period. That's really amazing. Yes so. I want to tell everyone that it. It's possible. Yeah you have a pretty in that sense of very positive peachy. Experience and laying funding visors and funding like. It seems like everything is just working out very well. It looks like you actually. I'm behind us yet. Joe so i wouldn't say i'm a successful but it looks like well. We believe in new lingo that you'll get all those articles written now that we have the informative part shared. Let's move on to the relationship between finland and japan. How would you say that. The cultures are similar because they are known for having this natural connection and like a natural understanding right. So can you just explain that to us. yeah. I cannot scientifically proved it but as a researcher. I think about those kinds of literature should i but no okay from my sense. I feel that i. I never felt arguing with them. I never felt uncomfortable. Living in finland aura talking with finnish people. Because we we try to. Maybe we are quiet..
"finland" Discussed on Mastering Finland
"I <Speech_Female> <Silence> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Music_Female> <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> <hes> <Speech_Music_Male> <Music> can gain <Speech_Female> some exactly <Speech_Female> right. <Speech_Female> I'm still into saint <Speech_Female> position. Nothing is going <Speech_Female> to change. <Speech_Female> Don't think to can change <Speech_Female> that. I'm going to actually <Silence> get it. <Speech_Female> But otherwise <Speech_Female> everything is the same <Speech_Female> so <Speech_Female> try to like high <Silence> myself <Speech_Female> before anything <Speech_Female> whatever <Speech_Female> it is like impasse <Speech_Female> exams <Speech_Female> at the university. <Speech_Female> Also <Speech_Female> like if. <Speech_Female> I don't is going to be <Speech_Female> same. Do it again <Speech_Female> like it's it's <Speech_Female> okay. Exactly <Speech_Female> that's <Speech_Female> something that <Speech_Female> lyrical <Speech_Female> everybody to distract <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> your mind there. <Speech_Female> Yeah <SpeakerChange> and <Speech_Music_Female> <Speech_Female> like <Speech_Female> okay. <Speech_Female> A <Speech_Female> maybe you could even <Speech_Female> think a super <Speech_Female> cool plan <Speech_Female> you would have <Speech_Female> in case you. <Speech_Female> Don't get this job <Speech_Female> and then you could even <Speech_Female> be a <SpeakerChange> bit disappointed <Speech_Male> of getting <Speech_Male> the two of you know <Speech_Female> what i mean <Speech_Female> play <SpeakerChange> <Silence> so so <Speech_Female> i think that <Speech_Female> sets a great mind <Speech_Female> game if <Speech_Female> it's not <Speech_Female> it's not easy. It's <Speech_Male> not obvious <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> But <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> definitely something <Speech_Female> i recommend. If you're <Speech_Female> able to push yourself <Speech_Female> in that kind of <Speech_Female> mentality <Speech_Female> or <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> yeah. <Speech_Female> I go to my current job <Speech_Female> leg <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> another job that <Speech_Female> i was applying for <Speech_Female> that. I really really wanted. <Speech_Female> Yeah <Speech_Female> and that one <Speech_Female> was like great. <Speech_Female> It's fine <Speech_Female> but i really <Speech_Female> really would want <Speech_Female> the other job. <Speech_Female> And i didn't get <Speech_Female> the job <Speech_Female> i <Speech_Female> was like. Oh <Speech_Female> yeah it's why i <Speech_Female> get it. <Speech_Female> I was like. <Speech_Female> I think it was just <Speech_Female> so relaxed. I was <Speech_Female> well. You <SpeakerChange> know it's <Speech_Female> fine. I'm not <Speech_Female> pushing it hard. <Speech_Female> And then <Speech_Female> then i got that. <Speech_Female> Everyone's great <Speech_Female> annoyed. <Speech_Male> But <Speech_Female> yeah <Speech_Female> i think <Speech_Female> i think it's plays <Speech_Female> a role. <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> Yeah and maybe for other <Speech_Female> things in life as well <Speech_Female> so you can <Speech_Female> apply. He can <Speech_Male> apply to many things. <Silence> I <Speech_Female> yeah i think. <Speech_Female> That's that's what <Speech_Female> i think. <Speech_Female> They will look over <Speech_Female> the years <Speech_Female> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> or as well <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> as you said <Speech_Female> like i have. If <Speech_Female> this is not gonna go <Speech_Female> rodway. It might <Speech_Female> sound a bit <SpeakerChange> too like <Speech_Female> ridley organized <Silence> and you <Speech_Female> know <Speech_Female> i don't <SpeakerChange> know but <Speech_Female> well there's <Speech_Female> a path a <Speech_Female> if this <Speech_Female> is not gonna work <Speech_Female> out. What am i going <Speech_Female> to do. Because <Speech_Female> i think it prevents <Speech_Female> me from <Speech_Female> freaking out <Speech_Female> about the <Speech_Female> current thing that didn't <Speech_Female> work out out <Speech_Female> about a trailer <Speech_Female> goto <Speech_Female> the path. <Speech_Female> And i'm doing that <Speech_Female> exactly and <Speech_Female> it like takes away <Silence> from this. <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> You know frustration <Speech_Female> and disappointment <Speech_Female> and <Speech_Female> just being stuck <Speech_Female> in that place. Yeah <Speech_Female> and you just <Speech_Female> go to the bathroom. <Speech_Female> And if the poppy <Speech_Female> doesn't work he <Speech_Female> wrote the seat is okay. <Speech_Female> But like <Speech_Female> i have genuinely <Speech_Female> like you <Speech_Female> know ten paths <Speech_Female> going on <Speech_Female> whenever <Speech_Female> bake <Speech_Female> because <Speech_Female> icon <Speech_Female> waste my time on <Speech_Female> being like <Speech_Female> defeated <Speech_Female> and <Speech_Female> because you <Speech_Female> know <Speech_Female> really <Speech_Female> just <Speech_Female> go to consume <SpeakerChange> you. <Speech_Female> Yeah and it <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> I think <Speech_Female> it <Speech_Female> takes <Speech_Female> much of <Speech_Female> the anxiety <Speech_Female> away from <Speech_Female> the process. Because <Speech_Female> it's it can be super <Speech_Female> stressful. Saw <Speech_Female> only <SpeakerChange> able to <Speech_Female> as you said create <Speech_Female> a plan b. plan c. <Speech_Female> Something <Speech_Female> that really <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> Actually <Speech_Male> would make you even <Speech_Female> want to do those <Speech_Female> rather than the <Speech_Female> planet. <Speech_Female> I <Speech_Female> remember i was actually <Speech_Female> asked in <Speech_Female> a job interview. <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> So what what <Speech_Female> would you do. If you don't <Speech_Female> get this job <Speech_Female> so i <Speech_Female> was a. <Speech_Female> That <Speech_Female> was the only time i've <Speech_Female> been asked that <Speech_Male> It was <Speech_Female> a few years ago. <Speech_Female> Actually i think <Speech_Female> it's pretty cool question <Speech_Female> <SpeakerChange> <Silence> <hes> <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> <Speech_Female> to to <SpeakerChange> to ask <Speech_Female> from ended <Silence> night <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> those <Speech_Music_Female> <Silence> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Female>
"finland" Discussed on Mastering Finland
"I would <Speech_Female> say that <Speech_Female> <Silence> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Female> If you're <Speech_Female> looking for <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> for <Speech_Female> products <SpeakerChange> on <Speech_Female> products that <Speech_Female> are really made <Speech_Female> for you and <Speech_Female> from <Speech_Female> the international <Speech_Female> mindset <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Female> explained from <Speech_Female> a native <Speech_Female> point of view <Speech_Female> than <Speech_Female> arm your choice. <Speech_Female> I'm you go <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> <Speech_Music_Female> via <Speech_Female> so bad. <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> But i feel you on. I'm <Speech_Male> not finished. <SpeakerChange> But i <Speech_Male> also have this leg <Speech_Male> modus day <Speech_Female> but yeah <Speech_Female> so <Speech_Female> what <Silence> is the <Speech_Female> plan <Speech_Female> or now you <SpeakerChange> launch the <Speech_Female> mastermind <Speech_Female> class or group. <Speech_Female> So <Speech_Female> what is the. <Speech_Female> Do you already <Speech_Female> know <SpeakerChange> what <Speech_Female> what you're going to have <Speech_Female> next stories <Speech_Female> into secret <Speech_Female> or or <Speech_Female> can you just tell a little <Speech_Female> bit. <SpeakerChange> Maybe what's <Silence> <Advertisement> coming off that. <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> Yes <Speech_Female> i have <Speech_Female> new <Speech_Female> plans for <Speech_Female> for new products. <Speech_Female> Because <Speech_Female> <SpeakerChange> i'm <Speech_Female> i'm <Speech_Female> always talking with <Speech_Female> people. And <Speech_Female> some <Speech_Female> of the <Speech_Female> feedback <Speech_Female> has <Speech_Female> been around <Speech_Female> work <Speech_Female> and <Speech_Female> i have been <Speech_Female> investing <Speech_Female> quite some time into <Speech_Female> that and figuring <Speech_Female> out what <Speech_Female> would be the <Speech_Female> right <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> way to offer <Speech_Female> this kind <SpeakerChange> of work <Speech_Female> related <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> program <Speech_Music_Female> <Speech_Female> With <Speech_Female> thanks <SpeakerChange> to her <Speech_Female> inland i <Speech_Male> am. I'm <Speech_Music_Female> a saw <Speech_Female> sought after <Speech_Female> sexual <Speech_Female> media coach in <Speech_Female> finland and <Speech_Female> and i coach <Speech_Female> fins <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> coached <Speech_Female> finish singers <Speech_Female> and writers <Speech_Female> on and a lot <Speech_Female> of marketing professionals <Speech_Female> to find <Speech_Female> their voice <Speech_Female> on social media <Speech_Female> and <Speech_Female> Kind of build <Speech_Female> their career <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> on social <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> media. <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> And i think <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> that <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> this could <SpeakerChange> be <Speech_Female> kind of. I would <Speech_Female> like to turn the tables. <Speech_Female> In <Speech_Female> that sense that i <Speech_Female> could tell international <Speech_Female> community <Speech_Female> on <Speech_Female> how to get started <Speech_Female> with a <Speech_Female> networking <Speech_Female> with finnish companies <Speech_Female> than with finished <Speech_Female> professionals <Speech_Female> own key social <Speech_Female> media channels <Speech_Female> right now <Speech_Female> not even <Speech_Female> when they are <Speech_Female> when they're not in <Speech_Female> finland because <Speech_Female> there are so <Speech_Female> many opportunities <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Female> on on <Speech_Female> social media to do <Silence> that <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Female> should be <Speech_Female> something. I'm <Speech_Female> i'm <Speech_Female> super into <Speech_Female> at the moment. <Speech_Female> I hope <SpeakerChange> i hope to <Speech_Female> have something there. <Speech_Female> That is really cool idea. <Speech_Female> I will <Speech_Female> probably join <Speech_Female> than so. We <Speech_Female> shouldn't <SpeakerChange> split <Speech_Female> because they were bigger <Speech_Female> and <Speech_Female> a real job which <Speech_Female> will be you know. <Speech_Music_Female> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Female> Yeah yeah <Speech_Female> sounds good <Speech_Female> okay. So how can <Speech_Female> people join your community <Speech_Female> <SpeakerChange> as <Silence> the most important question. <Speech_Female> Yes <Speech_Female> so <Silence> <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> The <Speech_Female> channel that. I'm <Speech_Female> most active <Speech_Female> ace <Speech_Female> instagram. <Speech_Female> So you can <Speech_Female> check <SpeakerChange> out <Speech_Female> me on <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> Her <Speech_Telephony_Female> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> underline <Silence> <Advertisement> lent. <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> And <Speech_Female> then you <Speech_Female> can also check out <Speech_Female> my homepage. Her <Speech_Female> length <SpeakerChange> dot com <Speech_Female> and they are like <Speech_Female> all possible channels. <Speech_Music_Female> Youtube <Speech_Female> even <Speech_Female> take suck <Speech_Female> like you can choose <Speech_Female> your favorite john <Speech_Female> all to <SpeakerChange> follow <Speech_Female> me there. That's amazing animals <Speech_Female> share of course <Speech_Female> dealing to upside <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> Come <Speech_Female> under episodes <Speech_Female> we can straightaway <Speech_Female> all your listeners. <Silence> Go and check out <Speech_Female> what <Silence> has to offer <Silence> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Female> all right. <Speech_Female> Is there anything <Speech_Female> we missed <Speech_Female> or anything else. <Speech_Female> You would want to share <Silence> with our listeners. <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> that is <Speech_Female> a classic finish <Speech_Female> like under <Speech_Female> the after the <Speech_Female> presentation. <SpeakerChange> do <Speech_Music_Female> you have any <Speech_Music_Female> only <Speech_Female> way to assert. <Speech_Female> This is no <Speech_Music_Female>
"finland" Discussed on Mastering Finland
"Valentine's day. <Speech_Female> I <Speech_Female> guess <Speech_Female> gets you just. <SpeakerChange> Don't <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> yeah <Speech_Female> yeah. <Speech_Female> i don't know. I'm probably <Speech_Female> gonna <Speech_Female> do something <Speech_Female> with the <Speech_Female> daycare. <SpeakerChange> Kids <Speech_Female> not <Speech_Female> lake <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> living on doing that. <Speech_Female> Yes <SpeakerChange> yes <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> yes. <Speech_Female> I mean i <Speech_Female> served for dinner with <Speech_Female> kids <Speech_Female> so you know if you see <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> you see adult <Speech_Female> woman with <Speech_Female> fifteen kids <Speech_Female> in a restaurant. <SpeakerChange> That's <Speech_Music_Female> changing <Speech_Female> i would take. <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> Yeah i'm going <Speech_Female> to take nine toddlers <Speech_Female> out for dinner <Speech_Female> and we're gonna <Speech_Female> see for <Speech_Female> together and then <Speech_Female> superman <Speech_Female> dinner. Sorry <Speech_Female> not make it inappropriate <Speech_Female> but <Speech_Female> yeah <Speech_Female> you know. Those days are fun <Speech_Female> reno. When you're working <Speech_Female> with kids you could make <Speech_Female> an automatic <Speech_Female> karnak <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Female> love. <Speech_Female> The boys were like <Speech_Female> whoa <Speech_Female> cards <Speech_Female> <SpeakerChange> at heart. <Speech_Female> <Speech_Male> 'cause <Speech_Female> they're overtone <SpeakerChange> them <Speech_Female> today. <Speech_Female> So you ever excited. <Speech_Female> Yeah <Speech_Female> yeah or <Speech_Female> have six years old <Speech_Female> so you <SpeakerChange> know. They're basically <Speech_Female> teenagers. yeah <Speech_Female> that's true. And they grow <Speech_Female> up so fast nowadays. <Speech_Female> Yeah <Speech_Female> yeah <SpeakerChange> crazy. <Speech_Female> Yeah i have <Speech_Female> little three <Speech_Female> year old <Speech_Female> so you know you <Speech_Female> could get them excited <Speech_Female> about water. <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> Which is actually <Speech_Female> arming right now. So <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> cute <SpeakerChange> a cute. <Speech_Female> I know <Speech_Female> today <Speech_Female> then you just put hearts <Speech_Female> everywhere and give <Speech_Female> them are taped <Speech_Female> exactly biscuit <Speech_Female> and jackson. <Speech_Female> <SpeakerChange> We'll have the <Speech_Female> best day of your life. <Speech_Female> That's all they need really <Speech_Female> so simple <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> so cute indeed <Speech_Female> but <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> but <Speech_Female> yeah so. <Silence> That's <Speech_Female> kind <Speech_Female> of summary <SpeakerChange> of <Speech_Female> i. Guess our <Speech_Female> friendship and <Speech_Female> our friendship <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> and <Speech_Female> a few facts <Speech_Female> about friendship <Speech_Female> day. <SpeakerChange> Infant <Speech_Female> linden and <Speech_Female> fewer under him stories. <Speech_Female> And you know if <Speech_Female> you didn't <Speech_Female> necessarily <SpeakerChange> like <Speech_Female> it then to <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> school <Speech_Female> there. It's <Speech_Music_Female> still out <SpeakerChange> there so <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> yeah <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> but yeah i think <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> i think maybe <Speech_Female> international students <Speech_Female> or really <Speech_Female> any university student <Speech_Female> will probably <Speech_Female> totally relate <Speech_Female> to that <Speech_Female> time in your <Speech_Female> life where it probably <Speech_Female> just doesn't compare <Speech_Female> with any other time in <Speech_Female> your life and <Speech_Female> like the friendships that <Speech_Female> you formed from that <Speech_Female> time. It's <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Female> the pretty solid. <Silence> <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> Whatever <Speech_Female> happened on thing. <Speech_Female> I think it just as <Speech_Female> you can't be <Speech_Female> on the other side <Speech_Female> of the world <SpeakerChange> and <Speech_Female> you know it's <Speech_Female> there exactly <Speech_Female> and <Speech_Female> exactly it doesn't even <Speech_Female> matter how <SpeakerChange> far you are <Speech_Female> it. I think it helps <Speech_Female> that we <Speech_Female> were <Speech_Female> all you know <Speech_Female> foreigners in <Speech_Female> finland <Speech_Female> and <Speech_Female> kind of <Speech_Female> like reflecting on <Speech_Female> <SpeakerChange> life <Speech_Female> here together and <Speech_Female> you know just <Speech_Female> it was <Silence> nice to be able to <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> come home after class <Speech_Female> or like after <Speech_Female> day and just <SpeakerChange> be able <Speech_Female> to talk with <Speech_Female> people who <Speech_Female> you <SpeakerChange> know probably <Speech_Female> are going <Speech_Female> through the same thing as you <Speech_Female> and <Speech_Female> and that's <SpeakerChange> now <Speech_Female> actually so <Speech_Female> i really missed <Speech_Female> a <Speech_Female> thumbs to be <Speech_Female> honest <Speech_Female> but yeah it was <Speech_Female> also really good to <Speech_Female> finally have <Speech_Female> episode together after <Speech_Female> ten million years. <Speech_Female> It really <Speech_Female> you know. <Speech_Female> I don't <Speech_Female> even remember the last kid <Speech_Female> we had together. <Speech_Female> Honestly <SpeakerChange> in <Speech_Female> that. <Speech_Female> Thank you for you <Speech_Female> know <SpeakerChange> doing <Silence> that. Yes <Speech_Female> my <Speech_Female> pleasure. Good <Speech_Female> and <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> thank you to our <Speech_Female> listeners <SpeakerChange> for <Speech_Female> tuning <Speech_Female> here you next week <Speech_Music_Female> <Speech_Female> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Female> thigh. Thank <Speech_Female> you for listening. <Speech_Music_Female> You can subscribe to <Speech_Music_Female> report cousins butterfly. <Speech_Music_Female> Ebola google <Speech_Music_Female> podcasts and on <Speech_Music_Female> the podcast providers <Speech_Music_Female> for more information <Speech_Music_Female> for instagram <Speech_Music_Female> at maastricht <Speech_Music_Female> linda podcast <Speech_Female> subscribe to our monthly <Speech_Female> newsletter and <Speech_Music_Female> keep an eye on our website <Speech_Music_Female> muslim from the north <Speech_Music_Female> palm. Have a nice day and good luck with your own in finland.
"finland" Discussed on Mastering Finland
"Bike she like in the winter. Time and what's the ruling eventually just like let the bike or something and it was a story so she left the by the by the beg pillow. The all mcginnis that girl though is such a drama larry's turn but of course it being finland. She got her backpack and everything. But anyway we digress so yet people you should check out to lady if you're vascular because it's definitely worth a visit and maybe you can bond with someone else. They're like okay. What was valentine's day lake in or okay. Sorry friendship day like in you've escalator. Remember the university like did they do it. Yeah i really liked it. It was when you went and had lunch at the university cafeteria. They had these like pay pearl tablecloths and then you could ride with people start writing with pen messages long very nizing cute messages and finish an names together with hearts. It was very cute. And all that was i think free cake or something with you. So why not. Yeah why not free kick is always a great idea and at everything was pink right there. Pink flowers and like really tried. They really tried to get us a i really do. Miss whole i guess relief so both like i lived on a fifth floor of into the anne. You're live on the first floor. Yeah i like. I just took a lift down and i smelled vanilla and i knew there was very smells like vanilla always all natural central. Can i thought. I don't know how you do. Yeah those were the days honestly. I would give a lot to go back to those days. Yeah say that is just crazy. How then we were basically together almost every day. No haven't seen each other like month. Yeah yes i will muncie. I know it's very sad. Unfortunate does what happens when it become adult and cohen ext exactly those are not good combinations.
"finland" Discussed on Mastering Finland
"But i think the romantic side is also growing in here because we follow follow the american media and entertainment a lot. So that's the reason. Probably but yeah for me i could say i just. I met this woman couple of months ago so this valentine's day's gonna be a romantic one for me. That's for sure. So i had never heard of friendship day being celebrated on the fourteenth of february. And yeah when i for my husband and i went out for dinner. celebrate valentine's day. Of course it's I know it for romance and that kind of stuff and When we were etang. I noticed that there were no couples It was mainly like groups of friends. And i asked my husband and i was like. Why isn't there anyone celebrating a couple. It's supposed to be a romantic. Why are they going with friends. And i had realized that here in finland they celebrated more as friendship day which is a really good idea And it doesn't have to be about romance so yeah it was funny because i had never heard of it before Something different also but in my workplace. Because i work in kindergarten we actually celebrate it as friendship day and not as obviously for romance as a couple so Yeah i think it's a really nice idea And it gets everyone together and meet up and do something. Nice and eat so yeah. It's very different. But i think it's a good idea. Thank you so much to all of you and yeah. It is said that this year we can meet up propylaea with our friends or even families but I remember just looking back like on our friendship. It's pretty crazy when and how it all started like it's been what is in the three years almost like going on four and but ryan i met at the university of us q. And we definitely really bonded when we met at p lady and yet that is that conversation is what really bonded us and it was about this crush that i had at the university and i like could not stop talking about it and trying to get her opinion on like.
"finland" Discussed on Mastering Finland
"Ah finers yeah. I'm basically our puskas. Is doing very similar thing bides instead of written a record it. And that's that's why mustang. Finland reached to foreigners in finland because because we sort of do a similar thing but from a different perspective. I think and really important to you. Know for people like us who are trying to sort of push the same and help people for nissen finland and help them with issues that mike enraged him support them and share their stories so can relate. And that's why. I contacted my aunt. May and we were a tolkien and tolkien. Basically we decided that it will be really good to collaborate between must inland and foreigners in finland. Exactly i think is fantastic. The relationships are important. Borka because collaboration and the friendships they support us. And they enrich our life frenchies collaborations on a positive cooperation and focusing on positive. I mean there are might as i said if you not. Maybe they talk about ole news. Or tinny sidney crime or any negative things me. Don't care about those. Those news focus on quality family family and the women and a focus on positive. So that's why friendships and relationships. Collaboration corporations are assuming And that That he can surround ourselves. People who makes us feel bitter and people who makes off not feeling small. Exactly al arabi. How old are own talents. As i said in our own country have done our work and study a nice religious mice that be concerning ourselves with these people may kosf Feeding bitter and then the support hips also to shine the our own best. So i think it's very nice Important also relationship to create it. You may be more of his relationships. More of this corporation collaborations always very very nice idea. So i'm really thankful of you wrote in these on. Got the idea. Yeah thank you. I'm really grateful that the for news. Your team decided that they would like to collaborate with us. And i think we can you know make some great things happen and and build something nice together the more you find a way that they waste of arneses head then more support you.
"finland" Discussed on Mastering Finland
"So idea yes started from there. Why people steve. Using english and that these takes time on later finishing they managed to to be their life year. Yeah so how do you choose what you publish is just whatever. Each member of your team is interested in or is it related to the season. Or how do you decide. On which sort of articles. You going to publish executable for example i writes mostly on and i'm focusing on family sustainability. So i write articles about people in side fudan dream home on environment. Sometimes i write also Sometimes on each study. But i don't know anything about business for example and because the issues from the business school she has gone the professional school in business. So the articles about business business-related Not recent at all The she writes or we had a also other people from about business by focusing on them as i'm environment the show. We focus on sustainability also so mostly also also on that and soccer sometimes people's needed something seasonal ten eastern as the flag day for summary Discount for mission also useful to foreigners to get to know so he hasn't been a flag day happy about if there has been starts to school for example. School opens warded schedules of holidays. For example these kind of things whatever useful information Or any person even for example also have written but of course it be part as i said it will not sign tendering homer environment than targeting and the only partner on not at all focus is on the business writing about his business and of course interviewing also people about the stories which we think soysa. Foreigners extremely are important for Other fighters to get to connection beat them also to get to know experiences of other people how they cope so i also interviewed the people about their stories and their experiences in life. You feel So do you know. Our main readers residing in finland or are there also people living abroad. Hurry your magazine. do you have any polite death. He has some people are abroad for example the role. The vino or some some are in contact for some reason of the work or.
"finland" Discussed on Mastering Finland
"Today i would like to committee hoy. She's creative member of foreigners in finland magazine. Hello mary how are you today thank you. It's very nice and bright and the loss of snow. Yeah finally snow has arrived. Yeah so could you tell us something about yourself. I sure yet. Miami's mary on the one of the main writer of the magazine pardons and cement. I'm forty four year old than i leave about eight years in sinonov with my family kids. Nice how how do you like it. So far plumbing eight years his quite longtime but but is it very different compared to your own home country. I mean i love. I believe in of course you knew for twenty years so i left my home country. Many years ago. I have been leading rytas different european countries for war conferences studies so i am not coming directly from my home country to finland. Munis absolutely is even. That's so nice to hear. Okay so could you tell us about the magazine foreigners in finland and what it what is its mission yes so Interest is using Fundraising local online magazine. That the aim and Target international people who leave work on studying feeling so sites has feel expertise. Specializes in providing information about people lifestyle food andrine honing weyermann business on word education on study and the traveling neutral. So these are the main subject. V the focused on yet nice. So how how did it become to be. What is it origin. Did you decide where you are. What the founding of the magazine as well actually they found the is that he originally got the idea to set the your magazine and the idea was that of course You got menu each other and she knows many foreigners on she. She knew that many people they use the english see here of course by the time the foreigners come here on their land fini. She takes several times in several years because there are few courses not easy language on the time onto foreigners. Ayler they Finish and they use a of english and some of them. Of course they use english all the time because of their work environment Some somebody today learn finish and especially because our magazine so mad because we are all women she wanted to focus on women and family so there are of course several newspapers or magazines for financing. Fina for foreigners. That's a fee or issue times. They are mostly men or focused on politics or news on everything. Buddy wanted to be different from them. Focus on remain family and of course English speaking foreigners who leaked in phila- and to help them to integrate easier and faster to beat.