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How to Be a Vision-Driven Leader with Michael Hyatt

The EntreLeadership Podcast

05:24 min | 4 d ago

How to Be a Vision-Driven Leader with Michael Hyatt

"I was in the coaching conversation with the business owner, the other day and we were walking through some of the powerful questions that every business leader should be answering questions one was. Why do you exist as a business? And they had the answer that question question to? What you stand for as a business, and they were able to answer that question as well and then the third question I asked him was wear. Is Your Business going and I'll never forget? They looked at me and they said I don't know. From the Ramsey network is the entree viewership podcast where we help business leaders themselves, their teams, and their profits I'm your host Alex Judd and the answer to that question of where are we going is found in your organization's vision and today we talked to someone who's both a practitioner and teacher on this topic of clarifying and executing on a crystal clear vision today. We're talking with Michael Hyatt and Michael. Hyatt has had a lot of success in the arena of vision and growth with the company that is currently running. It's a lesson that he actually learned from a failure when he tried to start his first publishing house at thirty one years old. We started back in nineteen, eighty six, and we had the good fortune of publishing oral hershiser's biography. Now he was the themed Pitcher of the dodgers, and they had just won the world series. He was a household name. Everybody'd heard of him. The book rocketed to the top of the New York Times bestseller list and it was there for seven months. And so it brought in a ton of cash a lot of notoriety and thinks that happens. Is you become successful as you start attracting a lot of opportunities, but if you're not careful, opportunities or distraction, show up on your doorstep, and you can't tell the difference between opportunities and distractions so distractions masquerades opportunities, so it happened us, so we decided you know we were bulletproof. In everything we touched turned to gold, so we thought we'll publish. Reference Books will publish. Gift books will publish children's books. We've been published a large Bible project. The problem was it fractured our focus it. Our resources and that business went bust. And, the reason it happened was because we didn't have a vision that we're starting with. It would be akin to deciding. You're going to add an addition onto your house. And as long as the Home Depot truck shows up and keeps unloading lumber and sheet rock, and you just keep building adding on, and that's exactly what we did. There was no blueprint. There was no plan and we failed for lack of vision, which is exactly interestingly what the book of proverbs says that without vision the people perish. That is so fascinating and I think it's one of those things that. That in leadership, courses and classes and books. We read about it all the time. You have to have a vision. If you're going to be leader, but so often, it seems like they dismissed. Thing that no one knows what it actually is, so can you? Can you set the record straight right now? When you say you need to have a vision as a leader? What are you actually talking about? Not. Talking about is a vision statement. You know we've been told that we need to have this short. Brief almo, slogan or motto that we could put on a coffee Mug or that. We had put on a bumper sticker. Can't. That's not robust enough so when I talk about vision. I'm talking about a vision script, and specifically I mean at this way. It's a written document. That's three to five pages in length. Okay, so it's going to be more robust and pithy thing but something. That's really thoughtful. The describes a future state. It outlines a clear, inspiring, practical and attractive picture of your organization's, future. Here's it's fun. It describes reality as you see it. Three to five years from now. And it's written in the present tense as though it's already happened. Now when you begin to do that, will you begin to visualize something like that? Right in the present tense? That's the first process of creating anything. And I basically learned this process the big idea from Stephen, Covey who said begin with the end in mind. And so to start a business or even a department, that's a part of a large organization without a vision. Is kind of a fool's errand. Leadership leadership presupposes that you know where you're going. You're going somewhere. You know where you're going. But if you don't know where you're going, right, how can you lead anybody there? Yeah. It's gotTa start. With vision. You jumped into this four terms already clear, inspiring, practical and attractive. I want us to jump into kind of the tactical of what those words look like. You're just a bit, but I love the fact that you say that this is robust, so it's not a pithy statement is catching that vision. Is that something that comes from? Is it a skill that can be developed, is it? A wiring is a gifting as A. A personality trait because sometimes we call people visionary, and it just makes it seem like okay well. They're visionary, which means if I'm not a visionary than I can't do right. That's a lot of people. Give up before they start because they think of somebody like Steve Jobs. That's right, you know. He could stand up and not only hold the stage, but I mean he. Had you totally into that reality distortion zone. Actually vision you know. His wife famously said at his memorial service that Steve Not only saw reality clearly, but he saw what reality lacked. And why it was imperative to bridge that gap between what he saw, and what could be so every other cell manufacturer saw that the market was saturated that every cell phone that could possibly be invented had been invented besieged, said Nope I got a different idea, and it was the iphone. As we know it today,

Michael Hyatt Business Owner Steve Jobs Alex Judd Dodgers New York Times Home Depot Stephen Covey
Trump Uses Mount Rushmore Speech to Deliver Divisive Culture War Message

KCBS Radio Weekend News

04:00 min | 6 d ago

Trump Uses Mount Rushmore Speech to Deliver Divisive Culture War Message

"President. Trump spoke to a crowd of supporters in an Independence Day rally at Mount Rushmore last night, where he took the opportunity to denounce the ongoing racial justice movement. And as the Washington Post reports, Republicans are now fearing that his actions could jeopardize not only his reelection but also the future of a GOP majority in Congress. Joining us with Mohr on the KCBS Ring Central News line. Jack Pitney, professor of American politics at Claremont McKenna College, Professor Penny, Thank you for joining us. We appreciate your time. Thank you. And first of all, why don't we maybe should touch on one or two of the things that The president said last night that is kind of raising an eyebrow. Yeah. The entire speech was designed not to unify but to divide, uh, talking about the radical left trying to tear down statues. Ironically, he talked a lot more about statues than about the danger facing really people. That is the Corona virus, and ah, what was also controversial about the event yesterday. Is that there was no social distancing. Nobody was masked and as a result of that, it's very likely. A lot of the people in that crowd are going to be at risk for contracting Kobe. I know people think that the president has reacted very slowly on the Corona virus pandemic itself and the fact that he doesn't wear a mask. As you pointed out, it's telling people is delivering a message. Ah, that's right. And ah, it's a message that he doesn't particularly value reduction of risk here. That's a very dangerous message for a president to be sending. Instead, he's concentrating on these, uh, culture, war issues, really trying to distract attention from the main issue facing the country, which is this terrible pandemic, his ratings in the polls air dropping as we touched upon it and are leading Some of the Republicans now are starting to get a little worried that he is Doing more damage to the party. Then he is helping them. There's no question about that. People judge a president on results and the results as of the middle of 2020 are just downright terrible. Uh, not only the pandemic, but the economy has suffered severe damage. Uh, the standing of the United States globally is very poor United. Americans are now banned from a lot of countries. Uh, if you had predicted this several years ago, everybody would have thought you were an alarmist, but it's come to pass. Professor. Can he turn this? He being the president? Can he turn this around? And if so, what does he have to do to do that? Number one. He needs to get a handle on the pandemic. He needs to show leadership. Uh, he needs drastically to ramp up. Uh, testing, get people to wear masks and if he were able to get Americans to wear masks 70 80 90% That could go a long way not to ending the pandemic, but possibly depending the curve. Uh, if he doesn't do that, it's going to get worse and his political fortunes are very much in jeopardy. And right now, it looks like he's faltering as we mentioned in the polls, But you know this could have a long term effect for the GOP party down the road. That's right. If the election were held today, Republicans would lose both chambers of Congress would suffer a catastrophic defeat for the presidency that gets them into a deep hole. And even worse than that, Uh, you have members of Congress who have hitched their wagons to Donald Trump. And, uh, it's kind of like Republicans in the 19 thirties, coming out a CZ Hoover Republicans. We all know what happened to the Republican Party during the 19 thirties. It's gonna be a long long recovery for Republicans if he doesn't turn it around very quickly, And I guess the old adage, time will tell is what's important

President Trump Donald Trump Congress GOP Professor Washington Post Jack Pitney Claremont Mckenna College Mohr Mount Rushmore Professor Penny Republican Party United States President.
Aniakchak

Travel with Rick Steves

04:44 min | Last week

Aniakchak

"The any AC national monument and preserve gets the fewest visitors of any national park, and it boasts no rangers. No trails and no waiting in line. All the more reason Christopher Solomon went out of his way to hike a few summers ago. Chris, welcome great to be here. Is this actually a national park or what's the technicality they're. Technically Rick any act check national. Monument and preserve is its name and it. It is not a national park, but it is the least visited unit of the four hundred and one properties in the national park system, so nobody goes there white. Why do they even bother thinking of it? As part of the system you, you'd think that the least visited might be something like the Martin Van Buren national birthplace right, but no It's Antioch Chat in two. Thousand Twelve Anne check had nineteen visitors last year might have picked up to a hundred or so and you were there with how? How many people in your party three of us three of us now? Where is it and how do you get? There visualizes for me if you look at the map of Alaska Alaska? has this big tale that kind of frozen, fourteen hundred mile tail, that wags westward at come shotgun, and that's the Aleutian islands and the base of that tail is the Alaska Peninsula, and that's where any act check. You know if I wanted to go there next week. Where would I fly? What I just rent a car and drive there, or how'd I get that so one of the reasons rick? Not, very popular is it's hard to get to from Seattle where I live. It took US three flights to anchorage to King Salmon to Port Heiden which is just an airstrip built for World War Two in the middle of nowhere on the Bering Sea and then we backed packed with sixty five pound packs for twenty two miles to reach the centerpiece of the the. The National Monument, which is a gorgeous volcanic crater, so ease of access is not one of its selling points. Is it worth the trouble? Yeah, I was thinking about this on the drive over here and how to summarize it. I have had the good fortune to travel all over the world as a travel writer, I was with a photographer who shoots pictures all over. Over the world and beautiful places we agreed we'd never seen a place as unique as okay. How can you write in? Your article is just gorgeous about this that it was mind-bending. Lee Gorgeous is the desolation that's part of it, or what makes it better than just going to any national park, so maybe to convey what it's like I need to tell you just. Just a little bit about its geologic in human history, which is more interesting than it sounds about the time. The Egyptians were ruling the world. A seven thousand foot volcano blew its top with a with a force of ten thousand nuclear bombs ruined the bigger eruptions we we know of, and then the volcano collapsed on itself and created a crater that could swallow Manhattan. That crater filled with water, so it looked like crater lake national park, then that lake blew out in his biblical flood in over the next couple thousand years, this lost worlds was sort of created inside that crater, and it just went kind of unnoticed, except for the native peoples for thousands of years until nineteen thirty, when this man called the glacier priests arrived, and the Glacier priest was father, Bernard, how he's one of these Jesuit priests who was cut from the old cloth, swashbuckling sort of Jesuits, and he, he barnstorm all over the forty-ninth state, having these wild adventures by Bush plane. Plane by dog sled is write ups win the Saturday Evening Post and the National Geographic and in nineteen thirty, he wrote about visiting Antioch Check, and he described it as paradise found this this lost world where orchids bloomed in the volcanically warmed soil, and the rabbits were gigantic, and they came up and walked right up to his crew, which was a bunch of the Santa Clara football players, and and they felt bad killing them to eat them, but they did anyway. Did you read his writing the in preparation for your trip so I? Did I read about his writings about the great? Great Moon Crater of the earth called it, and then what happened is he wanted to go back the next year nineteen, thirty one and any act check blew up again, and he goes back and talks about it no longer in these Milton, s Kinda paradise found terms, but but in this dante-esque hellish terms describes himself peering into this blackened inferno, and then they go into the crater a couple months after it's blown up again, and they nearly die of poisonous gasses, and they're, and they're put their beans on a funeral and their beans Boileau, and they shove a thermometer in the ground. Ground thermometer explodes, and it's just this hellish wild landscape. That's the setting we go back eight years later. Just kinda see what it's like, and a lot of the soot has washed off from that nineteen thirty one explosion, but it has this kind of Sier Flinty beauty desolation sublime.

Great Moon Crater National Monument Crater Lake United States Rick Antioch Check Alaska Christopher Solomon Lee Gorgeous Alaska Peninsula Chris Sier Flinty Martin Van Buren Seattle Aleutian Islands Antioch Chat Anne Bering Sea Writer
Airbus Plans to Cut 15,000 Jobs, Citing Impact of Coronavirus

Monocle 24: The Globalist

02:15 min | Last week

Airbus Plans to Cut 15,000 Jobs, Citing Impact of Coronavirus

"Let us begin with news of a huge number of jobs going Airbus. Yeah that's right behind morning to you. This is the latest illustration of really severe turbulence. indie aviation sector obviously brought about by the downturn in demand for air travel with the corona virus, so Airbus is planning to slash fifteen thousand jobs that accounts for at ten percent of its current workforce management, telling staff describing to staff that this is the gravest crisis. The industry has ever experienced that there's been a forty percent full in commercial aircraft business activity. He's job. Losses are going to affect at plants in France, Germany, Spain, and Britain already though there's opposition coming from Paris the. The French government, asking why Airbus can't use state support measures, but the European planemaker has been ominously warning, it does not expect air travel to return to pre virus levels a best until twenty twenty three, but warning that it could actually take until twenty twenty-five until we get back to where we were last year. Tell us a little bit more. Airbus was six months ago. is in an astonishingly strong position given the fact that it's rival was having awful problems with the 737 Max aircraft, and as a result, Airbus couldn't make enough of a three to eight hundred twenty family. Yes that's right I. mean the poor fortunes of its big American rival Boeing bent that certainly in the short holes as sector, it's single-aisle aircraft were the the the main show in town while anyone who placed orders for the seven three seven months for left, waiting for it to be given safety approval that said both playmakers have been looking in the rear view mirror at the march of a Chinese rival which is certainly starting to gobble up. More market share. And of course, everybody's already dealing with the fact that it's a big claim to fame. These Super Jumbo, a three eighty, as now been, were really left in in in the shadow of short-haul planes, because it's really although came to almost embodied the planemakers, ambitions is concerned. We very inefficient by the airlines who've been using it.

Airbus Boeing French Government Paris France Spain Germany Britain
Netflix to Invest $100 Million in Black Community's Financial Institutions

KCBS Radio Midday News

03:44 min | Last week

Netflix to Invest $100 Million in Black Community's Financial Institutions

"Joined today by Bloomberg Entertainment reporter Lucas Shaw and Lucas Netflix is pledging $100 million to help black communities in the United States. Where is this money going to go? Do we know It's going to go to financial institutions that in some way lent money to or support black communities. A lot of institutions will be black owned or Or black lead, you know, One of the 1st 1 is Hope Credit union whose CEO Blackman and Bill Bynum, another $25 million is going to the Black Economic Development Initiative, which is a new fund that's gonna invest in black of financial institutions. But the big goal here is to try to take out of some of their cash and give it to institutions that can help facilitate investment in black communities and that the initiative was inspired. In large part by theory of research on the racial wealth gap on how much less capital a lot of black Americans have access to than the average white Americans. For example, besides the benefit of the direct access to money that these communities will now have What does it say that a big companies like Netflix is doing something like this? You know it send the real signal to a lot of the other big companies in the U. S. And around the world. This is the second pretty significant action that that Netflix our CEO Reed Hastings has taken Reid Hastings. Donated $120 million of his own fortune, historically black colleges and universities and I think that was really hoping that this particular commitment will inspire other companies to do the same because Netflix compared to some of the other big tech company has a relatively small amount. Of cash on hand. It's got about $5 million right now. That sounds really big. But then when you think about the fact that companies like Apple have hundreds of billions of dollars in cash, and they're bound sheet if they committed Tio investing some of that money or shifting some of that money Into some of these other financial institutions. That could really be a huge benefit the black communities across the US well, and then that makes me wonder how much weight does Reed Hastings carry in the tech community? I mean, the fact that he's done this Is this likely to inspire others? He carries a lot of weight. I have to say, you know, he is somebody who is very well respected by his peers. He was one of the co founders of Netflix. Prior to that, he found it a couple of other tech companies. He used to sit on the boards of both Facebook and like a softy with the biggest tech companies in the world, and he is really somebody So I think it's seen as one of the leaders in that community that being said he is a little bit of a lone wolf. He kind of he does keep to himself to a certain extent. On doesn't put himself out there in the same way that that may be a mark Tucker Berg does he sit. He has very specific causes that he focuses on me spent a lot of his adult life. Investing money and education, which is why his personal investment in the HBC use without a shock. But you've seen him come out pretty strongly following the death of George Floyd and kind of position Netflix as as a leader trying to invest in black communities, and if if that's going to be a place that he puts his time on energy and money, I think he'll probably push a lot of his peers to do the same. Lucas. Not a lot of time left. But is he doing any work at home if you will, because Netflix doesn't have any black executives. Yeah, it's the 3rd 92 at Netflix really does have to improve its own diversity, especially senior leadership position. None of it really is a black. It has one black board member. But that is something that executives the company acknowledge. Must be worked on in the years ahead. Lucas.

Lucas Netflix Black Economic Development Ini Netflix Lucas CEO United States Lucas Shaw Tucker Berg Reed Hastings Bloomberg Entertainment Hope Credit Union George Floyd Apple Reporter Bill Bynum Blackman Facebook Reid Hastings
Defining Moments In Our Lives  Where Fear And Courage Meet

Untangle

04:32 min | Last week

Defining Moments In Our Lives Where Fear And Courage Meet

"You so much for being with us on untangled today. We are just thrilled to have you here. Thank you so much wonderful summer day here in Santa Fe. Oh, that's awesome I wanted to start by asking you the question. I love the book. I read it this weekend. Just devoured it and wanted to understand what inspired you to write this particular book I've had the good fortune to be working in the end of life. Life Care Field, and in various other fields, including working with people corporations, working in humanitarian efforts working as a volunteer, the penitentiary system, working with educators, and it just been for fifty years, and I've had the opportunity to hear people who want to serve others who are engaged in service to others whether in education or medicine or law or business hearing them speak about the kinds of challenges. They experience in their work service to others. And it has been an extraordinary experience for me because one thinks that being a good person opening one's life to a world of service whether you're a doctor, a nurse, a lawyer and educator, or even a parent that this is work that is continually easy, but it's not necessarily a so, and so I began to look at the consistent patterns in relation to states that are considered to be virtuous like altruism or empathy or integrity and respect and engagement and discovered that. That there are shadow sides to these important human capacities, and that the shadow sides are often a source of great suffering, not only to those who are serving, but to those who are being served so I wrote the book I wrote the book in part because I also saw that the lever or the means of transforming the shadow side of these virtuous states is compassion, and so the last section of the book. It's you know is about compassion, yeah, and you. You just mentioned the edge states, and you talked about being at the edge can either gives us great potential for growth, or for suffering, depending on how we face our situations, and you also mentioned that like our toughest challenges can be our most valuable source of wisdom. I'm so curious about what is the difference between people who fall apart when they're challenged in these situations and the people who do become wiser, and who are able to grow. How do you think about? About that I don't know what the common feature is. Because what I've seen is that this potential for transformation exists within all of us and I think that's really important for all of us to understand that we all have this capacity to actually shift out of these conditions, and to that caused us so much suffering, and in the process of shifting to actually become stronger as a result of this transformation process. In my experience, it can happen to any kind of person. But that shift also involves as I said before opening up the experience of fundamental compassion, and when I talk about compassion, I'm speaking about this capacity to actually attend to our own experience into the experience of others as well as to have the intention to actually transform suffering and various other qualities, which I described in relation to compassion, but it's like in our day profundis in our deepest most difficult moments. This is where and Rebecca Sola talks about this. There is hope in the darkness. I Look Patricia as someone who has. been through a lot in relation to my own work as a time of kind of it's an experience of building character if you will when we fall over the edge, find ourselves in great difficulties, and we managed to pull ourselves out of the difficulties, and as a result of that, we're actually strengthened, and we have more capacity. There's

Santa Fe Rebecca Sola Patricia
Defining Moments In Our Lives  Where Fear And Courage Meet

Untangle

04:33 min | Last week

Defining Moments In Our Lives Where Fear And Courage Meet

"Thank you so much for being with us on untangled today. We are just thrilled to have you here. Thank you so much wonderful summer day here in Santa Fe. Oh, that's awesome I wanted to start by asking you the question. I love the book. I read it this weekend. Just devoured it and wanted to understand what inspired you to write this particular book I've had the good fortune to be working in the end of life. Life Care Field, and in various other fields, including working with people corporations, working in humanitarian efforts working as a volunteer, the penitentiary system, working with educators, and it just been for fifty years, and I've had the opportunity to hear people who want to serve others who are engaged in service to others whether in education or medicine or law or business hearing them speak about the kinds of challenges. They experience in their work service to others. And it has been an extraordinary experience for me because one thinks that being a good person opening one's life to a world of service whether you're a doctor, a nurse, a lawyer and educator, or even a parent that this is work that is continually easy, but it's not necessarily a so, and so I began to look at the consistent patterns in relation to states that are considered to be virtuous like altruism or empathy or integrity and respect and engagement and discovered that. That there are shadow sides to these important human capacities, and that the shadow sides are often a source of great suffering, not only to those who are serving, but to those who are being served so I wrote the book I wrote the book in part because I also saw that the lever or the means of transforming the shadow side of these virtuous states is compassion, and so the last section of the book. It's you know is about compassion, yeah, and you. You just mentioned the edge states, and you talked about being at the edge can either gives us great potential for growth, or for suffering, depending on how we face our situations, and you also mentioned that like our toughest challenges can be our most valuable source of wisdom. I'm so curious about what is the difference between people who fall apart when they're challenged in these situations and the people who do become wiser, and who are able to grow. How do you think about? About that I don't know what the common feature is. Because what I've seen is that this potential for transformation exists within all of us and I think that's really important for all of us to understand that we all have this capacity to actually shift out of these conditions, and to that caused us so much suffering, and in the process of shifting to actually become stronger as a result of this transformation process. In my experience, it can happen to any kind of person. But that shift also involves as I said before opening up the experience of fundamental compassion, and when I talk about compassion, I'm speaking about this capacity to actually attend to our own experience into the experience of others as well as to have the intention to actually transform suffering and various other qualities, which I described in relation to compassion, but it's like in our day profundis in our deepest most difficult moments. This is where and Rebecca Sola talks about this. There is hope in the darkness. I Look Patricia as someone who has. been through a lot in relation to my own work as a time of kind of it's an experience of building character if you will when we fall over the edge, find ourselves in great difficulties, and we managed to pull ourselves out of the difficulties, and as a result of that, we're actually strengthened, and we have more capacity. There's

Santa Fe Rebecca Sola Patricia
Banks Under Fire for Alleged Unequal Lending Practices

Business Wars Daily

03:17 min | Last week

Banks Under Fire for Alleged Unequal Lending Practices

"The practice of red lining were denying financial and other services to people based on race, was outlawed in nineteen, sixty eight, but last week several Chicago Chase Bank branches closed temporarily as protesters call for racial equity and lending from the nation's largest bank and expose published in early June by nonprofit newsroom city bureau and WBZ radio found that off the seven and a half billion dollars in Chicago home. Purchase loans approved since two thousand, twelve, less than two percent was loaned in black majority neighborhoods. The bank is also the subject of a Federal Class Action Lawsuit. That suit alleges that chase shutout. Business. Borrowers from the paycheck protection, program or PCP. Stacey Hawkins Armstrong's the founder of shop. poppin gourmet. Popcorn in Westchester. She told news station ABC seven Chicago the. She tried to file her PP loan application with chase. On the first day. They were accepted, but she got nothing but error messages desperate to keep her doors open and her four employees on payroll. She ultimately secured a smaller loan through a different bank. She believes that chase prioritized. It's favored customers and left small businesses like hers in. In the cold, She's not alone the US. House of Representatives is launching probes into how several banks including J. P.. Morgan Chase Bank of America and Citigroup made P P P loans according to the Orange County Register. Critics allege that big banks service business customers and Shutout underserved borrowers from the funding pool. redlining continues in subtle ways today, including in how P P P loans. Loans were distributed according to Everett. Sand CEO of small business lender lend Distri in a report in fortune as business wars daily reported earlier this month. The Small Business Administration gave no guidance to lenders to prioritize underserved communities about ninety percent of black owned businesses have no employees ease sands, says P, P P rules. Regarding sole proprietors came out last that let these entrepreneurs unclear about. About which loans were available to them? The SBA hasn't released the demographics of WHO received PPP loans, but a survey report by color of change and UNIDOs US is revealing more than half of black and Latin next small business owners who sought assistance requested less than twenty thousand dollars in funding only about one in ten received the funding. They ask for according to the report. One united the nation's largest blackout bank has been working to help black owned businesses get better access to loans in the second round of stimulus funding, federal government allowed thirty billion dollars to smaller and minority owned banks such as community development, financial institutions were CDFI's one united secured some of that funding with that on April. Twenty nine, the bank launched its own P. Program. The bank committed to lending to black owned businesses and self-employed people. It's I. P P Loan, went to an uber driver. Time will tell who was more effective in getting money to black owned businesses, but the stakes couldn't be higher. A recent report by the Brookings Institution Warns Covid. Nineteen could wipe out a decade of economic gains by black owned businesses as Congress debates whether create another stimulus round. The future of many black owned businesses hangs in the balance.

Stacey Hawkins Armstrong Chicago Chase Bank Small Business Administration Morgan Chase Bank Of America Chicago Brookings Institution J. P House Of Representatives Cdfi Orange County Westchester ABC Everett Congress CEO Founder Citigroup Distri
Starbucks suspends all advertising on social media platforms

KRLD News, Weather and Traffic

02:21 min | Last week

Starbucks suspends all advertising on social media platforms

"Starbucks is joining a growing list of companies planning to suspend some social media advertising it's all due to online hate speech with a commanding forty percent share of the American coffee shop market and the deep pockets of flood Facebook Instagram and Twitter with millions and promotion Starbucks says its forcefully hitting the pause button on paid advertising across its social media platforms in a statement Starbucks announced its intention to stand against online hate speech saying in part both business leaders and policymakers need to come together to effect real change the boycott follows similar pledges from other fortune five hundred brands like coca Cola and Unilever Starbucks did not mention the stop pay for profit campaign which calls on big brands to pull ads spending from Facebook it is time once and for all for mark Zuckerberg and Facebook to stand up and to take a stand against hate Jonathan Greenblatt is the CEO and national director of the anti defamation league one of the organizations behind stop hate for profit what are you hoping this campaign will actually achieve its long overdue for Facebook to put a real civil rights infrastructure together at the highest levels of the corporation to make sure these issues get the attention that they need if we determine that content may lead to violence or deprive people of their right to vote we're gonna take that content down no matter who says it Facebook announced new guidelines this past Friday after the company share price tumbled more than eight percent slashing fifty six billion dollars from its value the biggest brands in the world are saying they are no longer willing to subsidize stereo types they want to stop hate for profit in a a statement statement to to CBS CBS news news Facebook Facebook says says it it invests invests billions billions of of dollars dollars every every year year to to improve improve its its policies policies and and that that it it will will continue continue to to work work with with experts to stomp out that hate Starbucks Starbucks said the social media is not include you it is not engage with the customers and the same way that Facebook CBS's jury could Duncan

Starbucks Twitter Coca Cola Facebook Mark Zuckerberg Jonathan Greenblatt CEO National Director CBS Unilever Duncan
Protecting Your Assets

Accelerate Your Business Growth

04:15 min | Last week

Protecting Your Assets

"On my guest. Today is Devon Miller. Helping Fortune one hundred clients with their intellectual property Devin realized that there weren't many good intellectual property legal resources for startups and small businesses. As, an entrepreneur himself, he wanted to help other small business. Owners learn about patents, trademarks and copyrights. So they can build value into their businesses and protect their assets. And that's what we're GONNA be talking about today. Thanks so much for joining me Devon. Pleasure happened to be on. Glad to have you, so talk to me some about how a business goes about protecting their brand or Invention! Yes. Oh, maybe it's easiest I'll give you a really. Quick overview is kind of the different areas. You can go about protecting year their cyber small, this or any business, so if you're look at if you hear people Kinda referred to, there's kind of an umbrella term that would be intellectual property. That kind of if you WANNA referred to the the big. Big The big topic that it'd be intellectual property, and then underneath that you basically have what are patents, trademarks and copyrights which are then what used to protect so patents are gonNA. Go towards anything. That's an invention, so if you creating it has a functionality invention as a product is software anything that you know does something that's going to be under patents. Trademarks are GONNA. Be More for a brand of anything about anything that's building your brand whether it's logo whether it's a product name or company, name or catchphrase anything it's basically brand related is GonNa fall under trademarks and copyrights are going to be more for creative work, so if it's a book or a video or a picture or something that's more on the creative. Creative nature that you're grading than it's GonNa Kinda Copyright, so those are kind of the three areas that you can protect her protector, grow or protect your business depending on which one and a Lotta. Times you'll have you know multiple ill fall under multiple those verticals those are kind of the main areas that you use to protect your brand or protect your business. Okay. That's great, okay so. Let's start a break it down, so talk about wide patents are so important for protecting an invention. Yes, so there's a few reasons and. Always joke that you know. Ask An attorney, a question and Dwayne. TURT- whether or not they tell you the answer is it depends because that's all out over solitary question, but I'll give you a better answer than it depends so, but so when I look at patterns, and you can always protection. There's really a few different strategies that companies are going to look at for why they may WanNa. Patent or why that may be useful, and so one is obviously to protect an event. You think hey I'm putting in a whole lot of blood sweat. Sweat, and and money to develop a product or to come up with something now want to be able to protect it. I mean meaning I don't want somebody to take all my hard work, and then knock it off or copy it and be able to say thanks for all that time and effort now I'm going to do it faster cheaper. Better not have spare the expensive all the development. That's where he are one reason you get. A patent is in order to protect that. That work has become an actual asset or right. Then you can go at enforce and stop others from knocking offer copying all of your your idea and your invention with that the other one is also more on. It's an actual assets kind of investable that you know you. You can use that as an asset of the company, so if you're to think of if you're going out to angel, capital or venture, capital or angel, investor, venture, capital, or someone that you're trying to. To even vans even use them as collateral for a loan, but you're actually away to capture a lot of the asset of your company, if a lot of it is an in your head or development are and be know the end product is great, but there's a lot of time there for research one way that you can actually capture that as an asset of your company that then you can get in valuation, increase, evaluation, bomb, or way trying to do so those are generally. If, you're looking at why you'd WanNa Patent and what the? Reason. Motivations are as one as either to protect and capture all the time and effort money into research, and the other is to build as an asset to the company.

Devin Devon Miller Dwayne Wanna Fortune Attorney
Coca Cola gives up on social media advertising entirely

CNBC's Fast Money

02:20 min | 2 weeks ago

Coca Cola gives up on social media advertising entirely

"We've actually got some breaking news here. Coca Cola pausing advertising on all social media, the companies saying there's no place for racism on social media so coca-cola, just the latest company in addition to her. She's in addition to Unilever earlier today, announcing that they are going to halt advertising on social media, and of course, this is a direct team at facebook which has been under pressure because of this flow of advertisers deciding to support this boycott Tim. extraordinary. Wow, the follow through here again. Give credit to the early stage advertisers, but when I hear this. I think I know it's very difficult. TIME FOR AD dollars. Every media company is assessing that and going through potentially painful time, although if you listen to facebook and their numbers. That was the extraordinary thing you really hadn't seen in effect, but there are other options. There are other media companies that are hearing this news. FACEBOOK's loss is their gain and again singling out social media as being a wild maybe. You know untethered environment of uncertainty in terms of the messaging. Advertisers want to control the messaging and the context in which their ads are placed they may be able to do that and other places. I'm not well-versed in the crisis management companies here in the US who knees, but I would suggest that facebook higher one this weekend, and that's not in a vacuum. We talked about this earlier in the week and we said. Those companies on Tuesday with I won't be the last, Coca Cola. That is a huge huge deal. and. The fact that he mentioned proctor and gamble earlier I mean it's no Bueno. Is they say I mean you gotTa? You gotTA. Think that there are a fortune five hundred companies, S. and P., five hundred companies this weekend that are going to be meeting and reevaluating their avs, ben whether or not they're spending on social media, and on Monday. We started the show with when the LEVEE BREAKS PK. I don't know about what Monday brains. All Over the LEVEE. At this point, it's broken. I mean you. You know companies like Coca, Cola and Hershey this. Is it you you as a corporate board member as a CEO cannot? CanNot continue on. You have to go along binds be of what Apple closed their stores for cove. Everybody followed behind I think Monday morning you're going to see a lot more people pull out of this advertising on social media facebook in particular

Facebook Coca Cola Levee Unilever Coca-Cola United States CEO Apple TA Proctor Hershey
What Was the Tulsa Race Massacre?

BrainStuff

06:46 min | 2 weeks ago

What Was the Tulsa Race Massacre?

"In Tulsa Oklahoma, a group of scientists and historians is on the verge of unearthing chunk of the city's past that has long been buried and one. Some people may prefer to keep that way. It's a potential mass grave from worst single incident of interracial violence in American history. Beginning may thirty first in nineteen twenty one thousands of armed white. Tulsen's invaded black section of the booming oil town, terrorizing its residence looting, their homes and businesses and burning to the ground, some thirty five square blocks of the city. Before the rampage was over more than ten thousand black people were left homeless, and more than six thousand were turned in camps where they'd stay in some cases for months. We spoke with Scott, Ellsworth, a native Tulsa and a professor of African American history at the University of Michigan. Ellsworth is the author of the Nineteen Eighty two book death in a Promised Land, one of the first books to take a comprehensive historical look at the Tulsa race massacre previously mystically called the Tulsa race riot of nineteen twenty one. He said to this day. We don't know how many died. Reasonable estimates range from I would say forty to his high as three hundred. When the unmarked suspected mass grave and a Tulsa cemetery is excavated in July of two thousand twenty. It may provide a few answers to exactly what happened over those two days and nineteen twenty one. It will be for many a literal. Reopening of a wound festered within the city for nearly a century. The Tulsa massacre of nineteen twenty one did not a word often used to describe such events erupt. The city simply reached. What now seems an inevitable breaking point? In early nineteen, twenty one tulsa was awash cash from the oil boom. The good fortune reached into the north section of the city, mostly populated by black Americans. That later to be known as the Black Wall Street contained one hundred ninety one businesses, including hotels feed store, a roller rink cleaners, mom and pop stores and restaurants plus offices for doctors, dentists and lawyers. The area had at least five churches to a library movie theater and a hospital. Like the rest of the city at that time, the black area also known as Greenwood had its problems alcohol, even under prohibition was readily available. Illegal drugs were easy to find to. As we're gambling and prostitution the whole city, not just greenwood struggled with crime end with lawless punishment less than a year before a white teenager, accused of murder, was taken from jail cell and lynched by a white mob. The police did little to protect him. And Racial Violence against black people was commonplace, even though thousands of black Americans had just returned from fighting in World War. One Jim Crow Laws and pervasive racist attitudes meant that equality remained nothing more than a dream for black Americans and many white Americans. Wanted to keep it that way. Ellsworth route and in two thousand one report commissioned by the State of Oklahoma on then called riot that quote during the weeks and months leading up to the riot, there were more than a few white Tulsen's who only feared. The color line was in danger of being slowly erased a believed that this was already happening. So into that explosive milieu, a black teenaged boy, working as a shoeshiner, had a brief run in with a white teenage girl operating elevator. and. The fuse was lit. The boy was taken into custody. A group of more than two thousand angry white people, some intent on lynching him, possibly prompted by an inflammatory editorial in a white run newspaper gathered on the courthouse steps some armed black war, veterans and others squared off with them there and soon shots were fired. White people from all over the city began their march on the green. What area to tamp down? What many white people saw as an uprising? Their stories of black citizens being murdered in their homes interrupted in their evening prayers. The terror went on for eighteen hours into June first. Despite their sworn duty to serve and protect neither Tulsa police, nor any other government agency assisted the black population. Instead Tulsa police officers helped set some buyers, an all white unit of the National Guard joined the invaders. Other. Public officials provided guns and AMMO two white men. The KKK got involved a semi functioning machine gun was on black. Tulsen's and some reports indicate the airplanes dropped homemade fire starters. Despite being largely outnumbered black Tulsen's fought to protect their homes and businesses and most of all. Greenwood. But in the end, scores of black people and some white people were killed in. Greenwood was left in ruins. The exact numbers of injured and dead. Even after what's to be uncovered in three suspected mass graves may never be known. It's still unclear exactly what happened between the Black Shoeshine Boy Dick Rowland and the white. Elevator Goal Sarah page to spark the massacre. Though one thing is known. She refused to bring charges. Roland was vindicated. For years. Tulsa refused to acknowledge in any meaningful way. What had happened in nineteen twenty one. Nobody has ever been charged or prosecuted for the crimes that occurred during those eighteen or so hours, even those who grew up there ellsworth included were not taught that part of the city's history. The Tulsa race massacre became a terrible and closely held secret. That began to change with Ellsworth's defeated promised land, and some earlier work, then in nineteen ninety-five, when members of the national media descended on Oklahoma City after the bombing of the federal building, they were informed of this other more terrible episode of domestic terrorism in the state's history. More news accounts and more books of the massacre followed and twenty nineteen, the HBO Comic Book Superhero Series Watchmen inspired in part by Tulsa, enlightened many to the story. But pulses failed efforts to come to grips with its deadly past has left scars. Ellsworth said city was robbed of its honesty. You have entire generations growing up in Tulsa who've never heard of this your people growing up with a false reality, a false vision of the land they were on I mean imagine if today right now that you had young people growing up in Manhattan, who had never heard of nine eleven, but there were no books to talk about nine eleven that it's as if it didn't exist. The race massacre was a gigantic myth in the history of Tulsa it was deliberately buried for a long time. With the honor thing of one of at least three suspected mass graves and Tulsa next month will mark another step in the long road to understanding and perhaps one day recovery.

Tulsa Ellsworth Tulsa Cemetery Tulsen Greenwood Oklahoma Oklahoma City KKK Professor Dick Rowland HBO Scott University Of Michigan Jim Crow African American Prostitution Roland
Will My Supply Chain Survive COVID-19?

Aviation Week's Check 6 Podcast

05:56 min | 2 weeks ago

Will My Supply Chain Survive COVID-19?

"The commercial aerospace supply chain is writing. The sudden collapse, the spring passenger air travel after the outbreak of the latest novel Corona Virus and it's cove in Nineteen, disease has upended fortunes in the airliner manufacturing industry. That matters because commercial aerospace is responsible for about three quarters of the whole aerospace and defense sectors business activity. Cash is king right now throughout the supply chain and companies are struggling to have enough liquidity, according to what several advisors and analysts tell aviation week. while. Liquidity is more of a function of the wider economic downturn inside aerospace. There are even bigger challenges. Where production rates were once being pushed higher now a Williams are slashing them cascading pressure down the supply chain. At the L. A. M. in the top tier level. It has probably never been more important to have insight into your supply chain. Joining me to talk about that need, and what to do about it are John Schmidt? The Global Andy Lead at Accenture and Joyce Klein. Accenture leader in applied intelligence in the North American amd practice John Joyce. Welcome back. Thanks might go good to be back so John let me start with you. It seems obvious that OEM's and tier ones want insight into their suppliers. But while that was always true, I used to be about making sure that there were no bottlenecks that slowed or stop record high production now things chain what of new conditions that demand and customers pay better attention to their supply chain. Might go and in many ways the aerospace industry you know has a clear split between the companies that are working in the Corso world, and does indefens- you in the commercial. As you say, you know the concern used to be, we have a supply constrained world with very predictable demand, right always pushing for more trying take need those increased rates pushed by Boeing and. and Airbus and in the current world that's changed dramatically to being more of a supply volatile with unpredictable demand in the defense and space side of things you know things have largely remained in a predictable demand with an increased supply chain volatility, so by just keep looking at those things, predictability and the the constraint or volatility the spy chain. That's where the primary differences. And Commercial. We know that demand is going to be directly related to the bounce back of commercial air travel and the relative rates airlines choose to bring back stored aircraft versus take more efficient models on order from the OEM's causing more volatility in and demand, variability and defense. It's a bit different again. Demand Israel remained and the supply chains been impacted by Kobe in some cases they're tier one two or three companies, who source both commercial and defense or trying to generate cash to cover expenses and other cases, local Cobra outbreaks, and our common actions are impacting the spires ability to deliver on schedule, known both cases, aerospace and defense companies need. To deal with all totally like never before whether commercial or defense. So Joyce. Last time John and I talked here on Chuck six with. He kind of gave me the peak and do some new technology you all were working on. It's a new capability to peer into the supply chain including using an algorithm approach that allows more predictive insight, potentially even the ability to hotspot. What factories might be in trouble in the future? Can you tell us a little bit about what accenture is working on? And how does this work? Yes, absolutely Michael Accenture? We've been working with our clients in the supply chain area for many years using analytics and machine learning. In fact, if you go back to last year's pariser show in our accenture shall a. we had a digital showcase. Demo that focused on intelligence supply chain, and what this demo is a together machine, learning and artificial intelligence, and we used I at supply chain Europe e data to really understand delivery delays identify missing parts. We also looked at the opportunity for Automation Muller. Doing now is we're bringing together? All Lot of data sets and we're using artificial intelligence to help companies deal with the increase in volatility manage. Manage uncertainty and really get at supplier resiliency. That's really the core of what our solution is all about now so for North, America a and D client what we've done is we've taken and artificial intelligence engine that uses the supplier Jadot and what we're trying to do. We're actually working to predict the number of days late or a particular part, and we're doing that by bringing together a supplier. Number roaches order number eleven worry day in quantity, combination you all that information, Heather actually identify the number of as laid the opulent part is going to be and so by knowing the number of days way them. What were able to do is fight and determine. Do I have enough inventory? As coverage or that? Particular part is ultimately if I Joan I need to make additional decisions around production, and so what? We've been able to do with our solution. Experience up to ten percent improvement apart availability production. And we're also able to change the role of the delivery service analyst. Previous lanes individuals really operating. All here. Allergy by getting parts then wall really. Burning that role inches, someone that now uses ena an ai a better and improve sagem around artists that are going to chase I which parts are actually GonNa come in on Hind. So is a big ship in

Accenture John Joyce Michael Accenture John John Schmidt Allergy L. A. M. Joyce Klein Analyst Boeing Williams Joan I Israel Automation Muller
Free Yourself From Conflict

The LEADx Show

04:50 min | 2 weeks ago

Free Yourself From Conflict

"Thanks for joining today's Webinar, an optimal outcomes are host. Today is the founder and CEO. Alignment Strategies Group the near based consulting firm that advises CEOS in their executive teams on how to optimize organizational health and growth. She's the author of optimal outcomes for yourself from conflict at work at home in life, which was selected as the Financial Times Book of the month Jennifer is A. A keynote speaker at fortune, five hundred companies public institutions in innovative fast-growing startups, where she inspires audiences of all kinds including those Google Harvard in tax, and in her popular course at university, a former counter-terrorism research fellow with the US Department of Homeland Security, she is a graduate of Tufts. University and holds a PhD in social organizational psychology from Columbia. Please welcome Dr Jennifer Goldman wetzlar. These are trying times that we're in. We are in the midst right now. Two months into the global pandemic. Of Corona virus and we're facing a big tough global problem. The likes of which most of us have never seen in our lifetimes. I've spent my career studying and working with incredibly tough problems, none on this scale, but tough problems nonetheless. Typically the tougher the problem, the more likely it is to capture my interest, and the more likely I am to be helpful. This has been true for me since I was A. So I didn't want to solve just one or two sides of the Rubik's Cube I wanted to solve all six sides while Hula hooping. and. That's why today we're going to be talking about a tough problem of type of problem conflict. That comes back. No matter how many times you people have tried to resolve it. Will be talking about recurring conflicts. And what to do when your efforts to resolve those conflicts fail. So in a minute I'm going to be asking you to think of a conflict situation. You know about that. You can apply your situation well, so you can apply these practices to that situation. But I. WanNa give you an introduction to this work. In Nineteen, seventy, three one of my mentors, Dr Morton Deutsch widely considered father of conflict resolution, wrote a book called the resolution of conflict and in it he detailed research that he and his colleagues had done, which basically showed that conflict lead to more conflict and cooperation leads to more cooperation. When I learned that all I can think was well if that's true, how do we get out of this conflict loop? And how do we get on to the cooperation loop? Well I've now spent the last thirteen years trying to answer those questions and the answers are in the book that I've written optimal outcomes that we're talking about today. My research began with a fellowship from the US Department of Homeland Security in two thousand and two, and since then in my role as CEO and founder of Alignment Strategies Group I've worked with. Leaders. All kinds of different organizations from innovative fast-growing startups to Fortune five hundred companies to academic institutions to global nonprofits. And what I've done is helped them by using the optimal outcomes method to address the most challenging situations that they have faced. And I'd like to bring some of that work here for you today, so I'll be talking about a specific clans situation throughout today's Webinar. But I also want this presentation to be highly relevant to you so I'd like to take a moment now to ask you to think of a situation that you know about. It could be one from your own life, or it could be one that you're helping other people with, or it could be one that you know about simply from watching the news. And I'd like to ask you to answer two questions. What who first of all you're thinking about a conflict situation, but it may be one that you don't even necessarily think about as quote unquote conflict. It may be something that simply recurs over and over again. No matter how many times you or other people have tried to resolve, it could be the daily fight with your spouse about the dishes in the sink, or it could be how to track down that colleague. That's always been hard to reach a now that you're working remotely is even more difficult to find. Get the answers that you meet, or it could be about politics and elections in presidential elections, and how to have conversations about those without getting caught in a cycle of frustration with friends and colleagues and family.

Founder And Ceo Us Department Of Homeland Secu Dr Jennifer Goldman Financial Times CEO Alignment Strategies Group Fortune Dr Morton Deutsch Research Fellow Harvard Google Tufts Founder Of Alignment Strategie Jennifer Executive Columbia
How You Can Help Transform America's Racial Karma | Dr. Larry Ward

10% Happier with Dan Harris

04:32 min | 2 weeks ago

How You Can Help Transform America's Racial Karma | Dr. Larry Ward

"Hey guys, what can you as an individual do to help? Break the cycles of rage, pain, fear and violence that continued to grip, America and many other parts of the world, relating to the issue of race. Even though our guest this week was shot at by white police officers when he was only eleven, and then later in his life, had his house firebombed allegedly by local racists in the town where he was living. Even though he's gone through all of that, he is still hopeful that now is a moment of true, potential and opportunity to transform what he calls America's Racial Karma and by extension ourselves. Dr Larry Ward is a lay minister in the lineage of the Great. Vietnamese master TechNet Han. He's an advisor to the executive leadership institute at the Peter F Drucker School of Management He's done consulting work with fortune, five hundred companies, and he has a PhD in religious studies with an emphasis on Buddhism. His forthcoming book is called America's Racial Karma. Here, we go with Dr Larry Ward. Nice to meet you remotely, and for doing this sure nice to meet you, too. Take good care. We have a lot of meditators who listen to the show and so. I'd love to know more about what you do in your own mind when you feel the. The kind of suffering where you're. Empathizing with the families of these of these young people have been killed, or when memories are coming up for you from your own personal right story I, thank. Two pieces are important to. This is also the intergenerational. Flow of trauma. And it is also. The trauma experienced on the land in which we live. And so how I practice caring for myself different ways. Depending on what I'm feeling. etc so sometimes. I put on just music. And listen to music. That will help me move energy. That may be stuck somewhere in my body out. Or. What do you like through well? All kinds of music Oh, I have a pretty wide. Pretty wide. Range of music I like depending on the mood or what I'm feeling needs to be processed. Michael Jackson Helps me a lot with some of his particular songs, especially the one he was sung at his memorial. Will you be there? Harry Belafonte's Day. When I need to feel like beauty is still in the world. Campaign the line no I do. Try to remember I'm kind of a romantic at heart and so that. That soothes that part of me. That helps me remember. Life is beautiful. that it can be captured and word and sound and vibration, and in color. Sometimes I. Listen or observe an Natalie stall someone. WHO's a brilliant conductor? especially in her version of Hombre, Ma Fu. So sometimes. I go the classical route. And choose different melodies and symphonies that also can move energy all of our. Creative! Arts and methods from my ancestors in one way designed to do these things, but if we don't learn to master them and don't learn to take the time to do them. We just as my grandmother used to say, running around with like chickens with our heads cut off. So, you put the music on and dance as a way to get the energy to move flowing. Yeah, sometimes I dance sometimes I cry sometimes I lay down and just let the sound and the music's music wash over my body. Sometime inspires a poem, etc, or another song that I find. Healing. And energizing and recovering to listen to so I don't get lost in my pain. And sometimes always every day. I go outside. So one of my practices daily at morning noon and night if I can is to be outside of four.

Dr Larry Ward America Advisor Harry Belafonte Michael Jackson Peter F Drucker School Of Mana Ma Fu Natalie Executive
Family discovers trove of baseball memorabilia in uncle's attic

WBZ Afternoon News

00:47 sec | 2 weeks ago

Family discovers trove of baseball memorabilia in uncle's attic

"Six one family is keeping their late uncle and they're grateful thoughts after finding a rare collection his lifelong passion left priceless memories and a potential fortune CBS's Dana Jacobson reports on what uncle Jimmy left in the attic the collection has left the memorabilia industry stunned this is probably one of the most amazing and iconic collections to ever be discovered Chuck and Stacy with men only we wind auction services which is now auctioning off some of the more than one hundred thousand items they say it's more than just a collection we started to piece together a story I'm a person too and helped inform the family of a lot of things that he went through his life the collection is thought to be worth

CBS Dana Jacobson Jimmy Chuck Stacy
Gauntlet.Network Tarun Chitra

The Bitcoin Podcast

04:50 min | 3 weeks ago

Gauntlet.Network Tarun Chitra

"Taran, and the under Gauntlet and I. have kind of been spending time trying to make the economics in kind of. cryptocurrency land little more interpreted. But I've spent a long time working on solution based research. At hoping to apply it to. as people develop crazier and crazier. Systems. You're angry you're is. so the I think the trademark question of being this is usually. What's your back story? How did you get into crypto had his face. Deputies Yeah definitely so Ten years ago I was working at a company called D e Shaw. Research and we built a six for doing. Physics research so a sex In like two thousand and ten I'd say the majority of the people who are working in sex reader, building it building them for telecom use cases. So a lot of Customs F. F. T. like high throughput fit devices for. Different sorts of encoding and encryption. Mechanisms as well as You know defense use case, but there wasn't this current frenzy. Where right now there's. Ever under MOM, trying to build an ACE for self driving cars from learning CRYPTO ET CETERA But we we basically worked on. You know building this crazy. A sick physics research with the idea of applying it to drug discovery, so we were we were. Building the simulation machine that simulated sort of the protein protein shakes. And Yes it was Kinda dislike. Crazy billionaires, research, lab, thing and you spending all his mind, his fortune on building these. And you know in two thousand ten and eleven. When when I was working there, there were a bunch of times where we would by chip space. And the way, the chip-base selection works is yeah. There's a big there's a big physical wafer, and unless you are spending a billion dollars or buying a huge amount of jets basically SMC and Samsung and and people like that will just kind of tell you to. Paul. Probably even less than this. Fuck off! They will instead be like. Go Talk to someone who can take a hundred different orders. Put them together onto one wafer, and like make it economical for them at like a billion dollars. 'cause like they'd be really can't. Run their fabs economically until it's billion dollars so. It'll middleman designer that integrates all these. Little people who are important enough for their time. Goes to TSMC. Yes so the way the way this works is basically you take away her. the you cut it into blocks so Let's say one millimeter square blocks and then you auction those blocks like you make a design in RTL use synthesizer say like this ship is going to be like ten ten ten ten years by ten centimeters. Are the total surface area, and then you go and buy you tell the producer. Hey, we need this much space. The producer take design ads in a bunch of installation. And like other like physical hardware logic to make sure that your design doesn't leak into someone else's so that when it's Fab, so most fabs work by laser etching, and so you don't want the laser to accidentally someone else's design of a gate to action to yours. And so they hold the risk of making sure that your designs on meet, and they also are oftentimes whenever you hear US politicians complain about like. China stealing our. Ip It's usually this step where this happens, often. Because because the these These integrators who put together orders they actually have to have more detail about like what each circuit is doing to make sure that there's like enough power in a certain place or like there's enough installations so that there's not a tunneling event stuff like that.

Producer United States Taran Crypto Samsung D E Shaw China Paul
"fortune" Discussed on Sincerely Fortune

Sincerely Fortune

03:18 min | 3 weeks ago

"fortune" Discussed on Sincerely Fortune

"Welcome to another episode of sincerely fortune, it's fortune and Jax. Another week another day, another podcast were so happy to be talking. You Guys Jackson I are inner houses. Still people are going out into the world. But you and I are still kind of hunkered down. Yes, I feel like I'm never going to be able to leave the house. Are you becoming a recluse? Just because you're so nervous about well, obviously, the of ours is very scary and real and I keep seeing articles. There was one put out the other day about restaurants in La that have opened up and how over fifty percent of them failed the test on? You know the precautions are supposed to be taking rally. Man and I feel like people have just totally done away with masks, not everyone, but in la like everyone had to wear a mask when you left your house and now when we go out Wisconsin whatever yeah and I say we go out, but really what I mean is when I look out my kitchen window. See people walking by, but yeah, we're still being pretty cautious I'm lucky in that I'm working from home doing the radio show from home, so you can get or not. Everyone has that luxury? Some people have to go out and work, but there are a lot of cases that are rising all across the US as things are opening and I keep hearing. We have people write us from different states and they're like here in. Florida or Georgia wherever it is? Texas, it's like it is like it never existed and so hopefully people you know, I know are sincerely fortune fans probably are the cautious type who wear masks and hands. US when I'm assuming. We, did have our first outing in la where we sat down at a restaurant that was like. A whoa moment for us. Yeah, we went to a place that just started serving breakfast a couple of days ago. It was a wine bar and then I feel like they've decided that they were going to try to. Make money 'cause. It's people aren't just going for happy hour anymore so anyway. That is whole back patio. That was pretty empty and they had hand sanitizer in every table. You skin the code to get the menu and all the people I mean. There were only had a couple of workers, because it's a very small place. And they were wearing masks and seemed very aware in diligent, following the rules, so we did decide to eat there. Yeah, and that felt like normal and cute. I was scared, but then I relaxed, and like basically dumped hand sanitizer all over everything and your flight, yeah! A little funky, but yeah, we walk there and walk back and I was like we got to the bacteria house, and I was like Oh, my gosh, I almost felt like a normal day and the food was. Amazing and it did make me Miss..

La US Texas Wisconsin Florida Georgia
Dig for Victory

Gastropod

06:06 min | 3 weeks ago

Dig for Victory

"To get to today's urban gardens, let's go back in time to the founding of the US, there were certainly major cities Philadelphia New York Boston, but it wasn't. Until the eighteen hundreds that more and more people move to cities and urban ization in the US really got underway. These are people who would have grown almost all their own food before, but now they live in a city. They can buy food at the market. So how many of them kept up gardening in their new urban homes? A lot of food production went on. On within city boundaries well through the start of the twentieth century, there were lots and lots of urban livestock, because people were raising pigs and cows and chicken for food within city limits anesthesia day as a historian at the University of Delaware, and she's working on a PhD about Victory Gardens. It's only really during the city, Beautiful Movement and the progressive era that city start passing ordinances that actually outlawed these forms of local food production in the name of cleanliness and sanitation and middle-class standards of respectability, because only poor people grow their. Their own food. The city beautiful movement was big deal during the eighteen nineteen in one thousand, nine hundred wealthy urbanites, all this rural migration and immigration, and of course, the rising inequality and poverty and tenements in their cities, and they were not happy. They tried to clean the city up. They built big boulevards and parks with monumental fountains, and eventually they also introduced strict zoning laws and chickens and vegetable patches were not part of these new beautiful cities urban agriculture. Something poor people needed. It had to go some cities overtime had already. Already banned maybe the animals in the streets, or even keeping certain animals within city limits, but this really solidified during the city, beautiful movement city started to enact ordinances that said no farm animals in the city at all and no front yard vegetables, either meanwhile the poor had more pressing concerns than how the city looked frequently, when bad harvests and economic fluctuations raised food prices, they could not get to eat. There were dozens of major food riots in American cities throughout the eighteen hundreds. The first urban gardening movement starts in eighteen ninety. Ninety three in the town of Detroit, because of this panic of eighteen, ninety three, there were lots of panics. In those days, the stock market was very new, very volatile and long story short, suddenly, basically overnight, forty three percent of detroiters are unemployed in what had been a booming city and the Mayor Hazel S Pingree I has to find some way to answer. The cries of his constituents. So what he does is, he starts the first urban farming movement, which is ironically happening at the same time that many productive activities within the. The city are being outlawed. In other cities, urban leaders didn't want farms in their cities, but they also didn't want riots, and so letting poor people groza food on vacant land was seen as an acceptable temporary band aid in times of shortages. The Detroit plan was called the potato, patch plan and it had pretty impressive results by eighteen, ninety, six seventeen hundred families were farming more than four hundred acres in the city, and there are letters there from local detroiters writing into mayor Pingree, saying you so much I was able to grow. Grow Food for my family and lots of the people that wrote in. It's heartbreaking, because these letters are hardly legible there in broken English. Many of them were recent, German and Polish immigrants who were taking advantage of this program to grow foods dot connected them to their home as well as to feed their families. The Potato Patch program was seen as a success, but it was never meant to be permanent in less than a decade when economic situation in Detroit started to improve urban farms kind of petered out until the next big. Big Crisis, which was World War, one, the city beautiful movement had stamped out urban gardening the Detroit potato patches were gone, but suddenly there was a huge need both for food, and for kind of coming together in a patriotic sense. At least that's how Charles lay through peck sought. He was a lumber baron from New Jersey and early on in the days of the European conflict. He wrote the US government and said people should be reason. Food would help them contribute to the war help stock shortages, and the USDA promptly said Sir. We've got better ideas going here for better uses of fertilizer and seed supplies so thanks for your input and no thanks Charles hadn't made his fortune by taking no for an answer, so he took that Fortuna and started a Liberty Garden Movement himself, and he quickly found a whole group of rich people who wanted to join him in getting Americans. Gardening again to support the war Charles and his friends created a movement. There were Liberty Gardens. Gardens on Boston Common, and in Union Square in New York and big corporations like Eastman Kodak and General Electric set aside land at their factories for employees to grow and boy scouts even had a garden at Grover Cleveland's Childhood Home in New Jersey. Even the government caught the Liberty Garden fever, and they created a school program to teach budding young home farmers how to grow food and support. The soldiers was actually one of the first nationally. Nationally promoted curricula in the country, the Liberty Garden Movement seemed to really catch the public imagination. However, there was no infrastructure for collecting numbers. The only source we have is Charles Lathrop pack himself wrote a book called the war garden victorious in one, thousand, nine, hundred nineteen, and he claims that the movements sponsored five million gardens which time when there were just over six million actual professional farmers in the US is kind of impressive but remember. Remember Charles is our only source for this number and he might have been biased. It's really incredibly hard to say, but despite its holds on the national imagination, it had nowhere near the impact of world. War Two Gardens in terms at share mount of produce ground, sheer numbers of people participating sheer difference it made in the global war effort, and that's probably why you listeners at least in the US you don't use the Term Liberty Garden. Gardens you probably say victory garden.

Charles Lathrop Liberty Garden Movement United States Detroit Victory Gardens New Jersey Hazel S Pingree Liberty Gardens Term Liberty Garden New York Us Government University Of Delaware Philadelphia Usda Boston
"fortune" Discussed on Sincerely Fortune

Sincerely Fortune

07:28 min | Last month

"fortune" Discussed on Sincerely Fortune

"Normally we're on the road a ton and some psalms I go sometimes mostly they don't so this is like if we do rather near even for like twenty minutes. They lose their minds. When we get home like will you would have thought we'd been gone for a month. Yup But yeah you know. Kristen capillary. She was on an island. She came back divorced. So it's an interesting time for people. It's an interesting time in general. There's murder Hornets. Cicadas say. I CICADAS Kedah. I say Sakata Sucato Sakata. They're coming. They're making a comeback Jackson article that rats. Yeah the Cannibal. Rats that are aggressive and angry because they're starving because all these restaurants haven't been throwing oil this food so yes they're eating their own and they're being aggressive so don't leave your doors open and and if you have any tiny little holes at least in your house cover. It can't be larger than a quarter. It's going to be scary because a lot of these restaurants. They're talking about when they open that they're going to have patios and people eating on the PATIOS versus all the people inside. So I mean I feel like watch out don't wear Sandals Fans Kaz Miami rat coming up to your table. Yeah it's just I feel like in general like things trickling down. You know like things like they're talking about how like people haven't been renting cars and that's GonNa Affect The you know it's like all these weird little things like a domino effect but we'll hope for the best in the meantime. I say you know even though things are opening up. Go Out There. Do your things when you have to I'd still stay home as much as you can for right now just until the smoke clears a little bit. Still lots of good things on television. We've been watching every known to man. Say they're still good things or terrible things that are watchable because nothing else we've Insecure HBO's one of our favorite shows. It's currently seasons watching the new Mark Ruffalo. Hbo Series Know. This much is true. It's Kinda dark to you. Have to be in the place for a drama. Always a big fan of the real housewives. The House is Atlanta are in the middle of their. What's it called Reunion? They're doing it by zoom so it means Zoom Zoom Zoom on a lot of bubis for real. The cameras are late. Yeah it's like face boobs in most of the shots so we've been watching a lot of that. I just finally started getting to watch the last dance. I was a big Michael Jordan Fan. I was big Chicago Bulls Fan. So that's pretty exciting for me. I think every dude on the planet has washes. It already is since. I'm not a good lesbian with grills and trying to make up for it by watching the last dance. We watched the love. Birds on that flakes. Another Isa Ray movie those Q. Well I been watching something and I don't WanNa tell you you've been watching a secret show without me. Yes because I thought you weren't GonNa WanNa Watch it. Who's I tried to play it one day and you were not into it a home. It was bad at first but now I'm like so hooked but it's the perfect show when I'm working out because you know it's like some you can miss there'd be like staring at the screen. What is it? It's ninety day fiance before the ninety days? Really yes it is good. I mean in a bad way. Just like one of those where you're just like what really wrong with people all right. I'll forgive you. We don't have to watch every show together. That's all right but I at some point actor watch them so waiting for like there. This is what happens wolf share watching show together. I always fall asleep. And she knows I've fallen asleep but she wants to go on and she'll watch like two or three more episodes than I'm always trying to catch up but then like killing eve. I had already watched most of it on the airplane. You haven't so I'm asking go. Can you catch up so we can watch the third season together? How many episodes of you watched too. I gotTA CATCH UP. If I okay here. I'm going to deal with you. I watched the whole first season of broad church on a plane ride. It's on that flakes. It's really good if you if you watch the first season abroad church because there are two more seasons. I'll catch up on killing eve and then we can meet middle if you haven't seen brought churches a British show. It's really good. It's the chick that almond why out. I cannot remember her name. She's so funny. She won an Oscar for the favorites. You don't how yeah hold on. I have to look it up or Kaz out kick myself. I thought we were on a plane with her and I kept Syria. This and I still think it could have been her but It might not have been this woman. Probably I was living Coleman this if it wasn't her it was her sister because they were twins but I weirdly stared at her from us to the flake. She's so talented his. She's known for comedy but broad churches a drama all right. I will do that all right. Deal yes I've also been reading a lot. I don't know I think maybe gingers look. I didn't read a recommendations but I think it reminded me like. Oh Yeah I can read a book on my phone. I really hated reading on my phone or on kindle I've had all of those before By in these times and like well I'll let me just do it. You know so. We're pretty fast reader. Yeah I think so. You can read like a book day. Yeah maybe it depends on the book and how many pages and the content and if I wanna read every you know like I like to skim through boring parts But yeah like I don't know one. Two three days usually tie. It takes me like a week. Has while like those picture books. Okay I got a bunch in the garage. We can start. I will say we have gotten a lot of emails from people. Who ENJOY JITTERS BOOK SUGGESTIONS? So she nailed it and what else you want from us but we appreciate you guys tuning in. We hope everybody's doing well and stay in safe. Keep trying to entertain yourself as much as possible watch sweet and Salty Netflix's if you haven't already I've got some fun sweet and salty posters that. I'm going to be putting for sale on my website this coming week. So check out. Fortune TEAMSTER DOT COM. And we will talk to you next week bye..

Kaz Miami Sakata Sucato Sakata Hbo HBO Kedah murder Kristen Mark Ruffalo Chicago Bulls Michael Jordan Hornets Netflix Jackson Isa Ray Oscar Syria Fortune kindle Coleman Atlanta
"fortune" Discussed on Sincerely Fortune

Sincerely Fortune

11:11 min | Last month

"fortune" Discussed on Sincerely Fortune

"You know so that was and then like you said when you came out here you know like what's what's fortune doing you know. My mom would say oh. She's doing this and she's doing that and it's like oh but she's not an again whole getting. Were kind of working some odd jobs and stuff and it's like okay but she's trying to make ends meet and stuff and so we heard. That was kind of a lot of the news that we had heard from. So but then the comedy thing came up and and even then I still like oh I think she's just trying to get her feet with and you know even that wasn't funny per se in everyday life right isn't it the jokester trying to make everyone laugh all the time right and then you know as we talked about you. Were trying to make friends out here. And you're trying to meet people so when the whole comedy thank him. I'm like Oh that's cool. She's trying to meet people in a comedy like an Improv. Today Improv kind of NEAT. So that's kind of how everything unfolded after that. That was a total shock. Yeah we'll probably what was so trippy for me is that I had been out here for eight years before I got on. Tv You're talking about someone telling everybody back home. I promise you I'm I'm working out like all the time I'm not getting paid for it and you know what I mean. You're telling them like I promise you I'm doing shows all part of this and that you have nothing to show them his. Y'All live three thousand miles away. It wasn't until two thousand ten eight years you know of being in La almost that. I finally got last comic standing. It was the first time where people are like. Oh she's actually doing this. I think yeah it was interesting about last comic. Standing is you actually made the. I guess you would call it a trailer. Promo the Commercial Promo. Yeah and you're you're kind of a highlight of the trailer you know you're you're talking about. I think it was your one of your Fedex jokes or something like that but they you could see that that was kind of their watched last comic standing Tuesday night and there. You are given that little bit at the end you know with your joke in. Nfl Oh my gosh. She's on TV so it was a big deal back then even a thirty second commercial like. Oh here she comes. It's going to be on for three seconds but me there she is. Yeah you're talking NBC. I mean you're talking big Tv show when so that was Kinda cool to see that? Yeah Oh yeah I think for me. It was like I could finally like show something concrete like I've worked for eight years with whereas all my other friends were eight years job. They'd been promoted like five times already. Buying houses getting paid. I was like reaching a certain age. I should not be broke and I am but I just once I discovered this passion I there was just no stopping me but when you live three thousand miles from your family. It's hard to really share what you're doing. Oh absolutely and you know what was cool about last comic standing is so that I show comes on and you actually killed it. You know that was that was you know. And even the judges are like. Wow like you and you can see their faces. Like where'd you come from and stuff and that was Kinda cool like man? This girl is actually real and then all of a sudden I think that's when I started being like. Oh Gosh like she's really doing this. Yeah I think that was kind of one of those moments at one. She's on national television in into she actually performed very well. It's like if somebody was performing American idol. This great singer they get. Tell you rough and is like Oh my. Gosh. There's the their family member you'RE GONNA bomb and everybody's like oh my gosh and you make the outtakes but you got on there so not only where you on the commercial but then you know your audition happen and you know you could see. There's other comedians like man. Yeah you know what that's pretty good. That's really good. Yeah I mean it just. I just happened to have been newer. Stand up so you know. Now I've been in Santa Thirteen years. I mean what do you think about where I'm at now? Well it's interesting. You know kind of something that we talked about. Kate's and Oliver's podcast is something like that. But why do you think about your sister from where she started to where she is now and you know obviously being in the family I mean. We've been all her first shows so when she would go to Belmont perform. We were there when she was just happy to get a room of people to come in to tell jokes. And you know this was essentially. I'm sure she's practically making nothing. Do on those shows so to see her in what where she's improved is her. Tommy is just impeccable. Now and I had our friend at one of her last shows that came up to me and he goes you know price we also have gone. We started going to her shows when she started in Belmont and between when she started in Belmont to now I would put her on the category of the best. The top comedians like she is that good now and I'm thinking you know what you're right. She really years and I'm not saying that because she's my sister but you do go to. Her shows are hilarious. They are so funny and it is a lot of good stories and stuff. So I'm I'm not just saying that just because you know we're sitting here doing a podcast and that's my sister because state yeah and you know my wife and I love comedy we go. We've gone to a lot of shows to see a lot of Comedians for. I think I've shared with fortune. Like you know also big Robin Williams Fan. I kinda liked his sense of humor. Of course I was Adam Sandler and that kind of stuff but I kinda liked there. It's I call it smart comedy in. It's actually the stuff that she does. I think a lot of what she does is smart comedy. She tells a joke. I I love when comedian. Start with the joke at the very beginning of their show and then they will literally come full circle to the end and reference that I joke they started and I think that is brilliant. How people can do that. And I've seen you do that a couple of times which is pretty cool. Oh thanks for is we're just sharing. Phelan's lesser nine now and I feel like we're going to wrap this up before her head gets to the Euro. This is like Prizes share a lot of feelies today. We just cracked him right open. Fortune sweet was very sweet. We did have to do a lot of questions. We did this far hotshot round or something. Yeah Oh tell us your feelings. One word to describe this tells your feelings on this. We weren't very good at speed rounds because we'd like to think. What do you think you think I've changed? Have I changed everybody as you get older? You know changes I think You know people mature the kind of come into themselves as far as like the person that they are. I mean you can't really compare who somebody was as a kid too who they are as an adult now. I will say that I think anybody who knows teamsters that were very friendly. People were very approachable. And you know we. We tend to get along with everybody. Which is I think kind of cool where you a lot of these people I mean it is especially when you get into the position that you are you can absolutely get an ego and just start blowing people off. I see the cool thing with you. Is You make the effort to sign autographs. Take pictures in and you actually speak to people in stuff and now with your popularity the way that it's going. I know it's becoming a little bit more difficult because you still want to take the time to say hello. Let's get a picture. Let's get an autograph and then literally you know it's like. I just physically. Don't have the time to get every single picture in and all that so well. You know just the supermodel that I am today. It's a no it to me. It's all very simple stuff. He doesn't matter what your job is. Or if you're on TV or not you got to be a good person and treat people kindly what nothing about. My job makes me better more important than anybody else. So if I were to act of fool or be a juror coming. Can you imagine our grandmother would roll in her grave? So you know. I'm just acting like a normal nice human or that's what my goal is. Yeah that's one of the reasons like I fell in love with you because you were just nice to everyone. I didn't matter who they were. There are times now where does get difficult and there are people who you watch get like offended but like we'll be running through the airport about to miss a flight and if she stopped and took a photo with everyone on your way sometimes you just have to be like no. She's never like I've seen people be very rude about it where she'll just be like sorry. I can't like we're in a hurry all the end of the day. I'm just glad anyone cares because as we talked about my journey spent a lot of years where no one did care and you. I didn't get paid and now I get to do what I love and people support me. So that's as good as it gets so in no complaints from me and she was so happy that you came out to Do the podcast with her. That was awesome. Yeah Pudgy pro appreciates all your support and all you coming to all these shows and of course ringing your wife and prices always been life I mean I have my dad. We luckily we have our dead but because price was seven years older he always was almost like a second dad at Tom's teaching me how to play sports and spinning a lot of time with teaching me things and showing me the way squirting you to debutante ball price my debutante picture the beginning of the special. Yeah interesting picture. Are you getting recognized that funny people will tell me like I saw your picture? Is You know that was you right in the picture. Well remember how slim and trim back. Don't don't compare me now. We both meaning to. We liked the steak and chicken wings. You've always met a good big brother and you've always looked out for me and I appreciate that thank you. Hey you're welcome boy cool. Well you're awesome doing this P. Pleasure. We'll do it again. All right sounds good now. We've got take him to the airport. Go back then see all right guys. Thanks for tuning in and we'll talk to you next week bye..

Belmont Fedex La Adam Sandler NBC teamsters Nfl Tommy Tom Robin Williams Phelan Kate Oliver
"fortune" Discussed on Sincerely Fortune

Sincerely Fortune

13:50 min | Last month

"fortune" Discussed on Sincerely Fortune

"Are like no no. This is not who we want to see like gosh popular. Which price can now confirm for the where? I don't have photographic evidence because it was a conversation. I don't remember if you were there. You might have been there when I had the talk with my mom about. Where are we going to dinner? And she was dating that very conservative man and she says I have never been to hooters. So you guys have just heard this party my mom through for price clearly. She'd been to hooters or she would not have been able to throw a party like this. I'm guessing she had been quite a few times. Oh girls said yes to coming to someone's House or whole our whole prize window. We certainly wanted to hooters. This is something that's interesting you know when we were talking about the podcast it started when the pictures and all that it started making me think. When did we really start going to hooters? And what was funny is I recall now. This is just for mom memory that back in the day we had a group of friends and understand something. We are not runners but for some reason in Charlotte they had the Charlotte Observer. Marathon and runs was the Charlotte Ten. K which is six point two miles so once a year me in this group of like four. Ga would go run six point two miles but just because we were young dumb and stupid and we didn't know anything about running but we thought it would be cool after running six point two miles that we wanted to celebrate hooters so it became this tradition every year that we don't train to run we'd run six point two miles in then we go to to sell. How old were you when you first. My Gosh I WANNA say man. Probably maybe seventh eighth grade. That's like four thirteen fourteen. Fourteen fourteen fifteen to be honest with our would've been like eight because was like six or seven years older than me. Yes so I I when I tell. Ya have been to hooters my whole life. Not Kidding. Yeah but I think what makes that whole hooters story? Such a trip to people is that that are mom could be so like on the other end of the spectrum I have never like we've overdose looking at her. Like what is happening right now because she you guys went so many times she was proud of it. I mean scrap books so it wasn't like she was ashamed at all and so to go from that to being like I have never know. She was in a relationship where she was trying to make it. You know wanted to be who that person wanted to be since learned from that and knows that was a silly thing to do. She can laugh at it now. Just as much as we can But it made for really good fun stand of story and the fact that is true is blowing people's minds and I mean looking back. I'm sure she's glad it didn't work out with that man because she would have been really bummed out to never at hooters. She really wouldn't be the president of the flag. What's interesting about that whole thing? I remember if I if I'm correct. I think that Jay was there as well think that it was. We were so floored. I mean she could have said anything about this. I don't like to eat chocolate or I don't like ice cream or whatever it is but she said hooters go to a stablishment like Who have never been to. Hey we thought it was a joke. At first it's like oh she's trying to be funny and then we realize she is for real kind of looking at all giving us the odds like ginger. I always mom you know and you know and we were just more stunned and you talk about. I won't say we were devastated. But I mean Ross. Don't cross and so that actually did kind of take us back to. I think that started kind of asking questions like war going on with your relationship. Well that was always kind of the challenge for me in stand up because this is the first standup. I really talked about our family a lot. His because growing up I was always like if I tried to tell people these stories. They wouldn't believe me. You know what I mean so as a standup like how do I? How do I describe my family in a way that slight I know it's funny but like it seems so out there but once I figured out how to put it in the story and put in that special it was it was cool to Kinda share those silly stories because they are so crazy. There really are for all my hooters fans out there. I came full circle recently. This past fall was traveling into efficient event in Tampa Florida and one of my buddies who was one of the runners with this in one of the Gaza always participated with our family. Going to hooters. He said you know price. The original hooters is in clearwater Florida in so he goes. I think it would be worth US. Driving out clearwater to enjoy a nice dinner. The two of us at the original hooters. So who's one saying no to that offer so anyway? We go to hooters in gas. I don't know how to explain this over a podcast. We ordered our usual order. Twenty hot wings and curly fries with two sodas and this sounds really ridiculous. This girl fifteen minutes later brings out the most gorgeous hot wings scorgeous. I mean these things were like. It's like going to hooters for the first time and discovering they have these great hot wings and for some reason. You talk about you know. Kfc talks about the original recipe. I don't know what it was and I. I know that girl was sitting there looking at us like Oh my God. He's or some weird dudes over the we're sitting here like. Oh my you know like look at these wings perfect and then we got to go there. Yeah not only did. We did that then. We took a bite or one. I'm like Oh my gosh. This is like taking the first bike back in the day at hooters and the two people that I sent a message to immediately is sent a text message to fortune and my mom said look where I am eating tonight and this is the best wings. I think I've ever had in my life in the two people that I immediately message to say look at this and I sent them literally. A picture of twenty hot wings thing is currently from the people definitely know your fame stor. I feel really bad now because I've taken fortune to clearwater several times but I've never taken you to the original hooters driven by it. I've been like before. I didn't realize that it was the Mecca. Because when we go down there there's a place called couturiers which is also in clearwater and they have a really good happy hour with some delicious wings so we just usually go there. But now I feel like I might have. To take you to the originals. At least once we go yeah just to pay homage land. He actually has a shirt from that. Clearwater hooters. Yeah my step dad but I was contemplating buying fortune. Extra small some comedy bits. You know that was you know. I was looking at that and they were actually trying to get us to buy swimsuit calendar and I'm like my ten year. Old Is not ready for the IRS. Twenty twenty swimsuit calendar and. I will say we've been to hooters in all different places and wings can vary so. I definitely like the original. Kfc Try be originally. That's why I was such a big deal to me because yes and not disrespecting other hooters chains. But you're right. I've gone the last couple of years and I don't get to go as much you know. I'm a married man. I do have a child so it's not exactly like I say. Hey honey. Let's go to hooters. Yeah I actually don't think my son's ten and we have not taking we haven't taken them to like eat done takeout. Yeah before our friends have done takeout in my you know. I think it's this big thing with my son he's Win are going to hooters. Buddy not yet. Yeah not yet. You're not ready in Kristen. Him later. Yeah you know so. We might do that well. Clearly pricing are cut from the same cloth with our love. Food like that I feel like I have a lot so like I said prices my oldest brother out seven years apart and I feel like I i. I don't know what we'd say. My love of things was shaped by you. You know because I was so young and I just basically wanted to anything price did. I'm sure people who can't believe Y'all are price in fortune. How WEIRD ASSIST. But anyway those are all family names but yeah anything price did because he was my oldest brother. I was like well. Price plays tennis. I play tennis. Price love soccer. I'm the play soccer anything he did. I wanted to do and I wanted to always pal around with price and J in the neighborhood that like everyone. Our neighborhood was boys so forced me be really rough and tumble and was probably the start of my tomboy years otherwise I would have been a delicate flower. How come you're not tougher than now price? I mean we did issue around pretty good back in today. I mean we played some rough games of soccer lack football apple to go absolutely and so I mean you know and she was always right here in the middle of every hat. Time like absolute well. Here's the thing I'm A. I'm a lover not a fighter. Okay but if someone cross me and I had to defend like mile honor your honor. I could hold mound okay. I'm just saying that. Yeah subjects I got you. So what the thing about having an older brother is that you know. By the time I was twelve price had moved out of the Howson had gone to college. And so then you move back eventually so we had those years together but could you. Would you have ever predicted that I would have gone down? This comedian path for no honestly. I mean it's one of those things that what do you think you'll be when you grow up and went around the room and said I think this person might be a lawyer. This person might be a doctor. Honestly I would have probably said maybe a schoolteacher because it's simply because our mom was a schoolteacher and you seem like that and then you know as you got older. You're very intelligent. And so maybe lawyer or something like that. 'cause you always had good grades and you're good student and you took your studies very serious so. I knew there was always the potential for you to if you decided to. You know whatever you wanted to be. I knew that you had the structure in the willpower to do that. Now the whole thing even when you moved out to La. I still didn't for C. We're US you're getting in to the comedian route. Were you surprised when I moved to? La where you like. What does she do so I guess in a sense? Well maybe I was because in our family our family had been together in the North Carolina region for so long and then our brother J obviously win in the Coast Guard and he was. He got stationed all over around the world. So we kind of got used to j not being here for a little bit and I just you know I thought you know you went to peace and you got your degree and all that and I was thinking well. Maybe she'll go. I honestly thought that you were going to go to graduate school. That's what I thought was next because your grades were good. I mean you. You are pretty good student. Bragg graduated summa cum laude whatever. That's neither here nor there. I thought I was going to go to Grad school to and then and then Hollywood came. Necking came knocking but pro was out here. It was hard I think are called home crying a lot. He think that that. Oh this is going to be a temporary thing. Yes and no because I mean you. Do you know you you see the Hollywood portrayal of people coming out and not making it here about people coming out there with their scripts or trying to get acting jobs and all that and I knew that you were going to conduct see you know kind of explore out here little. Did I think you going to be out here for years and years to come and have a career here absolutely not and so just because I mean it is Hollywood? You said I'm going to any city in American like okay. All right. Maybe you're just trying to figure it out but the New York. La I mean good guy I mean you talk about the hardest cities to break in as far as career wise..

clearwater La soccer clearwater Florida Ga Hollywood Charlotte Ten Charlotte tennis president New York Tampa Gaza Jay Ross Florida Bragg Mecca Grad school IRS
"fortune" Discussed on Sincerely Fortune

Sincerely Fortune

09:16 min | Last month

"fortune" Discussed on Sincerely Fortune

"Hot price and fortunate like you. GotTa get a picture of this and say if you only had social media. This'll be like the perfect picture for you to have yeah. Price price does none of that which I'm very envious of I love it but also it's a lot of work and it's probably a real time suck. I'm sure we get so much more done if I didn't have social media. Did you make a conscious decision not to do it? I did a longtime ago. It just it just never really interested me as far as like you know. I'm Kinda I don't want to say I'm a private person but you know kind of like. Oh you know. I don't want people knowing you know what I'm doing. This is that no like I said before. I've got a group of buddies. You know I will send in barbecue pictures. I will send them. State pets your instagram. That is my instagram. And I'm sending them the dry ice presentation. You would think like hearing me say that. I'd be like into instagram. In for some reason it just doesn't interest me now. My son my son is starting to get on it and he's enjoying it and so I don't you know I kinda like enjoy watching him do it and I think my wife's own facebook and so anytime that I want to see something on her and it's interesting people come up to me and says. Oh did you your sister do this or your sister did this performance or or whatever and I'm like great like what did you not see them. Mike no social media so I'm not seen it so then you know they then show me on their phone or something. I'm like gray. Never embarrassed honest no comment. You're not bad. But there's ginger fiester in tiny teamster. Ya That's another you know. Mom's been on this podcast quite a few times. She said something about she had some sort of episode about sex. I'll you're supposed to know about well. I didn't listen to the decision so I don't know if she made it. Somebody admits the sex. Qna now the last person that you want to be getting sex advice. Ginger fame stern and so it was a big hit. I can only imagine what and the how in the world that went. Here's Allah happened Mama. The podcast she said something like well. Oh I thought you were GonNa ask me about sixty. No one heard jokes she. She thinks she's funny. I go nobody wants to hear about that. Cut to the F. that episode comes out. We get all these messages. Oh we wanna hear Ginger Tomas Sakes and we put it off for months and months and months and people get bringing it up so finally Jackson's okay. Fine fine all do one on sakes. What are you guys questions? So that people went to our facebook sincerely fortune facebook page and sent me a bunch of questions for mom to answer Josh Bow. Wow I don't mean to your cages. Fortune nation wide. Wow holy smokes now. I will admit something when fortune did her show in Charlotte. You know from your special your network special. We went in and it was some audience members and there were actually people coming up to my mom saying how much they enjoyed listening to her own. Your podcast and I'm sitting here thinking to myself like these people are crazy. Not You guys listening. Of course you gotta remember. My parents think they're celebrities. They think they're Hollywood and stuff and so it just kind of a head scratcher to me but anyway. I guess that's the thing I guess. So what's funny about having you do this as you can tell from pricing having social media. He doesn't need validation he doesn't have any ego he's not trying or wanting to be known in any way and I'm like coming on the podcast. He's like such a good sport. Just doing it for me. She did feed me. I mean you know can wing steak and ice cream that gets you a podcast. You earn your keep around. We need constant. Hey listen anytime if I get fed like that I'm Jay mom. Yeah I just figured you know people might be interested to hear because I don't get my family out here. Very often appeal the curtain back a little bit to the famous family from a different perspective. Ginger and so yeah was like well. You're like we should do podcast with price. Especially because price is the brother that she was talking about in her special when she brings up his eighteenth birthday party. In the. Who Hooper's from hooters true. Yeah you know. It's interesting so of all comments about fortune. Show the biggest question that I got from my end as far as like friends people that know me and obviously no fortune in our family. A lot of people said that hooters. That can't be real. That cannot be real. And I'm thinking gas everything you heard one hundred percent real and I can tell you because that was my eighteenth birthday party and so they said High School graduation mixed is that she hired him. I just I can't remember which but those are the same age. Oh yeah absolutely. Yeah so that was. I mean literally. My mom made a invitation with an hour on Alice. Says this will be a WHO. Yeah COME PRICES. Eighteenth Birthday Party and it's funny. I did not bring this on the trip but before I came out here I knew that my mom has a gift can made a photo album from that event. And what is in typically the document hooters part? You know what's great is she. Got Me this three ring binder for photographs and it's like you know three images each side. Well first of all she got it in a Mickey Mouse Photo Book. I've got Mickey Mouse. Read photo book with my Hooters Birthday Party experience. And what's great is as you go in typical ginger fashion. She narrates cards. So you'll see you'll see the invitation and then it's like price had an eighteenth birthday party with hooter girls here. They are in you know talking to his hit pricing Gideon. There's narration and you just. It's almost like you'd have to go through this book and you know see it. So it's true. Listen we had to hooter girls show up with Hula hoops in hand and I was twelve. Yeah and it was. It was funny. You know people who know us where from a very small town so anyway when I put out the invitations at my high school for this birthday party well what I didn't realize is the whole school? Got Word that there was going to be a hooters party at the teamsters house and anybody from Belmont knows everybody knows where everybody lives. Everybody knows everybody's phone number and so it was it one of these big secret so we ended up. What do you think maybe three hundred people a lot of big backyard too? Yeah own and I guess you know since this podcast I mean think about sixteen seventeen eighteen year old boys and two girls with Hula hoops come and start Hula hooping and then of course on top of that teamster style. They bring five cans of chicken wings. Yeah that's what I was excited about. I didn't know I like tutors. Literally what I think too what people have remember about at your eighteenth birthday this time in history hooters scandalous like to a certain extent. Like not scan lows but it was risque like all these girls dressed in tight shirts and you can kinda see cleavage learn short shorts because there was no internet at that point. So you're now use. Google boobs moves are Papa. You know like dirty magazines. The only way you got to see those. If someone's dad got him and found him under his bed it was just like taboo back then so for the sixteen seventeen eighteen year old boys. This was like Oh my God this mind blowing to everybody else. It really was. And what's funny is like these guys follow. These girls like puppy dogs. Four am I guess? Is these girls. I would if I'm just taking a guess. Probably Twenty one twenty two possibly. But you know we're looking at these college girls and these are you know we're high school. You know little horn doll l like us. They're like no get out of here and you know it was a fantastic party and yes so when you hear that store you see that on net flex. I mean it had happened and it was a true story. I posted the pictures. You sent me posted them. There's a picture of me I had eventually stolen the girls who and I'm like may were twelve swell and I was making people. Watch me who.

facebook Ginger Tomas Sakes Jay mom fortune High School Qna teamsters Mike Google Hollywood Hooper Josh Bow Jackson Charlotte Belmont
"fortune" Discussed on Sincerely Fortune

Sincerely Fortune

12:15 min | Last month

"fortune" Discussed on Sincerely Fortune

"Hey it's fortune fame sir. Welcome to another episode of sincerely fortune. I'm super excited about this episode. Because I interview my oldest brother price we tape this right before self quarantine so if we make references to restaurants or travelling anything like that obviously times. We're a little different so just giving you a heads up on that. He was in town to Tape Kate. Hudson's podcast with me and it will be out sometime. This summer will definitely keep you posted on that. But in the meantime enjoy this podcast episode. Welcome to another episode of sincerely Fortune on Fortune. And I'm Jack. Nor have no real ball right now because my big brother price that's right. His name is price mine and he's in town in La his first time in like six years. And I said well you're here. You're doing podcasts. What's up price? Glad to be here in Vienna. La Excitement in my voice. And I'm ready to rock and roll. This was a quick trip for price. Like twenty four hours. He just missed his sister so much he had to come see her. Yes that was the case a man the food in La is fantastic by the way. Wow Oh I knew you know as you guys probably can guess for my stand up. I like I like to eat. I said prices coming. Alway here for twenty four hours. I gotTa take him to get a state and he. We went to a place where the they bring a shrimp cocktail on six. Like a how would you describe it like dry ice? Yes and price was it was blowing prices in own was the fire alarm was about to go off from this presentation of shrimp cocktail. Then all of a sudden I'm thinking. Oh this is for us at the table and I thought the guys are GonNa Break. Out In song and Dance Air. Second or dim the lights and you know set in the shrimp cocktail down for you. This is the most impressive shrimp cocktail presentation. I've ever had in my life and they clearly know that most people are impressed because the waiter also comes around with a flashlight so that you can take a video and still looks better on social media. They're like please film this Tagore. Sleazebag why would I am a do? I have a couple of buddies that whenever we go nice restaurants and with very good food. I'm one of those guys. That will take a picture of the food and send it to them. So of course I didn't realize at the flashlight was meant for highlight. The whole presentation of the drought is in the shrimp cocktail. So anyway I got my phone out a little late. The guy came back and started doing a flashlight again. Then I was like oh my gosh this is nuts and that I mean that just touches the surface of the kind of service they had their they were like on top of it. Price dropped Napkin on the floor in a lady ran over and said here sir. Would you like another Napkin? I was blown mindless impressive. What I said if you want the truth is I said listen. I said I'm a married man. Quick trying to flirt with so she handed me another Napkin which I was impressed as well. How in the world did you see that? My napkin had fallen on the ground. She came back. Here's a you know once again. This presentation will sir. Here's a brand new Napkin for you. And so that was impressive as well. So I mean this if we're giving out stars I'm definitely given them. I guess what Five Stars Five Stars baby food was all delicious. Yeah we ended with some butter cake. Mastro's is where it was in Beverly Hills. I mean okay. Namedrop needed any any Exposure but in case you ever come to Beverly Hills and WANNA swanky steakhouse. That's a good place to go. Rice gives it a North Carolina. Five I would definitely go back for sure and order shrimp cocktail. Of course. Yeah well price came out to La to break his podcast cheery. Not with us now. He's in big time. He brays went from no podcast. Too Big Town podcasts. We tape Kate Hudson and her brother. All Hudson's podcasts. Sibling revelry so he hit the big time first. Podcast doesn't pretty cool. When the do Kate Hudson and I'm like yes. I never met him before so it was a treat for me to. I like sure. What did you think well as any typical person? Would you know you? You go into this gorgeous setting and you're greeted by some folks in you know we're making small talk introductions and then all of a sudden you here. Hello Hello Kate Hudson and I mean yes. I will admit. I'm not used to seeing celebrities. It's not an everyday occurrence and you know I've watched growing up Hudson movies. So it's kind of surreal. I like Oh my gosh. There's Kate Hudson so yeah I did have that moment where I'm just like. Oh my gosh there. Is Kate Hudson literally within feet of me in some? She comes down and greets and smiling. It's Kate Hudson Kate. Hudson listen guys. I played it cool. I was like hell. Okay okay. I'm price nice to meet you. He actually did great job. I did notice that you good nervous. Yes I was nervous actually just because you have no idea what to expect as far as like the questions that are going to be asked and then of course. I don't have experience doing this type of stuff. So especially if you're not used to doing or interviews or even talking to you know celebrities. I just didn't know what to expect so I thought that was the nerve wracking part of it. What how will this go? What will they ask the last thing to do? Sound stupid in so you know it's like oh my gosh. Don't say anything dumb. Don't say anything dumb so that does go through your brain but I would mitt after the first couple of minutes all of a sudden that starstruck person. It's like you know what this is. Just too cool people just having like. We're at starbucks having a friendly chat. Yeah and that's exactly how I felt the rest of the time. Yeah well you did a great man. It was interesting for price. Because we don't ever dig deep. We don't dig too deep with our like we're not like we don't have a feeling. I don't know how I mean. It's not like we. The whole podcast was like super deep but there were times that we had to like share. Some feeling there was some by a couple of times. I thought we were going. To be joining hands. Coon by at least humming it. At least there was a couple of those Tom. Yeah so it was definitely something I think was for us. It was a little different but as okay it was it was cool. Yeah I mean well I'm used to it because there's definitely like a there's a west coast thing. People that grew up on the west coast or live on have lived on the west coast for very long Tom Jackson experienced in the last few years people like a little more hippy. Dippy here they're a little more like touchy feely. Either more share feelings like they go around the table. You know what I share like your dreams. It's go definitely like a more verbal thing. Don't you think out here like oh for sure Jason's going into some parties? I'M PERSON AT THE PARTY. Who's always like pass? Because he'd been the parties where go around the room and everyone say like one great thing that happened this year and one bad thing in Jackson's like I don't know anybody you're on screen sharing my private thoughts with these strangers. I've been out here seventeen years and I'm used to the VIBE. You know in in their west coast you know born and raised so for me. I was like yeah. Let's you know I'll do this but when it comes to my actual family or southerners we're we're close but like we don't our family has talked about feeling now. That would be a good podcast if we did. I think giving or Christmas dinner. And we had microphones and around share. Tell us what you think of this sibling or tell us their strong points or bad points. And Wow you talk about good material. That would be brilliant for. Yeah I mean. Don't put it past us. Searching for this might silvering yes so we so we take the podcast right and they were super cool and then you when you have friends or family visit you in La. You never quite know like like you want to give them the. La Experience where they're like saint like Oh look. There's a celebrity your that you know. You WanNa feel like a tour guide. And we've had people visit us and we've taken them to like all the hot spots where they're like. This is where you should go for a celebrity sighting and we see no no one. Yeah today was just full of celebrities. They were just out and about all on. It was like we like left their house. Were driving on the road I'm like. There's Dustin Hoffman just crossing road and that in price psalm and that was like so random and yesterday at dinner you saw Randall from Fresh off the boat and today then we like Diana Ross's son Evan. Ross I met Larry Shepard. I mean it was like Whitley One person like oh. I know it was cool. You see these people while you're used to watch them on TV and then all of a sudden you similar. Gosh there's is funny. We were watching fresh off the boat literally Saturday. We had a record episode. And you know my son Kingston. He loves watching fresh off the boat. And you know pass Bah. I'm like let's Louis Wong Goes Lewis. Yeah. He was in office Christmas party with me. We met I okay but I know I know Randall Randall. Park and He's very nice guy but he. I didn't see them Tom. Delay wave them over or out of rundle. Little that's how you act in Hollywood. Lumo hello everyone. We're in Hollywood and see me out of Lewis cattlemen's ran you know that would have been me the fan. Obviously so yeah so. We wanted price to have a good experience. Since it's triple so short I feel like we packed a lot in. We got some chicken wings. And you guys. If you know anything about watching my special. My family likes chicken wings and then we ended it with some ice cream. We did. I didn't know. Would you have danced with ice cream so concentrated on that cookies and cream? I'm sure I wasn't concentrating on ice cream dancing at the moment not doing ice here dance now prices. The I don't know if you have you ever dancing poll public before no. I don't think people want to see that one. Don't put it past them. I think they WANNA see any teamster dance now that they've seen my moves. My son wants me to do one of these tick tock videos with him and I watched a thirty seconds of one of those videos. And I'm like oh I couldn't get past five seconds as far as the coordination is concerned..

Kate Hudson La Kate Hudson Kate Tom Jackson Hudson Beverly Hills Vienna Dance Air Hollywood starbucks North Carolina Randall Randall Mastro Namedrop Rice Dustin Hoffman feely Coon
"fortune" Discussed on Sincerely Fortune

Sincerely Fortune

09:54 min | 6 months ago

"fortune" Discussed on Sincerely Fortune

"Quiet. And then then when I woke up after surgery I had a ten pound girl. What that's that's me? She was the one one and only person even mutter the word girl I think she was only one other than May to think. Girl the oddest thing. At the time you would stay in the hospital for a week I never say her again. GAM ever I mean it's like she was there for that moment in time and I never saw her again And it was it it just gave you a failing was she. was there for a purpose. You were the protests as she did her job and that was that and I mean it was just the strangest oranges but I knew it was true I knew it was Unin just like she was sent to eighth air. which I know sounds sounds incredible? Some people but it's just how it was and I just experienced ten very wonderful a very fragile girl. So you're saying that was my that could've been my guardian Angel uh-huh because nobody else saw. Nobody talked to her and then for me not to see her for a whole week but there was something about when she shanna. Hannah made contact with May on that stretcher as we were leaving our room and she said let's go have that ten pound girl it is like you know I looked at her and I just thought yes I know and now you're saying feeling out pregnancy. How many drugs were you on? Not Anything till you into surgery. Okay poet I was on nothing and because you don't give somebody drugs. That could interfere with the day. Yeah when you're in for section. By the time they give view drugs that babies ready to come out right so the drugs aren't going to hurt. The baby drugs was not part of it and I he had a good night's sleep. That's good so anyhow. It was a special story more special. Because it's totally true food none of it's fabricated. I feel as if I lived experience. Just a real experience that it was personal between me and your Guardian Angel was pretty cool. Mom It is co always been special to me. Ask US much. Well I mean I certainly don't like to get to Hokey because you know everybody has different beliefs. Yeah I'm not trying to make anybody think it's other worldly because I'm sure there's all kind of exclamation explanations for all right. Well we'll mix so much. Yeah no I mean. I'm not discrediting. I could have been a guardian thirty natal. Maybe it certainly sounds sort of other worldly to a certain extent I mean somebody who have I I. She might have taken over the wake of the fourth year. I'm you she could. She could just had really great intuition. It's hard to it's hard to say but it is a great story and I appreciate you sharing. I mean I don't know I don't know I have. I have my beliefs other people have their beliefs. I mean I've always I've Sir I'm not saying like all I'm like an an anointed one by any means I have certainly felt since that was young a sense of purpose but that could just be like who I am as a kid who I was. You know I've always been very responsible. I've I've always known that I wanted to be on a certain path and make a difference in some way like to me. That's always been important. I don't know if that's something that you know I was born with. I don't know if that was something I developed over time but I feel that. Aw Whoever's listening. We're just average methodist works that all my God fleas. I want that to be a bumper sticker. We're just average methodist the talking and they're saying we're not we're we are not coca. Dukes is what she's trying to say we don't we're not in a cult. We are your average methodist and Saying that she had an experience when I was born that she that was special and felt like maybe I have a garden at Guardian Angel Pew the Methodist Church The Sunday before the answer. There was nothing about me. No you're just an average methodist. I really want to be a bumper sticker. Oh Mom walking. What can I appreciate you sharing that story and the story about my name so for those of you who've been wondering where the name Fortune comes from there you go and I was also apparently touched by an angel very early on not the beautiful memory and I? I don't know if I'm a lazy girl. Gee I just talk slow I do mow. I'm here I'm not lazy but I do like to Mosey but you're such a hard worker. You've never ever been lazy with anything so you've done. Well I'm just trying to make my guardian Angel Proud. I'm sure she is. You're done us proud to things. Ma Ah Mama's prey on well you guys have been very supportive of me and I appreciate that. Yeah Ma will. We were GONNA talk about books today to but we've run out of time and I WANNA I wanNA save that for another podcast episode. Really leave people want more talk about books that I won't to say is that I love to read. Books are very special to me and Dan. If those of you listening are truly interested in books will go that way. I don't want to have more on books. And you want to hear a whole program on books with it. But I don't on a day that capable then are just taken by books in raiding. Well what we'll do mom is we'll do another. We'll do another episode soon and we. I don't know if we'll do the whole episode books but we will talk about books and authors. 'CAUSE when I ask for suggestions about what what to talk to you about people well did say books and authors so there are people who are interested in your book advice. I have to give if you are interested all right. You're not interested. Also have it to give. I wouldn't do it if you don't want it. But you know or some palm. I could put a list of the recommendations on Fortune Cy young anyway you want us to do. Oh Mom you're just the gift that keeps on giving thank you for law. You're more than average methodists. In my mind quite anyway. So Yeah you guys January twenty first. It's coming up it's going to be my special is going to be on net flicks so you can go on Netflix and set a reminder. Just watch it a lot a lot of these stories that we've been talking about over the last year. We'll make a lot more sense because I talk about him. ONSTAGE and I'm not on tour for six two months. I am doing a show in Los Angeles at Largo February tenth with Tom. Papa who I do my morning radio show with on Siriusxm Zim other than that off the road for the next two months and then yeah then. I'll be announcing a brand new tour that will be starting in in mid March. So that's exciting. Now I gotta write a whole new stand upset so I got my work. Cut Out for me mom. I didn't even so you're doing. The show was Tom. That will be fun. Yeah and we'll be oblast but thank you for Thank you for being a guest on the the podcast once again. Mom Thank you. It was my pleasure and fortune specialist sweet and salty install it is always sweet and salty. Mom All right intimate intimate. Thank you and thank you and thank you for tuning in and I will talk to you next week.

Angel Tom Guardian Angel Pew the Methodi shanna Hannah US Fortune Cy Fortune Los Angeles Netflix Mosey Dukes Siriusxm Dan Papa
"fortune" Discussed on Sincerely Fortune

Sincerely Fortune

11:39 min | 6 months ago

"fortune" Discussed on Sincerely Fortune

"That people use now it would have been so proud because that's what she wanted you to be called in the first place. Yeah so what happened back when before I was born when you were pregnant with me. Didn't she tried to get you to name me fortune right. Dad and I told her had thanked her for the suggestion. The thank you for that suggestion that no thank you and plus when you warn I'd already had two little. Oh boy us and I wanted nine really sounded like a girl which I think. Emily does not unfortunate dozen. Of course only Emily Emily. It is a quintessential girly girl name and my mamma wanted you to be called fortune because she proud of the name and loved it and I told her that somebody would have to be grow up to be Miss America to be able to handle the nine fortune. Talk America you. I can't I believe you didn't think I was going to be Miss America. Well it's not that I did hurt. I'll just thought that putting gorging on a child was would have been a hard first step into lie. Yeah back and say you know. I'm proud of the name and at the time I just wasn't material do it. Well no I think it it worked out for the best because you know I do think when kids are growing up they don't Wanna be different. Seems like it's better to fit in and having the name. Emily sort of allowed me to fit in and I think I think if I had gone by fortune I might have been made fun of who knows I might have resented that name but in his worked out beautifully I yeah I think it can be when the time was right right so for me I. My Mom told me that my grandmother mother had wanted me to be named fortune and it was always part of my name and my family's name and I after my grandmother died I I remember we think we were. We were in the car and talking about how she wanted me to be fortune and I had no plans or thoughts of being a performer. Former certainly not a comedian and not an actor but something in me just thought well maybe maybe one day I get to do something like that And I think I said to you in J. Like my brother. Jay has said five or to do something on stage. I think I WANNA go by the name fortune. Can you remember that something else are member when your your brothers. Were having children when their wives were pregnant. uh-huh would you cannot use the night off. That was very nice to me. The because and the reason for that is because your brother's last name is fortune fame stirs a did they would say nine much off fortune it would be fortune will say you wanted to protect. Oh how does it the millennium my shadow. You know for the that's understandable. Well so I went by Emily until I was twenty. Three twenty or about twenty four and for me it was Really wanted to go by fortune to pay homage to my grandmother because I felt like she in this weird way knew you may before I knew myself and it was almost like she. She knew I was GonNa do something you know. I don't know she just always always believed in me and always thought that I had That I was special. I might not been special to the world or to anyone in my hometown. Tell me I was special to her. You know for sure. And and so when she died. I think I thought what you know. What can I do dude? Like I don't know how Carol Burnett Kinda She would tug her ear at the end of her shows that as a nod to her grandmother. The mother to me to me fortune was to be that nod to my grandmother so when I was twenty four or twenty five I started tena. Anna growling Class and I had gone by Emily my whole life and I thought you know what I'm GonNa just I'm GonNa tell them Monday misfortune because I'm just is curious to see what people's response would because no one knew who I was I was new to L. A.. And I had no friends in a weird way it was almost slake this opportunity to sort of start from scratch and at the end of class. We all sat in a circle and the teacher had everybody a go around the circle and try to remember people's names it was like a game that help people remember the names in the class. My Name Fortune Fortune was the only name that every single person in the class remembered wonderful and I thought you know this name name means so much to me personally but also it's obviously a just a cool name in recognition from the start and so oh that's for me when I started. That's when I started going by fortune but I think at the time I thought I could be fortune on stage age and then be emily in life but it doesn't quite work like that you know the soon the you know the my career in comedy life and my personal life all became one and then it almost. No one calls me emily now and hasn't for a very long time time. Well I love your well. It's weird when you call me fortune. I think that it's completely appropriate for you to call me emily. I'm now oh you've told me that too and truly it's rare for me the site fortune but if I do it strictly having to do with your professional the right will percent of the time are you emily will. You're such a Hollywood lady like that now mom. Yeah but yeah. It's cool to get to. It's cool to have that name and it means something. I think people were curious about that name only because it is is it's different. I know there aren't a lot of fortunes out there and it seems like a name out of just sort of made up but I can. I have my grandmother and great grandmother. Take for that name. That's what's so cool about name. It's not a made up name. It is a family name. That goes way back. That's right that makes it really special. And did you ever tell our talk about when you were born when I was in the hospital armonk new every time about that. I don't I don't think you're you're certainly love to share that story off aww shared on because it's a very interesting story. Okay well then you share it if we've sold if you've told this story before and we apologize I really don't remember but I don't think so well. I don't know I don't remember doing it. That's not saying in a lot of you know. Please excuse this if it is a repeat but the night before. Emily was born when I was in the hospital. And this is my third baby. And my third Syrian section so a scheduled birth so I I was in the hospital and the nurses were working that I guess they do with all new muggers would come in on and look at the size of my stomach. And and get the stethoscopes out and listen to the heartbeat. And just oh you know it was just. It's like a gang for them. I think they always did it saying. Oh you're going to have a boy or girl or whatever and then they'd say I'm always right and you know it was just a thing in the hospital so every nurse that did it told me I was going to have a bully and John said. I hope you like what you haven't had because this is the third lazy girl what's Trae a lazy Zi girl come on because my because because my heart be was slow yes more like a balloon wait girl okay and every one of them said that I had a third boy and so the the whole pregnancy. I had had this feeling that I didn't utter to anybody. Not My husband not my mother. Nobody that somehow. Somehow I just felt that I knew the baby was a girl was only between the baby me and I couldn't tell it it was like like almost like pledge to a sacred. I knew that it wasn't something I can talk about. It was that important to me. Yeah so I just listened to the nurses. I'll let them say whatever they wanted to. But they were all saying boy so the next morning it was very very strange. It almost was was one of those times. It seemed as time has stood. Still an aide a nurse's aide came in to to take me to the operating room. And she was somebody I hadn't seen before she certainly hadn't been there the night before and it was a very large black lady very serious holly and cheerful. She was just doing her business. uh-huh she came in and said okay. She had me put me on a stretcher and she said okay. Let's go have that ten pound in girl and she and I just looked at each other as she said it. And it's like we made a connection somehow We were looking at each other's Is and when she said. Come on. Let's go have that ten pound girl is like she and I knew she was talking about. It was like a fact fact at so the oddest thing was all the way to the operating room. We passed nobody in the hallway. Nobody and in a busy hospital way past nobody and the house were very.

Emily Emily Fortune Fortune America Carol Burnett Jay Hollywood Anna Trae John
"fortune" Discussed on Sincerely Fortune

Sincerely Fortune

11:20 min | 6 months ago

"fortune" Discussed on Sincerely Fortune

"I like it some got but I'll tell you those wings at J. Brody and for Christmas we're wonderful. Yeah so after Christmas dinner was a bust by brother. Bought a brought a bunch of hooters wings for us eat instead and for those of you who are going to watch my Netflix. Special Premiering Mirroring January twenty first. Hopefully all of you watch it. I talk about my family's love hooters wings and that was no lie. My family legit gitte loves hooters wings. My favorite now Mom you're at the taping for my special. Or what did you think it was wonderful. The typing comprised of two shows and the house was full of the venue and it it was electric. It was wonderful it was happy. The crowns were great. I haven't told my mom this but my mom's voice is that the beginning of must special. Yeah Intra your intro is is your voice. That is so exciting. So you're about to be on Netflix. Maybe oh boy. That is exciting. Well I can't wait for the twenty. I can't wait to see the special because it was a special night. That's for sure it just everything. Franken was wonderful. There's nothing about it that I would change own. Let's roll lies. Thanks maths out of you and all the work it took it was crazy. I toward that set for two years and this last year alone I went to forty five cities and Dan did over a hundred and five hour shows so I I put my whole heart and soul into it and I'm I'm so proud of that I just want won't be able to watch it. I don't think that people have any trouble saying that. You did that when they watch the special because it shows while while in energy in it and and there's just good spirit in happiness and I say that sincerely will that it's good because this is a sincere. Your podcasts sincere. Well you know what's what's interesting about this particular special is that it's very autobiographical. We'll talk about my entire life from when I was little until now and my mom can attest that the stories that I tell are very very true very I mean and so funny as after the shows in Charlotte the people that were riding on facebook facebook from here. Who have known you all your life? I mean they were saying Oh that was Hamrick swim club or that was this ball all failed her. That was at a certain place downtown and I mean people love the dentist with with what you were doing or say. Oh I remember that atmosphere you know that made it so fun for all of us shake. Some people take a lot of creative liberties with with their stories. And I'm telling the truth I'm telling what happened. I'm just trying to make it as funny as entertaining as possible. I don't think anything could go wrong with that. Because our whole lives are like van and always have been I mean we have just always been on the cutting edge the judge life and laughter. Now why do you think our family has always sort of turn to humor. Because we're lucky way heaviest have used humor to get through some very difficult times in our lives and we have been fortunate enough to they approach to rely on humor. When we fail? There could be nothing funny or nothing humorous about we always find find it it takes away it. It Really Helps Asala by unit remembering him and our family's always been full all of it. Yeah we're full of both things. Yeah people oh I think I always like to ask you. If I've been funny my whole life. Would you say to that everybody in our family family thanks. Each one of us is the funniest person in the family. And so I would say no and that you've you've never specialized team or it was when you were in high school that I started noticing humor. It's life the when you were making announcements in You know before class every day over the loudspeaker I was teaching and I didn't get to hear it what paypal people would tell me how funny you were and how much I loved announcements because you were so funny and you are on the tennis team at high school. Oh thank you. Can't them in stitches and it. It's and then when I saw your your senior show when you did Kathleen Gallagher elegance from Saturday night. Live right I have never seen anything like it. No you could do that. I mean you sink like you were her and a notch has ever seen anything like that in your senior year in high school. Yeah really I think you're funny evolved. Aw or maybe you just let it come out but it was more of a gradual thing I think yeah because I think when I was young young I was fairly shy and I would have moments of being funny like here and there but for the most part I would kinda I think. Watch and observe a lot more and I also was a Chubby really chubby kid. I was a fat kid super overweight and I think that I didn't want got to draw attention to myself at that point in my life. You know 'cause I probably wasn't very comfortable with WHO. I was overweight the way I mean I I mean I I was I can move. I played sports. I wasn't like you know but I was. I was Chunky. Kid scannon hanger. Thanks mom I appreciate that but I Thank you I thank. You was when I was in the ninth grade. I I had this. I don't know what happened. I sort of had this epiphany where I just didn't want to be. I didn't want to be so big anymore. I just started running like every day I think in my diet changed drastically and I lost I. I WANNA say like fifty pounds that year and I think that had a significant effect on my self esteem you so all of a sudden I started coming out of my shell lot more and more included Trying out for all the sports teams aims and running for offices All of a sudden on it. Yeah I remember. One of my good friends had moved away the South Carolina just for like a year and then they came back and she was like what you're like doing all these jokes and being silly like my personality finally started coming through but I think that you know I had to feel good about myself. It wasn't like I lost way. Okay and that's what made me feel good about myself. But I started being better to myself in general happier. You were happier with yourself Um Yeah but You know that's the Stuff is hard. It's hard to you know. It's been a seasonal ever since with the weight. But you did you do the best you can. Yes you do. Well Speaking of looking back to the past we had people awhile ago asked when we asked questions on facebook. We have a sincerely unfortun- facebook page and we had asked people. What are some questions that you would like? Mom ginge to ask USC to answer and just ask ginge and a few people ask where the name Fortune Shen came from and I thought like you know it'd be easy enough for me to explain but I thought that it would be much cooler if you told them from where my name. Fortune came from the name. Fortune is a family thing and it is from my mother's side and my a grandmother. A maternal grandmother last time was fortune and she had three sisters so there were near home. Payroll Pero there. Were four of these ladies. And they were called the misfortunes WanNa they call the misfortunes because they could. They're nameless fortune all Mrs Gotcha. Okay so the nine fortune is used in our a family in lots of places but fortune is the only person who uses it as name to be called. I mean in. My Mother's mental nine was fortune and a number of relatives and family members are named fortune as middle nine. As is emily but this fortune fortune thanks to her. Is the only one to be called for Jim book growing up even though her name's Emily Fortune teamster growing up in Belmont North Carolina. She was called. Emily The people in town in you're still calling me and you know sometimes even people in town site fortune and our even refer to you as fortune if and Leeann new are doing a show. Because it's not emily on the stage is fortunate right. You know so Save the different Sayer Unfortunately of course is just the name.

Fortune Emily Fortune facebook Netflix Fortune Shen high school J. Brody Charlotte South Carolina Franken Mrs Gotcha paypal Hamrick Dan tennis Kathleen Gallagher van
"fortune" Discussed on Sincerely Fortune

Sincerely Fortune

12:59 min | 9 months ago

"fortune" Discussed on Sincerely Fortune

"Ason bur and then Aspen Colorado in January go to Fortune teamster dot com for tickets around with chainsaw Rafael Yeah I don't enjoy that feeling I guess I mean I can go to.

Ason bur Colorado Fortune
"fortune" Discussed on Sincerely Fortune

Sincerely Fortune

02:01 min | 9 months ago

"fortune" Discussed on Sincerely Fortune

"Hey you guys it's fortune teamster and I'm on tower coming up we've.

"fortune" Discussed on Sincerely Fortune

Sincerely Fortune

14:08 min | 11 months ago

"fortune" Discussed on Sincerely Fortune

"This is fortune and jax. How's it going good. We're very very excited to be talking with. You guys again this week. We didn't go on any bad dates this last week. So that's a good we gone on really any way. That's not so good. We've been so busy we have. I've had a crazy week. I've doing this new radio. Show oh for net flicks on syria so lots early mornings and jackson's making me hiking in she shakes out making. Can you do anything no. You're not making me. I want to go hike. It's just sometimes you have to really drag yourself off the couch because i've been working all day and get home and i'm like oh look at that bottle of wine over there. Lee that big old television sitting there my dog on the couch <music>. I'm i'm not against taking that bottle of wine with us. On the hike that could be a good <hes> a happy medium <hes> but no i know i need to and it's good 'cause you guys know. We talked about it. In earlier episodes of the podcast that we were trying to be healthier and we were doing really good and then we went to italy for vacation and that's when i went off the rails just a little bit not crazy crazy but not great great so i put on a couple of pounds during that trip and right after and i've we've been stepping up again last couple of weeks so i'm down. What i i think gained. We joined a healthy meal delivery service which helped along with the hiking. I think yeah i mean it's some of those. I need need that structure me too. It's tough though like i mean it's nice to know that your meals are planned out like you don't have the stress of trying to figure out what you're going to eat <music> but it's also not very exciting like oh spinach. Again is not exciting at all. 'cause you guys there is nothing i love more than emme like jags. Where are we gonna eat tonight. Or what. Are we going to order for delivery. Can i go get some thai food hours act like i'm doing something you know nice for us like hey get guinness some thai food and then we always order like we're a family of four art leftover. Like how many utensils do you need eight. You know just to i really i love thai food. What can i say we love desserts and with this meal delivery service. They send you a desert. It's like a small chocolate truffle as tasty too and then we split. We're the i will give you the bigger half. I know jackson good about that but we split it. I never thought i'd be that person. Ooh i love you. I love what's yours is mine and vice versus but i love museum chocolate y'all but we're going to be back on the road and when we're on the road we are going to be going out to eat so oh. It's all about balance. We said. Let's keep it tight and right during the week because we know on the weekends when we're traveling. It's not always the titan right. I can't believe how excited i just got because i said in the beginning of the show we just added a show in appleton wisconsin for the right before i go to madison and the flights that were flying into appleton were kinda cutting it too close to showtime and i realize we could fly into chicago much earlier and drive and it just so happens that along that route is one of my favorite places in the whole world apple bull hollow apple haller when you guys live in that area you know we're talking about. Jackson introduced me to this glorious glorious place. It's an apple orchard but they have a restaurant and the food is so good at like down home cooking and a lot of their like barbecue sauces and stuff are like made with apples have every dessert known to man also made with apples and other treats and she took me there and oh. I've dreamt about it every day so i'm literally really driving with jack's for three hours from chicago to appleton just to go to that place because guess what guys are i'm obsessed with that. Place called the apple haller which brings us to today's topic. We're talking about things that jackson i are up sast with it made us think about things from our childhood things that we used to be super into some of of those things have still carried on to this very day and then we wanted to share some of our new obsessions who guess <hes> buffalo up. If you're in your car right now listeners just get ready because it's a tom today so let's stick on the food topic. Pick for a little bit when you were a kid. Was there a food that you were obsessed with. Who what food was night not obsessed with. I am always loved food my entire life. I'll tell you this. I was really big into chicken sandwiches which is a very odd thing to be obsessed with but i had a very a bland palette and chicken sandwiches. Were always a very easy middle of the road situation. I ate a lot of chicken as a kid as well. Oh i actually a lot of white foods when you've talked about like like exactly white eight bread no dressings or sauces on anything. I disliked everything very plain so weird plain pasta. I don't know what was wrong with. Let me yeah because when you're a kid like onions grose mushrooms gross jackson things but i love those things things and then all of a sudden you grow up in your life <hes> at it all to my plate add those spices but i really was obsessed with a chinese nineties restaurant in my hometown. It was like right outside of it. It was this chinese buffet and i would go at least once a week and it was a very popular buffet and the owners of this chinese restaurant didn't like that so many of us were wasteful so they started putting living out signs that said there are starving children all over the world. Please only take what you can eat so we would walk up to the buffet and phil shame mm complete shame i mean still took a couple extra crab rangoon's but i tried to be mindful of the people out there in the world but i was obsessed with that place. The grandmother and i used to go together a lot that was like our little bonding time and i even came out of the closet to my mom. They're so very important place in my childhood. How how about you. I did not like chinese food growing up and my family dead so every time we would go to a chinese restaurant. I would order white rice ask if they had butter salt and i would just wait raised with butter and salt and usually they'd bring out like a whole stick of butter. They hear ear a lot. Yeah that's all. I ate for years but now i can throw down some chinese food place in l._a. We really like like 'cause there's not a lotta great chinese places near where we live but what i guess food adjacent another thing i was obsessed with my entire childhood childhood and i am ashamed to admit this even through college. I was super obsessed with the drink shirley temples jawad you want me do not judge me is such a refreshing drink that people forget about all the time but it is sprite eight and grenadine. That's it we love sprites delicious soft drink and then you just ask a little bit of that cherry syrup thing. We sprayed snap sweet enough when you're from the south. It is not sweet enough and he did that sweet. I will say there were times when it was embarrassing as a twenty two two year old to go to a restaurant and say i'll have a shirley temple please. I would've loved for them to have had a different name for it. Although although when i was young i liked a lot of sugar in my drinks. I used to make my own kool-aid and i would always like double the amount of sugar than it called for in kool-aid kool-aid giving some of that cuba late let accumulate. Would you have a favorite flavor black cherry jerry yummy. What was it called. She's shaking her head at me. I'm just is teasing. I clearly have a very thick accent. It just came out funny said coup laid in you drink sweet tea right yeah. I was also so super into sweet tea. That's a big southern thing everybody drink sweet tea anywhere you go where you order an ice tea it will come very sweet and anyone that did not grow in the south who orders t they start drinking it and they're like because it's so sweet they can't handle it and if i don't like sweetie yeah if you ask for unsweetened tea in the south just get out. We don't want you. They're just outlive their anymore but they do vary like what you won't unsweetened tea. You're just going to drink brown. Water weird put sugar in it just as bad as shirley temple in terms of sweetness. I think when i used to drink a long time ago i mean i still drink now. When when i had terrible taste and drink i used to drink flavored vodka and cranberry juice sometimes sprite with a slash sprite like grows. It was so gross now. I'm like what was i thinking. I don't know because i think when you're young and you're like starting according to drink alcohol. You don't really love the taste of it serious. Like how do i get a buzz and not be grossed out by one on drinking so you're just like he goes super sweet deal you start with wine coolers and then you go midori sours you don't remember really green green drinks no on that and then it's all like a pina coladas and way you still order pena glaviano and i'm not ashamed of it but now as an adult i only usually order one <hes> i have my limits. How many would you order before ooh. Give them all to me two hands i mean it's not like i went to a lot of places where you could get opinion but i'm trying to picture a fish shack in the south with opinion ladda of fish jack fish cam act bank-financed shack is the same thing there. I don't know if a lot of people know what a fish camp is but it's basically where i'm from in the south. We don't live near an ocean but we have fish kim's jams everywhere and it's basically like kind of a shack that only sells fried fish but literally everything fraud. Was there anything in your past in your childhood that you are obsessed with like a like. Were you obsessed with music or bathe or anything like that well. This is a little bit different but it just reminded minded me. I used to be obsessed with doing dance routine. I sustained. I would spend hours and create dance routines. We know to all our own routine to like. I don't know apol- abdul alert medina or within the black l. e. v. neely i didn't know if you like watch their videos videos and now now i would just like create our own moves that we learned in like ballet tap rak or bats and do you have any of these videos available. We're going to your hometown and a couple months and you have a v._c._r. So then all the answers no. Maybe i knew you have all find one..

jackson chicago syria kool-aid shirley temple Lee fraud italy appleton wisconsin apol apple jack l._a appleton phil pena rangoon madison cuba
"fortune" Discussed on Sincerely Fortune

Sincerely Fortune

15:13 min | 1 year ago

"fortune" Discussed on Sincerely Fortune

"Like all right Jimmy. No I mean it's my vagina. That's my body in the same way not an ownership way in like a trans rational. Let me I don't see a separation. This is why parents would die for their kids. It's you you die for yourself and that's when they're talking about a love that you can't really understand otherwise and that and that's also where we're full circle. That's why as a comedian. Everything's Pete Holmes this with Pete Holmes. Can we sell this would beat homes. Pete Holmes was gonNA write this Pete Holmes will be there at eight. Whatever here's something that Pete Holmes would jump in a fucking volcano for and that gives you balance and equanimity and peace? It's not guaranteed aide though I know a Lotta dumped shifts that have kids and none of this volcanoes maybe they would just because it's an ego trip and they're like when I die. I'll look good so what I'm saying is. I'm not selling a baby right you. I really think it's something that comes is in a as the quakers would say still quiet voice. That's going to be like you'll know again. I'm an old woman in a movie of that about you though I know where the elders I don't know any old women that are going to be like you gotta pay eighty. You're right on the right track. I think you're very much on the right track selfishly. I'd love to see you guys have a baby but that's just me yeah. She would really be the most awesome mom I mean obviously <hes> we're in a situation situation. Where if we want to have a baby we have to really want a baby? It can't just be an oopsy right situation so a lot of thoughts will go into this. I would love a little fortune. <hes> you're very sweet very sweet but I peeked at five and I only want a baby to have my personality of this point aw but if you're up for I would love for people to be able to ask a couple questions for that. Does anyone have any questions that you would like to ask Pete or any of us. We have twenty minutes so one question yes. What is your push thought? That too is getting sperm. This is actually the whole.

Pete Holmes Jimmy twenty minutes
"fortune" Discussed on Sincerely Fortune

Sincerely Fortune

03:43 min | 1 year ago

"fortune" Discussed on Sincerely Fortune

"Welcome Pranab episode of sincerely fortune. It's fortunate Teamster, I'm back with Milady producer, the love of my life. The editor calm down. It's jack's. What's objects were back? We are out of the country for the last almost two weeks went to Europe euro. We went to London. Big shout outs. All the people that came to my shows up there. So fun that we went to Paris for a few days, and I was needy and pastries for three days, I probably three pastries day, and it was so delicious. I didn't even have time to eat a crate because I had eaten so many sweets that I finally cut myself off. But it was before I got a crepe, which was crazy. I didn't realize you never got your crepe. No. And I didn't even give you a Bytom. They're delicious. So good. Basically, you guys inspired us when we got home. We were like, okay, it's time. It was time time for the whole thirty Perez was wonderful. I loved everything I ate, but I felt terrible the entire time because I over indulged, and I definitely felt ready to make a change. Yeah. So if you listen to our first episode, you will know that we were kinda contemplating should we should. Not an Europe set us over the edge. We were just like all right? But it is a little jar to go from all those yummy pastries to now chicken. But it's good. Some people are like, oh, what's fad diet? You can't do that. But it's not it's like for thirty days just taking the bad stuff out of your system because I'm could eat whatever wants for is meat vegetables fish, fruit. So I'm not hungry. It's not a diet in that sense. I'm just like resetting my body. And so it's good. It's good for me. It worked for me last year. So I'm doing it. Again. I'm not involved with that company in any way. So I'm not like trying to convince anyone to do anything. I'm just saying this is what I need to do. And we'll see you guys were a couple of days in on the very first day. I was doing voice over for a new show. And they're like, oh, we get some behind the scenes cameras here to talk about the show. And the guy was like tell me about the thanksgiving of us owed them like oh was I in the face giving and they're like us recorded ten minutes ago. So are saying there is a little bit of a brain fog at first. But then it's going to get amazing. And I'm gonna ooh, be bikini ready. You're gonna sleigh that sugar dragon. That's right. Get that tiger blood. But today, we are talking about college. That's right. 'cause there's been a lot of college talk in the news lately. 'cause there's a scandal. It's a college admission scandal, it's been all over the news. And I felt like, you know, what we we gotta weigh in on this because it keeps them folding every day, and it made us sing about our experience with trying to get into college. And how difficult it is. And I'm sure a lot of you guys have been reading about this out do a little bit of a recap for those of you who don't know much about it. So they call the the varsity blues investigation, which is hilarious based on that movie from back in the day. Fifty people have been charged the allegation. Nations include cheating on like entrance exams, and bribing college officials and saying that like students were athletic recruits, even though like they've never picked up like a tennis racket or a on a softball in their life..

Perez Europe Pranab editor producer London Paris tennis ten minutes thirty days three days two weeks
"fortune" Discussed on Sincerely Fortune

Sincerely Fortune

02:50 min | 1 year ago

"fortune" Discussed on Sincerely Fortune

"I don't care what she does this wanna meet her. She can be mean to me. Nice just yet 'cause they are not supposed to meet your heroes. But Jack doesn't care if her hero might like teller to bug off. Yeah. Who's anyways? Thank log on. Anyway, madonna. Listening listening to right, which I'm sure you are it's gotta be on yours inscription. Lifts let us know. Yeah. I mean, a lot of these. I wrote have it all in. I feel like I have a lot of it lovely lady here right in front of me. I have basically the body of a model now. So what kind of? Have a job. I love my dogs are the best. Anyway, I'm pretty happy with its vision. What are we gonna make another one? Sure. All right. We're gonna do it. We told a friend of ours that we would we would let her join in on our vision board making we're gonna have three vision. Beijing vision board making situation we wanna hear your guys resolution so going sincerely fortunes Facebook page in let us know what's up. We also have a an Email address. 'cause we're I'm really hoping that this podcast can be something that is a lot of. I don't know like a little community where we can like sort of chat with each other communicate share ideas in talk about things in a real way. That Email address is sincerely fortune at dot com. I'm encouraging people to write us there to let us know topics that you wanna talk about anything that you're interested in knowing or hearing about. About the next episode. I am we're gonna talk about that picture in my parents that inspired this whole podcast. I wanna get into that. How appearance have been divorced for twenty six years. They're still friends in what that journey was like. So if you have any thoughts on that cinema away. I'm already got a whole list of topics that I were talking about things that are interesting to me. And that's what I like about when this podcast because this is not a side of me that I show very often my comedy or social media, but I do like talk about real things. And I think that will be a growing experience for me. So I'm that you get your own journey. Sometimes we'll have guessed a some of my friends or someone of worked with and that won't be like a reoccurring thing. But it'll happen here in their Jack's Walston be here. It's gonna be so fun and the best part of this podcast is it's like thirty to forty five minutes long. It's like the perfect amount of time to listen to Abiola spot.

Jack Beijing Facebook forty five minutes twenty six years
"fortune" Discussed on Sincerely Fortune

Sincerely Fortune

02:55 min | 1 year ago

"fortune" Discussed on Sincerely Fortune

"You guys. It's fortune phen- Stor. I cannot believe it. Finally, what applied casts, can you believe it? It's crazy, but I'm so excited many podcast it's called sincerely fortune. And I've been thinking about doing a podcast for a couple of years now. But I just never knew what I wanted to talk about my finally got inspiration actually from a Instagram post. I don't know a month or two ago posted something about my parents in so many people responded because it was very sincere post about a real topic that a lot of people have been through thought that actually would be a pretty cool podcast at least for me. I would be in that because I wanted to do something where every week we come on here talk about a topic. Let me like that. Maybe I've been through other people been through something that a lot of people can relate to just talk about it in a sincere way. Still be fun so excited to to start. This journey. I have my lovely lady lady. Fred Malev, lady friend slash Viansa. Jacks in sitting across from me, say hijacks hijacks. Oh. Jacks will be here while I take my podcast, and she might pipe in. Hi, guys. She gets a little shot down. So, you know, if she starts getting chatty than we know she's probably been drinking. But I wanted to start a podcast in January because it's a good time to start something new, you know, New Year's resolutions. And I dunno making goals and all that good stuff. And that way if I don't stick to any of my workout goals or health goals, then I'll know I will have least started podcasts so already I'm killing it in two thousand nineteen today's episode is gonna be about health and resolutions, and what to expect in this new year. And then every week we'll talk about something different. It's gonna blow your mind Jack gonna millennium crazy but last year Jackson. I we gauge actually the beginning last year, whom I gosh, it will January four we're like we don't know for their fifth is. Available. Never forget. Everyone keeps asking us when we were planning our wedding. We don't know we've been so busy traveling. We can already feel married, but we're gonna figure it out here in the new year. We are so many goals. Anyone has any wedding planning to let us know. But yeah, we started off our new year engaged, which was a big big thing to start the new year with..

fortune phen- Stor Instagram Fred Malev Jack Jackson
"fortune" Discussed on Sincerely Fortune

Sincerely Fortune

02:55 min | 1 year ago

"fortune" Discussed on Sincerely Fortune

"You guys. It's fortune phen- Stor. I cannot believe it. Finally, what applied casts, can you believe it? It's crazy, but I'm so excited many podcast it's called sincerely fortune. And I've been thinking about doing a podcast for a couple of years now. But I just never knew what I wanted to talk about my finally got inspiration actually from a Instagram post. I don't know a month or two ago posted something about my parents in so many people responded because it was very sincere post about a real topic that a lot of people have been through thought that actually would be a pretty cool podcast at least for me. I would be in that because I wanted to do something where every week we come on here talk about a topic. Let me like that. Maybe I've been through other people been through something that a lot of people can relate to just talk about it in a sincere way. Still be fun so excited to to start. This journey. I have my lovely lady lady. Fred Malev, lady friend slash Viansa. Jacks in sitting across from me, say hijacks hijacks. Oh. Jacks will be here while I take my podcast, and she might pipe in. Hi, guys. She gets a little shot down. So, you know, if she starts getting chatty than we know she's probably been drinking. But I wanted to start a podcast in January because it's a good time to start something new, you know, New Year's resolutions. And I dunno making goals and all that good stuff. And that way if I don't stick to any of my workout goals or health goals, then I'll know I will have least started podcasts so already I'm killing it in two thousand nineteen today's episode is gonna be about health and resolutions, and what to expect in this new year. And then every week we'll talk about something different. It's gonna blow your mind Jack gonna millennium crazy but last year Jackson. I we gauge actually the beginning last year, whom I gosh, it will January four we're like we don't know for their fifth is. Available. Never forget. Everyone keeps asking us when we were planning our wedding. We don't know we've been so busy traveling. We can already feel married, but we're gonna figure it out here in the new year. We are so many goals. Anyone has any wedding planning to let us know. But yeah, we started off our new year engaged, which was a big big thing to start the new year with..

fortune phen- Stor Instagram Fred Malev Jack Jackson