36 Burst results for "Four Year"
Trump, Biden prepare to debate at a time of mounting crises
"Two nights could mark a pivotal moment in the White House race as president trump and Joe Biden meat in their first debate the virus pandemic has upended normal campaigning so the debate in Cleveland takes on more import but there are questions about whether it'll actually shaper race that stayed largely unchanged since Biden won the democratic nomination he still has a significant lead in national polls five weeks before the election and while tonight marks perhaps the president's best chance to re frame the campaign poll suggests there are fewer undecided voters than at this point four years ago Biden's camp says he's stealing himself for personal attacks from the president and plans to counter by highlighting how the president has failed the country Sager made ani Washington
Fresh update on "four year" discussed on Larry O'Connor
"And local you're listening to the Larry O'Connor Show. What your question If you were Chris Wallace put a bug in Chris Wallace is not like the bug that's going to be in Joe Biden's here. I've got an update on that suit, by the way. Apparently, the Biden did agree to have their ears inspected several days ago, and now they're reneging on that there are I don't want anyone looking at my wife. Meanwhile, put a bug in Chris Wallace is here. What questions should be asked show. How about Jeff in the district? Go ahead. You're next stuff on W. Hey, How are you? Hey, What do you say my question Joe Biden would be as any Philbin men for you to step down out of office before your four year term is completed. Do you think that that is the case? You have reason to believe that that's the case. Absolutely Look, everyone. Primary all of a sudden? Yeah. The Democratic machine laid all this out. Biden is incompetent, and this deal was struck..
What to expect from the first Biden-Trump debate
"Between President Trump and his Democratic challenger, former vice president Joe Biden. Yesterday. We look back at how Biden has approached his many debates over the years. And today we examine Donald Trump's particular style on the debate stage. NPR White House correspondent Tamara Keith reports. When it comes to President Trump's preparation for debating Joe Biden. The message being telegraphed is that he isn't trying too hard. Here's Trump campaign spokesman Hogan Gidley on Fox News. I'm not going to get into the specifics of how this president prepares for these debates. But he's pressure tested every single day by the American people when they ask questions about the mainstream media. So press briefings are debate Prep, Trump's campaign manager told reporters trumps best preparation is really just being president. That was Trump's argument when he dialed into Fox and friends. How are you preparing for this debate? By working very hard. You know what? By working very hard, not own debates. But on running the country with Trump. It's hard to tell whether this is an effort to lower expectations or whether he really isn't doing anything special to prepare for the debates in 2016 Trump prepared, But his most memorable moments came in this seemingly unwra first interruptions from everything I see has no respect. For this person? Well, that's because he'd rather have a puppet as president and opens today, and it's pretty clear it's pretty clear that year, Trump had a few themes. Hillary Clinton's emails, immigration, trade and the economy. He came back to them on repeat, no matter the questions. He had scrappy comebacks and a total disregard for debate rules or being presidential. Which gave him a certain freedom. It's just awfully good that someone with the temperament of Donald Trump is not in charge of the law in our country because you'd be in jail. Secretary Clinton Thistle makes President Trump Hard to debate says Sleep Rinus who stood in for Trump during Hillary Clinton's debate preparation sessions four years ago. It's like trying to perform a piano. Solo. When the other guys got a grog grog ER is a Yiddish term for a noisemaker and just spinning it the whole time, Rinus says. It's not that Trump was a great debater in any traditional sense, but he was fun to watch and really hard to pin down. Now, though, Trump is president. There's a pandemic and a recession, Rinus says. Watching Trump respond to questions about Cove it you can see he's not the same guy he was four years ago, Donald Trump is facing a different circumstance. He's facing different consequences than he ever has in this life. And if sparring with the media really is Trump's debate Prep, then his July interview with tonight's debate, moderator Chris Wallace might offer a hint and where Trump could trip up. When you talk about mortality rate, I think it's the opposite. I think we have one of the lowest mortality rate way had 900. Deaths in a single day. We will take this week ready. You get me the mortality rate. Trump also faces a different opponent than he did in 2016. For months. Trump has been portraying Biden is not having all his faculties. But now Trump and his aides are suddenly talking up Biden's debate skills. We have a debate coming up, and who knows, you know he's been doing You know what he's been doing it for 47 years. I've been doing it for 3.5 years so he should be able to beat me. I would like as you can hear. Trump loves a crowd, But tonight the hall will be largely empty due to Cove it another new factor. Trump will have to deal with Tamara Keith NPR news. news.
Trump, Biden Get Invites to Virtual Edition of New York City's Annual Al Smith Dinner
"Event in New York City set for this week is expected to have a special guest. The first presidential debate likely will not be the only time that President Donald Trump and challenger Joe Biden will lock horns this week. Both are expected to attend the annual Al Smith dinner on Thursday. Trump has officially accepted his invite, marking the first time in his four years in office that he has R. S V peed in the affirmative. Biden is expected to attend to those. His campaign has not officially confirmed that the annual charity event is usually held at a Manhattan hotel scale back. Asian had been arranged in a public garden in the Bronx because of the Corona virus pandemic. But even that was it's because of public health concerns. The event will be done online. Instead, I'm
Trump and Biden: What to watch for in first presidential debate
"2020. The stage is is set set for for the the first first presidential presidential debates debates of of the the presidential presidential campaign. campaign. Tonight Tonight in in Cleveland. Cleveland. President President Trump Trump and and former former Vice Vice President President Joe Joe Biden Biden are are sharing sharing the the stage, stage, CBS CBS News News correspondent correspondent Skylar Henry reports. I'm going to take a drug test. I think he should. Tuesday showdown comes as president Trump steps up his personal attacks on his opponent, including an accusation that Biden uses performance enhancing drugs. Biting campaign turned a New York Times report about the president's taxes into an ad showing what ordinary Americans pay. A White House spokesman questioned both the story's accuracy and its timing. The Democrats had ads. Teed up almost immediately afterwards, so it certainly seems like just a coordinated political smear As many as 100 Million viewers are expected to watch the debate that's being held here in Cleveland. Political experts say Both candidates should take cues from past debates. We get more from W. T. O P S Capitol Hill correspondent Mitchell Miller University of Virginia political analyst Larry Subito believes Joe Biden would be well served by using a variation of what a Republican president Ronald Reagan. Set in the 1980 debate. Are you better off than you were four years ago? Maybe say it more than once You have to do that in his webinar Sabato's Crystal Ball. America votes the political scientists as candidates need to repeat themselves during a 90 minute debate because most Americans only taken bits and pieces. President Trump is expected to be aggressive early and try to keep Biden off balance. Political observers note that several incumbent presidents have had poor first debates and President Trump like Biden will want to get off to a strong start on Capitol Hill,
Trump and Biden get evites as Al Smith Dinner goes virtual
"An a annual Texas event sheriff in New York is City facing set criminal for this week charges is expected in connection to have with the a death special of a black man guest that ended up being filmed by a police the first reality presidential TV debate series likely will not be the only time that Williamson president County Donald sheriff Trump and Robert challenger Chody Joe was Biden released shortly will after lock posting horns bond this week he faces both a third are expected degree felony to attend rap the annual as part of Al the investigation Smith dinner on into Thursday the death of habia trump has Ambler officially accepted who died after his a invite traffic stop marking in the Austin first time Texas in his four years that in stop office was that filmed he has by the R. reality S. V. TV peed show live in PD the affirmative the sheriff Biden is charged is with expected destroying to attend or too concealing though his video campaign connected has to not amber's officially death confirmed if that convicted the annual he could charity get up to ten event years is in usually prison held at a and Manhattan he never hotel aired the video because scaled it involved back version the death had been and arranged it destroyed at a public the food garden it just says in the Bronx once an investigation because of the corona cleared virus the officers pandemic involved but even that however was in another its because probe of is public looking into health the concerns use of force the event than employees will be done death online I'm instead Oscar wells Gabriel I'm Oscar wells Gabriel
Donald Trump 'paid $750 in federal income taxes in 2016 and 2017'
"We begin tonight with that bombshell report on President trump at his taxes the election just thirty six days away now, and this is the most extensive reporting yet on the matter reporters at the New York Times revealing, they have examined eighteen years of president trump's taxes eleven of those years they report president trump paid no federal income taxes at all and the year he won the White House they say he paid seven hundred fifty dollars in federal income taxes the same the following year. That's about the same amount of American worker earning twenty thousand dollars a year pace federal income taxes seven hundred, fifty dollars. The Times points of those eleven years in which trump paid no federal income taxes at all and the Times also reporting that the president is hundreds of millions of dollars in debt more than four, hundred, twenty, million, they say in debt that could come do over the next four years if he's elected leading new questions, who is that money Oh to? Of course, all of this just twenty four hours before the first face to face debate between president trump and Joe Biden here's our chief White House correspondent Jonathan Karl leading off tonight. On the eve of the first presidential debate, the American public is getting what's been described as the first detailed look at one of Donald Trump's most closely guarded secrets, his tax returns in its Blockbuster Report The New York Times reviewed detailed information on nearly two decades. Worth of trump tax returns. The details are startling trump paid no federal income taxes at all in eleven of the eighteen years they review. Twenty sixteen the year he won the White House trump reportedly paid only seven hundred and fifty dollars for a first year in office. He again paid just seven hundred, fifty dollars seven hundred fifty dollars is roughly the federal income tax bill of someone who makes twenty thousand dollars a year at the White House the President insisted the Times report was not accurate well, first of all, I paid a lot a lot of state income taxes too but state and federal income taxes are two different things the president built his brand and his campaign on being a business genius with the MIDAS touch have great business sense I made a lot of money and I had great success. So I've had great success by the way really successful but the Times reports the trump businesses including his golf courses and resorts are actually awash in red ink. His Washington hotel reportedly lost fifty five point five, million dollars since it opened for years ago his foreign ventures according to the Times are among the few that have actually made money since he became president more than seventy, three, million dollars some of the most profitable countries with authoritarian leaders including the Philippines and Turkey when trump ran for president the first time he insisted he was loaded with money and had almost no debt whatsoever anybody I don't need that very interesting. I'm so liquid I don't need that and if I need but the Times reports the president is actually drowning in debt including more than four hundred, twenty, one, million dollars that could come do over the next four years the paper noting that if trump is reelected quote, his lenders could be placed in the unprecedented position of wing whether to foreclose on a sitting president today the president tweeted he has very little debt compared to the value of assets. He has repeatedly said his tax returns are under IRS audit it's. They've been underwater for a long time. The IRS does not treat me. Well, the newspaper reports the IRS is in fact investigating a seventy two point nine, million dollar tax refund the president received in two, thousand ten and whether he took improper deductions, the times found trump took tax deductions for money spent on his lavish lifestyle including seventy thousand dollars on hairdressers during his time on the apprentice and more than ninety five, thousand dollars for vodka trump's makeup artist. The President says he is entitled like everyone else to depreciation and tax credits. Refused to turn over his tax returns but he's also bragged about his ability to avoid paying taxes. The only years that anybody's ever seen where a couple of years when he had to turn them over to state authorities when he was trying to get a casino license and they showed he didn't pay any federal income tax so. Eight zero that means zero for troops. The Biden campaign points out that most voters do pay taxes releasing an ad today highlighting working class people who have paid more federal income tax than the self described. In the White, house.
Trump paid no income taxes in 10 out of 15 years beginning in 2000
"Begin tonight with that bombshell report on President trump at his taxes the election just thirty six days away now, and this is the most extensive reporting yet on the matter reporters at the New York Times revealing, they have examined eighteen years of president trump's taxes eleven of those years they report president trump paid no federal income taxes at all and the year he won the White House they say he paid seven hundred fifty dollars in federal income taxes the same the following year. That's about the same amount of American worker earning twenty thousand dollars a year pace federal income taxes seven hundred, fifty dollars. The Times points of those eleven years in which trump paid no federal income taxes at all and the Times also reporting that the president is hundreds of millions of dollars in debt more than four, hundred, twenty, million, they say in debt that could come do over the next four years if he's elected leading new questions, who is that money Oh to? Of course, all of this just twenty four hours before the first face to face debate between president trump and Joe Biden here's our chief White House correspondent Jonathan Karl leading off tonight. On the eve of the first presidential debate, the American public is getting what's been described as the first detailed look at one of Donald Trump's most closely guarded secrets, his tax returns in its Blockbuster Report The New York Times reviewed detailed information on nearly two decades. Worth of trump tax returns. The details are startling trump paid no federal income taxes at all in eleven of the eighteen years they review. Twenty sixteen the year he won the White House trump reportedly paid only seven hundred and fifty dollars for a first year in office. He again paid just seven hundred, fifty dollars seven hundred fifty dollars is roughly the federal income tax bill of someone who makes twenty thousand dollars a year at the White House the President insisted the Times report was not accurate well, first of all, I paid a lot a lot of state income taxes too but state and federal income taxes are two different things the president built his brand and his campaign on being a business genius with the MIDAS touch have great business sense I made a lot of money and I had great success. So I've had great success by the way really successful but the Times reports the trump businesses including his golf courses and resorts are actually awash in red ink. His Washington hotel reportedly lost fifty five point five, million dollars since it opened for years ago his foreign ventures according to the Times are among the few that have actually made money since he became president more than seventy, three, million dollars some of the most profitable countries with authoritarian leaders including the Philippines and Turkey when trump ran for president the first time he insisted he was loaded with money and had almost no debt whatsoever anybody I don't need that very interesting. I'm so liquid I don't need that and if I need but the Times reports the president is actually drowning in debt including more than four hundred, twenty, one, million dollars that could come do over the next four years the paper noting that if trump is reelected quote, his lenders could be placed in the unprecedented position of wing whether to foreclose on a sitting president today the president tweeted he has very little debt compared to the value of assets. He has repeatedly said his tax returns are under IRS audit it's. They've been underwater for a long time. The IRS does not treat me. Well, the newspaper reports the IRS is in fact investigating a seventy two point nine, million dollar tax refund the president received in two, thousand ten and whether he took improper deductions, the times found trump took tax deductions for money spent on his lavish lifestyle including seventy thousand dollars on hairdressers during his time on the apprentice and more than ninety five, thousand dollars for vodka trump's makeup artist. The President says he is entitled like everyone else to depreciation and tax credits. Refused to turn over his tax returns but he's also bragged about his ability to avoid paying taxes. The only years that anybody's ever seen where a couple of years when he had to turn them over to state authorities when he was trying to get a casino license and they showed he didn't pay any federal income tax so. Eight zero that means zero for troops. The Biden campaign points out that most voters do pay taxes releasing an ad today highlighting working class people who have paid more federal income tax than the self described. In the White, house.
Chrissy Teigen hospitalized after experiencing bleeding during pregnancy
"Chrissy Teigen had to be hospitalized yesterday due to complications from her third pregnancy. The model and cookbook author confirmed the situation on her Instagram page, saying that she was at Cedars Sinai Medical Center in Los Angeles. She's been very candid with fans about this being a much more difficult pregnancy than her first to Chrissy Teigen's, as has been on what she called a super serious bed rest regime already, but she says she has not stopped bleeding for the past month. She and her husband, John Legend, or the parents of two year old miles and four year old
The Amazon Formula To Sell 8-Figures & Beyond with Jeff Lieber
"Jeff say what's up to fire nation and share something interesting about yourself that most people don't know hey, what's up fire nation? Jeff Lieber and yeah let's see. I. Guess Back in two thousand fourteen kind of a funny story is I was working at nine to find nine to five job and what happened was is I was had that entrepreneurial bug I've been listening to podcasts like yours and other people. Knows you know looking at different business models and then I stumbled upon the Amazon business model at that time and I learned like the steps to source of product and all you're choosing what product to get started with and out of all the products in the world I was what would be the coolest sexiest product I could bragged my friends about and of all the products under the Sun I chose to buy a twenty foot. Container of Puppy pee pads or training dogs A. Matt and I spent almost like seventy percent of my life savings fifteen grand at the time on that container wired it to China had no idea the risks that were involved with that and luckily they did ship me a container of way too many puppy pads to sell and. Took me about a year to sell through that container. Thank goodness. It worked out and survived. So well, if they were on the market a few months ago I would have bought one Gaza we do have a a new puppy in our life is name as gas and we love him dearly and he has needed some pads as he's learned how to get to house train but I'm happy to say where we're past that stage for the most part now knock on wood but in fire. Nation as I shared in the introduction, we're talking about the Amazon formula to sell eight figures and beyond. So I mean you had that nine to five. Jeff. Back in two, thousand, fourteen, he decided to take the leap. So when exactly did you get started selling products on Amazon? I. Mean I know you said you start with a puppy pads move onto the next point from that and how did that experience actually lead you to starting turnkey product management? Yes. Of intention was not to start turnkey. Product management that came a few years later. So luckily, like I said that product ended up selling decently well, but I ended up launching additional pet products and then my sister had an idea for baby products brands. So we launched that and my friend's dad had an idea for with an awesome patented dog toy. So we launched on kickstarter and Bernard up on that and then So all of a sudden I was doing a ton of stuff and then had a few friends from college who Had Awesome products. They did you know sunglasses and wash on kickstarter and we're doing awesome on shop and sales channels like that. But they were struggling on Amazon and they saw me having success with Elaine product like bubby bads and they're like, why can't we do that? So I I ended up helping them and they just said, can you just manage it for us? Can you just do it what will pay you and I was like sure and so that was really the first consulting client. But. It was just a friend and it was fun. You know working with them and ended up growing them to over six figures in their first year and then they referred a friend and they referred a friend and now I had five clients as well in addition to all the brands. So needless to say I was. Almost envious of my previous nine to five job that I had quit because I couldn't do it all and I was like man, why did I even quit I'm like so stressed out in overwhelmed in managing way too much stuff and so I just said what what really would make me the happiest and what am I the best that and that was selling on Amazon. So what I did was decided to sell my stakes out of all may their companies in about nine month period and solely went in all in on turnkey product management gave it an official name and That was about three or four years ago and built a team hired me on my sister, my cousin, a bunch of great great people along the way, and now we're helping a lot of companies to scale their their businesses on Amazon seven and eight figures, and beyond
Trump's tax revelation, what are the highlights?
"Donald J trump paid seven hundred and fifty dollars in federal income taxes the year he won the presidency in his first year in the White House he paid another seven hundred and fifty dollars. He had paid no income taxes at all in ten of the previous fifteen years largely because he reported losing much more money than he made. So that's the lead. In this is in reporting from New York Times Sunday afternoon by investigative reporters Russ Butner Suzanne Craig, and Mike Macintyre now Russell Suzanne incidentally or two of the three that dropped the huge story on trump's finances in October of two thousand, eighteen ahead of the midterm elections. and that was fueled by the financial documents provided by Mary trump who is now suing the president and his siblings by the way for defrauding her out of millions of dollars. But back to today's story from the New York Times quote. The New York Times has obtained tax return data extending over more than two decades for Mr Trump and the hundreds of companies that make up his business organization including detailed information from his first two years in office. It does not include his personal returns for two, thousand, eighteen or twenty nineteen. This article offers an overview of times findings. Additional articles will be published in the coming weeks. So this one, hundred and ninety two paragraph long story is an overview of the times findings. this is the sparks notes the abridged version the Reader's digest abridged story. And I'm GonNa go over the key highlights with you. Hundred Ninety two paragraphs is the overview of what they found. And they're going to be releasing multiple stories in coming weeks for details about what they've uncovered an important caveat here by their very nature, the filings will leave many questions on answered. These tax returns that they got many questions will be unfulfilled. They comprise information that Mr. Trump has disclosed to the irs not the findings of an independent financial examination they report the trump owns hundreds of millions of dollars in valuable assets, but they do not reveal his true wealth nor do they reveal any previously on reported connection to Russia? This kind of makes sense why Sivan's needs the documents, right These data simply report revenue not profit in two, thousand eighteen for example, trump announced his disclosure in his disclosure that he had made at least four, hundred, thirty, four, point, nine, million dollars. The tax records deliver a very different portrait of his bottom line forty seven point four, million dollars in losses. So he announced his disclosure, he made four hundred and thirty, five million. In here it says he lost forty seven point four million. To that's what he filed his taxes as. All of the information that times obtain was provided by sources with legal access to it. So we can. Try to guess. WHO This to the New York Times prior to the election maybe somebody on the case who knew that the case wouldn't be Sort of we wouldn't see any fruits of that until after the election. I don't know I'd be guessing. These tax data examined. by The Times, provide a roadmap of revelations from write offs for the cost of criminal defense lawyer a mansion used by the family retreat to a full accounting of the millions of dollars that the president received from the twenty thirteen Miss Universe pageant in Moscow. So that's kind of a Russian dealing. The apprentice may trump a total of four, hundred, twenty, seven, point, four, million, which he then invested in a collection of businesses that we're failing mostly golf courses. They steadily devour cash much as the money he secretly received from his father the and how that financed spree of quixotic overspending that led to his collapse in the ninety. the picture that perhaps emerges most starkly from the mountain of figures and tax schedules prepared by Mr Trump's accountants accountants. MAZAAR. Clue. Probably got this from the Manhattan Da Somebody there. This is the picture that emerges starkly is of a businessman president in a tightening financial vice. Most of trump's core enterprises from his constellation of golf courses to conservative magnet. Hotel in Washington I guess it draws conservatives. They all report losing millions if not tens of millions of dollars year after year. His revenue from the apprentice and from licensing deals drying up and several years ago he sold nearly all the stocks that now might have helped him plug holes in his struggling properties and tax looms. And within the next four years more than three, hundred, million in loans and obligations for which he's personally responsible personally will come do. Over the next four years. And these records show the actual and potential conflicts of interest created by trump's refusal to divest himself of his business interest. While in the White House his properties have become havens for collecting money directly from lobbyists, foreign officials, and others seeking facetime access or favors. The record for the first time, put precise dollar figures on these transactions. Here's some examples at the Mar, a Lago Club, a flood of new members starting in two thousand fifteen allowed him to pocket an additional five, million a year from the business people paying for access at his Durrell Golf Course in Miami. The roofing materials manufacturer GIF spent at least one point, five, million in two, thousand, eighteen even has as its industry was lobbying the trump administration to rollback egregious federal regulations conflict. In two thousand Seventeen Billy Graham vandalistic association paid about four hundred thousand dollars to the Washington Hotel where the group held at least one event during its four day World Summit in defense of persecuted Christians. Then when he took office Mr Trump said he would pursue no new foreign deals as president. Even. So in his first two years in the White House is revenue from abroad till seventy three, million dollars. And while much of that money was from his golf properties in Scotland and Ireland some came from licensing deals in countries with authoritarian leaning leaders or thorny geopolitics. For example, three million from Deteriora- from the Philippines two point three, million from India and one million from Turkey. Now the data also contains. Revelations about the one hundred, thirty, thousand dollars payment to Stephanie Clifford Stormy Daniels. The, which is one of the focuses of the Manhattan da Subpoena for trump's tax returns. Another financial information another clue that that might be where they got this. However. They say that it has no new revelations, but there is kind of a revelation because trump has acknowledged reimbursing cohen. Who made the? Payoff. But the materials obtained by The Times did not include any itemize payments to Cohen. The amount however could have been improperly included in legal fees written off as a business expense which are not required to be itemized tax returns that says to me. That trump. Didn't make the payoff where he would have had to have itemize it. Which says to me. It was improperly recorded. As a business transaction. At for legal fees, which is another thing to Manhattan as looking at. Business fraud. Falsifying business documents. Now, no subject has provoked more intense speculation about trump's finances than his connections to Russia while the tax records revealed no previously unknown financial connection and for the most part lack specificity required to do. So they did shed light on the money behind the two thousand thirteen Miss Universe pageant in Moscow at the subject of Enduring Intrigue Because of subsequent investigations into Russia's interference in two thousand sixteen. So basically what the time saying here is that there's nothing itemized here about Russia, but there wouldn't be because it's not required to be in tax returns but boy, did we see something interesting about the? Miss Universe Pageant in twenty thirteen. The records show that the pageant was the most profitable Miss Universe during trump's time is co owner and that generated a personal payday of two point three million dollars made possible by the Aguilara F- family at least in part who would later help set up the infamous twenty sixteen trump tower meeting. For. Officials seeking dirt on Clinton with Veselnitskaya who is now we know connected directly to the Kremlin. The record show that in two thousand thirteen to paget reported thirty one point six, million in gross receipts. That's the highest since at least the nineties allowing trump and his co owner NBC's split the profits of four point seven million by comparison trump and NBC lost two million on the deal the year before. Moscow and made three point eight million from the one the year after. So it appears the Russia one. Made money and made a lot of money a lot more money than it ever has before. So did. Russia overpaid trump for this event. Wonder why? In Two thousand, thirteen?
Trump Insists New York Times Report That He Paid $750 In Tax Returns While In Office Is ‘Made Up’
"Just weeks to go until Election Day. President Trump is now denying a bombshell report in The New York Times the claims he paid virtually no federal taxes for much of the last 15 years. He spoke today shortly before that report was posted on the Times Web site, calling it fake news and insisting he will release his tax returns after an audit arrest does not treat me well, they treat me like the tea party like they tried with the tea party. They don't treat me well, They treat me very badly. You have people in the IRS treatment very, very badly. But they're under audit. And whether or not I would be proud to show President Trump is fiercely guarded his tax returns since announcing his first run for office back in 2015. Times report shed some light on why that might be is correspondent Mark Rebel Art explained. New York Times says it's examined decadesworth of President Trump's taxes and says they ultimately show that quote Mr Trump has been more successful at playing a business mogul, then being one in real life. The report says President Trump paid no federal income taxes in 10 of the last 15 years, largely because his losses were so much more than what he took in The Times also says looming over the president as he seeks reelection is an ongoing IRS audit as well as $300 million in loans that will come due in the next four years. President Trump is the only president in modern times not to make his tax returns public
Donald Trump paid $750 in federal income taxes in 2016
"Fake news. Say. We went through the same stories. You can arrest me the same questions for Mirza. Go ahead, Litigate this and talk about it. A total fake news President Trump White House news conference tonight about The New York Times reporting that it's gotten a hold of some of President Trump's tax records and reports Mr Trump paid $750 in federal income tax is the year he won the presidency in 2016. He paid another $750. He paid no income taxes at all in 10 of the previous 15 years, Plus, the Trump tax Records show, says the Times he's sold nearly all the stocks that now might have helped him plug holes and struggling properties and within the next four years more than $300 million in loans for which President Trump is personally responsible come due.
New York Yankees to host Miami Marlins in the Bronx
"Though the Yankees aren't going to be playing their wild card, Siri's in the Bronx, they would like to go into the postseason playing much better than they are right now. Just haven't played clean enough baseball and obviously we're gonna have to do that if we're going to reach our goal. Aaron Boone's Yankees, losers of five out of six after the Marlins top them for three on Friday, and extras they hit into five double plays, committed four errors. Aaron Judge called it a mental mistake. I'd rather get him out of the way now. Davey Garcia starts against Miami this afternoon at the stadium, Don Mattingly and his Marlins getting their long playoff drought out of their way. Their win and Philadelphia's lost to the Res clinched their first postseason berth since 2003 emotions come out. Start thinking about Jose. Four years ago. You know what we've been through here? Just the whole thing, just kind of all sudden. Comes out yesterday, four years since the tragic passing of Jose Fernandez
Phillies owner John Middleton questioned after deciding to fire Gabe Kapler
"Last year. Hindsight's great, but it wasn't hindsight. John Middleton at the news conference last year when Hey, fired Gabe Kapler, and this is self explanatory, and let's hear John When you fired Ruben Amaro, you said it's a results based business, right? Gabe Kapler took the hit. And I'm wondering why it was just Gabe Kapler. And I, among other people are wondering why this and I like both Matt and Andy. Why those two gentlemen are sitting with you today after what you've done, so I'm gonna ask you a question. How are you going to give you some stats? The question is this You tell me what part of this organization isn't better today and really substantially better today than it was four years ago when they came So that's a little minor league system and I see since match drafted I believe you have two players that made the major leagues and Kohler bring this year and hazily. So outside of that, I'm wondering there's a feeder system. Other teams have injuries and they've overcome them. The Phillies couldn't and I don't think it was all games for, but I realized the decision had to be made. But what did he have to support him? From your draft picks. So happened Let me I've got the bullpens IRA, but to answer your question in the second half of the season, particularly from the trade deadline on Howard Isn't it? The fourth highest for the best bullpen? You're a in baseball. So this kind of sit there and say that covered was bears is not true, because if that's the case, then what about the other 2016? The worst bullpen. The cupboard was bare. Look at the bullpen this year. I love the way McClintock and he looked at Macklin Tak when he said that he fed him all these stats. Two roll out during this news conference. That's a joke. The bullpen the fourth best from July on well, this season doesn't go from July 1, and that's It was, it was a mirage. It was a joke to defend him and then animate failure says Well, we have three players in the top 100 baseball in the minor league system. There's 30 teams. That's barely an average. The Braves had five in the top 64. So let's go. Let's move on. So this week, McClintock and this is beautiful, too. This is a joke. God, let's go with McClintock. Um I am really proud of this team the way that they have overcome Not only the cove it issues early in the year, but more recently, the way the guys have stepped up to overcome some of the injuries that we've had Andi put themselves in a position this week to control their own destiny on DH Make a push for October. Um, that's probably The biggest thing for me, Bob is that I'm proud of the way this group is handled it. There's been, um, you know again, there been many challenges, most of which you've written about, but Just to see guys. Come up from the system and contribute to see the way that No nap and March John have performed in Jae Hee's absence to see The way that bone has been able to slide over from third to first security downs from 2nd 3rd to help us navigate. Reese is injury. Um, you know the way that Kodiak come up and got a couple of big plate appearances for us. I'm sure I'm missing. Jo Jo and Brandon have taken down beginnings the last couple of weeks. I think that's the thing I'm most proud of with. This group has been really rallied around the next man up mentality and put themselves in a good position heading into the final week. It's a joke. It's a joke I spin. He is the new spin doctor, Philadelphia. They've navigated through the Kobe. So is every other team. The Cardinals are still in it, and they had 11 doubleheaders. The Marlins had to sit in a hotel room for over over seven days, and they're in the playoffs. I don't want to hear about navigating through it. I don't want to hear about injuries. The Braves lost at one time or another, Every one of their five starters. They lost Freddie Freeman at the beginning of the year. They lost a kuna. I mean, it's a joke to you to say, Oh, yeah way injuries and bone moves from third to 1st 1st is probably his natural position and sugar goes from 2nd and 3rd. He started the season at third. It's been It's nonsense, and Jo Jo You know, coughed it up the last two outings. Stop stop. They actually got a break The way Hoskins was hitting that those things happened in their offense, maybe became a little bit better in five years. He's got one player to show for it. One player And that's Alec. Bone. One player
Uprooted, a Book by Page Dickey
"It begins with an Anton chekhov quote. it says I am in the condition of transplanted tree, which is hesitating whether to take root or begin to wither, and it looks like you took root page. So tell us a little bit sort of set the scene about this transition for us. Well. I. Think in the beginning and and certainly when when I didn't know whether I might with her it was it was very hard to leave. my old garden I'd been there for thirty four years. my husband join me for the last fourteen of and and it was. A place. Created over the years with just tremendous amount of love and passion and and to just walk away from that was was difficult But. After much searching and and lots of. Panic when we really couldn't find anything right away we decided to move to North Western Connecticut and we found a plot of land that took my breath away and. Because, it was full of fields and woods and wildland and a view. Of the Berkshire Hills and It started me on a new adventure and I think that's when. I realized I wasn't gonNA weather. We didn't have to irrigate. Don't worry. She's GonNa. Be. Okay. Oh how how did so so you had been at Duck Hill. For those thirty four years and so you came to start again in said, this piece of property was breathtaking. It took your breath away and. But How do you know where to begin because? Both of us, we were much younger gardeners much less experience crash when. When we began our where I still live around same time as when you went to kill and where in your your work at Duck Hill. So we were experimenting with different things We're at a different stage in our as I said in our experience. You know. Like what lessons? Where did you begin? How did you know what to do I when you got to this new place? Do you know what I mean like what what did you say? I've got to DOT DOT DOT? Yeah. Well, first of all, they were remnants. Of, a garden. As sort of cottage garden in the front of the House and and. And although it, it crossed my mind just wipe it all out I didn't and it was mostly just peonies and. So. I knew that I wanted to play with that and that would be my. Perennial Garden you might say or place perennials. and. Bulbs and a place we walk through every. Time. We go inside and out. So So it would. It would be a fun place to have that sort of a garden. But I realized. Almost. Immediately I didn't want a garden like I had Kale Duck Hill was Full of hedges and. And Boxwood topiary and. It was a series of rooms and it was very enclosed. And this new place where we lived was open to the sky and open to the fields and open to the view and I realized I didn't want. hedged. Garden anymore I wanted something that related to that wildness. So I I think I knew pretty much right away that I wanted a lot of natives in the in the in this. Little. Garden things like M. Sonia and Baptista and astor's and so on. And But then at the same time, I was thinking about what to do about this little garden. I was starting to explore. In the woods we I think we have about eleven acres of woods. And I got so excited about the woods, we have high rocky limestone dramatic woods on one side and low rich. Damp. Woods on the other side and I got so excited about. This wildland that all of a sudden. We were the stewarts of. that. I was almost torn. Half interested in creating a new garden. Half of me just wanting to start walks start pass in the woods and start cutting down the invasive. and. So that was a whole new world that excited me right from the beginning
Florida: The swingiest swing state in the U.S. election
"I want to talk a bit about how we got here and why at least since the the famous near Tie of two thousand does just seem to be Florida or at least partially about Florida. Michael ask, you first win and why did floor to become the key battleground? Republican hasn't won the White House without Florida forever. So that's part of the reason that it's become. So you know everybody desperately wants it and it just seems to be the self-balancing State where it's about twenty percent immigrants. But you know the last the last fifty, million votes that have been cast for presidential candidates in. Florida. Republicans. Democrats, are separated by about twenty thousand and we've had just about every election. Every statewide election seems to come down to one percent and just seems like every time another white person. Republican moves down here from the Midwest another democratic leaning Immigrants May move into central Florida from the Global South and so it's a really seems to be self-balancing. Beyond those demographics that Monolithic is it a case of elderly white pensioners voting for Republicans, and more recent arrivals from elsewhere trading Democrat or is there some kind of overlap between spillage among those groups? As you can probably imagine it's a little bit more complex in that I think that there's didn't kind of increasing awareness for both Democrats and Republicans that some of the key demographics here you know the American immigrants but you know you have the first generation, the second generation you have the newer arrivals you have the. You have the Cubans you have the Puerto Ricans have the Haitians. There's such a mix of people and cultures and experiences, and when you add to that kind of the New Yorkers that are coming to Florida to retire, and you have all these different politics and ideologies of mixed together I think you really get. Such a representation of both the Conservatives and the liberals in both the US. But also in Latin America and I think that when you look at South Florida, you see a lot of those kind of play. You see you know from Columbia, you see the Conservatives from Columbia and you see the progressives from Columbia. So you have such a makes of. Of just these ideologies that really comes to shine like Michael said in the way that people vote. Michael is the a geographic split within Florida as well because it's the general tendency in the United States and elsewhere that cities tend to be more liberal more vaguely left-wing rural parts of a given state or given country tend to be more conservative. Is that clear cut in that respect in Florida? Well, again I think. Could certainly right that it's always a little more complicated but that's generally true I think you know you saw in two thousand sixteen that Hillary Clinton did even better than expected in a lot of the urban areas She Barack Obama won Florida and Hillary Clinton. Did even better in some of the particularly in south Florida in Miami and Fort Lauderdale and West Palm Beach and some of the more urbanized area. But Donald Trump there was an absolute revolution of essentially white people in the exurbs coming out and voting for trump in the rural and sort of farther away from the cities you don't want to over stereotype. But it certainly true that the Republican coalition has you know the heart of it is older white people who are very reliable voters and the Democratic Coalition relies on younger urban lots of immigrants, lots of minorities who in the past have not been turned out has not been as High Bianca. Those factors taken into consideration that I guess the Republican Party's and democratic parties in Florida will have an amount obviously in common with the National Party and parties elsewhere is there still a distinctive political culture within Florida like basically what I'm asking are Florida Republicans different from other Republicans, into Florida Democrats different from other States Democrats. I think when it gets down to it when you're thinking of. Our Florida Latinos for example, are they always kind of leaning Democrat or you know Florida South Florida Latinos are they always leaning Republican as people kind of think a lot of the time because of the cuban-american population I think that a lot of that is is changing. So at whether whether or not, you're going to see more cuban-americans still voting. Republican. In the way that they usually do a lot of that is kind of breaking and and being undone because of the younger generation, you know really having more of an experience in the. US and seeing the way that their families grew up in thinking about healthcare and climate change as more of priorities to them. So you know I would say that the main difference if there was one is here you can see a lot of distinctive kind of you see mixed political ideologies in families. So I've met even candidates who are you know Democrats were running now for public office in Florida and their families are different completely different ideology from them. So I think that that's what's interesting right and what makes Florida you know such. Unique and fascinating state is that it's changing all the time and it's changing not just because of the of the new kind of waves of immigrants that are coming in but also the new generations that are really having a different kind of awareness than the one their parents did. We'll talk more in the second half of the program about how Florida may have changed in the last four years and what it might be like in this election. But Michael just before we do that I don't like to tempt fate too much by talking about what happened in two thousand when basically an entire parallel history of the twentieth century got chalked off by a margin of a few hundred votes in Florida but. Still. Talk about that election much in Florida and Walton immense sliding doors moment that was not just for the United States. But as it turned out for the entire world, you know I think that's a great way. Great way of putting it because it certainly was I mean you know you wouldn't have an Iraq war if it wasn't for five hundred, thirty, seven votes the other way. And I think it's just a great example of. Of. You know the way these these elections and Florida are always one on the margins. Sort of every community matters again at the margins these things make a huge difference. I think. You know Republicans have been much better organized since two thousand and you saw in two thousand with that Brooks brothers riot But but everyone knows it's going to be close and and that really is a place where every vote counts.
Florida: The swingiest swing state in the U.S. election
"Want to talk a bit about how we got here and why at least since the the famous near Tie of two thousand does just seem to be Florida or at least partially about Florida Michael Ask, you first win and why did floor to become the key battleground Republican hasn't won the White House without Florida forever. So that's part of the reason that it's become. So you know everybody desperately wants it and it just seems to be the self-balancing State where it's about twenty percent immigrants. But you know the last the last fifty, million votes that have been cast for presidential candidates in Florida Republicans, Democrats are separated by about twenty thousand and we've had just about every election. Every statewide election seems to come down to one percent and just seems like every time another white person Republican moves down here from the Midwest. Another democratic leaning immigrants may move into central Florida from the global south, and so it's a really seems to be self-balancing. Beyond those demographics that Monolithic is it a case of elderly white pensioners voting for Republicans and more recent arrivals from elsewhere trading Democrat or is there some kind of overlap between spillage among those groups? As you can probably imagine it's a little bit more complex in that I think that there's didn't kind of increasing awareness for both Democrats and Republicans that some of the key demographics here you know the American immigrants but you know you have the first generation, the second generation, you have the newer arrivals you have the. You have the Cubans you have the Puerto Ricans, have the Haitians. There's such a mix of people and cultures and experiences, and when you add to that kind of the new. Yorkers. That are coming to Florida to retire and you have all these different politics and ideologies kind of mixed together. I. Think you really get. Such a representation of both the Conservatives and the liberals in both the US. But also in Latin America and I think that when you look at South Florida, you see a lot of those kind of play. You see you know from Columbia from Columbia and you see the progressives from Columbia. So you have such a makes of. Of just these ideologies that really comes to shine like Michael said in the way that people vote. Michael is the a geographic split within Florida as well because it's the general tendency in the United, states and elsewhere that cities tend to be more liberal more vaguely left-wing rural parts of a given state or given country tend to be more conservative. Is that clear? Cut In that respect in Florida? Well, again I think. Could certainly right that it's always a little more complicated but that's generally true I think you know you saw in two thousand sixteen that Hillary Clinton did even better than expected in a lot of the urban areas she. Barack. Obama won Florida and Hillary Clinton did even better in some of the particularly in south Florida in Miami and Fort Lauderdale and West, Palm Beach and some of the more urbanized area. But Donald Trump, there was an absolute revolution of essentially white people in the exurbs coming out and voting for trump in the rural and sort of farther away from the cities you don't want to over stereotype. But it certainly true that the Republican coalition has you know the heart of it is older white people who are very reliable voters and the Democratic Coalition relies on younger urban lots of immigrants, lots of minorities who in the past have not been turned out has not been as High Bianca. Those factors taken into consideration that I guess the Republican Party's and democratic parties in Florida will have an amount obviously in common with the National Party and parties elsewhere. Is there still a distinctive political culture within Florida like basically what I'm asking are Florida Republicans different from other Republicans into Florida Democrats different from other States Democrats? I think when it gets down to it when you're thinking of. Our Florida Latinos for example, are they always kind of leaning? Democrat. Or you know Florida South Florida Latinos are they always leaning Republican as people kind of think a lot of the time because of the cuban-american population I think that a lot of that is changing so at whether whether or not, you're going to see more cuban-americans still voting Republican in the way that they usually do a lot of that is kind of breaking and and being undone because of the younger generation you know really having more of an experience in the US. and seeing the way that their families grew up in thinking about healthcare and climate change as more of priorities to them. So you know I would say that the main difference if there was one is here you can see a lot of distinctive kind of you see mixed political ideologies in families. So I've met even candidates who are you know? Democrats were running now for public office in Florida and their families are different completely different ideology from them. So i. think that that's what's interesting. Right and what makes Florida you know such. Unique and fascinating state is that it's changing all the time and it's changing not just because of the of the new kind of waves of immigrants that are coming in. But also the new generations that are really having a different kind of awareness than the one their parents did. We'll talk more in the second half of the program about how Florida may have changed in the last four years and what it might be like in this election. But Michael just before we do that I, don't like to tempt fate too much by talking about what happened in two thousand when basically an entire parallel history of the twentieth century got chopped off by a margin of a few hundred votes in Florida but. People still talk about that election much in Florida and Walton immense sliding doors moment that was not just for the United States but as it turned out for the entire world, you know, I think that's a great way. Great way of putting it because it certainly was i. mean you know you wouldn't have an Iraq war if it wasn't for five hundred, thirty, seven votes the other way. And I think it's just a great example of. Of you know the way, these these elections and Florida are always one on the margins. Sort of every community matters again at the margins, these things make a huge difference I think. You know Republicans have been much better organized since two thousand and you saw in two thousand with that Brooks brothers riot But but everyone knows it's going to be close and and that really is a place where every vote counts.
'Light Years Ahead' Of Their Elders, Young Republicans Push GOP On Climate Change
"A recent NPR PBS Newshour poll showed that the top issue for Democratic voters. This election is climate change for Republicans it barely registers, but there is a divide within the GOP on the issue. Other surveys show that younger Republicans are more concerned than their elders by nearly two to one margin. NPR's Jeff Brady reports Benji backers started the American conservation coalition in two thousand seventeen while still in college he says his love of nature comes in part from his family there audubon members, Nature Conservancy members, but they were conservative and. I grew up not thinking that the environment should be political at all yet these days, environmental politics and dominate his life from now until election day backer is driving an electric car across the country talking about his groups climate agenda and posting videos along the way we are in the San National Park about to kick off the electric election road trip. Promoting his groups American climate contract. That's his conservative market focused response to the green new deal. Backer is critical of fellow conservatives who ignore climate change he's praised Swedish. Climate activist gratitude. And says, he wants to work with liberal climate activists to pass legislation. So how will he vote in November? If president trump wants to get my vote, he's going to have to prioritize climate change in the way that he has not done over the past four years. Backer says he's undecided so far he was disappointed climate change wasn't even discussed at the Republican National Convention. The trump campaign says in a statement to NPR that the president has proven, you can have energy independence and a clean healthy environment but the statement doesn't even mention climate change. Young Republicans are light years ahead of their elder counterparts on this issue here O'Brien HEADS YOUNG CONSERVATIVES FOR CARBON DIVIDENDS WHICH SUPPORTS A carbon tax to reduce greenhouse gas emissions grew up in Alaska and says, young people are motivated by mounting evidence that the climate is changing. They're seeing the impacts firsthand whether it's myself in Alaska with Algal blooms that are turning the ocean weird colors or with flooding in the Gulf coast hurricanes that are unprecedented at this point this is the climate generation and people are witnessing these things that we had been told growing up far off in real time that urgency is prompting young conservatives to join others in their generation and pushing for more action on climate change according to Bob English is a former Republican congressman from South Carolina I. Think it's a with their progressive friends. Plan on living on the earth longer than say their parents or grandparents English now directs the Conservative Climate Group Republic E. N. he says among young conservatives addressing climate change is becoming a moral issue more than a political one and that makes him optimistic. The country will eventually take more action. The demographics are definitely going to deliver a win for climate change. I am absolutely certain that we are going to win on climate policy the questions whether we win soon, enough to avoid the worst consequences scientists say the timeline is short. English says the country is more likely to succeed if both sides of the aisle are focused on climate change jeopardy NPR
"four year" Discussed on Today in Focus
"<Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Music_Male> Say in some <Speech_Female> ways. The world has changed <Speech_Female> in a direction <Speech_Male> that is positive for <Speech_Male> the environment, <Speech_Female> but on <Speech_Female> the other hand <Speech_Female> twenty twenty <Speech_Male> has. <Speech_Music_Female> A <Speech_Male> huge shock <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> to the entire <Speech_Male> world. We've had the <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> crisis <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> economies across <Speech_Female> the world toe to <Speech_Female> shut down. <Speech_Female> Is closed <Speech_Female> people <Speech_Female> stop driving <Speech_Female> planes <Speech_Female> were grounded? <Speech_Female> In <Speech_Female> the early days of <Speech_Female> that people were thinking <Speech_Female> maybe the one <Speech_Female> silver lining to this <Speech_Female> is <Speech_Female> that it will have this great <Speech_Female> impact on the environment, <Speech_Female> but <Speech_Female> is the reality <Speech_Female> but Kevin has just shown <Speech_Female> us how hard <Speech_Female> the <SpeakerChange> task ahead <Speech_Female> is absolutely <Speech_Female> because <Speech_Female> look if we're, we're <Speech_Female> going to have <Speech_Female> really extensive <Speech_Female> climate action <Speech_Female> you don't want <Speech_Female> to do with the way that <Speech_Female> we've seen the COVID <Speech_Female> crisis <Speech_Female> unfold here. <Speech_Female> You don't want to shut <Speech_Female> down everything at once <Speech_Female> and <Speech_Female> even though <Speech_Female> we've seen emissions <Speech_Female> dropped significantly <Speech_Female> four <Speech_Female> point six percent <Silence> according to one study <Speech_Female> even if <Speech_Female> we did that every <Speech_Female> year. For <Speech_Female> ten years, <Speech_Female> it wouldn't be enough <Speech_Female> according to what scientist <Speech_Female> say that we need to do. We <Speech_Female> would need to cut emissions <Speech_Female> seven percent <Speech_Female> per year <Speech_Female> just to reach <Speech_Female> reasonable clinicals. <Speech_Female> So <Speech_Female> what we've learned <Speech_Female> from the Cova crisis <Speech_Female> is <Speech_Female> even if you're <Speech_Female> gonNA shut down like virtually <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> huge chunks of <Speech_Female> the economy for an extended <Speech_Female> period of time <Speech_Female> that's still <Speech_Female> not enough <SpeakerChange> for the problem <Speech_Female> that we're facing <Speech_Female> is almost unbelievable <Silence> if a shutdown <Speech_Female> that <Speech_Female> is this extensive <Speech_Female> isn't <Speech_Female> going to do the job. <Speech_Female> Then I'm <Speech_Female> afraid it does leave <Speech_Female> feeling a bit pessimistic <Speech_Male> it sounds as if <Speech_Male> this is almost insurmountable. <Silence> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Female> Yes it's <Speech_Female> pretty to get <Speech_Female> pessimistic about this, <Speech_Female> but <Speech_Female> you have to do with <Speech_Female> the right way so <Speech_Female> that you're not just shutting <Speech_Female> down the economy and <Speech_Female> putting people out of work. <Speech_Female> So <Speech_Female> you don't just shut down <Speech_Female> coal mines and shut <Speech_Female> down you know <Speech_Female> oil and gas drilling <Speech_Female> you create <Speech_Female> more jobs in <Speech_Female> installing <Speech_Female> solar panels <Speech_Female> and installing <Speech_Female> wind turbines <Speech_Female> but also <Speech_Female> and more permanent <Speech_Female> fields <Speech_Female> like retrofitting <Speech_Female> buildings things <Speech_Female> that could last decades <Speech_Female> jobs <Speech_Female> that would pay well <Speech_Female> and be unionized <Speech_Female> and be attractive to people <Speech_Female> who <SpeakerChange> are going <Silence> to be put out of work. <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> So what you're saying <Speech_Male> is that when it comes to the environment, <Speech_Male> what the American <Speech_Male> people decide on Tuesday, <Speech_Male> November <Speech_Male> third is extraordinarily <Speech_Female> important. <Speech_Female> It's usually important <Speech_Female> not just for <Speech_Female> America, but for <Speech_Female> the rest of the world, <Speech_Female> it's <Speech_Female> the biggest <Speech_Female> problem that <Speech_Female> the international community <Speech_Female> has ever faced. <Speech_Female> We know that <Speech_Female> it is much tougher <Speech_Female> on people <Speech_Female> who are poor <Speech_Female> who aren't <Speech_Female> as able <Speech_Female> to easily adapt <Speech_Female> so. <Speech_Female> If. We don't start <Speech_Female> to fight the climate <Speech_Female> crisis. Seriously <Speech_Female> we aren't going <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> to be able to <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> do it. We have <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> already seen warming <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> one degrees Celsius <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> we're on track for more <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> than three degrees, Celsius <Speech_Music_Female> <Speech_Music_Female> that is catastrophic <Speech_Music_Female> and <Speech_Female> the way that we live on this planet <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> and <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> this election is going to <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> have a huge impact <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> on whether we can slow <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> that down <SpeakerChange> or <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> just sore past <Speech_Music_Male> it. <Speech_Music_Male> Camale <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> thank you <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> very much. Thank you. <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> That <Speech_Music_Male> was emily hold <Speech_Music_Male> and do follow <Speech_Music_Male> her brilliant <SpeakerChange> reports <Speech_Music_Female> aimed at the Guardian <Speech_Music_Female> Dot Com. <Speech_Music_Female> That's it. For today. <Speech_Music_Female> This episode <Speech_Music_Female> was produced <Speech_Music_Female> by Hanna more <Speech_Music_Female> sound design <Speech_Music_Female> was by Nicholas <Speech_Music_Female> Cox. The <Speech_Music_Female> executive producer <Speech_Music_Female> says film May <Speech_Music_Female> Not and <Speech_Music_Female> Jackson. <Speech_Female> <SpeakerChange> We'll be back <Speech_Music_Male> tomorrow.
"four year" Discussed on Today in Focus
"For natural gas, you know Joe Biden wants to incentivize. Renewable energy he wants to create jobs he says, his client plans jobs, plan he. Is Providing, these incentives, retrofitting buildings, putting charging stations for electric vehicles around the country, but he doesn't WanNa. penalize. Fossil fuels. Coming up how to tackle the climate crisis without angering the fossil fuel industry. Emily clear that Joe Biden is facing a real challenge. On the one hand Donald Trump is claiming the Democrats plan could cost livelihood spiders promise to abolish the production of American oil call shale, and natural gas laying waste of the economies of Pennsylvania Ohio. Texas North Dakota, Oklahoma Colorado and New Mexico destroying stakes absolutely destroying states and others millions of jobs will be lost and energy prices will soar not. So message that may well chime with people in a state like Pennsylvania where you become this story and where a lot of people work in the mining. Industry Biden is trying to respond to that with his own economic arguments and it's not only a crisis. It's an enormous opportunity. An opportunity for America to lead the world and clean. Energy. And create millions of new good paying jobs in the process, and clearly he's all say facing pressure from the left of the party from people like Bernie Sanders in terms of climate change, we face an existential threat, not only here in America, but around the world and Alexandria Zhou Cortes this is not an elitist issue. This is a quality of life issue you how does he respond to their arguments around radical policies like a green new deal he's involving them in his plans so and writing rewriting his climate plan he had this unity taskforce with Bernie Sanders supporters, and he also worked with some of the staffers who had put together some of the. Strongest climate plans from his competitors in the Democratic primary, and so a lot of these people because they are actively working on this plane with him they are supporting it even though they think it has some shortfalls what shortfalls they think as they want him to say specifically when we're not gonNA have coal power in the US anymore, they want him to say specifically when we won't drive vehicles that run on gasoline I think what's hard for politicians in the US to do is to say fossil fuels will end. No one wants to say that publicly running for an election where they might have to get some votes for moderates votes from people in. Important Swing states like Pennsylvania where you become this story in a coal mine presumably Joe, Biden is worrying about voters in areas like that. Right and it's not just coal miners in places like Pennsylvania it's oil and gas industry, which is just about exploded there, and while Biden has a lot of support from some of the big unions like the electrical workers and auto workers, people who are working on things like pipe fitting and things that are central to natural gas are lot more worried about the future. Of. Their industry under a President Joe Biden essentially to environmentalists. What you're saying is Joe Biden has a package that looks quite good but not as good as they would hey, because he's really worried about this particular group of people are there reasons to be hopeful the he might move further in the direction that they want him to absolutely because when you look at how much has changed over the past few years and US politics and also in our understanding and awareness of the climate crisis, the plan that. Biden has put forward. No one could have imagined a major candidate putting forward a couple of years ago. I keep thinking about this interview that I had with Lonnie Stevenson who is the president of the Electrical Workers Union and the US, and they're endorsing both Biden and his climate plan and what he told me as you know when we decided to do this, we knew we would lose members. We know a lot of people wouldn't like it but the transition is happening. We have people who are members who? Worked in coal plants who have lost their jobs we know where this is headed and we wanna be at the table and figuring out what happens to us in the future. So if we're GONNA start losing oil and gas jobs, we want to be a part of that discussion to, and he says the only reason that he can support Biden is because Biden won't say that he wants to ban fracking and the Biden is open to things like capturing carbon from fossil fuel plants and keeping nuclear plants running. Given the people that Donald Trump has put in charge of the Environmental Protection Agency given. The regulations that have been welcomed back given the decision over the Paris Agreement. How bad have the past four years been? For the environment. For the climate problem, they've been about as bad as they could be from the US government and. We've basically seen that we continue to have emissions reductions, but there's just totally flat line and the next president if it's Joe, Biden he will have to. Really work very quickly, not just to write new regulations and issue executive orders and try to reverse the things that trump has done but to work with Congress to get substantial legislation under way to..
"four year" Discussed on Trumpcast
"When you have some idea that there are like smoking sections to the country and nonsmoking sections and that the smoke won't travel or when it comes to Africa that you know you can just let let countries led Shithole countries burn and the rest of us are fine. It is. It's hard to even call that a value unless the value unless the value is kind of a pro-death position and you know what you all what the administration accomplished with Ebola is. Wild creative. Also, of course you know yeah. Yeah. No. Obvious exactly. Yeah. It should be routine that you would do that and. I think part of your to your point like trump trumpism the collection of us that add up to trumpism what supervisor about them yes there's there's you know deeply rooted can racism and nationalism in it but It's also just kind of a collection of of opinions the people who've consumed right wing media in the United States for twenty years would have did he doesn't really add up to anything is not like. Other than kind of this self defeating. Covert. Is an example of this like there's nothing that suggests that a a racist nationalist wouldn't WanNa. Not Let this many people die from a virus but like. I kind of want to push back on that because I've been trying to figure out why listening to the David Duke podcast the latest slow-burn from slate, which is fantastic that. And corruption, and ultimately a kind of a maybe a lost cause man. That's right that that you know there's a hallmark of the former confederacy that goes with diseases of despair and kind of self-destruction that you and this is kind of Shit Life Syndrome. Like right and the and the rise in suicides among middle class men in in white men in red counties, red districts actually what comes to mind is Robin Angeles Book White Fragility about these counties that are so beset with misery and it seems like she tells an amazing story of her reason for writing.
"four year" Discussed on Trumpcast
"Hasim, what is down trump done to model democracy as something is an attractive force so that allies of Vladimir Putin's like the guy in Belarus under pressure right now you'll some heat. This is what Putin wants. He wants a discredited demoralized distracted America that is not setting a democratic exempt. Yeah. I mean the the moral authority that we I think squandered on. Election Day. I had Oslo. Bali, who is a friend of mine? Who teaches at UCLA was I think my first guest when I when I started hosting the show and she was November tenth or eleventh or something, and she said the pox Americana is over and you know we need to take a breath and say what are our commitments now as as far as individuals as citizens and what are kind of professional commitments or? Political commitments now that that has dissolved and I think. Pox Americana just a great phrase to revive their because we know we lost a lot on that day and in the last four years, but it's hard to put our fingers on it. Exactly. Right like like we didn't have we didn't have harmony in the homeland even in two thousand fifteen you know the idea that we're polarized you know tell that to the birth irs hoop out this a long time or the truth irs or whoever else and crisco batch, and then the idea that we are, you know that we've lost moral authority I mean I think you know at least the Islamic world thought that we were morally bankrupt back then and And I think Europe was suspicious of US although you know it's hard to say. But in any case, pox Americana is something that was just an article of faith with with us as we came of age you and me and does seem to be kind of gone now. So I want to just talk about the dovetailing of your own professional and political commitments since two thousand sixteen. So maybe just take us back to election night. Did it instantly on you? As it did on Professor Bali that you you would have to make some changes and you'd have to find out where to be most effective, and also what were you most afraid of? It did and. The way I'd up kind of the version of what you said which I agree with is I always try to explain to Americans as someone who travels a lot. It's not the fact that Donald Trump is president that is so problematic. It's the fact that we elected Donald trump president and that's something that can never be undone and it it calls into question everything about American leadership in the world because. We have this this awesome power the world has kind of not only because of our military but the world is kind of generally looked to us to set the direction even if they don't like our policies and they hated the Iraq war and they they blame for the financial crisis. Yeah. But in a way, trump is worse because it just showed such a profound irresponsibility. That we would let someone like that get to the highest most powerful office in the history of the world in that election night and I I knew I'd seen the kind of radicalization that had taken place in the Republican..
"four year" Discussed on Trumpcast
"That's why you've had much more provocative. Iranian actions across the Middle East and we've been at the brink of war with Iran like twice including bizarrely during covert seems like forever ago. But in January instead of focusing on getting this virus control Donald Trump was assassinating running general and literally inviting t lands. Sorry a ballistic missiles raining down on American facility in Iraq. So That's how close we've gotten already and it has been very painful to watch because it was very predictable that this is what would happen if they pulled out. Now, of course, reversing anything you did and I said this beforehand but we're the roughly the four year anniversary of the Republican National Convention that nominated trump but which also newt gingrich cited the piece about your I. Don't know if he was very strange and it was at the end of his, you know he he cited the piece in which you were. This was going to say spend golly but it was. Something more intense, Rasputin. Yes. You to Barack Obama and that you had. Yes sold a bill of goods to the American people who you know were would have all opposed the deal and this was part of the thing that that trump would rectify. Okay. So turning on the Obama Administration during all that on its head doing stupid shit with abandoned was one of trump's goals and getting out of the deal it what. What relationship did it bear? His contempt for the deal. How did it fit into his relationship with President Vladimir Putin of the Russian Federation in your view. It's an interesting question. You know I think that the Russians obviously were part of the Iran nuclear agreement in supportive of to an extent. But when people always ask me like what does Putin want like? Why did he put all this investment into trump? Did he want to get the sanctions lifted over Ukraine? I it's not that like what Putin wants is to put the US basically out of business as a superpower. He wants US divided from our allies. He wants US distracted. From whatever it is, Putin wants to be doing and he wants us to discredit democracy generally because democracy itself is a threat to vibrant Putin because he doesn't want. Democracy to come to Russia and this fixation did the United States has with Iran is very good for Russia and China because think about how illogical it's GonNa look to history that the most powerful country in history of the world, which is what the United States was after the Cold War I. think that's a was now was completely obsessed with like a medium sized country in the Middle East and not China. Not Russia. So to see the US completely divided from our European allies. In Iran deal leaving the Iran deal was a major rupture with France United Kingdom and Germany That's Bodmer. Putin's interest seeing the United States like. On Iran and and at the constantly the brink of war in the Middle East and you know here we are in twenty twenty years after nine eleven and we're still Y- preoccupied with this one region of the world. That's all to vibrant prunes interest because then you know the rest of the world is an open field for him just as an open field for China. What has Donald Trump done to fortify Europe against the rise of nationalism to turn..
"four year" Discussed on Trumpcast
"What was part of? It's interesting that trump basically gave life to every criticism of me and Obama like everything they said about the Iran deal everything about Paris everything's, of Cuba, opening will they got to do whatever they wanted right and so so you know the trump presidency is the manifestation of by worst nightmare sense like think of your worst troll in life becomes the president states right and they're. Very Determined I. Mean Not all my trolls I. Think are determined. They're not fixated on me enough that they would want to just reverse everything I've gone from the color of my drapes to you know my hairstyle but because of trump's fixation on Obama as his white whale, he did want to reverse everything. So don't do stupid shit becomes. Let's see what is it again reversing it do stupid Shit as possible. Exactly. Max Out on the stupid shit and then also reverse the Iran deal because it has Obama's name on it and so on I agree with you. If you know I think I tweeted one time like one thing we have learned from this time have been the virtues of the Iran deal now that we're without it that was accomplishing a lot in. The region since since two thousand sixteen did you expect the deal to to really follow park has had some support on the right and I think at the very beginning of trump you might have thought he's got his eye focused on the southern border or these other things that he'd really run on an inspite of the Michael Flynn commitment to stamping out radical Islamic terrorism they. Maybe wouldn't do this take away the Iran deal. How did that evolve for you when you saw must really going down well so when when Flynn got ousted after fifteen days, there was about a year when McMaster was the national skirt advisor Mattis's at defense were they were clearly doing everything they could to save the Iran deal. They didn't want the risk of leaving which by the way was ironic because mattis is critical of the Rondo on came out it just shows you when you're. Actually empower, you might prefer to have an arms control agreement place. Yeah. So I actually thought there was a fighting chance of the thing could survive, but to trump, it was interesting how the Iran deal was. So central to just kind of their narrative about Obama and his foreign policy and his weakness in his coddling of quote unquote radical Islam. You could tell the trump wasn't going to give it up and then John Bolton became national skirt advisor. The thing is toast. Of. What's been interesting in watching it play out is the arguments that we made that they called dishonest at the time were essentially that it's either this deal or the Iranians advanced their program. If you leave the deal, you're going to strengthen the hardliners in Iran and you're going to risk war and. Literally all those all arguments that they said were so dishonest and said, I can constructed a totally fake echo chamber to make those arguments, but they've all happened. Iran is restarted its nuclear program. The hardliners are clearly in charge there..
"four year" Discussed on Trumpcast
"These next seventy, six days will echo through generations to come. Hello and welcome to trump cast I'm Virginia Heffernan. Steve. Bannon. Chief Carney has been arrested. Federal prosecutors. That's right. Nabbed. Bannon at everyone's favourite javert joint the southern district of new. York remember. That's the oldest district in the land at trump cast favorite. It's older than the Supreme Court and it first convened on November third seventeen, eighty nine and has been collaring baddies like bannon ever since and by the way you know the first traitor they nabbed in SDN y Seventeen eighty-nine probably looked like Steve bannon except in a shabby Red Tory code and I'm getting carried away because by Bannon. And they also got him for the right thing it's not for trying to build a wall to lockout refugee toddlers not for crimes against humanity because that's just elitist snowflake kind of EU stuff but they got him for screwing over the white nationalists who wanted to build that wall good old Bannon, the president's former campaign adviser. So He's pretty close to trump. He is in handcuffs today with three other Carney's for defrauding donors of hundreds of. Thousands of dollars in the border wall fundraising campaign. See it's the corruption, not the racism that will take them down and well, that is sick in its own way. Bannon is still in an orange jumpsuit with long pants and no cargo pockets for today he's also if he ever land behind bars for real the only person all this might look better after some time the clink a little commissary user in for redness relief never hurt nobody. And once again, I say this as a rotation American. So no offense intended. But there's other good news and this is good news but there's pain in it watching the Democratic National Convention last Night Hillary Obama Comma Harris I was like a lot of people fighting back tears I actually successfully fought them back. It's a it's a habit learned in the last four years. It's not the time in my case for fully felt pain. Not even now there's too many miles left in this, but I did realize when Obama side last night did you catch that? It's so rare for him but he side. That there's a collective exhale in our future maybe not November maybe not even in January. But there will be a moment one day when we can stop winding up our grief like thread on a spool about the lives lost at the border and to. Cova. and to diseases of despair, including suicide and addiction, and in Puerto Rico. And also the jobs lost in the brain's loss to disinformation and trump's lies and the hope loss to white supremacy and a rapist president who subjugates women by mulling them and the relative harmony of our whole sociopaths that's been lost anguish and terror and mutual contempt. With Obama cy I realized that with every suggestion that this boot might one day be off our throat I become slightly more able to actually experience what a siege this has been. It's not quite hope but I'm told that this is something hostages feel the end is in sight and I, know that sounds dramatic but there is a quality where some numbness and fighter pilot vigilance drops for a second and emotions begin to on Spool. So today after all the repression and not crying, it seems clear that one day maybe we can all breathe out in one of those rowdy yoga size and begin to take stock of the losses without flinching. Today my guest is Ben.
"four year" Discussed on Arrowhead Pride
"Especially, these guys that you can tell really love football because back to Brett vh goes back to brand tilas and Crochet in and the job that they are doing WanNa, turn it back to you guys one more point if you have it johnny of anything else on this. Travis. Kelsey deal not really I would just say that that vh is basically telling the NFL that the emperor has no clothes. You, know. Back. In in the spring, one of the big national reporters I forget if it was Schefter rappoport, one of those guys tweeted that Patrick Mahomes contract number might have a thrower in front of it instead of three and you and I don't remember you and I talked about it at the time. Well, what does that mean? Exactly does that mean? He's GonNa make forty plus million a year or thirty plus million a year and we Both agreed he was probably talking about the total contract number. So I wrote an article on that basis and I just got crucified for Oh no no no. They're talking about the per year thing you know he's not going to get. He's not going to get a four hundred million dollar contract and I wrote a whole article where I laid out how you could give Patrick Mahomes a four, hundred, million dollar contract but I, did it. With the traditional model giving them a big salary bonus that goes out through the. First five years of the deal but it was a ten year contract I said Okay here's how you could do that. Here's how you could structure it contract like like like that and make it work, and then when it finally happens not only did the for the first number contract start with a four it started with a five. For crying out loud and there's no salary cap there's no signing bonus on it. So visas is totally outside of the box with the rest of the. NFL. Whether this is GonNa work over the long term is another question you can look at the mahomes contract and see it as an albatross hanging around the neck of the chiefs over the link of his deal. But as Craig just pointed out a couple of minutes ago, what this does is allows them to move stuff around in the contract because they haven't. Inserted themselves into a signing bonus arrangement right from the beginning of the deal and that will give them some flexibility down the road. It may be the smartest thing anybody's ever come up with or maybe the stupidest thing of all time it's hard to know right now hindsight of course is twenty twenty Greg any final thought here? Brent Tillerson Chris Shea absolutely. off-season I mean they deserve all the credit in the world poorer structuring this coming up with the way to make all these pieces kind of fit in tetris like into this equation in twenty twenty off season and going forward here and I do think that a lot of people are going to look at this and say, Oh, the chiefs are never going to be able to afford anybody they've got. Holes in on the team coming up. There's not going to be a way around it but I love the flexibility. I think we're going to see maybe a longer term plan as we go into twenty, twenty one and really recognize what Brandt and Chris Shay and Brett VJ and Andy Reid I mean the entire organization has to buy in in order to structure contracts like this and organize the team. Like this so it's going to be buried. Curious to see if this works you're going to see a lot of teams like Jon said kind of follow in that model and try and build upon that the way that the chiefs have done. All right guys. Here's the deal for the our head pride podcast network John, and I actually recorded show today. So keep on listening. We talked about position, battles. Ron joined us for some opt out inside. So we have that for you as well as some from the podiums going on this weekend as training camp media availability starts on Friday, and then will back with you guys for an Arrowhead Pride Laboratory coming up on Monday in between all that I'm sure at some point this weekend, we'll have aged Davey and cloudy emergency podcasts you could look forward to. Another one. Oh. Well. We'll see I guess you never do know maybe Logan. Ryan. That's right a four year fifty, seven, million dollar contract extension for Travis Kelsey four John Dixon four Craig's doubt my name's Pete Sweney. Thanks for joining us on this emergency podcast..
"four year" Discussed on Arrowhead Pride
"A mini super cast pete, Sweeney John Dixon our defensive film analysts Craig's doubt joining us to talk some offense today like that. The Big News Travis Kelsey signs, a contract extension with the chiefs reports safe four years for fifty seven, million dollars worth of new money. No new money this year but a guaranteed sizeable roster bonus is due next year. What it means is ties to the chiefs four tight end Travis Kelsey For the next six years when he's done with this contract, he'll be thirty, five, thirty, six years old. So this is one of those contracts that's like a forever deal. As I said I have John and Craig with me. John I'll turn to you i. what did you think when you saw this contract extension? Well, it's It's not that surprising. We've been talking for a while that the chiefs we're GONNA try and figure out some way to get Kelsey extended before he got very much further into his. Contract I believe the nerd squad fellas were speculating that not too long ago thinking that was going to be the most likely thing that would happen in fact even before Chris Jones. contract. So. It's it's not that surprising. It's interesting that it happens on the same day as George. Kill gets his deal in San. Francisco. But indications are the chiefs have been working on this for a few weeks that appears to be just coincidence yet George kittles signed a deal earlier this morning to pay him. A million per year. It is worth wondering if it is a coincidence, maybe the chief side and Kelsey side, we're watching just to make sure that kiddle wasn't making far more than what would be Kelsey and as numbers start to come out, we're not even really sure who's making more per year at the moment it might end up being Travis Kelsey if it's fifteen, million a year depending on how this deal goes Craig, when you heard about. The deal what were you thinking i? I. Was thinking initially that there was going to be some cap saving up front we know that the NFL has allowed teams to have free agent visitors. We know that there's a couple of high ticket guys out there and the easiest way to move some money around was through a Kelsey extension. So I was thinking that maybe we get to see a little bit more money upfront. But we didn't I think this just looks like they're taking care of Travis, Kelsey for the next six years, they want him to retire achieve They've obviously structured it similarly to Chris Jones from the initial reports here, which means that they can probably move some money around later on in the deal, but it does mean that they are committed to him for a little while here Patrick? Mahomes. Is Happy I think that. You are seeing that that Travis Kelsey is going to be a chief for life just for reference, I had to go and look it up. You will be thirty six when he is dumb with this deal that is the time when Jason witten actually had his initial retirement and went and became a broadcaster there. So put that in perspective you know kind of about the length of time that some tight ends can play. Yeah I look at the tight end position and it's not like the running back. Or even the receiver position for some reason that position has always seemed like you could play past the age of thirty and be effective. We saw that in Kansas City with Tony Gonzalez and moves onto Atlanta's still having an impact on the football field. I thought it was interesting I. I had the opportunity if you guys remember to talk to. Travis Kelsey back in June of two thousand. Nineteen coming off of what was ankle cleanup surgery, and one of the questions I had was with Gronk retiring was out of the NFL at this time. Remember before he came back to play for the Tampa Bay buccaneers with gronk retiring. How long do you really WanNa play that was the question I asked Travis Kelsey. Do you have a number in mind of how many years you WANNA, play? Forever. I Lo- I love this game in I. Honestly I can't put a number on it. Unfortunately came this game has an end for everyone and and I know that I'm trying to take care of my body as much as I can with kind of why I got the surgery after the season this this past year so that I can play as long as I can I have a blast every time I come into the facility with this new these new coaches, players, and everybody I, mean, there's more lecture building that I've felt since I've been here in Kansas City. And the expectations are high and you know what it kind of like started playing football. So. It's It's it's something that you know I love I love Kansas City. So I hope I'm here for the the entire career that have the NFL and and hopefully arcade cheeses stay healthy can clear as long as I can. Hopefully that's That's many many many years ago that interview on the Arrowhead Pride podcast network before the chiefs even won the super. Bowl. So you could hear that desire in his voice and then when the chiefs go and win the Super Bowl and you look at the connection that he has with Patrick Mahomes, he has been mahomes as number one target the first two years of him as a starter I think Kelsey has to be looking at this situation in Kansas City and you need a quarterback. One of the greatest tight ends if not the greatest tight end of all time, he has that connection he needs to have production each and every year. Why not stay here at least solidify that hall of fame legacy as a floor, and then you could be looking at if you continue this production, you may be the greatest tight end to ever play the game statistically. Yeah. That's and I think people are going to stay..
"four year" Discussed on Mad Fientist
"About it there and I think you're able to redeem for groceries at one point five cents per point until the end of September. So if you already have that cartner interested in using your points for that just you can look into pay yourself back I think is the name of. The program and you should be able to find it in the ultimate rewards Puerto in the chase website. So I think those are the main lessons from a financial standpoint, but this'll crisis has highlighted a bunch of nonfinancial things as well. If you remember back in April and may think there's a lot of mainstream media focus on fire and asking whether this means fire is dead and. Things like that and I didn't get into the conversation back. Then because I thought it was crazy that you know our first market pullback in people were thinking that everyone's plans or screwed, which is insane because if you don't plan for these sorts of drops or if you're playing fails at the first draw down, then you're not really fire in the first place. So it seemed like. A crazy argument at the time but I thought that this whole crisis actually highlighted the benefits of fire more than anything. The value of not having to make decisions for financial reasons and it being in a financial position where you don't have to say, yes to anything that you don't say, yes to and you don't have to put yourself in a position where you could potentially hurt. Yourself or others just because you need to get that next paycheck that is a huge benefit during stressful times like this. Another thing this experiences done is sort of highlighted what was good and what wasn't as good about pre covid life because everything sort of went away. So if you're in a position now where you're still sort of under lockdown like we are here in the UK. Think back to your pre covid life in think about the things that you really miss and also try to think about what life was like. Before in all the things you're doing and think about the things that you haven't mister you forgot that you even did before because I'm sure a lot of people have busy lives in a lot of that businesses maybe stuff that's just leftover from earlier years and you've just continued doing it even though it's not as important to you anymore. So now's a great time to think back to the. Pre covid life and make changes in make different plans for the future based on what you've learned after reflecting on it myself I learned that after three years of post Fai life. I had pretty much doubt in a great to routine and a great balance of fun and work that I'm really passionate about. So the life I described in my valuable lessons from my third year freedom podcast which linked to in the show notes actually is pretty ideal, and obviously this year is quite different because a lot of the fun half of that. Lifestyle was cut away because not able to travel and see friends and family like I did in the third year, but it was a good balance. So I know that I was on the right track and once we get to post covid normal life. Then hopefully, we can just pick up where we left off and that's going to be a pretty good trajectory to. Be On, speaking of meaningful work since the fun portion of life was put on hold from all of this covid stuff I've been doubling down on the meaningful work aspect. So I've spent lockdown really working hard on a lot of these projects that I've been wanting to make progress on over the years and have made some really good progress, which is fantastic and I'm gonNA. Tell you a lot more about that in my next episode. So if you're not subscribed than head to met faintest dot com for slash advice and you can sign up to the email there and you'll get a pdf of all the great..
"four year" Discussed on Mad Fientist
"Money can be withdrawn tax free in the future because obviously governments are spending a of money to deal with this cova crisis and we don't know what taxes are going to be in the future but there seems to be a higher probability that taxes would need to increase the pay for all of this this year I'm just going to try to diversify my texts advantage accounts bit more and put some more money into the Roth side of. Things I'm also thinking differently about travel rewards. So if you've read my article articles, you know that I was building up a big stash of miles and points. So that the next time there's a big stock market crash I could use all of those Muslim points to travel while being fund was much cash into the down market is I could well, I didn't expect that the crash would come with a global pandemic, which means that we can't travel anyway. So that's been interesting. Because that sort of foiled my plan to use all this points. So I started getting a little bit worried about having huge balances in those programs because airlines are struggling at the moment hotels struggling credit card companies are likely struggling. So having a million points scattered across different programs was a bit risky for me at this stage. So I've actually started using some of this points to pay for groceries which I am surprised about myself, but the deal was too good to pass up. So I recently found out that, I can use my chase points to. Grocery bills off of my credit card statement and normally that's not really a great redemption. But since I have a chase Sapphire reserve card I was able to get one point five cents per point, which is a decent redemption. It's not amazing but it's decent and the fact that that's same card was giving me five points per dollar at grocery stores for the whole pandemic that. Means I was able to get seven point five percent off of my grocery bill, which was pretty much expense during the three months of lockdown. So it turned out to be a great deal. It's allowed me to get through some of my points and lower my point balances a bit more, and it's also saved us some money so that if the market does decrease again, we'll have. More cash to put into it. If you're interested in learning more about the card that is definitely been my Go-to card for the last three or four years ever since I came out I hopped onto soon as it came out and it was amazing for travel. But like I said, it's been great for groceries and stuff to during the pandemic. So if you're interested to learn more. About that.
"four year" Discussed on New Player Has Joined
"Is then we're off. Sorry not sorry. I really enjoyed that and it made me angry. Yeah and I can't fucking believe the world in which we live at every single time. Yeah so most games. I I didn't realize that you just like it's kind of like movies. How many bad rebuff movies have you seen like even at Walmart like God? I feel like I feel like there are thirty. Thirty van. Helsing is made every year. That movie wasn't even good to start. Wasn't I got. Yeah but these Games terminal champion. I still enjoyed Loyd it anything that I get to learn a lot about. I'm very happy. Yeah I'm very happy to explore like what happened this game because this is my favorite part about doing the show. Is I get to be like what happened to this game weapon to these people. Where did they go on? That's why the producer of this game. I want to be like. What did you like? Oh you did Wolfenstein like that makes this. That makes tone. Then he made a boxing in game. You know what. The boxing game is called Vander. Holyfield's you pander Holy Shit is I just had it. Why did I eat? Did you forget ready to rumble. Oh that sounds ready ready to rumble. Ready to rumble two. There has never been good boxing game. Save punchout really really. I don't think there has one on Gamecube. Those a boxing game was a ton of fun. Somebody shout out some boxing games at me so that I can play one right now l.. I la into your computer and not that switch game where you have goofy arms a box. That WANNA play switch. Goofy armed game that I don't I I do but not for this purpose. I don't think anyone this is a weird fucking game and I'm glad that we really kid chameleon the fuck out of it anyway. If anybody else played played eternal champions led us now. Let's not thought about it how much you liked. It didn't didn't like it. I assume you liked it because you were a child. And you loved video game so I'm certain you liked God. There is a point in my life. Or if you've been like Joan play term champions and have a Sega Genesis. Eternal Champions Cherry slushy had been like oh you et me understand all that ten year old. Jessie needs I love the opening of it. Because I think it's slash. His name is the Caveman. That sounds right. Jumps up jumps on the Sega logo hits the Bunch yes in runaway. Well they have a different one for all of that. Do they all attack the Sega logo and like in destroy it in different in with their own special moves. I remember that that point of it actually felt like nostalgic because I only saw clips of it and then when you actually see the game boot up I was like yeah when you see the game Buddha. But it's a serious logo talk about the fact that there's a caveman with the club named slash first of all. Can we talk about the fact that there's a caveman with the club named anything. And that's you had the. How could you communicate with him? Understand what's going on to die and the future. I'm on my way and say that Caveman just was supposed. He's he's I he's a he's a caveman. You're only supposed to live so long. It is hilarious. Think that they were like this. Man is destined for greatness. It's like this guy has a brain rain half the size of a modern human. I'M GONNA go out of my way and I don't. He probably isn't good or evil because understand that but he probably just is horrible I. I wouldn't leave him in a room filled with women in general I if you left him in a room the room would be destroyed. Just Kill Industry Henry anything. I'm pretty sure he wouldn't be the one you want to survive to ever know. He shouldn't be in this game not at all not at all but that Chicago gangster. Oh boy could he had done great thing you know what if this was just nineteen twenties Chicago gangster like fighter game I would actually would have been interested in that game would have been. Does that would have been a dope game but instead it has to be like we have to pull from everything thing. 'CAUSE street fighters like they're all over the globe and mortal combat. They come from like hell or whatever different dimensions and all this stuff I don't. Does it feel feel like this game. I know like I know that it's not but try to like try to come try to see where I'm coming from. This I refuse refuse other points of view. Does it feel like this. The game was made not by a video game company but by Pizza Hut. No that was called Ninja Turtles. Okay Okay Fair enough. I get what you're saying. I feel like most games in the nineties. We're like this could easily be something that comes with their Pizza Hut. Yeah because this is an arcade game. Was this an arcade game. I think it wasn't it was it was because this arcade game. I don't think it was because I remember reading back. That was like I think it was. Yeah it was purely console. Yeah Yeah Yeah. That's a turtle champions and I want to go get a slurpee now. I want to go get a pizza. Hut Pizza. I'm now realizing that you can just put whatever you want in front of it and then just GonNa make it Cherry. Yeah this is. The best flavor suck at blue res-. It's very strong. Feeling he's via champions. Didn't hate it did love it. I'm so happy explored it. Yeah I would say like so many of the Games we're exploring before and after eight you know it existed What are we a refining any parallels with all these SEGA games refined like yeah man? So we're finding that I fucking whiffed on video. Sega Genesis to US playing the Sega Genesis as well. It feels like ever I. I grew up loving the second genesis and as I look back on it. I think that it was a console that failed to finance identity. I think that it was competing with the Super Nintendo. So which had its identity locked in place right from the get go and had amazing games and I think playstation came out and they did dreamcast and everything else is kinda faded. It just faded away because they never found what their games were and they never found a true sense of what they wanted that company to be exactly like they did sonic sonics awesome but then they just didn't have anything else like I don't really know sonic took off sonic to was amazing and sonic and they did a bunch of bullshit songs spinoffs but what else was like. They had their Their claim to fame. RPG was fantasy star where we're final fantasy was on Super Nintendo They're fighting games. Were mortal Kombat and streetfighter which were also available. I think on Super Nintendo or you could play them in arcade form. Yeah like there. There was nothing exclusive to Sega Genesis that felt like you needed to play it. Yeah with Super Nintendo. Like you needed to play a fancy six. You need to play Super Mario World. You needed to play the Celtics Games. Just all violent. Yeah they were savings. Violent tried to be the Anti Nintendo. But you can't make a a persona for yourself any kind of personality yourself based on what you're not you have to make it based on what you are. Yeah and all the Sega characters are now on unintentional basically. Yeah fucking outlived him hard. Yeah they all right. That's it that's it has been before and after eternal champions Jesse a key Keith Jesse. Se Jesse key journal Champions. This new players joined silence. Yeah question twelve what year. The New England patriots founded. Fuck you down here about this John Winthrop here..
"four year" Discussed on New Player Has Joined
"Boy. Okay hold on okay. Oh boy you played street fighter. Before this I probably played shoot any arcades before this fighter at home no you had this at Home Street fighter I I remember playing at friends houses on Super Nintendo but again I had Sega Genesis that was consumer streetfighter. One not too right. I think to take a long time ago. Okay okay all I know. Is We own this game I in this game. It's so fucking funny. 'cause how I feel about this game is the B- cereals that the ones that don't have boxes X.'s. Yeah I know the bags of it's the frosting flakes yeah and And the the nutmeg toast crunch and the Chara. Because you're you're not explain the story of fruit your next plane. The story you're like none of this makes sense like this is the dumbest Group of characters to get. I get the story like the concept behind. It is cool because there's a concept because the story is just like what if we took all of these people in history and they died in their history but we can keep them alive because he would go on and do something important because trying to explain that they're like nobody's good or evil which I'm like makes no fucking sense you have to have some morality -ality to wait I. We'll go into okay. We will go into it but sure am I looked up the story just if you look at the characters. There's a guy literally named blade. Did Ya any looks just like Wesley. Snipes Blade he does except that he's wearing Greenspan Green Star Trek visor. So fucking funny. Do you want to just jump into the game and then we can talk about in detail. Sh Yeah I mean. I'm so fucking curious. What the plot of this game was? In retrospect just jump into how would you know your favorite talk. Okay here we go into it before we can jump in. So I'M GONNA go ahead and guess not very very well and the second game and we're going to do today might be a a little bit hard but it fits perfectly into what this I would. I've never done world these games. It's hilarious that you're going to be fair warning warning. You're not gonNa be good that that means it's really really really not going. I mean that's that should come with life. Yeah you have to sign something. It's like things aren't going to be a warning. You're not going to be good at anyways. We're GONNA TAT to your social security number into your risk so they videogame eternal champions questioned one should be easy. One sure what that year was terminal champions released nineteen ninety-six Nineteen ninety-three. Okay Okay I'm GONNA count being within three years as a victory for show I. Let's let's treat you being wrong as being question to. How many composers did this game have now? This was surprising three five. Oh how is more more than one more than one composers like. My answer is preposterous. Five five people to make the music like there's nothing billable music. There's nothing memorable. They only needed one person. Have there's five I figured to one board computer made all the music the scheme question three. Where was Tom Brady born California? Okay Southern California Santa Barbara so close San Mateo San Mateo California does he forty two. He's he's forty is he. Just forces forty got five years left him got five. That has long. As as long as he doesn't open his dumb fucking mouth as long as you just fucking Jesus Christ stops talking about most players retire like thirty thirty. Yeah like Darrell. Rivas like thirty to know you are. Oh Brady hasn't been hitting up hit enough. Oh check the injury reports. My man that that dude has suffered no he. Hasn't yeah that's fair question. Four what is the the name of the slurpee flavor for this game. Oh my God no. It's way easier than you think. Oh my God it's way easier easier than you think that's don't be created the slurpee. Don't be creative cherry. Okay but eternal don't cherry so close internal chip INS Cherry Sega. Eternal Champions Chair I know now slurpee flavor and then it.
"four year" Discussed on New Player Has Joined
"You don't need to kill a game shows in Chicago or through nine of the simpsons gangster. It's a Chicago gangs the FIDORA and the and the trenchcoat make it very much and the shoes and the slacks everything. It looks very much Chicago. It's like Tommy guns. I Picture Chicago gangsters. I love that you pick Chicago because that to me. Just nineteen thirty's gangster. Stuff it probably is cog to me is like something about Chicago's who's the biggest Aga's gangster of all time all time of like American gangster Al Capone from Chicago. Yeah there you go well. I picture that because I think subconsciously. You're like Chicago Scott Adalah Shit on him and trump Chicago. Yeah the mayor's for the past fifty sixty years have all kept Jackson Connor so it was also the he. It's Marinara sauce on his cheek. So deep dish pizza recently out Pacino. Everybody is now or is he. Cuban win doesn't matter put them in move me. It doesn't matter make them play both. Is that racist one earlier at seven. I know I know I have no idea what the plus the only fighting game because for years again. Play these Games on and off. I I jump back and forth. I played a lot of video games. We forget about this as adults but there is a point in your life in game. That's the game you know we're you would be bored. We don't have points anymore. We're bored as adults. We have too much to do as a kid. There are moments Rosa. I'm bored beaten this game of beating this game. I haven't played this one a while so I would always was come back to these games so I would play like a general chaos which is a which is somewhere between a fighting game a strategy game off an awesome game that game probably just call it love it. Yes it'll just get a bazooka and you made a guy go from human skeleton and then fall down house one god how brutal and great you know what it was. What's that fucking is all the mobile games now like all the castle fucking look like they look exactly the same? Yeah they really do but this is a game that I was just plug in and be like I. I was into games that were that. Were kind of a `Nigma that I couldn't understand because I was like there must must be something to understand the most. There must be some payoff for this. Just a lot of fucked up crazy character thing about Wolfenstein. Three D is I thought everyone had Wolfenstein assigned three to eight because like the three families I knew all three of US had Wolfenstein Three D. That's I love. How small your sample sizes allowed to be when your head home he was? It's like Oh so three of us so we all do it. Yeah I felt when I lived in Chicago in the nineties like Michael Jordan Chicago. Every single movie took place in Chicago. Ah everything in the nineties. Was Everything Chicago everything and then it stopped because you know reasons you know this is dangerous there now. It's the the new Detroit. You're the one thing I will allow myself to do. is to look up some of these characters and see if there are any big ones that I forgot I mean some of these characters have guns is the other so these characters. Just get to like have fucking guns and be crazy. Look which she's just pictures pressure limit all right all right. It's your limit is pretty good though I mean I'm sure you're gonNA tear this one apart and I look forward to it mostly at this point point. I'm like a it would be so much work to Google this game if I just did the first half of before and after with Keith. He'll do it for me and tell me everything. I need to know everything. He'll get to hate these characters just before. I do I I'm excited to see it. I'm wondering if I played this. When was it was on? Sega is Sega and Sega Masters Master master system. I definitely pride player. It's such a weird game because it feels so much like the creators were like. This can be dark but also like Khitish but mostly it feels dark and strange Sega like the beginning of violence right. It was just like Fuck Janko for Nintendo. Wasn't violence is not at all. They Jealous Lower Sega. Genesis was pretty eh up. This is also one of the first Games Like I fighting games. That was console arcade. You know what I mean like street fighter arcade and mortal no comment was okay but this game was consul. Because you don't you think it would have been harder to make. Even if this was an arcade game people would have been like. This isn't okay. Well that that would have been overshadowed mortal combat. You think ooh because it was an arcade game so it was accessible for mortal combat. I think was more combat. Had Way more blood an and you can do the blood code headway more blood. This one was hidden blood you had to earn. It almost fell. Earn your yeah exactly. This almost felt like a game. Those marketed towards kids. Who didn't want their parents to know how violent their game was it was on the DL? This game was fucked up on it service. It was just a fighting. You've been on the deal. This game was really messed up. So they're like health books for fifth graders. I'm learning something of a giant Jack and this this is all I need this page Regina. That's all I needed right there. The text of the Word Vagina. I'm a thirteen year old boy. ooh Fuck in Bane of existence. I can picture every guy listened this like just nine there has like I remember that you. Yeah I remember that. Remember that guy's got it. Yeah I text books. They were filled with gold for desperate little kids so it wasn't Goldeneye. It was this game the house and the shooter's it was the game where it's like. We don't secretly no. I was also a I should tell you. There are few moves in here like a few characters and moves that are just super super fucking weird like what. There is this futuristic. I I want to say his name was blade or blades or something and the green spandex suit guy and he had this thing on his wrist and it was so shitty it would shoot out like this little string like if you made a fist. It would show up this little string with this little capsule at the end and if it hits you like shock you knock you down but it was so slow and small and dumb looking. Yeah it was like the the lease intimidating and he also had a mover he would jump up in the air and do like a kick down at an angle where the whole lower have this body would basically turn into a lightning bolts. Okay and that was just go back to being normal. What is lower? I don't know so. He's like a superhero. Maybe I think I think his level is just the one with that huge oscillating being fan. You can throw somebody into I love this game but I fucking hate it. That's because so far none of it makes any sense. I what would you do if you if we came back and it still didn't make any sense very pissed off to search for it like I think I get more pissed off. Ofek Games for being bad. Because he and I work in Hollywood worker asses off for the stuff that we do and none of it comes to fruition and you just see see people like throw bullshit and a wall made some what Jesse and I have realized what most of adult life is is hilarious because you go to a business you go here you go there. It's all made up. There's just one guy with a shit ton of money and we ask that one guy for some money to invest in a Guy Damn thing that's an adult is it's weird and so when something like this gets made. I'm like who fucking money to make this. Who did like why how? Oh which gatekeeper. Did you meet that nobody else did. It's not movies now. You're getting noted to death and that's the reason is bad now like somebody invested in Game and you've got to tell all the plebes how to make a game or whatever and you're the charter in charge of it. So that's why I'm like what the fuck happened. I don't think you're going to find an answer to that. I don't even know if that's what it was like why I bring up like Nina Kuni. Sometimes I'm like it's beautiful. It's this yet explain. Yeah there's some bad games out there man. There aren't but it's like there are bad games. But then their games and I'm like I don't have this get pass in the light of Day who invested in this. How did this get invested? Why why? But then it's GonNa be great awesome. I best can lead to a bunch of different games TMZ. I guarantee you ever made this probably working on streetfighter right now or moral clerk numeral. I would not be surprised to find that they worked. Oh you know what I wouldn't be surprised to find. They worked on the Fight Club game. Oh did you play that. I play back games. Garbage is on Gamecube. Like you could fight literally like the mob boss. Something like the dude. The sideburn was like a bunch of it and like you could be Jack Jazz in quotes. Yeah stuff like that the game. This is bad games. Bad game this game this game. We don't know yet. You liked it so obviously age gotTa have something about it. Yeah got something but but again I liked kid chameleon so I don't want to put myself out there. I learned very early in recording. This podcast with you that I should make myself vulnerable because it will not be respected in general. Don't make yourself vulnerable terrible. Take advantage of united on accurate and it wasn't that kid community was a bad game so it was a waste of your fucking is just too many levels to learn in just like no but whatever the case let's check out some internal Sheffield guys. We'll be back right now. No like in a few seconds makes But we're back the half. I've looked up eternal champions. I'm so curious.
"four year" Discussed on The Site Shed
"To the moon walked around on the mini drop some stuff off got into Comeback Bang for Andrew fifty pipes what's that so I think there's GonNa be some lessons in that fly playing Yeah Yeah it's not a bad it's that's what I would look old he's staying operating leasing this sorta go to the extreme now you know what I mean on a fine expert on procedures I try and find the people that made him to keep him alive you know like I'm the guy she adding there's a book written by a guy named different so he was a sales guy a bank in Audubon at Ucla actually if you WANNA learn having the guy chat live from a garden the guy she added People's laws out must when you sent me that recommendation of sitting in to raid list off if Utah because it's just an awesome as little as stories in the air about things and it's just a really good book on in the Guy She adding ended up So I mean but you kind of off the tools and I suppose the business is steering a little bit more towards like a stall set up what's giving you options anyways Mangino what how has that impacted things like family law health stress general latitude or whatever but put will the good news is it's much freight brought up never had so much time to just sorta have the die off or not turn up to reception in the remote data the hyme this has been a massive thing course we've always had a factory for will be down you is will operate at home to the authors that we move into an office about twelve months ago now and what's at down that was to allow us to hire more staff the office because everybody else's out on the road but we needed some we wanted to sort of have applies that say what matters supervise could come and go and stuff and we just did monitor elephants was upstairs in our house so it was you'd have to work for the hamster so having someone answered the phone in the office great and she does clerical work cheap book stuff in service might for us and so this it's been messy so I'm not on the road doing quite so nuclides obviously about some Greg Clouds will talk to me I have to deal with it which is fond and that's me catching up with might steelers method on the road sales in the office can talk to him in like in between the I can do it so all that free time on has given me just clarity lucky if you not he you don't realize how much she can't see the forest for the trees when you try to do everything at a really really in the last six months pre- watch that just realized lessons mole so I started just cutting cutting cutting get rid of stuff without doing and just outsourcing it to the point now that we started the business is I having can help with the that's the problem that's what we only not funded well I mean it's it's like creating options and like for some people they couldn't think of anything worse than having a business what we're gonNA manual the birth levels night yeah I mean there's probably a lot of it starts Spies getting the folding a rod is the difference yet but it is it's good to hear the you've been out with a spouse laugh foundation which is vice around way you WanNa Bay in what you want chafe and effectively you can review face pace and it's something that we're talking about this morning with a fellow about you've got to control your calendar and you've got to understand as you're doing and what you're Thomas Better spent than you can pay spot face remove yourself from VAT equations are the Effectively runs with that and the best part about that this is you know we've been with for three people from within that business that were essentially libraries and I met jobs he's got a company carries go too far Ramsey's service may he'd make us bookings or stop and he loves it my these really taste cut he's taken the attitude that we got his as leading wants to now they've got a good advocate and we also build stuff like that it's great to save aim gripe I think that's probably the best pop role is well like you in when you're talking ladyship leadership's not telling everyone wants to do it's it's reacting ladies were exactly it's an Ivy Mike Decisions and willing to learn those things aw dude things I mean things you already can be things have to be done a certain wife from procedure point of view but people still have their own unique way of delivering on things compensation clots on so forth so you can't tackle that away from paypal neither Jesus can take some things you need some of this stuff that has gone on 'cause that would not Ross luck of never had anyone's being by mentor Roofing from a couple of blocks should remain at work but now that we've got a lot of say my do we brush through the pot to get out trade licenses but apart from that over add anyone you've got hijinks started the suspensions business Ching pretty much and that's been really powerful having seen a room I think the accountability stops probably because I think you get to a stage where you know the style you've read illegal on the stand processes understand these concepts but you just need the foot out the bomb the biggest someone side yeah and I think I really enjoy that more than anything the bomb just I'm not gonna I'M GONNA guard it probably goes he can't really sexism approaching everybody else's Yup Yup because only got two months ago and Santa Monday GonNa do three things while everybody fluffy thing yet you rather do three things well and not have pressure and stress on me then trotted to fifteen things papa's with Rice what's the vice why do you have to stop as a big man pay was lose Liz perspective if you can just stay focused and you're part of Rebecca's yeah yeah yeah and it's been great to use now being part of that group B. Two years there unsought hung in there it's great it's it's obviously one of the UM experts also brings a lot to the table in that spice which is and he's helped me a lot as well with some of that directional stuff 'cause lucky to said sometimes it's so easy Shiny Object Syndrome on things than you look at what's important woman this is not gonna WanNa go yeah yeah yeah 'cause it's hard you know you don't have direction if you can you can easily if you buy sell so what about some of the biggest obstacles oh you've come run into all throughout the journey just I'd letting go of that I've been in small business I'm fifty she since I was twenty two at Nelson's spontaneous cost is made during the size coal I think letting go of that a huge thing for me and as being if you will for a lot of the successes of always had laws on the tolls letting on Super Bowl in small gain stuff like that and soup laws and stuff like that but they know to transfer that to somebody else I think that's what crack everything I've been made in his old across Comedy Office on Day I'm not sure what I'm GonNa do but I knew I had to find something today because I had to let Matt Guy and now once a month we got for dr a for Di we just sorta say what he's doing any nights audubon uh-huh so much that caught us Israel scary you know to to let back because he's a different God to me but I think things like just sean falling a rhythm trying to find a pie she not putting some really good stuff with a series funneling of a series of meetings schering's of maintenance giving us a bit about a wisdom so we sort of got a bit of a flag audibly got I've got deadlines yes I have you know a good luck it's At schedule of maidens labs at made with Matt Zahle on talk about things I've made with my wife She's the Boston Oscar for permission they don't have I've actually walked yet time to see your factory in the mornings because we we that's where we started morning to save the guys that Tom to be in there in the afternoon so I'm sort of always moving around the business talking to people and it's given me a bit of a rhythm at a flow in it's sort of created a sort of a calendar for me plus a lot of stuff but I think it's really important to be in touch with everybody and you don't need to be in touch with talk and we know saying meeting I mean I'll just say the factory security morning when I start hey guys how I nearly everyone's had a bye in the last two years it looks for saving one of our by decide so let's talk about yeah that's what I said to her I said you know of a lot of excuses on top but that's probably the banks Ah she wins the prize so so you know that Carnegie learning how to run a business issue booth of Luton Book on how to run Your Business as the decision is not operations manual operating mode tried Spice Business it just isn't so you have to create it yeah we'll stick with it exactly that it's always a mouth that's where some people like get disenchanted with the whole thing where the talking melt Join a program and I'll buy you know operating systems from somebody described the network because it's someone else's business like yes they were GonNa take that framework and adjusted to suit your business in every every instances no one glove fits all sort of scenario when it comes that sort of thing and you can yeah gripe frameworks get me wrong I'm an Levian upside yeah exactly we'll get his annual cost or whatever that is incredible but wanted to customize it and if I'm reading in your rating assigned book a guarantee one hundred percent and even even now Bisciotti had on you so I've gone back probably the four or five demolished in actually let rhythm summarize dome and basically case I thank the one page marketing plan your that's pretty full-on Verne Harnish is the Rockefeller all right that's where the mating plan from the battle rhythm okay it's pretty cool and there's another one called styling by she signed both but it's not bright one so have gone through that Alexander Oswald up the business model canvas it's it's pretty cool it's Mike's you because we're triesman you might be bijal block of business plan of business animated like you have a child on what with nights and just put it all out in front of you twelve aces on pace of the twelve continue get it right and you move ran this hates him tonight they'd probably the concentrated Muslim she gone already gone through the one thing and one pike market plan machine and be swallowed Jenner right I think makes the Rockefeller one gains. There's loads of the books out there I'll just finished reading Ron levesque Oscar and if you read that one before now I haven't read that one Mellon so it's Fulla standard me an and recently I just discovered that you can actually Google books as a thing if you show what parts good cnet yet like that's ridiculous now you can actually Yom with Google books you can you can buy the book for Google Books You can rate it and highlight like the AL doggy packages Whatever and it will create a Google document by stuff that book we all of the stuff that you summarize it really move the dial I mean over the last four years I suppose there's been a lot of stuff out of the wall and hasn't stock what are some of the things that have stuck.
"four year" Discussed on The Site Shed
"A compensation keeping Chinese contractors around the globe the tooth to run a motor business you're listening to toolbox talks from the sought Chet now he's your host Matt Joins Bowl welcome to such come back to this podcast there yes thanks Matt I was listening to the one that we recorded that two years ago today what a change a by subject Mike and I'll tell you what was not funny but what was interesting was we were talking about silica how we got cold at replace Gary to a job because someone joined in some stuff on hirose will bite the mice that space was trained silicosis trademark space I t's lineup is that Roy yeah yeah yeah it was really mayes let's this woman's moaning about the Cole a member signed a workplace as look we're inspection company boy why are you going to sue vacuum silica and he ran at sites big news now isn't it funny so that was appetizers hundred twenty is that can only directly almost two years to the dight really was as if it is the next month so close anywhere but that's how much it's quickly China's yet amazing on the shot back there and I think we were talking about mental health we yes we were talking it was mental health mom yes right Hanley setup by car practitioner we know that and we're talking about brothers so saw it and how we lost even how it affected me as an and just moved for business there are just farewell tonight two days ago did the same thing so it's hard work isn't that just again we started about the first of all I might see construction is sorta doing that at the moment that how third field report last Rawda up in Brixton silom they don't really well they really grounded overnight you should put a cool yeah exactly so you'll from coastal specialist removal anyway the viewers at bay and for those listening now I put Goswell so you can add across the facebook all youtube and you can watch and listen as opposed to listening to save his good-looking versus it upset me climbed to a my dad as he drove comment goes I A- Jason in to die to talk about some of the gripes experienced over the course of the last four years in business because he sent me a lovely a testimonial at the end of financially here Estrada bicycling spoke about how three things he's been learning and implementing through mediums PODCAST and a few other things I'm sure united Vanessa Icicle Tennessee's business which is pretty formidable result so first of all congratulations and the your thank you for being great member community is all we love having you and there was always colorful contributor just get I have to help a back log running but every now and then every now and then we'd be in a home ray becomes a out and I just from struggling. Tom Is exactly what it is a little bit the loves it he's a great man I think John who puts a questioning sought shed that's probably not in the mindset of the paper should be sentenced to ten thousands in the Tom's vodka asked them out of Judah getting back Michelle actually we keep talking about ancient Biden's gripe.
"four year" Discussed on The ROI Podcast
"You just want a wealthy to the kelly family and if you're wrestling with the leadership question if you have a topic you would love for to explore or you know someone who would make a great gaspar are show send us an email to are oh i pod that's r o y p o d at a u p y dot e d u well in this episode we are tackling the question is it's eight four year degree obsolete in this modern age as we see now technology is booming at such a high speed an the buzz word of the time in business is talent and filling talent shortages judges so on this episode phil sat down with the ceo and founder of kenzi academy shock we to have a conversation about this disruption that's happening before we talked chalk let's talk about the kenzi academy around the united states the high tech sector is booming these companies need coders and folks understand how to make machines work and talk to each other and process artificial intelligence the challenges that colleges and universities are not putting a talent out there fast enough the sector is very hungry in response to this need we've seen pop up around the country very innovative coding academies these academies offer half year full year to year programs that go straight to the heart of developing the cody needs the technology sector requires kenzi academy is one of those and kenzi academy solves a unimportant problem that faces high tech companies here in indianapolis indianapolis is the second fastest growing high tech sector in the nation anes the kennedy academy enemy produces talent within a very short window that's immediately deploy to these companies to help these innovative organizations grow and shock leads that charge an is changing the conversation in a small way on how you deliver higher education it's a very subtle disruption they introduced for example he goes straight into the technical material there's no general education requirements there's no classrooms it's all a collaborative learning in flipping the classroom any any any learning that you were doing a traditional classroom is done online also here's the one that's that's it's the most interesting at the kennedy academy you don't pay tuition until after you've gotten her job after the fact not before the fact and these were refreshing ways to look at higher education but they make us colleges universities universities sort of reflect back on what we're doing in ways that we can improve the experience where students and delivery of value for our region so shock welcome to they are a podcast it's great to have you on today were very excited to talk about the kenzi academy in this sort of revolution in tech training that you're helping to leed 'em an you know really comes down to speeding up the learning so that talent could get out there and fill those needs 'cause until those jobs were filled these companies that are begging to grow and their customers are wanting more of what they produce they can't do it and so figuring out how to do that in a better way and a faster way has so much economic value but of course you know the candy academies not only coating academy out there the candy academies part of this larger movement this larger innovation that were seeing in the tech education sector what's the contrast here you know you've got you've got big corporate training centers like i'd be in training center you've got large a well respected computer science departments and technology schools around the country and established universities why is it that traditional higher education and also big corporate training centers are not producing enough talent fast enough so i think universities and colleges journey has been doing a pretty good job quitting telling the power icon of me for the last few decades but what's happening if you look back the last ten twenty years it's that the the change will be economy really accelerated we move very very rapidly from industry age to the data and information age and if you look at universities you know many of them you know claim hundreds of years of of of history and legacy which is great but a lot of did the the the current system is pretty much set out for the industrial revolution a it set up the train pretty much assembly line like kind of workers how good people at a you know a memorizing information and producing bridge and taking tests and repeating instructions and all that but in the new digital data economy it's no longer about those that ability it's about how do you involve a at the pace of technology evolution how do you think critically how do you solve problems seeing issues that you've never seen before and request a very different mindset and just unfortunately a a a you know we see that law university programs are having trouble keeping up would that change on how fox business change and therefore what you're trying starting to see is a lot of employers try to come up with that one solution a they just gave up one waiting on universities to give them the talent they need so a lot of important starting to innovate on their own to kind of look for in train talent or were all kind of create new a providers a you know schools like kenzi that came out we came from employers side because we knew how hard how desperate companies are looking for talent and looking for the right skills in the talent talent pool a and that's why a what's happening right now as the politicization of new training mottos looking to addressed this major gap in the market and i like we mentioned earlier d a i'd be an example is a you know in baton rouge a they set up a center where they were initially gonna hire a hundred thousand people would see what the partner but quickly i b m start realizing that they the the graduates do not have a major skews get from idea needs an i i it's been horrified began to get what they want so a company like i'd be ended up starting a you know bypassing love universities including their own training program even reaching as far down in high school students to provide apprenticeship another kind of training to ensure that they get steady supply of talented any you know chuck as as the kenzi academy addressing this issue of reversing talent shortages in the tech sector not only central indiana but in other areas where the cans academy has a presence how is what you do how is you're educational model different than what we find in the classic university approach so what happened a couple of years ago a kind of addressed the market we saw proliferation of we call them coding bootcamp a they also do other things in marketing and design and everything but in general just a short three mun programs a that were that the goal is it's kind of addressed the skills gap and a lot of those companies start taking off but then we start to see pretty much a consolidation and also kind of a slowing down growth because of some of the the fluffy design but what the boot camps where they showed that there was a huge demand outside of the university in college system 'em so the kenzi model pretty much we take kind of the best out of boot camps and also for universities to create a new model a that would provide enough a time for people to train the muster the material and be ready by not having to wait for use of their life going back to a computer science program so kenzi programs i won the two years in length so a lot longer than eight three month coding bootcamp by less than half the time of the fall you're a university a we are project based learning enslave classroom so there's no you know as you see hippo campus here d'arno lecture halls we set up the template stomach extremely uncomfortable for someone to lecture for a long period of time so so a student's comes kenzi every day and they learn not by listening to lecture by by doing real work everyday and then discovering how to do the work and discovering how to solve problems along the way and also all instructors are known faculty a so will we hire only industry petitioners so there's a all instructors are essentially you know hiring managers so they know exactly the skills and the kind of attitude they need in the talent a so we have the ability to cross the curriculum as well as how we teach to a pretty much in an apprenticeship fashion you know trading up ainu piling on talen a that a we are selves one higher just said something interesting used the term arm quote waste of four years interesting question do you believe college campuses may be obsolete in the modern age so first of all a that full years is valuable you know i it might sound went to a four year university program so i'll be a hypocrite but critics say that you know it is a totally useless 'em the way to kind of give you a little more context i say in the term of nontraditional students which is the main kenzi student population a so you're you're tradition students people coming out of college a a n a typically if you wanna go to college i say go to college but we have now is huge a population of non traditional students and this up people who are either a older than a typical traditional student a couple of different backgrounds teeter peter has some college dropped out or had graduated from college was under employed or unemployed people who just decided to skip call it entirely a and what we're seeing the trend right now over the next few years then nontraditional student number will overtake the tradition students as the the majority of the population so we the current university system is and as you look at the non traditional student a they many of them don't have the luxury of you know spending for years on some of the kids that were commitments movements all kinds of things so what they need is what is d most optimal possibly a not necessarily shorter's enough time for them to get all the skills they need to be able land a job and then be successful and then another trend we're seeing right now is just going back to my earlier a statement as how fucked technologies evolving gone other day that you can get a four year degree look for a couple of years maybe do a masters and then then you could work until you retire that that lifestyle that that way of life is is is totally a you know a a us updated by now you know we have a new one every year end and it comes with this is how fast technology jay z volving moving and what really as a as you know as as a professional has the talent when you really think about his lifelong learning and what that means is that you know the the the future higher at will no longer look like will not let me look what it is today they will look more like you you you have you can either go full year into a two year whatever treating it as get the skill get the job and then along the way either do it parttime medication or go back to school few years from now on and an obscure yourself and continue to obscure so so then you could adapt to the changing workplace and the changing technology landscape and so what you know what the wool we're seeing moving towards is yes you you you could still have that four year but the full year will not be sequential it could be one of two years of training work and then a hopefully earn enough college a credit that a you can we use those college credit to be able to get a degree in another one at two years timeframe chuck you talked about sort of the mechanics of how all the candy academy teaches engages students but when you get down to the bottom line more fundamentally.