35 Burst results for "Fourteen Hours"
Ford's Big Bet: Fans of F-150 Pickup Will Embrace Electric
"For his formally unveiled its F. one fifty electric pickup truck the lightning port is making a big bet on the lightning president Biden got to test drive it this way the lightning will be able to travel up to three hundred miles per battery charge CEO Jim Farley says this is the path ahead we know this customer really well they trust us it if there's a company who's going to take them into an electric future it's sorta board may have a hard time selling it to people who build homes maintain lawn to plow snow Jimmy Williams owns a landscaping company in Chicago because we're working from twelve to fourteen hours every day all day yeah we don't have enough time to charge it up quickly here in the starting price for Ford's lightning is near forty thousand dollars I'm a Donahue
The New Normal with Dr. Jennifer Ashton
"Today we have the real privilege of being joined by practicing doctor for the last twenty years and the chief medical correspondent for abc news. Dr jennifer ashton. Dr ashton received her medical degree from columbia university's college of physicians and surgeons in two thousand and six. She became the first female medical contributor to the fox news channel and from two thousand nine to two thousand and eleven. She was the medical correspondent for cbs news network and since two thousand twelve. She's also been the senior medical contributor for good morning america and world news tonight. Abc news in october twenty seventeen. Abc announced dr ashton as chief medical correspondent and health editor during the pandemic. She's played a truly critical role in keeping americans informed. She's appeared on the abc network sometimes up to fourteen hours a day in order to bring viewers important medical information and she's widely considered one of the most trusted health personalities on television today. She's also the best selling author of six books including the self care solution and her recently published book the new normal a roadmap to resilience in the pandemic era. It's a real privilege for us. To have dr ashton on the show to talk about the coronavirus pandemic and what we can do to support our own physical and mental health during it. So dr ashton. Thanks so much for joining us today. How are you doing. thanks for having me you guys. It's really an honor and a pleasure to be with you. And i'm doing well awesome. Glad to hear that. That's great so. I want to play off the title of your book. The new normal. I'm in california forces here to without a lot of ups and downs estate. The definitely there's a sense with more and more people getting vaccinated people kind of stabilizing. There's this longing yearning to get back to the old normal and even kind of prickliness said any sort of restriction on a return to that former sort of equilibrium that people were used to and yet you're talking about the new normal that we just have to face. So why do we have to face and deal with a new normal. It is kinda wanna ask the naive question. Why can't we just go back to the hold normal. What's pushing us ended as a new normal. Well as you guys know. I'm a medical doctor. Not a psychologist but in medical school we do have to learn some psychiatry and some mental health and mental illness Unfortunately we learn enough but in speaking to a lot of mental health professionals. First of all your question is a really important one. Because we're not just seeing that people want to go back in time almost magically in the setting of a pandemic. We tend to want to do that in
Jaslin Kaur, Candidate for New York City Council District 23
"Skinner. This is the electorate on this episode. Have a conversation with just lean core candidate for new york city council district. Twenty-three does lean has lived in this community for her entire life and she's really passionate about fighting for the working people. There we start our conversation off with just leeann explaining what drives her leadership and why she was inspired to run for office in the first place. So here is just linkohr. So you're running for city council district. Twenty-three in queens. Was there a particular issue in your community that pushed you to run something that made you angry. Something that you're passionate about. What pushed you into this race. Yeah for me. I never saw myself as someone who wanted to run for office. But i think i was really just tired of having a kind of government. That doesn't actually respond to the working people so for me. I am the daughter of a taxi driver. My dad has been a taxi driver for nearly thirty years. Now but we have been dealing with a taxi medallion debt crisis for about seven years at this point. And so i look back at points in my life like back. In two thousand fourteen where the markets were being inflated artificially by medallion brokers who really preying on a majority of immigrant working class people who thought that a taxi medallion would be a really worthwhile. Investment was worth a mill- a million dollars back in the ninety s and into the early two thousands so in that market we came under almost hundreds of thousands of dollars worth of debt almost overnight and it is devastating for so many families that are close to us our neighbors our family friends and when you look at the state of our city these are the kinds of workers who generate worth of revenue. I city but don't have pension don't have a retirement fund and get people like my father who are sixty two years old and still working these fourteen hour shifts in the middle of a pandemic. So i see myself as somebody who really wants to champion the rights of many of our gig economy workers who have just been categorically left out of political process. How does this
Patrick's Hot Take on Clubhouse
"Everybody it's another episode of after hours and today. Oh boy we're going to talk about the most fomo inducing social media app out there drum. Roll me second drummer. Drummoyne desk here. It's called clubhouse okay so you might remember a couple of weeks ago. We had A listener mail. Message from brent mcginnis and i was talking to brat around that time and we stayed in touch. He wrote me a note and he said hey. Do you have any advice for clubhouse. You know i'm going to start getting involved clubhouse and my my answer was i don't know because clubhouses causing me a bunch of foam stress i don't think about clubhouse and so i decided to talk about club does this week because it. I just said it like a canadian. Their club hosts. I meant clubhouse. Because everybody's talking about clubhouse. I feel like every conversation i have has a clubhouse element and everybody kind of criticize out clubhouses the worst but yet they're all on it and so i just think it's interesting to unpack that. What the heck is going on with clubhouse and so i have five conham went through for five hot takes on clubhouse that i wanna share with you today okay. Hot take number one this. I don't think it's that hard to take. But tell you think i think clubhouse is interesting and i'm gonna tell you why i have spent a little time on there and people have cool conversations. That are outside of the norm. So i think the very obvious use case clubhouse it's a place to congregate a following so for example we can have a really cool foam sapiens event. Where a bunch of us get together and we start talking about the show and the things that we like from the show. It'd be great chance for me to meet some you listeners. And maybe we'll even do that in fact if you're interested doing that and you're a member of clubhouse I would love to hear more about that. You can actually follow me on clubhouse at petro mcguinness so check me out patrick mcguinness and i just like like the fact that you get groups of people together and there are some really interesting people. Obviously the musk's of the world now those types come on. That's great too. But i i was on a A bunch of conversations about dating or about social life for about politics and people. I never heard of were getting up and talking pretty honestly and sometimes saying some crazy things. I was like ward. You said that. While but i just think it's a great way to learn about topics that you may not have exposure to and frankly i was looking to a conversation about race and that's a conversation that i really wanted to hear and i don't have all the time with with certain people in so hearing about Concepts of racial equity and and in from people who are living Living lives are affected by racism for me was super education. I valued being able to hear that. So i think there's a lot of value for people when they listen on clubhouse but let's move onto number two hot tag number two. It is super super time. Consuming i mean you get on clubhouse and then you like fourteen hours later when you get off because your phone is dying. You're like oh my god like what time go i. I wonder if people maybe just put it on in the background while they're doing other things but who is just. It just sucks up a lot of time. And i have a good friend who's been doing a benz on there and she was telling me her experiences like yeah. I love doing it. But frankly i you know i i. It's like start things. Go for three hours. So you start at nine o'clock and suddenly midnight and you're sorta like gosh. What are the time go and so it does require a ton of time and that's an interesting thing because obviously during a pandemic people have time to spare and so it's just a great way to kill time but what's going to happen when people are busy again. Are they gonna wanna be clubhouse. That is a mystery. We don't know what's going to happen. But i do think that the time sort of element. It's going to have to change because people cannot devote three hours for conversation Every week or every night or however frequently you're on it. And i think maybe after the pandemic will see that those conversations will get a little shorter. That's what i would predict but we will see when that happens.
The History of Animal Trials
"According to author ep evans in the criminal persecution and capital punishment of animals. There were two types of animal. Trials are strengthen and their process. Their straw phin were for capital crimes. Which would warrant the death penalty. I e homicide usually committed by pigs horses and other larger domesticated animals which were presided. Over by a secular tribunal. Their processor were judicial proceedings in ecclesiastical courts against vermin like rats mice locusts and weevils the object being to spell the vermin from the orchards. Vineyards and croplands. They were eating by means of exile extra schism or excommunication in sixteen fifty. Four sentences were handed down against of locusts in a spanish obvious. Santamaria the last sentence calling for the locusts excommunication and in order for them to leave the region in the next fourteen hours bishop alonzo de madrid excommunicated another plague of locusts condemning them to confinement in a cave and a bishop in cordova excommunicated a flock of swallows that had set up shop inside their parish. These were at best here. Eric victories just to make the people feel better. While evans's book lists nearly two hundred such cases the animals in their process cases never really seemed bothered by the ruling domestic animals. Barely listen to us. What do we expect. The wild wants to do either way. It was thought to be important that the animals have day in court. Why not just exterminate the offending critters. We're pretty good at that. Since even weevils and rats were considered god's creatures the destruction they caused must also have been part of the plan so destroying them would be an act against god's will but if the animals were tried in a church court and excommunicated or otherwise condemned then it was kind of okay for example in the fourteen eighties. The cardinal bishop of autun in france ruled against some slugs that were ruining the estate grounds under his purview. Ordered that for three days announcements be made to the slugs that they were to leave the area or be cursed. They didn't leave so it was game on for the gardeners to get rid of them. On purely legal side of things were the cases against livestock typically for murder. Apparently pigs are just mad for murder at least when it comes to humans and most cases involved them eating the victim whole or in part. This was a time when both animals and children might freely roam through fields and streets and accidents did happen. Pigs may not eat everything as people think but they will taste everything and god help you. If they find out your made of meat it reminds me of a bit from zora. Neale hurston story where the family sow gets into the kitchen where toddlers zora is alone and her mother panics. Even though the sal was less interested in eating. Mrs hurston baby than the other way around evans describes one fairly typical case from thirteen. Seventy nine in which two herds of swine were feeding together. When suddenly three pigs became agitated and charged the swine. Master's son who died from his injuries. All of the pigs from both herds were tried and fort after due process of law were condemned to death on appeal. All but the three instigating piggies were later pardoned. The courts really do seem to have put effort to try animals in the same way they would humans which is less woke than it. Sounds when you remember how readily the death sentence was handed out in those days. I've never tried to hang a pig. But given their incredibly muscular necks. I imagine it doesn't go easily. Also high ranking in the crimes animals could be charged with was bestiality. Although those cases were usually known to go in the animals favor both the human and the animal might be put to death but sometimes the case could be made that the animal was not at fault as it didn't consent to participate in the act so it wasn't punished if they were convicted. The animal might actually be imprisoned with the human who got them in the mess in the first place. In those cases the owner of the animal was charged for the animals care and feeding as a sort of second hand punishment for as much as. I'd like to say that animal. Trials are brutish fossil symbolic of a decayed era gratefully forgotten and i've got stickers for anyone who can identify that movie quote without googling it cases persistently pop up even in more recent times in tennessee in nineteen sixteen. An elephant named. Mary murdered her trainer. The strangest verse of the cell block tango ever and was hanged with crane in nigeria. In two thousand nine a goat was arrested. After a mob of vigilantes told police it was a shape shifting car thief no word on how that case turned out of all the creatures critters and creepy crawlies that plagued late medieval france. None could hold a candle to the weevil ricochets artists not to be confused with the palmetto. Weevil rinca forests fabricius the largest weevil species. You might say are. Eras is the lesser of two evils. Working the first complaint against the insects was made by a group of grape growers in fifteen forty five which resulted in a proclamation for the public to atone for their sins in hopes that the weevils would leave and it worked a generation later though the weevils returned and the town was forced to take them to court lawyer. Antoine filial was appointed the weevils public defender after all. It's hard to carry cash in carapace. So they reason. The weevils wouldn't be able to pay for representation feel argued that his clients had been placed on earth by god along with the food that they needed to survive. And it wasn't the bugs fault at that food happened to belong to some local farmers. The prosecution who i will picture being played by sam waterston and his glorious eyebrows contended that animals are meant to be subordinate to man and the weevils towing the line. The villagers believed their sins. Brought the pests. But the pests were part of god's plan but but humans are supposed to have dominion over animals so they should be able to do with them as they darn well please this back and forth. Stalemate is the central theological paradox of animal trials. Maybe i'll recast the da as linus roache.
Tips For Staying Sane
"Welcome erica stevens mentally yours. Thanks very much for joining us so we has just about your book even together. The guinness guy tucson sannoussi Why did you want to create this. I had. I've always wanted to write a book about my experiences with psychosis but i kind of felt that it would have more to offer offers a book if i listed the help of a co author. He was a professional in mental health. An augment stephen a conference on and it was about schools. New routes tibet to catholic schizophrenia. anti newell basket sphere. Its area of expertise. Less ask him. let's ask him and he was for. And so we started writing this book together But just felt the kind of just mike spirit. Just the expert by experience will lived experience on and maybe wouldn't hold water. I thought that it would be much better. Talbot's that too. What about east stephen so obvious similar oversee from a professional perspective. So as okay said. I have kind of specialized in researching schizophrenia for twenty five years and look after any large number of patients with illness and other and had wanted to write a book that would be accessible to them and to a wider audience. But also one. That wouldn't be too dry rocket dynamic and around about the time. I'm i'm erica. I also told by various agents event. If i wanted to write a book like this. I definitely need to get Lots of people stories in it so lots of people with lived experience contributing Beating erica was a very happy coincidence and from there took us a while to get going but i think we broke during two eighteen and then finished off in nineteen before publishing of this year. And who would you say that. It's forty anyone with schizophrenia. And anyone is interested in like working schizophrenia. Or care and put some moments schizophrenia. Like a friend or a loved one. Yeah i think. I anyone who's got Or any other type of psychotic illness. This a few different types of psychotic illness Bipolar disorder for example People often have psychotic symptoms of that and other conditions. That are less common so anyone kinds of problems. Anyone looking off to them girlfriend. Mother father sister brother hawks would also. Perhaps anyone is our cassette. Just interested in knowing a bit more about psychosis genuine schizophrenia in particular so one of the psychiatry senior trainees kindly read the book. drafts and coming to the drafts to improve the readability. Apparently who has no connection health connection was he apparently likes reading the extent. For at least it's it's worked. It's an interesting one for me. Because i was now hundred solder and i had psychosis so it would have been lucky to have a ham but like the i think when i i have my my first bit of mania because the thing is it happens and then you get back to normal source of reading. I what's happened to. Why as happened what to do next radius. That's almost as bad as well as just happened in a way. That kind of Mystery around it. Will this fair around it. You're right to tell us a bit about your experiences again our. We've always had you on the poco before that was a while ago. now so you're right to tell we re to go right to tell listeners about your experiences psychosis first episode. Was rhinos on about twenty two Fourteen hours say it's been about two decades of living with psychosis Something i can manage quite well with medication and different therapies But it can be quite terrifying when you have a psychotic episode and there's definitely more at the start of the illness later on and i think the police spying on me. I think i've committed really henious cry and all much like a burglary or you know so of a monkey or something really say area slight blowing up canary war types areas And i just really believe. It's true. And i might start to think the The songs i hear on the radio have been written especially for me to kind of condemn more behavior or the tv might be talking to me in subliminal messages and is terrifying united states ironic to me how much fear or inspire notice when they hear a half psychosis when the reality is you know. I'm just terrified myself. Really in a housebound when it's happening.
Review: 13 Sentinels
"Really curious to hear your take on thirteen. Sentinels a game again. That kind of creeped up on me out of nowhere and saw a lot of people who i tend to kind of align my taste with talking about how great it was in it is vanilla. Wear game i've played. I guess all their games of years and they're known for just this very beautiful hand-drawn style and it comes through wonderfully in thirteen sentinels but a backup explained the game. It's really interesting in. do you know much like. Have you paid much attention to it. Yet what the narrative is what's going to dislike a pop culture mash up the storyline with the time. Travel and stuff right there. Yes quite a bit. That's what kind of like piqued. My interest being with people like this game is really well written as someone who likes riding lakes games. I tend to try to pay attention well and seeing also that smell aware. I was really interested but The actual construction of the game is really interesting. It's almost two pieces one of which is for better or worse almost like a graphic adventure that you play non linearity that you kinda play different segments between the thirteen different characters that thirteen sentinels the sentinels are there giant robots that but there are thirteen people get into them sue kind of play small sets that all we've together to a bigger story in the game play is very much a graphic adventure. You walk around two d. screens talking to each other. It's fully voiced and have to say trying to be like an alpha like animated fan. I said it to japanese initially and was enjoying it. Okay but then actually switch it over in the english word sackings actually fantastic really up to my enjoyment of the game. It's awfully voiced so it is this again. I just really call it a graphic adventure you walk round and you just choose kind of like questions to ask. There's an interesting mechanical. You just press a button and your thought cloud comes up which is just different topics that your character has heard about or kind of like buzzwords you can choose and one thing i enjoy. That silly is your character like this robot. Boy says the buzzword. I liked it so it'll be like ufo like that that but it is very much a graphic adventure but then the other part of it is extensively a tower defense game. I want to say it's very interesting. And this part of the game is almost polarizing in how not pretty it is. It's almost like wire frames like it looks almost like imaginative cyberspace but a what that allows them to do is create a huge sense of scale. Basically you are piloting. Different robots in the city of tokyo. I believe mostly it's the whole city entered finding one part but it's very simplistic graphics As most looks like wire frames. And then if you like played on certain units you can see illustration of what they're supposed to be like which will be giant fantastic mexican most part but what that allows them to do is do things were like like two hundred little enemies are coming at you and you could shoot them all with a giant giant like rail gun that will kill of them at once so the simplicity actually allows them to create this like cool game of scale and is like it's turn based in a way it's for unique. I'm scrubbing poorly. But it's definitely nothing. I expected because i thought maybe it would be like jr g like mechanically but up. It is just fascinating as you can play them. The two parts separately out of sequence. I believe i. i'm b. But i believe you eventually do need to get to certain parts in the tower defense portion to unlock other parts vice versa. But i it is wholly unique in the sense. I've never played a game kind of constructed like this. But also at its core there's a really well acted compelling story that if you are fan of sci-fi wouldn't even go as far as saying anime which can to some people seem as a pejorative like yes. It has very anime style to it but it is a pretty unique and compelling story a that involves like time travel almost like meta narratives about pop culture. John ryan Anymore to spoil it. But it's really intriguing that it is thirteen different characters. There is an element of time travel in just characters not appearing to who they need to be in a time where. I play a lot of video games as i'm sure everyone does. I tend to be a little bit of like a tourist gamer. And i want to see like the new cool thing that's out but sometimes it takes a lot for a game to hook me but this actually like immediately got it's like mystery hooks in seems like a really well written welcome post story. That has well. I've just seen people say like oh stick with it. The reveals are really worth it. So yeah that's my. Because i'm so glad to hear you say that last part because that was biggest worry honestly. The only reason i picked it up yet is because i was worried that it was going to take fourteen hours to get to the good stuff. You know a lot of those. I mean not to be overly generalizing but a lot of those vanilla games are kinda like that. Where like you'd have to play for like thirty five hours and it's good it's like i ain't got that time
Treacherous travel expected in much of eastern US
"Begin with millions of americans now digging out from one storm as a new system. Take shape in the south and takes aim at one of the busiest travel days of the year. A state of emergency to open twenty twenty one as heavy snow and ice pushed north from texas through the heartland then all the way into the northern new england area a foot of snow paralyzing interstate traffic in texas. Some drivers stuck up to fourteen hours tonight. Attention moving to the southeast where a rainmaker has already triggered. Flash flood watches from tallahassee to columbia south carolina that storm pushing north along. The i ninety five corridor with snow inland and a wintry mix sure to make for treacherous driving the forecast in a moment but we begin tonight with abc. Stephanie ramos right here in new york city tonight. Dangerous winter weather slamming parts of the country with millions heading home from the holidays. A major storm system sweeping from the south into the northeast bringing heavy snow ice and rain parts of west texas digging out from more than a foot of snow. This is miles and miles. Hundreds of drivers stuck in traffic for up to fourteen hours due to the treacherous conditions. One woman with diabetes trying to avoid a medical emergency by rationing her medication in the car. I'm trying to take my medications right now. Because i don't really of drop zillow. In oklahoma snow and ice knocking out power to thousands icy road conditions stranding cars semis sliding off the highways this eighteen wheeler toppling onto its side ramming a guardrail to reported tornadoes. Touching down in georgia. This mobile home flipped over by high winds injuring. One person despite cdc warnings not to travel due to covid more than fifteen million people flying across the country for the winter holidays rain snow could impact travel over the next twenty four hours with tomorrow expected to be the busiest day for air travel since the start of the pandemic. The travel headaches aren't over here in the northeast. Black ice is a concern tonight. Temperatures are expected to drop below freezing and a new storm set. Impact much of the east coast tomorrow giving travelers very little time to prepare
Managing your time effectively
"Let's talk about time then. In the next thing i was thinking about what are some effective time hygiene or time habits that we can about to institute in the new year. And you know there's just so much of this thinking in the entrepreneurial world that the idea is to just go out there and to work all the time to sort of sacrifice other areas of your life. I caught myself seaney. Lan must describe how he puts ninety hours a week into his business. And i have a hard time relating to how that's possible and the reality is it's i almost feel like a little bit ashamed to it in the light of how this kind of hustle culture is so glorified but i spent more time. You know working on businesses. When i had a job and i sat in a desk from eight. Am in the morning until seven pm at night. Then i do for the businesses that we've run together and part of that is having good time hygiene and focusing on the things that count tell you what my trick is. Dan and it has been the last three. Years is just have a kid because that will clean up your act immediately. It's kind of a joke but it's kind of serious which is like there's a limit now on my time. That was never there before so when people had said to me in the past like oh man. I got so much more disciplined with my time. When i had a kid. I can totally relate to that so i guess what i would try and tell myself before is like how could i engineer that into my day like pre kid because actually used to pull it on must end like you used to make fun of me for it. You'll be like oh. This diesel just like sits down for like twelve hours and the reason i did that is because i kind of enjoyed it and one hand but on the other because i was like super inefficient and the way that was approaching some of these problems so it worked out because they didn't have anything better to do and certainly that's a okay position to be in. If you want to sit there for twelve hours you can do it. If you don't have much else going on which i didn't but now i can't afford to do that so i just have to be a little bit more deliberate about the way that i spend my time. It's weird because like besides being braggadocious on youtube about it. No one's keeping track of this stuff anymore and no one cares right and so it doesn't matter whether it takes fourteen hours a day or four. It's really a matter of practicing the fundamentals simply asking yourself. Are you being efficient with your time if your being efficient with twelve hours a day and what you want to do is grow the biggest company in the world and become the richest person in the world. Then more power to you. Know that's really cool a couple of things. I mean for me. My time hygiene habit in two thousand and twenty one is calendar in a lot more and the strategy essentially is time boxing and time. Boxing is an approach. That leverages parkinson's law which suggests that task expands to the amount of time that you a lot to it and this is particularly true in knowledge. Work and men. You've been through this a million times. Essentially you finished the task by the deadline. Yeah and especially in knowledge based businesses where there are these moving grey lines as to what constitutes being finished. I think time. Boxing is a really excellent approach. The so typically in my calendar has been only for meetings meetings blank space and in two thousand and twenty one. I'm going to get more serious about time. Boxing and putting in projects deliverables deadlines and areas of focus in the calendar. You know one of the small examples started happening in our businesses one of our team members. Alison i would set aside an hour to work together on our sales literature every week and it was simply a matter of like. That's a time hygiene thing. This is a very important thing it tends to get put off and we think it's important so how about we just work on an hour week together and keep each other motivated. This is something. I really wanna explore in two thousand and twenty one interesting. I mean that is a real example. And that's something that we've talked about behind. The curtain with our businesses like ourselves pages needed to be updated. And i like the conversation that we had is like. This is an ongoing project. And so you know with these habits. Die ideas like identifying what's valuable and then making it a habit one of the thing. I'll add to hygiene dan and this is something that i implemented in twenty twenty as it relates. A time is a bedtime. I to stay up really late and i know. Sometimes you're up late to text. You still be up but it is rare. These days dan that i stay up twelve thirty. The reason for that is because i get up later and then i can't be productive during the day as much as i'd like to be. I don't know. I guess this is being part of an adult or something. I don't know. I've always kind of you know moon lighter on the night owl. The best stuff happens at night really. It doesn't for me the best things that happened at night or like more interesting so i cut myself off. And this is one of the habits that i implemented for twenty twenty. I'm looking forward to in twenty twenty one as
Your Career Future in an AI Digital Tech World Somi Arian Career Fear - burst 11
"How do we. How do we reach those people to get them to understand whether you're the deniers or whether you're the the as yukon the career fair people what do we what do we need to do to bring them in. And maybe maybe we need to understand. Help them understand why they feel that way and what we can do to help them change their change their thought process. Okay so Step one stop watching netflix. I i was not ready for that. So i was not why. Why do we need to stop watching that flexible. That's great because they are wasting their time. You know it's like the world is going into direction where there's going to be ten percent of people doing all the work ninety ninety percent of people not having much to do the way that are going if it continues the way that is going because the age of middle classes is over. Yeah people are Madrid people in the west. I feel like they have especially you know. Our generation millennials Dave not seen difficulty if not seen adversity yet. This is like this generation After world war two the baby boomers agassi. They created the The middle class. Has you know everything was going upwards in everything was going better. You could get a job after five years. You could knew that you'd be able to have enough money for deposit of a house and then you would be able to get mortgage you know how to family. That's not going to be the case for our generation because the nature of technology is deflationary. Because i as technology moving forward more and more people are job because we're not going to need that many people who don't have unique amazing skills so what we need the cut this book although yes it tells you how to Have a better career in the future. But the truth is the steps. The things that i talk about in the book they are not for everybody. This is not the kind of thing you know. It's not a book that's like you know emmanuel for how to get the job like how to write a better seavy. It's not that kind of thing you know. You need to come a unique worker unique person. You need to develop maltese skills. You need to be multi skilled and you need to be highly highly skilled in your soft skills or you know what i call human skills just emotional intelligence contextual creativity. Mindfulness and critical thinking. And those things take time to develop. So if you are you know have twenty four hours. Eight hours of sleep. You need that right. I used to sacrifice sleep. And i realized you know from reading a lot in it and thinking a lot about where i'm going to go and i was like what i'm doing is not sustainable. I need to get enough sleep. Okay so if i'm gonna get enough sleep. Then i have sixteen hours to work right and out of those sixteen hours I definitely need to give an hour for exercise. Okay i can listen to an audio book while i'm on treadmill and i'm doing my workout. I need maybe a bad of fourteen minnesota. So for general kind of things like say a meditation and things like that twenty minutes to shower so it about fourteen hours who work fourteen hours to work right so what. I'm suggesting in the book. If you are going to be in that top ten percents. This book is written for people who want to be in the top ten. Set if you're going to be the top temps then you need to work for fourteen hours. I'm not talking about work as in. Sit down and like you know just like not. Talking argument repetitive things. When i say works. Let's say out of that. Fourteen hours four to six hours of paraguay should be dedicated to research and development. Learning new skills when i say working over. I'm sitting here practicing linear algebra. I'm working as part of work. I think about newtonian and i aside. You know like dot. Org beh- using so many. I think so. Many people. And i know that there is a group of people who would say oh. Well this is millennials. Origen zad or even some Late xers but people are going so many work. I wanna work that hard i want. That's already than i'm sorry. The way things are going. I know you want to tell you what you want to hear or do you want me to tell you the truth. The truth is that
Best tech gift for under $70
"Yesterday we talked gifts under fifty dollars. Today we're going all the way up to seventy bucks. And what i think everybody in twenty twenty once lighting to make themselves look better on zoom call will the folks that loomed cube have what it calls the video conference for remote workers. It's a little. Led lights that snaps in the back of your laptop to illuminate you during your calls and does a pretty nice job in a lot of people were buying ring lights for this purpose earlier in the year but frankly i never found one that look decent this one. Does it has a diffuser to soften the light and a toggle switch to with just the intensity of the light now. let's face it. Many people are in the dark. They're sitting in front of a window. The looked like a silhouette they need. Lighting lighting really helps now. This light has a rechargeable battery that answers to usb c which i love because while it's attached to the back of my laptop the charging cable is dangling from it and i can plug it into my laptop to recharge now. The company says the battery itself can go for fourteen hours. Loom cube is a company based in san diego. I encountered a few years ago with its first product. A little cube lights that fit atop cameras and provided some well-needed illumination. However it's the zoom light. It's clearly the product that will put it on the map.
Dallas Fuel in Buying Spree
"Fearless has joined. The dallas fuel from shanghai has joined the dallas fuel from paris repel has joined the dells fuel from free agency. Dallas fuel of seinfield. From harris. And jack say has joined the dallas fuel from houston okay. I'm not gonna do whatever he thinks. I'm going to do and flip out man. But what i am going to do is laugh at astro here. Okay they're obviously building a phenomenal team. Right like this is a great roster you should already be thinking about. Are they favorites to win this thing next year the talent is certainly there so i'm super excited to watch and blow it up to watch him joking and threw it up because that's tip that's more often than not what happens with super teams right and we're iraqi territory and a super team that is specifically playing under the dallas fuel. Banner which we've seen happen right. And i do also want to continue to to make fun of hasro for this because it's hysterical to me him tweeting about how much effort he's putting into build this roster for twenty twenty one aired. He now that it's done and they put out a tweet saying they're done so that that should be the end of the. You didn't build anything you try. He's got his out. You think you're sitting fearless downside trial you think. You're buying a half of the parents to turtle the good half of the turtle and trying them out. stop it. this is the lazy. I don't know what i'm doing. So i'm throwing money at solution and you're like you just ran three marathons back to back in. You need to sleep for two weeks. It's hysterical get over. It manley utah. You're you committed in a different way. Okay yeah fans don't care. I'm gonna continue to throw stones at you because you're my rival and you went the yankees route right like. Oh there's no salary cap so we don't have to be opposite. We need money we opposite. It's just stop pretending like you you you were in the salt mine slaving away for fourteen hours a day over the over the course of this offseason far you bought it. You're trying to buy a championship mad about it. But i don't respect either right like i'd rather know unless if it's eight listen if you wanted to do it. I'm not gonna sit there and complain going to be like oh look at. The amazing is yes. Enter general manager is a genius because like take a step back calmed re. Don't don't try to pull the wool over people's eyes right. You're committed to winning your committee. Your fan base. That's enough for your fans. So that's that's the end of it. You have to try to sell me. That you're you're doing some herculean task or haley effort. Like get like let it go. You need to stop that angle. 'cause i swear just looks like a complete fool to me when he tweets like that. Yeah this and this is i. Don't know what a general manager does. Maybe he really did have to go to go to battle in a different way right like me. Did after like contract negotiations outs in like it could have. Maybe it was. Yeah but like. When you're taking that route it looks lazy so like don't try to fight the optics of it. Just ignore the optics of it. I don't know it's gonna bad look for has show or whatever because he cares what i think but i know i'm not the only one that kinda felt this way a bright And yeah it's just funny me. Congratulations on attempting to just purchase and overwatch league championship. Right stop patting yourself on the back
Behind the Book: Nine Lives Over the North Atlantic with Kerry McCauley
"You must be somebody who really really loves adrenaline jockey that's for. Sure. Yeah, I sure do got to keep the heart going. So you talk about in this book single engine over the Ocean. Boy Really. Sure. Sure. They gotta they gotta get. There's someplace and you gotta find somebody stupid enough to do it so. that. It takes a lot of skill to do that, and so a lot of times people ask though. I know we talk about faring airplanes, 'cause people, purchase planes. There's a lot of reasons to do it I. I'm in a building here where we have a ferry company downstairs. I always think of putting a small plane in a container and shipping it would probably be the best way. So so why would you ferry a plane over the water when you could ship it in a container? Well in a word money I mean it's expensive to take him apart. Shipping is not that expensive expensive to put it back together. But you know last time to play I've heard lots of stories of people doing that and they get there and there's a couple of vital parts missing from the plane and. Becomes a problem. So then they would go toward someone like you that can actually has first of all the knowledge. To fly an airplane, the water and also has more than that has the guts to do. I I'd have to say when you're preparing for this, there's got to be two things involved. I would think there's a psychological aspect and there's also the the whole part of preparing from paperwork and more of a knowledge aspects. So it's talk first about the the knowledge you know what type of things do you need to not do this type of a trip? Well number one you've got to figure out, can the play make the trip? You know what route are you gonNA take you get find fuel stops you need any overflight permits arguments, put ferry tanks in the plane that's kind of the big one. On a few need to make some really long legs over the ocean, most planes can't do it on their standard fuel. So you've got to put very tanks of the plane. So ferry tanks. What are those? Are they metal or a rubber? I freeze the metal ones. They do make rubber ferry tanks at collapses there being used, but the metal ones are more reliable. You take the seats out of the back the out of the back of the plane and put them in the tail basically in. Put the ferry tanks as far forward as you can for CG and. There you go. Extra. When you're when you do that, that's going to be a bit of a cost to the person right to that's part of the cost of doing the first flight. Yeah Yeah. But usually if you've got very tanks in their lifetimes, you can make up the cost or that by skipping stops especially these days a lot of times landing permits and especially foreign countries get to be really expensive. But when you have fourteen hours a range you can. Literally make half the stops that you normally would end if you didn't tanks. So it's Kinda Nice. So each of those stops assuming there are some costs involved in and that type of thing as far as like land permits I'll a definite landing permits these days in foreign countries are getting to be really ridiculous plus these days. Almost every foreign airport requires you to have a handler. Which is adding extra costs me back when I first started three years ago we did everything ourselves you shop at a foreign airport that you'd never been to that. You don't speak the language you just have to dive in fine landing fees get fuel weather food if you got time and do it yourself now they make you hire handler which is nice but expensive. So. Do you really need the handler? No Dan was really bothered me most of the time they're not. They're not very helpful first of all, and it's just the money's right off. You know right off the top every time you spend on your on the road is coming right out of your pocket. So it's It's going to shell out a few hundred dollars or more on a stop just had some guy walk alongside you. Yeah. How did you learn to do all this? I started back in one, thousand, nine, hundred, ninety for flying for a company called Orient Air out of Saint Paul Minnesota. and. My friend's father owned the company. We were army recruits together in the National Guard. and. They needed a pilot ninety job actually was a actually spent a few years trying to get this enough hours to get this job. And got. Hired. Off on the road I went. So yeah. It's some mentors that could help you out Is that something that you would suggest if someone was thinking again, getting into this get was somebody I. Oh, definitely there's so many things that you don't think about when you're getting ready to make especially along ocean crossing. The the weather considerations are. Paramount I. Mean you run unexpected headwinds? Don't leave yourself enough reserve. You might come up short nets usually considered inconvenient
A Conversation About Intermittent Fasting
"I welcome to the show. It's great to have you on here today Amazon, pleasure to be here. Thanks for having me yeah. I'm really excited to chat about fasting today because it is something that I have personal interest in, and it's not something that we actually covered on the podcast for a long time before we dive deeper into fasting what it's all about maybe can tell our listeners what fasting is all about? Yes show. So I everyone filming them of festive and maybe I'll just start off about myself how we got into this. So growing up I was always passionate about sports unhealthy lifestyle in. My teenage years I was getting into Ganic Foods, and will my friends actually would make fun of me because it wasn't at the time like ten years ago during my late teens though I had a car accident and I just located shoulder, I had rations to fix it login that time I was bedridden. So the whole process lasted about a year and a half unnaturally I was experimenting with different diets to maintain my my way because I couldn't exercise on a what I came to the conclusion that time that by it's really harmful. So I noticed that most diets that was restrictive and I couldn't see myself. Not being able to eat certain foods on a long-term basis like that just was not for me, and so eventually stumbled onto fasten myself without even knowing it actually what I was really doing I was easing in the afternoon visits. First thing in the mornings what I usually did an a notice that has a lot more energy and a felt mentally stronger, which really helped me get through the healing process with my shoulder and the funny thing action during that time Martin I'm it's the bastion who was my co phone comes from a background where his parents have been fascinated posts for over twenty five years so. They run the fussing hotel in Germany and they've helped orders a fasting hotel fessing leg for a long-term Fassulo. That's where people they come to the hotel and they get guidance from the best parents through the week of detoxing there buddy. That's where the body just goes without foods and just has lot of water tea and broth in the evening, just the chance to not focus on the gestion but on heating its body in repairing itself. So this is like getting a big thing he in. Germany we see that with the parents I don't know how it is over there and the US actually. I've I've seen a documentary on Netflix of lace, and so I'm sure you guys will have something that as well. But it's it's very interesting thing we can go into gamma I wouldn't be surprised if we have something like a while fasting retreat I guess it would call. It's a bit like well, a reset ride like you WanNa make a change and this could be like your starting point of doing so you have a show so. Passing special long-term fast brings a lot of benefits because it's important that you you actually give yourself time to relax. So we don't recommend to actually work. do any of a kind of things that stress you out but just that you take the time for yourself, I mean we live in a really fast fast life nowadays. Just for actually we setting your body, but also forgetting back to like what the connection between body mind soul, right Before we go actually point into that. You still have already told us what fasting is. Carried Away with that. So fast is that guides people twelve a healthy lifestyle through intimate infesting. So we offer a holistic approach to health combined with fasting so that people can reach the individual health goals sustainably inflexibly. So basically fantastic, we are working with nutritionists medical professionals so that we provide the solutions that people can trust and reach personal goals and adapted to the needs. is all about also sorts of what? Types of goals do people typically have when they come to you is weight loss is it health? What are those? It's actually very different several goals like obviously everyone is is is different and has different needs, and that's why we we have. So strongly, therefore we are trying to pursue to hustle is everything to us because some people want to lose weight. Yes. True. Some people want to focus more on. On a healthy healthy lifestyle and get more education going there some people actually just wants to have a better focus on my energy will fessing can can lead to as well. So they're just very very different goals while while will you come to? So it's like a very wide range of of goals in these. It's so important to US allies it to to them right and what would be like a good example. Maybe something that that he may be more often than not live. Let's say somebody in in weight loss, but maybe they have something some different routine like what what type of recommendations do you get them then? So there it's actually that we we tried to figure out where the US is at the at the current stage in where he wants to go to what is goals, and if he's a beginning then obviously which. Lead him into fasting with not like him abrupt end and. Has Way but tried to guide him into that because at the end of the day, it's about mindfulness. So it. Is, obviously, recommended, and guided different than a more experienced faster. So for example, if we would say someone wants to lose weight I'm we would send him if he's beginning to do fourteen ten, that means he's got to fasting window fourteen hours in eating window of ten hours. But if he would be more experienced than we would go for hours of fasting ten hours of eating but also recommend certain healthy habits what he can. Actually track and where we will guiding with with fastest
The Problem with Intermittent Fasting
"Hello and welcome to the nutrition diva podcast. I'm your host. Monica. Reina. The nutrition world was rocked last week by the publication of a new study which concluded that intermittent fasting is not very effective for weight loss. What's worse? The results suggested that it may exacerbate the loss of lean muscle tissue. Intermittent. Fasting has been a topic of intense public fascination for several years now. I. Give Workshops and lectures and interviews on a wide variety of nutrition topics to a lot of different kinds of audiences, physicians, nutrition, and fitness professionals, senior citizens, college students, parents, and the popular media, and no matter what I'm talking about or who I'm talking to the minute we opened up the floor or the phone lines. We inevitably get questions about intermittent fasting. Is it effective? Is it safe? What does the research say? So it was not surprising that this study caused such a splash despite the breathless headlines though. This latest study didn't actually change what we already knew about intermittent fasting and weight loss and the new finding on muscle loss confirmed a suspicion or concern that many had already raised the allure of. Fasting is totally understandable. The premises that we don't actually have to change what we eat or even how much we eat. We can lose weight simply by changing when we eat it. There are a few different ways that intermittent fasting can be practiced. One of the most popular protocols and the one that was used in this latest study is a restricted eating window instead of spreading your daily meals over the course of twelve or fourteen hours you shorten that eating window to eight or ten hours, for example, instead of eating your breakfast at seven in the morning, your lunch at midday, and then dinner at seven. In the evening you might eat all of your meals between the hours of noon and a PM each day. Now when they tried this in rats, it worked like gangbusters researchers gave the rats a high fat diet, and then they let them eat as much as they wanted not surprisingly this led the rats to gain weight. But when they gave him the same diet and let them eat as much as they want. But only for eight hours a day, they didn't gain weight. In fact, the rats that started out overweight actually lost weight. It seems like the extended fasting period did something to the rats metabolism or maybe their hormones that caused them to either burn more calories or store less fat and if the same were true for humans. That would mean that as long as we kept our mouths shut for twelve to sixteen hours a day, we get all the pizza cheeseburgers, French fries and ice cream we wanted and not gain weight I mean signed me up unfortunately as is so often the case it didn't seem to work quite as well in humans simply restricting your food intake to a shorter window did not seem to change the rate at which humans burn calories or store fat. It did sometimes lead to modest weight loss but this was due to the fact that people following the schedule simply ended up eating fewer calories. No metabolic magic there. In my experience, the benefits of a restricted eating window are purely behavioral. When you limit the number of hours a day that you eat, you often end up eating less which leads to weight loss, and if this turns out to be an easier or more comfortable way for you to limit your food intake than this could be a very successful long term strategy for weight management. I've certainly heard that from many people that I work with. But if you don't eat less, you probably won't lose weight. Now there is just one possible exception. To the extent that there is any metabolic magic in our meal timing, it seems to hinge on eating our calories earlier in the day. So instead of eating between noon and eight PM, you might eat from eight am to four PM and then fast all the way until the next morning this is significantly less popular for obvious reasons, and that's why the authors of this latest study made their eating window from noon to eight pm
Faking IAB-compliant downloads
"Can Be compliant download numbers. The faked Antony Guo thinks. So indeed he's built contraption for about two hundred and ten dollars. Theoretically. Fake thirty thousand downloads a month. If you're really determined and quite technical, he's documented how he did it and how podcast hosts can detect. We've linked to its today from show notes and Dr Newsletter. It's a national podcast day September thirtieth, but it's already September thirtieth in some parts of the world. So bunch of live presentations happening right now, you can watch for free at international PODCAST Day Dot Com Hindenburg is planning a set of free workshops and a forty percent discount for Hindenburg products that's on now and tomorrow the match talk podcast network and founder Jason Bryant will be hosting a fourteen hour. Wa. livestream interviewing and showcasing wrestling podcasters from around the US. College High School in Olympic style of wrestling the drama that is sports entertainment were told a livestream starts at nine. AM central time. Love the podcast you're listening to Daniel J Lewis has added a new feature to my podcast reviews cold, love the podcast and it'll help your listeners give reviews for your podcast linking to the right platform for their device. If you'd like to see an example, thank go to love the podcasts dot com slash news because you. Apple spending money on podcast advertising McClellan I has published list of US podcast advertisers who increase spend the most in August. Apple spent three hundred eleven thousand dollars on advertising according to the company all for that Apple News plus products. The twenty two thousand discover pods awards are open nominations the fourth annual awards fan nominated fan voted without a paywall. We've only got two weeks to nominate your favorites though Pushkin Industries has a nice new website that like you to know another podcast APP in India Kuku FM has a number of podcasts as well as live radio and music and congratulations to the podcast global summit who set a Guinness World Record in August for the largest attendance for virtual podcasting conference. In one week, we're told Guinness, wanted at least five thousand attendees to set the record and they achieved five, thousand and three. Well. And pocano Kaczynski's it's fine to hit from millionaires financial whiz kids about what to do with money. But better the hear from real experience small change money stories from the neighborhood highlights smarts practical and collaborative money skills develops by people living with lower an unstable incomes new from NPR news in Minnesota. Horror Narration podcast creepy is launching their thirty one days of horror series beginning on October. The first series will new chilling tale each day of the month culminating in a special episode on Halloween against more than a million downloads a month we're told,
Conversation with Stephanie March & Rebecca Perkins of SheSpoke Makeup
"Stephanie I'm Rebecca. Thank you so much for joining us. This is possibly the highlight of my whole, my whole lockdown. It's very hard to say that is a compliment was so excited, we are delighted to be a part of. No I'm so excited to which you. It's so fun to talk to people in different parts of the industry. That's. My favorite thing about this podcast, we get to all different kinds of people and you have such an individual take on where you've come into beauty. So for the listeners at home, can you explain to us how you two met? We met on the set of law and order svu Rebecca was head of makeup departments camera what seasonal was backup, but you remember. It was it was the. Eater nine. and not yet was during a triumphant return yet for Good Alex and Rebecca I. Just you know it's really important that you have a good relationship with everybody on the set but particularly people who are very you know literally picking food out of your teeth of are going wrong you haven't noticed. People who are on your person and so not only did we get along but we became really good friends and then, and then we started this business together and so that must've been crash becker. Boeing, seven years ago seven years ago when we when we started noodling it over yeah. was years ago when we started noodling and then that's right when we. opened the door and you know when you're on set your onset with people for like fourteen hours a day five days a week. So you really get to know people when they're tired when they're cold and. And you know. We near makeup artist, you're literally up in people's faces. So so you know. I think it's so important when you're going to business to have a partner and to already go into that knowing that like you know, we don't get tired of each other and we could really trust each other to to tell the truth about an idea. So that was sort of. That was that was the first good decision and then we realized. I left the show at the end of season twelve. And A. Lot of the experience of having a makeup artist wasn't something that only people who were on a set should have. And so we started doing. This makeup services tennis. But then we also started offering as a service, the ability to make makeup, and it's just it's been really fun approaching makeup as a career from so many different angles like from the production and onset angle, and then from opening a business in a service capacity and then developing products. So it's been a really. Wild ride tells on how you came to start the store for people that don't know you guys have a store in Soho in New York where you can come in and get your makeup done and craft your own products. Right. You can make your own lipsticks, which is terribly exciting all the obviously not right now but. So tell us where the idea for that I came from. Obviously, you mentioned the idea of everyone wanting a makeup artist. How did that go from a casual chat to something that is real exists you know somebody told me I think it was originally Christopher Reeve and I can't remember the three questions but it's what you ask yourself when you're deciding. Whether or not to take on a role in one of the main things is, can I bear? Can I stand to watch somebody else do this if I've been offered the job and don't take it and Rebecca had talked about doing make up a dry bar but for faces for a couple of years and she was Becky, you must have been. How was Arthur to? To okay. So so that Arthur is Rebecca's first child will boy Arthur. She said look who's doing makeup in the Hamptons actually it was worshipped as I really want to go ahead with this. Are you are you in and I thought I cannot bear to watch somebody else do this with her and not be a part of it. So that's kind it was kind of. Do we go forward or not yes or no shoes right now kind of thing and we went for it no matter what has come our way I've not regretted it since it's been an amazing experience in it's so liberating especially as an actor when you're constantly trying to get somebody else to give you a job to be in charge of your own own destiny for a little while it was so free. nuts that's where it all began. We've found this great spot and so. we'll tell you more about the story in the trajectory about that. But it we found this great spot and and it just it just happened I. Mean there's a lot more work behind it than that but that's just said yes.
Pickled Watermelon and Pigs' Ears
"Doctor. Conyers welcome to, milk. Thanks for having me I've never spoken to a rocket scientist especially one who can do a whole hog, but this is the first time for everything up. Let's start with your first time you barbecued a hog. Age Eleven you learn. I guess from your father among other people How did they do it? The first time I cook a whole hog. For and then we actually butchered and do we get ready to do to barbecue we? We butterflied open had a burger barrel and we had would ready to go and a burned embers down all night in. Kohl's throughout the cooking process until it was dud and my family came over to particular who? In Vermont they often use refrigerators for smoking, but you said that I think sometimes you take a refrigerator and take the top off and turn that into a barbecue pit, right? Yes. So we take the frigerator, take the installation refrigerator and we lay down horizontal. And within that frigerator, we will actually put racks just to cut a hole, two pieces of fence wire, and so those pieces a fence wire was sandwiched hall. When we flip it at the very end of the cooking process and we have a door, we'll cut another little door on basically wanted to side wall so we can put underneath the Hamson shoulders. So one hundred and thirty pound pigs in a take all day, right? Yeah. We we barely have anywhere from ten to thirteen or fourteen hours of cooking time with also is a function of the outdoor temperature. So the wintertime's nearly take a little bit longer to cook. And just sometimes, some animals are just a little stubborn. Alive, and dead. So. who gets to actually take the meat off the bone. Once you're finished cookies that a bunch of people show up to do that. Sometimes people will eat it off to within another time. We will bringing a whole hog in on a pan and into the house and we'll work it up like dat. At Up, we want to get all the bones and stuff out of like shoulder blades. hipbones the ribs could you wanna mix the long meet with the red meat and the show doesn't a hams because each those sections have different textures the different flavor. and. So when you hall you WanNa have a mixture land desk series of why I believe whole hog is the holy grail of barbecue because when you could like just a Boston butter pork shoulder is not the same experience. You said that cooking whole hog was a tradition that was getting lost and that's one reason you wanted to go start it up again. Why was there move away from whole hog cooking? Barbecue is being lost in my community because the of black farmers cook whole hog was gone away and as those farmers went away from the land so that the whole barbecue tradition. And what I realized was Donna I could really sita's tradition care for it in a really authentic way was. If I continued on in a way I was taught I mean I. I like a good steak like a good hambur. Good ribs but I think also for me cooking the whole animal was more is also about fellowship coming together. To me when I Cook Barbecue. Generally away to show a lot of love to the people we really cared a lot about. You talk about engineering because a scientists and cooking a whole hog. What is your engineering background help you with when it comes to cooking a pig. I was say the techniques I use cooking barbecue are- traditional, but what went to cook a whole cow about two years ago? I probably could've brute force it, but I said why not use an engineering approach to actually bid to handle maneuver lows of a whole cal See. If a five hundred pound cow, what did you do to be able to move it around probably about how we had a little when probably about three hundred and thirty pounds and that was plenty big enough. I'd never cooked the whole cow in my life but. I knew from Reading Literature Oh historic leave literature did a I would need to kinda rotate the cow not like a Rotisserie, but periodically through the cooking process. And so I wanted to be able to turn that animal with ease every three or four hours. It would almost attorney a finger. See
"fourteen hours" Discussed on WLS-AM 890
"Of over a hundred fifty scholarly articles and ten books professionally thanks much for joining show really appreciate it thank you for inviting me so when we begin with the broad narrative that's being drawn at the United States right now it's the United States is systemically racist it's always seemed to me that this is very vaguely defined if if by systemically racist people mean that history has consequences that redlining in nineteen sixties makes a difference in terms of wealth gap today that's obviously true but if the idea is that America's systems today are racist and its institutions today are races for the most Americans they're racist I think that's false what do you make of the claim that America is systemically racist and wildly between racial groups is presumably did inequity well I I don't think you can get very far you can offer a lot of evidence that that we're systemically races or there is institutional racism in our country and the I think one of the things that people need to know is that at least for black Americans whistle right struggle is over and is one that is at one time black Americans did not have the same constitutional guarantees as everybody else but now we do know that the fact that the separate struggles and is over and one does not mean that they're not major problems but they're not so rates problems they don't have anything to do with racial discrimination which is not to deny the existence of a residual racial discrimination so professor Williams is now a lot of talk about police racism or systemic brutality inside police department seems to me there's an argument to be made about mentality inside police departments in training perhaps a bad cop being protected by police unions but the notion that the police are systemically racist are targeting black men specifically what do you make of that argument well known of course as you said you said that they're they're policemen who do not do their job do not take their oath of of office seriously enough but the the the the problems that the that policemen have a particularly with black people is just the the the big the crime rate the you know we're open slightly over fifty percent of the homicide victims in the United States are black and and and it turns out that the the perpetrator is ninety some percent or or black so the the the the problem with the problems with the police pale small in comparison you know we it just says take the case of Chicago Chicago there's a person shot every three hours in a person killed every fourteen hours and and so far this year they've been about two hundred eighty of people shot and killed and and most of my blackened by blacks in Chicago the police but killed the three people so if you're concerned about black lives well who should you spoke to pay most attention to is it seems to be not what the police are doing in Chicago but what what other black people are doing in Chicago so professor Williams one of the things that seems to be going on in a lot of these discussions whatever you talk about inequality in terms any statistics between black and white it's immediately trucked up to racism if you cite the fact that for example there's more violent crime in the black community than there is in the white community information like an interracial intra racially then this is somehow chalked up to the results of racism so there's always service receding one of argumentation where if you point out that people today are acting violently well that's the result of historic injustice and racism in the past which again is is sort of a vague argument because it seems to me weird to suggest that a black person telling a black person in today's inner city is the result of Jim crow and racism as opposed to the decision by a black person to kill black person in the inner city but what what what do you make of the argument of racism that route can be can be sort of blamed as the as the cause of today's inequalities well I think that the for a lot of young people they just don't have the historical background but I'm I'm in my eighty four eighty fifth year of life and I grew up in the slums of north Philadelphia we did not go to at that time we did not go to bed with the sounds of gunshots the people most people left their doors open and until the last person was in I had I did not a number of friends I just knock on the door in the summer how we come in and there are no bars of the window there and the and and the other attributes about the black community is that the my sis my smile you're probably deserved it my mother and sister and I went I was three and she was to but and and so we we live in Richard Richard Allen housing project in north Philadelphia and we were the only kids in the neighborhood that did not have a mother and father in the house two days it would be exactly the opposite so we didn't even look at the the black family structure in the in eighteen eighty and it's in what are you I give the statistics and one of my books in eighteen eighty the eighty five to eighty five to ninety five percent of black kids live in two parent families today we're we're much further away from slavery and less than a third live in two parent families the if you look at the illegitimacy rates today illegitimacy rates among black shoes seventy five percent than among whites is slightly over thirty percent but if you go back to nineteen forty the illegitimacy rate among blacks was eleven percent and then among whites is three percent and so it turns out better on on the a lot of measures of I don't know socioeconomic characteristics blacks were were were better off in terms of a family structure and and and and violence it in earlier times which is not to say what I want to go back to the old days where there's there was gross racial discrimination the country but I think that a lot of things that people are blaming on slavery and discrimination we just can't it just doesn't cut the mustard unless you say that the the stuff the skips a generation or two so but professor Williams when it comes to solving disparities it seems like what what you're suggesting is that the best way to solve a lot of these disparities is for individuals to make concessions in other words merry you're married the mother of your child graduate high school get a job and that's fairly unpopular message these days even though it's pretty obvious that a lot of these disparities are indeed responsible for the the final income or wealth disparities that are they're continuing I mean they're they're fairly good studies that we've done that suggest for example that if you are a black woman who's growing up in the in the higher economic and socio economic group high income groups and then then your earning the same as a white woman in a white man and a white and a black man growing up in that same group have wildly different outcomes which suggests that racism isn't the problem it's actually personal activity particularly among young black men that that that's that that message has been treated as a racist message rather than what is which is my opinion a message of hope which is if you make good decisions in a fair public you're going to do well in a fair public it seems like a popular message these days is is the Michelle Obama message that you just gave me a bunch of people basically saying the matter how hard you work you never gonna get ahead because they're too many people you can keep it down nearly at the end that's an important thing to tell what people I know when when I was a teenager my mother used to tell me and my family say look at it there's racial discrimination and if you're black you have to try harder you have to you have to work harder and and that was the message and and there's also always a message of hope but.
"fourteen hours" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM
"Fourteen hours of heated debate over the two articles of impeachment house Judiciary Committee chairman Jerry Nadler postpone the vote I want the members on both sides of the aisle to think about what has happened over these last two days and to search their consciences before we cast a final vote that angered Republicans are called out the decision and said it was outrageous and dictatorial during the daylong clash over the articles Republicans argue the president trump held up aid to Ukraine not for political favors but because he was concerned about corruption in the country Republican make ranking member Doug Collins making the point that the president asked for a U. S. favor not a personal one and Democrats are mela Jerry y'all Paul calendar that folks who studies also understand you read the lines they can read the transcript quit saying I want you to do me a favor is not in the transcript if they must be hard to read I guess me and us gets confused when you're trying to make up facts you cannot argue sayings both ways you cannot say that the president was so concerned about Ukraine that he released eight which is truly release date in twenty seventeen he really stayed in twenty eighteen and then suddenly he became concerned in twenty nineteen right after vice president Biden announced that he was going to run a stunning victory for British prime minister Boris Johnson in yesterday's general election one that will likely decide the fate of brexit this but my friends get breakfast.
"fourteen hours" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM
"Twelve to fourteen hours always cooking with the fat side up the key to keeping customers loyal for decades we have a smaller face and we're really appreciative of the customers and I think that's what brings them back and a good risk don't forget the brisket prices are climbing let's say fifteen years ago maybe the brisket's would go occasionally once a month they come right back down only a couple of percentage points now it can go fifteen twenty percent in a week or two what do you think the prices are going up so high I got an idea got a theory people pay it I think it's because of its because of demand yes there's more of a demand for brisket yeah people love it they do but I think what is really leading to it is more people cooking their own brisket in their own backyard that is increase the demand for brisket and Gerry Johnson County insinuates that in from Burt's barber yeah and in love birds that was so much good barbecue here in Austin there's no doubt about it but you're right more people are learning to do it at home and I think maybe social media I mean look go go out there some barbecue lovers on on Facebook and if there's just it's a thing it is a thing cook it learning to cook your own brisket home so you might be right seven thirteen stay with us coming up at seven twenty ice agents arrested on documented immigrant father outside a child custody hearing it's become very controversial even gathering some national attention on this front will tell you the whole story coming up at seven twenty Todd and dont show the world is changing at a rate like never before.
"fourteen hours" Discussed on 1170 The Answer
"And I will be talking about that. Bernie sanders. Had a town hall hosted by Fox News. And the numbers beat CNN MSNBC combined. The town hall was in Bethlehem, Pennsylvania. We talking about that in just a few minutes to but I. The president of France crawl estimates. It'll be about five years before the cathedral that's been damaged by fire. Notre Dame is revealed, by the way, I've noticed people in the news referring to the cathedral is Notre Dom. But the same people call the university in Indiana Notre Dame. So I'm just being consistent. The cathedral spire has been destroyed the roof gutted, but the bell towers still standing and apparently a lot of valuable works of art were saved after more than four hundred firefighters worked to contain the blaze. Stopping at about fourteen hours after it began. Some twenty four hours after the fire. Nearly a billion dollars has been pledged including five hundred million from three billionaire families. And the Paris public prosecutor says there's no obvious indication that the fire was arson. Fifty people are working on the investigation estimated to be very long and very complicated. One firefighter was injured. Nobody was hurt. The fire started around six thirty PM this after the building has been closed to the public for the evening. The company that was carrying out renovations. When the blaze broke said it would cooperate fully with the investigation. There is some speculation that it might have been an accident because of the restoration the Representative of the family that owns the firm said all I can tell you is that at the moment the fire began, none of my employees were on the site. We respect it all procedures close quote. At one point firefighters police officers in municipal workers formed a human chain tra- move, the treasury's in the cathedral, including centuries old clown of thorns made from reeds and gold. So parents at number of the very valuable if not priceless objects of art have been saved. And again, the investigation is underway. There's been all sorts of speculation. But the authorities say so far there's no obvious reason to suspect that it was triple eight nine seven one S A G the number triple eight nine seven one seven two four three. Now, as I mentioned last night, Bernie Sanders and Fox News had a town hall at the first democrat to my knowledge that I has allowed Fox News to host a town hall minded standing as mayor Pete is in negotiations with Fox News for his own townhall. Now, Bernie Sanders, of course, talked about healthcare and informed us that surprise surprise host terrorism free. Your tax healthcare.
"fourteen hours" Discussed on AM 970 The Answer
"Hey there, folks. It's the Metaxas show. We're talking about Mickey Rooney show business all kinds of fun stuff. I'm talking to the authors of the life and times of Mickey Rooney and extraordinary biography of great Mickey Rooney Rick alerts men and William Burns again. Welcome to the program to ask you when I met Mickey Rooney. I was with the cabinet. We were in his dressing room talking to him. And it was it was very touching to meet him at that stage of his life because he was clearly old a clearly broken eating a buck in the course of the evening. He spoke about Judy Garland would such love. I just thought they must have really loved each other probably more platonic than not. But it really seemed like he had an affection for her that was remarkable as teenagers as teenagers at MGM talk about exploited children. Mickey Rooney and Judy Garland MGM in the late thirties. Early forties. Were they were keeping the studio alive. So you're the important thing about this just from just motion picture perspective all the studios in from the latter part of the depression on we'll seriously losing money and the adult stars at paramount at MGM Warner. They just weren't bringing in the big box office audiences. And when and when Mickey Rooney started in the Andy hardy Louis mayor thought. Kind of B-movie it's not gonna make money. I mean, it's just it's for kids. They were teenagers that were going to see the Andy hardy films like. Three and four times and suddenly MGM realized they discovered an entirely new demographic when Judy Garland in one thousand nine hundred thirty eight sang the love song, you made me love you to Clark a photo of Clark Gable? What audiences went berserk? So when they teamed up Mickey and Judy in those first musicals again, it was an entirely new market, those musicals those Busby. Berkeley backyard musicals that became older highschool all the highschool musicals of today. Keep these kids working what Louis mayor did was he had them shot up with a methamphetamine type a methamphetamine type drugs all during the day, and they put in a good fourteen hour days and at night. He would knock him out with a barbiturates. Oh that's during their teenage years. That's what they learned. That is unbelievable it this is not the same doctor as the Dr feelgood of your other book is it. Dr. But the same drugs the same drug the same concept. It's an amazing thing. I mean, I've never been shot up with methamphetamines. I can only imagine what this does to you over the long run. It's just gotta be horrific. Judy's case it was long term. And you know, Judy was affected all her life. If I had a chance to get the meat. Mickey beams was Judy class house good. He said she had a death wish. I mean, it it it it really stems from that time at MGM where the pressure was all on her, and they just kept you're losing weight to methamphetamine fossil capture a vibrant and alive for films before the camera and didn't they pretty much force her to have an abortion? Sure that forced the fact that force. Lana Turner who Mickey got pregnant in nineteen thirty eight. Having an abortion. So the the studio wonder Louis mayor, and Eddie Mannix, and the rest of those kind of songs that we felt out really controlled these the the lives and especially the lives of these child stairs. Because I read a couple of places that that really torn her apart for the rest of her life that she. Yes. Yes. She said it did. And Mickey admitted to she said that she said that it was the drugs. She took a teenager that stayed with her throughout her whole adult life. And and that's why Mickey after I think it was in the sixties. He really wanted to get her picked up taken to a place where she could be left alone not drugs. And but she died before you had the chance to do that. And she was so young. We forget I mean, she was not exactly an old woman at that point. She was what inter forties choosing. When she does forty eight when she died. Yeah. I mean unbelievable. My gosh. My gosh. So now when we're talking about Mickey Rooney again in his heyday, he was making tons of money for the studios, but ultimately they were using him and Judy Garland that that in the long run. They eventually cast him aside effectively. Contract players when Miki could no longer fit into the roles. MGM water them to inhabit. They basically moved him aside. That's why she formed or. Yes, he formed his own production company with this person Sam Stevo, and it was one of the first independent production companies in Hollywood. I mean Mickey also started that whole concept is well, independent production company. Owning the movies developing the movies he was in and then selling off the distribution rights to the studios. And why do you think we've just got a couple of seconds of the segment, but why do you think he was married? Eight times. That's just unbelievable. He he really had a lack of commitment. He really was. He was kind of raised as a feral person. He had no moral compass is mother was a prostitute with early in his life. Ran off. And he didn't see him for from a number of years. So he had really no direction. Just wanna win. We're going to go to another break, folks. I'm talking to the authors of biography the life and times of Mickey Rooney. It's metaxas. Show. Stick around. Hey, Alvin isn't.
"fourteen hours" Discussed on KFI AM 640
"Warn you about. Zanger's I the west on the ground, the tears walks through parts of looked in cars, tenth, and basically wolf people. Love your neighbor, west LA, Monica Rix, KFI news, KFI radio station. John patch show. John kobylt Ken chiampou poets KFI AM six boarding. Yes. It certainly is. Well, we've a chance now again talk to Molly crane Newman of the new York Daily News keeping us up to date on L Chapo trial. Brooklyn New York last week. Just best buddy was brutal discussing murders. Tortures and today L Chapo was heard from. Yeah. Molly. How are you? Hey, guys. I'm good. How are you fun El Chapo sound like so? Little little different than we've heard the tapes. He he's in a remarkably calm, and he kind of addressed the judges, though, he was the school principal or something. He kind of and so he he was basically telling the judge that he's decided not to testify. And his his lawyers have warned him that cross examination will would be quite aggressive and that. Right. Exactly. And then he said, I have I have no defense, and I'd guilty pretty much. I mean, you may as well. He said he said, I reserve he's speaking in Spanish, and the judge said you reserve, and he said I've decided not to testify. But it was quite surreal to we've heard him on the tapes and we've seen him on video. But to actually see him stand up and speak was was quite a surreal moment. And today if you can believe it at a very three forty in the afternoon, the government rested their case. Oh, yeah. So after eleven weeks and fifty six witnesses. They are done, and which was also quite a surreal moment. So who was there last witness because that's usually what you wrap up with a big one. Right. Right. So well, this is the thing. So the last one was semi-in was the one who who I spoke with you right on Thursday. He testified about the killings and we didn't hear much more from him this morning regarding the killings and the defense work the same strategy on cross Bala resum kind of work to catch minor inconsistencies in his testimony. So they ended with the murders and tortures they did. And you know, and yet the defense redid never hope with him didn't have. Hope with a mean after he told us, a very Chapo, you know, torturing and murdering people in such gruesome detail, and it definitely in terms of him being the last one, you know, definitely felt at times the prosecutors can drag this trial at longer than necessary. But at the same time, they're witnesses were well placed cooperator has just been more devastating than the last the defense. You know, they started with his associates who kind of set the scene in terms of the cartel came to be how chapel became this larger than life figure and created his enterprise midway through we heard from the men who help coordinate shipments. And then in the final third we heard from the IT guy showed us the most devastating evidence in the trial for Chapo in the forms of texts and phone calls, and then they saved the bloating gored with mean for last and leaving that fresh in the jury's mind before the deliberations later on in the week. Is there any hints as to what the defense is gonna do now or will they just quickly rest, so very they're calling one witness in the morning. It was. Supposed to be too. And I don't know if the guy got cold fees at are both law enforcement and Geoffry Lipman. We know from from filings is planning to question him on alleged inconsistencies between. Debriefings Jorges, he the supplier we heard from early on in the trial between alleged consistencies did he gave during debriefings and his testimony. And I believe it's going to be related to to bribery. But I mean, you know, the the he said that we sit at nine thirty and Lichtman expects to finish with him by ten thirty. And then they're going to rest. So I don't know it might be going to the jury soon then. Yes, so tomorrow and the defense to arrest tomorrow and the government are beginning their closings on Friday or on Saturday and Wednesday, and they think it's going to take a whole day. It's not as if they have twenty witnesses. We're going to testify that El Chapo is really running a restaurant for the last thirty five years. Right. And he worked there fourteen hours a day. So he never would have time to do this. I know I know I don't know who, you know, this is this is the question, you know, who I'm. Surprised they're cooling anybody let alone law enforcement, but I guess they're going to try and improve some sort of vast conspiracy. But. That's gonna roll an Jeffrey Lichtman who delivered openings. Base. The whole argument on this being a vast conspiracy against I'll Chapo he's doing closings as well. He thinks he's only going to take two hours, and then judge Cogan will charge the Jerry. And then Friday if the jury will come in on Friday, they'll start deliberating and if not it'll be Monday, and it's anybody's guess how long how long they're gonna take. My guess is not long how many felonies is it an eleven eleven seventeen cannon diamond. And then they knocked off a couple of the of the canton eleven but within those Kansas there are violations, so you know, murder conspiracy is a violation of the kinds. You know, they've got this twenty nine violations on the continuing criminal enterprise kind. So you know, they've got a lot to to get through. And this could be a life sentence. If he's convicted of convicted of the top car, which is leading the Sinoloa cartel. Yes. But that's life. You know, what struck me is like you said, he's he's so calm. Yeah. Part of that may be because he's a psycho. So he's right full blooded by escape too. That's the other pirates thinking that he knows there's the plans or you gotta plan. He's never going to serve a day in prison because something something's going to happen. Something's going to happen. You're going to go. Yeah. Poof of smoke. I don't he does. He he looks at his lawyer is like, I don't know. I mean, I guess you gotta remember he's been in solitary confinement for the last few years. You wonder what that does to the mind? I mean, he he he looks really happy with his defense. You know, he's he's excited as he's watching them. He I've never really seen him kind of looking stressed out. That's telling their then then he knows there's something up. He's not worried. He's not. I mean, if you're going to prison for life, and as your sixty sixty one sixty one you're going for life. I think an ordinary guy would be really really upset. Right. Right. Right. So why is he smiling? Contentedly? I guess he maybe he feels he's you know, he's gotten away with this for so long. I don't know it's but people off he's going to be found not guilty. Exactly. They have one one juror who's. You scared or hold completely. How's that jury looking to you? They hold it up. They look fatigue and some of them look Subaru fatigued. Yeah. The one the one male. Major who had to kind of have a word with kept falling asleep. He's he's continued to kind of not off during the testimony. They're not sequestered, right? They're not sequestered now. So they're partially sequestered in that. They're they're escorted to and from the courthouse and there anonymous, and but no, they're they're they're not sequestered. So they I mean some of them look like we were talking about this today. Some some of the reporters thinking they're going to begin deliberating and come out with the verdict in within a few hours. Others think it's gonna take longer. And I'm sure there are some jurors who are ready they they're ready to convict and they're ready to get on with their lives. All you need is one of the jurors got a bad phone call. And he or she decides to hang it up there. This all goes down the toilet. We get drawn out. Nothing would surprise me. All right, Molly looking forward. Tomorrow to see the short defense witnesses. Okay. Thanks, guys. Molly crane Newman in New York Brooklyn, where we're having the trial of El Chapo, which is now being turned over to the defense, and that's not going to take long. So we're near the end the prosecution did a pretty good job. If you follow the scope of this eleven felonies, but they started with bringing up the witnesses to kind of prove that he was a drug trafficker. Right. And then they went to the bribes. And then he went to the murders. Saving the good stuff from the killings hits work the way up. But if he if he if he's already made a connection with the jury or he and you'd never know there could be some like violent episode planned. They might be some big finish here for the escape. Red ably vindictive and vicious person with lots of resource anybody. That's crossed him. I mean, those stories were really would make your hair fall out. I can't believe after all this time. He's just gonna calmly accept his fate. I mean every time they got him before he ended up ended up escaping. That's when he could bride practically every leader in Mexico, though. Yeah. I don't know. He's got the same abilities here. But I would say there's probably some kind of plan, but it's hard to figure out what it is. All right. We got more coming up. John and Ken KFI. And.
"fourteen hours" Discussed on Sodajerker On Songwriting
"And grand. And so that record was post record was another way to write songs that. I haven't done before, you know, letting it happen. But just go for this mount of time. And what happens is what you're saying. You know, that's like saying, okay? We're going to the suit is and everything we do is kinda matter I made a record Brian Eno on that basis and said, let's just go in and whatever we got days the record for fourteen hours straight, and we made my life, which was a weird record. It was one of others commissioned a record when the X files was huge the commission this record of music, inspired by the X files. So if you had anything mysterious accepted, none of the songs in the show really weird idea, but they have the money to let have fun. And of course, that's something that sort of changed just in the twenty years somebody that record is record companies can't afford to do that anymore. There isn't enough reward for them to have people. Just go in here. Here's some money. Going knock yourself out that just doesn't happen. Now. They're back. Winners and everybody else is like trying to get the money together, like independent filmmakers, you know. When you go to the pictures to see any interest in film before he ever get to the phone. We've got nineteen produces logos come up because that's how many people it took to make the finances to make the thing at all and the shoe can the notebooks filled with titles and impossible lines. For songs is that a way you wear sometimes you'll be prompted by title. I definitely would like that. I used to carry notebooks all the time and every page wouldn't be titles. Some would be sometimes it just lists of titles or online that seemed to be something as you said, the paper or somebody's conversation an overheard remark all of those would swirl around, you know, I'd write them out again until they found company in other lines. Also would write the same lyric our over and over again that was probably without realizing it editorial sometimes lose versus realize that this doesn't hold up, and that sort of thing, and of course with computers, you tend to do that stuff even more instantaneously. I mean, I think sometimes I've been guilty of just hitting delete and not even keeping the other draught, you know, so maybe that's a mistake. But I can't say this millions of escaped because of that, you know, I mean, I've just had lots of opportunities to right because you get these other invitations, and it's not like you need to have a certain amount of songs by a certain date. You write them when when it feels good, you know. The opportunity presents itself. Create something I suppose there's also the danger of accumulating lots of fragments. We did the interview this summer, and he was saying that he's trying to stop recording ideas on his phone just because the so many that he'll never get to. With him is that he has like this amazing melodic gift when we worked together, you know, it was I didn't have time to stop and think about it. But I came with some songs prepared. He came with some songs prepare me wrote a couple to get the rhythm of how we would work together. So the first two we wrote was one song of his goal back on my feet, and the other one was Veronica, which I had maybe more than half of it written before arrived, but crucial things about the middle of the song were his, and then we started writing, and it was my brave. Face candy that day down the next all levels at never within the next three or four songs that we were all really good, you know. And I mean, but they would just come in. They've just appeared between on the table from plan ideas. And you've got to think that although I had experiences songs emerging very quickly when you work with him him somebody who's just recognizes malady really quickly. So it probably is a point where you have to stop it off a little bit. So you can get the sense of value of it for me. I'm not worried. About that so much. I've got lots of bits and pieces of humming things and bits of scribble and no books and notes on computers and everything it's just taking the time to review them..
"fourteen hours" Discussed on Power 105.1 FM
"Brought out a word early fourteen hours. The flavor and his mother. Listen, I'm black and I'm proud. But why why people so mad at us? Like, we did mine who's mad at you. Like, why people out of the media controversy all the hate crimes all the hanging. Lynch's. They hate us man, you know, and it's just I feel like things have been going on for so long. But now we have camera phones away exposing a lot more was going on is going viral. I just asked they went something like that happens. Don't get baited into doing something that could get you in trouble. And yes film. Let it go viral. We'll share those stories and get people fired from their jobs and make them be outcasts and pariahs from the world all that. And I want to say, I listen to you every morning what I'd be probably maybe actually my first time caller. I got the vital. Loved it. You it. Thank you. Thanks. Thanks for calling. Driver. Trump now early that what I'm saying I normally like fourteen hours here that works leaks. Our today's I'm happy. I'm hope you didn't hear him say. I thank you. Bye. Always I now, you know, what it is as a kid. You never was oil. You never drove DisneyWorld a kid. We used to drive the Disney. So you take like three days to pass the truck drivers and excite import because we didn't have at the time wildfire. Sure. Liam my cousin used to. The blow to the fast isn't. Push shirt up and don't play. We never drove the Disney. Okay. Anyway. Buggies on the road, anywhere. Eight hundred five hundred five if you need to vinita this up now is the breakfast club. Good morning. The.
"fourteen hours" Discussed on Drinky Fun Time
"Account stuff. Where the avatar is. Damn nice job, man. It's fun beating I you just kick my ass enjoyed it. And in honor of that I'm going to randomly play a sound effect. Winter. Just to get in that. Everybody loves it. Okay. So what have we not covered here today? We've covered high west we've covered. What do you got going next? What's happening next for you? What's the big thing coming actually, just wrapped my first short film? But on the lead of a motorcycle gang. Yeah. What's called laudanum? Remember, doc? Holliday was a stuff. He was drinking are his his ex ex girl or whatever was drinking. What's it called laudanum law? Denver. She was addicted to it. I don't know this ceus over. Yeah. It's a cool story. It's about a leader of a motorcycle gang who ends up his junkie ex wife, it's getting pregnant and dies labor. And I have to decide what I'm going to do with the kid. So you can't get it away. Though. The kid can't give away the story. It's a short film. Member that I remember we'll ever UK's about going to influence a lot of people, right? How many times influence? She's she's she's jealous. You got the influence. So when when's that going where can we see its use wrapped it just like not even a month and a half ago? Okay. So how was that? Experience was cool stressful. I mean, it's a lot of work. I have a crazy amount of respect for actors. So it was my first chance to do that. So getting into a role in your way, you shoot is your like fourteen hours straight, and then you'll have like ten off. And then you gotta be right back on set again for another fourteen long long days and something had to draw a lot of emotion for this role. Was it kind of was a heavy role. Was it kind of? But what was cool is? I I mean, I didn't have to stray too far from who. I am anyways. Okay. So the whole motorcycle thing, and then the motive what do you ride what kind of bite, you producer Bo is in producer both sitting here produce everybody gets give it up bell. Of course loves motorized vehicles. Cars motorcycles. So what are you? What are you writing Harley Dina right now I've had that for about four years? Okay. I grew up racing dirt bikes and everything so always had a bike. And then I've got a. Is up doing work with Harley in American crew? I've got a the new forty eight that I'm getting this wish I knew what this feeling so emasculated right now. I'm like, oh, the forty eight is that the follow up to the forty seven. Yeah. Yeah. Yeah. The forty six couple years two years ago forty six year two years ago. I had the food six or up the forty eight hot pink ones. Matched Emma's outfit that used to wear. The match Morello pink when you so. Yeah. So the forty eight goes engines that got netted sixty S twelve hundred twelve hundred yet done has a sixteen hundred. But it makes the new it's got the. Got the Vars and the and the wheels wheel. So what do you think about the crotch rockets? Those not a fan either. Crutch rocket is you explain? Suzuki's Asaki stuff like that. But for like, I do a lot of long trips like I just two weeks ago. I wrote a Big Sur. Did that went up through Monterey and everything? But to take a truck on a trip like that have you break your five t much chat. Would you? Action earns the crotch the crowd. You can get that crotch Berg. Let me ask you this. Would you ever go to the salt flats out that's in Utah? You did twenty fourteen disturbs South Dakota from okay, and he go right through their cancer. Crazy raccoon. There would you?.
"fourteen hours" Discussed on Hollywood Babble-On
"Yeah. I took it just on a lark. And it's it's magical. I can see why people like would you only one time? Yeah. Well, you know, you don't want to start leaning on that. You know what I mean? Because it's like a gateway drug you're like shit. This is this is kind of like a superpower, you know. Oh, is that it like you're afraid you're like fucking issues come on Ralph? Let's fuck you look hold on My my Sumer Sumer mail male. because I get to do it for hours versus the usual twelve or fourteen hours. I usually take to have sex. No, it was it was a fun experiment. But yeah, I wouldn't I wouldn't do it on the rig. I told my wife when I went back. I was let's like apparently because of the blood pressure medication like I'm not supposed to fucking get hard as often anymore. And she goes tell your dick. Yeah. Please. Because I've been ever since our tagline fucking like a teenager, just and I think that's more about I don't think it's well, maybe it's because they opened up that artery which have been blocked, and I made me like more than four more circulation. Got more energy losing the weight and shit. I'm on top. I fucking. I can I could go for a while and shit. And then like, you know, fucking let's go again and shit like that. Yeah. So it's I think it might have something to do with like I saw the grave. This is better. More of this less of everything. Oh, hold on. I wanna say get make sure I get this hot take down your sex is better than death. Good. That's interesting. That's good. All right. Don't you? Don't you feel like giving your druthers? Would you have rather have had more sex in your life than you have up until this point? I know you on the other hand, I had a lot of fucking forgot who I was asking you. Here's a guy that fucked everything and everybody by age thirty I did man not by age thirty but. H forty maybe it just there was a novel a lot of time and energy invested insects for me when I was throughout Giardi of my life. So you like over it now not over it. But it's it's it has it's tapered off a little bit. It's a little more manageable. And that's not quite as all consuming. I've got other things that I think oh, look good. My. Like you were for me that the difference was pre and post kid my kid now takes up so much more focus in energy in terms of her. Well, being that I'm less selfish about my needs and wants and desires and stuff. I think that was the shift was weird. I want the other way we had a kid, right? I'm like well this kid happened because of the sex we better keep having the sex, and we did. I'm not saying, I don't it's just that. It's just my own personal interest and stuff had very I mean, I was probably more preoccupied with sex than than than a healthy person would should be because you were like a Philly kid that moved to Los Angeles. And it was just like there's fucking this posting you have had. I was in Philly though, to quite frankly, it was just it was just it was it was it was it was exceptionally preoccupied with it, and I was chasing all the time. And I was doing it all the time and stuff, and it wasn't it took up a lot of time and energy now, I'm just trying to freed up to think and do and and do other things we were reverse. I was like making movies. I know. Yeah. You're like building a career. I was building. My penis, basically. Yeah. Your ways is probably better. But but I thought a lot of people. Really? I'm like how like if you had to put a number on this game is not a winning thing because guests. Right down my answer. Climate jeopardy. I'm gonna walk you through it ready. Four figures. No, no, I'm not fucking Wilt Chamberlain for fuck sake. Right. Three figures three figures three numerical figures. Yes. Yes. Yeah. Okay. Mid three figures..
"fourteen hours" Discussed on About Last Night
"About what just things in life just saying hi like anytime helen his mom call we all rushed to her phone to have a conversation with someone we wish was mom that's all you know everybody just you know we're all doing two things either we had families or someone was doing two jobs at one time we didn't have a bar onset like the boys we weren't off at work in vegas at five o'clock so we go see a show and get you know liquor up oh that's for sure in fourteen hour days lying on the floor exhausted juggling kids you know helping each other going all do this today and switch with us so we didn't get the bills and put so next one we want to be like in dubai with masseuses a bar that makes and then somebody smoothies for us because we're all being training that's what we want good idea and still make a really fun film did you ever pick projects that are like location dependent like that now i'm the one who reads the script but glances over the parts where it says at night in the rain under one and then we're in a night shoot in the rain underwater and everyone's looking me going what were you thinking like well obviously i was yeah yeah no i don't because you're just can't right that's not not a way to make a career yeah i've already made some bad decisions in my career that hopefully you know i'm forgiven four but no one sits out to make a bad movie yeah even like watching no you're no no no no no no no no no i saw like it was johnny depp on letterman once was like i don't watch any of my movies and let them in was like.
"fourteen hours" Discussed on KNBR The Sports Leader
"He hasn't tweeted in fourteen hours oh my god hopefully still alive is he alive marcus were now we're now registering if people are on the planet anymore based on their last tweet is there a reason the had a fifty fourteen hour drought on twitter well i just got back from mars cleaning up flight was long bar south of market duct date and now i'm back some free to tweet hey the million dollar question that we're not going to know the answer to but i'll just throw it your way is is kim steph curry make a successful return from the left mc l sprain in time for the warriors to gather up the momentum and climb this mountain top and vanquish all these contenders and parade down the streets oakland again what do you think do you think you'll be there for the playoffs do you think he's he's going to be a diminished version of himself when he does return not think you'll definitely be there i don't think injuries is that that it's you know it's bad because of the timing but it's not like never be the same from the looks like if they're if they're to breezed through the first round like the way they just vanquished probably what everybody thought was their toughest first round foe vanquished that team without four rotation players then it looks pretty good for the warriors in the first round they might be able to give him like the amount of needs to come back hooley like one hundred percent and that's gonna be quite they're like injection to this all of a sudden in the middle of the play offs insert a two time mvp so i think they're sitting pretty right now as long as you know everything he stays as it is the people recover as expected it should be pretty good for the warriors hey marcus bill hare jordan bell l the injuries with the ankles and how much playing time he's get more do you see him more in the rotation as a playoffs no question he's looked a whole lot better especially lately when he came back from his last injury but he likes days down on pump fakes which is something he never did he can now make a move he'll get in the lane who have.
"fourteen hours" Discussed on News 96.5 WDBO
"Prison in trump the bad guy my goodness he's had the job for thirteen months how could you make him the bad guy but they will so far he has not shied away from this issue he's talked about it yesterday he went and visited the hospital two days later in florida he's having the listening session later on this afternoon what do you think do you think this something will be different about this you know every time something like this happens we think that something's going to be different and it turns out that but nothing is different in a in the in the wake of las vegas uh president trump because i remember we asked them the question it was as he was coming back visiting las vegas would you support a ban on bump stocks he said yes absolutely that's something we should look into another one hundred in forty days went by before the president came out yesterday and said oh by the way as an aside uh at the uh press briefing yesterday the president has set a memo to jeff sessions to look into banning bumps duck why did it take a hundred in forty days why didn't take fourteen hours for him to do that so you know the the president clearly doesn't shy away from these things but also he wasn't necessarily champing at the bit to get something done in the wake of las vegas dictator almost a half a year for that to happen uh but you know so many people rushed to make this a gun issue and i think that you can legitimately he believed that it's more of a mental health issues that it is a gun issue because there are tens of millions of lawabiding citizens in this country who own guns and don't go around shooting up workplace i am shooting f schools you've done a health issue and this country needs to.
"fourteen hours" Discussed on KOA 850 AM
"You for a while but we got a bunch of calls you're thanks for calling era banks all right thanks about that yeah good guy computing a guy like that here yeah jeff hi what are you do a out i drive a truck and oil thrills and make about one hundred thousand a year for driving a truck yep i worked about between sixty and seventy hours a week only get one day off which okay that's hard yeah but that's good money though good money but do you wanna work six days a week identified as much food like six months straight guy well i've been in oilfield for six years fell crappy youth there are no if you like what you do it's though like you know it's like i said i did it from august all the wait till the end of the year how many hours you work day uh uh between twelve and fourteen hours a day tell you that so that's seventy hours a week you feel like you're a fairly compensated uh yeah for the most part of what i make for travellers rock really that's that's good money i don't know how many truck drivers make a hundred thousand a year that's that's net yeah yeah yeah take takes homes about five thousand a month maybe a little bit more of a deal good for you or you can definitely ah support a family on that yeah my wife doesn't like power but i mean you gotta make a living absolutely had that's those are long now at his long hours igf thanks for calling it what do you do what do you make.
"fourteen hours" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"For one of our listeners the voice of anyone they like on their voice mail deal who is dr us back playing for taylor chan of boise idaho okay ready to do this i am ready all right first question famous barfly jack kerouac once when it a bender with some big consequences what a what is believed to be the first drunk dial in history he called allen ginsberg and they talked for fourteen hours straight be he got so drinking enlisted in the army navy marines and the coast guard on the same day or c he drove off the road i have this vague recollection of a lie like did a drunk donnellan called allen ginsberg taught at fourteen hours noriega was actually the second one hume listed in every branch of the armed i guess you can decide so why not all he actually showed up for coast guard duty there is no record of him actually showing up for any others all right and still from our chances here the most famous barflies of the modern era are the fictional ones in the tv show cheers that run on nbc for eleven years huge hit how did the cast and crew celebrate the airing of the shows final episode a they aired a real live alcoholics anonymous meeting immediately after the show to make a man must be they got really drunken than they all appeared live in the tonight show or see they had a screening of cash for the cast and crew of the final episode of mama's family which they said they preferred to their own show um i'll go with the your what they all got really drive at a party at the bar in boston been inspired the locale and then they all went on the tonight show and apparently behaves terribly all right you're doing very well here this is your last question get this right you win for your listener one of the most famous literary barflies was of course ernest hemingway in fact he loved one bar he frequent any key west so much he did what a set of a bedroom and the.
"fourteen hours" Discussed on WLAC
"Brigham and women's hospital in boston and the transplant was performed on 30yearold mitch hunter of indiana who suffered serious facial injuries from a high voltage electrical wire following a car crash in two thousand one associated press reported the procedure took more than fourteen hours but with smoothly according to the lead surgeon dr bohannon home a hack he said the first fullface transplant the us was performed last month at the same hospital in the patient was a texas construction worker they pierre ford it's interesting you start thinking about fullface transplants think about that for a minute think about how you seen it in movies and just started let your mind go with where that technology in that aspect of medicine could go in the future you know like your skin the way it is let's have a full as transplant don't like the way you look fullface transplant so another using your right now for purposes of of restructuring and giving somebody there face back and of course there's the bony structure of the the skull that they would have to be modified sound but there's a lot of a lot of aspects of road rabbit trails that that aspect of medicine can go down so be interesting to see what happens electric cigarettes are to be regulated as tobacco products the fda food and drug administration has released that the electronics cigarettes marketed from nontherapeutic used will be regulated as tobacco products rather than drugs the us f the fda says that a proposal is an outline in a letter posted at the agency's website and in december the us court of appeals.
"fourteen hours" Discussed on Your Last Meal With Rachel Belle
"We are going to take a break but when we return gales shares some behindthescenes secrets from top chef there is a lot of footage and a lot of frap that you don't see our days are about fourteen hours long every day or more we'll be right back the good care cell 360comrobotics we're toys that will inspire both you and your kids to learn while you play at k s l 360comrobotics you'll find topquality bill kits from vexed robotics and fat brain have fun and kit inspired as you build your kids will always remember how much fun you had go to k s l 360comrobotics and in there meeting today my guest is bravo's top chef judge gale simmons if you've never seen the show before it is a cooking competition featuring some of the country's best chefs each episode the shafts are talents to cook a meal with very little time with very particular ingredients in in hospital environments to large group of people uh they don't make it easy and at the end of each episode 1 chef his crown the winner and as is want to happen on a reality show some one is eliminated did you have to learn the kind of have the critical persona that she will have on the show when you're judging food because you know i think instinctively for a lot of people it's like you don't want to be mean but you have to say what you really think because somebody has to win so when i salute and also its entertainment and it's tv did that come naturally to or did you have to kinda push you know when you have to be negative about dishes a little of both i think the first you seasons of the show was they like dawn of reality television and back then the standard by which all was measured was american idle and if you remember the first you see.