25 Burst results for "Fourth Pillar"
"fourth pillar" Discussed on Telecom Reseller
"But the analogy with the numbering resource is we're going to come to this realization just like we did with commercial fishing where you can't just do as much as you want. There is an impact of that. We're going to have that same conclusion with numbers, where at some point, yeah, we've got billions of numbers to use, but at some point, there's going to be so many numbers that at some point have been abused and thus have some kind of reputation issue associated with them that it's very difficult to find new numbers or fresh numbers that don't have any reputation associated with them. And that's one of the reasons why yes, you see, I believe they started an NPRM recently looking for comments about practices around issuing of numbers for this very reason and perhaps others to look at it as a resource. And that fits with once again, this know your customer process, and you know, when you issue a number to a customer, it might be good to know a little bit more about how they're going to use it. They are this going to use it and use it and then throw it away, or they're going to treat it more like the precious resource that it is. You know, on that note, I think that's a great way for us to begin to wrap up our podcast because what I'm hearing again and again is the idea of ownership. We have to maybe walk away from tried and true model of we just here's a platform you use it and we kind of don't know how you're using it and that's it. Versus getting a little bit more involved in a little bit more interested in what's happening across your pipes. Exactly, but it's not like a light switch. It's not like just because we have that desired outcome and we could snap our fingers and make it happen. That's just not the way the world works. You and I both know that Doug. So there's going to be a transition period where monitoring is going to provide that key role between now and at such time as we have much more stringent know your customer processes. And so taking a very pragmatic view, you know, it may take us years before we get to the point where KYC is much more rigorous, and start shaking slowly deployed. So in the interim monitoring and of course, that fourth pillar enforcement are going to be really important to make sure that consumers are not abused by these illegal and fraudulent robocalls. And at the same time, when you get a call from a legitimate business that you trust that you recognize it as such and you're willing to answer it because you know it's legitimate business calling you. So as we wrap up our podcast today, what are you guys that you mail helping your customers with these issues? Well, we're offering data to a lot of intermediate carriers and in some cases some originating carriers. The way I like to think of it is we're working up the pipeline so to speak, we're getting closer and closer to the source of the bad actors. The closest we could perhaps get would be the international gateways. That might be a little bit more of a challenge because there are only ones removed from the bad actors in some cases. But we have a lot of intermediate carriers that are seeking our data because they know that the FCC has told them that they should not originate or transit any of the illegal or fraudulent robocalls. So we're offering that as a service and we have the ability to do that on the very highly scalable format that's very affordable to the communication service providers. Well, Jerry, I want to thank you for joining me today and watching us through these four pillars and walking us through really kind of a revised vision of renewed vision for voice in the future and how to keep it safe and how to make it a lot better. Where can we learn more about you mail? Yeah, so I would recommend that people just simply go to the email website or they could reach out to me. I'll make sure that I provide my credentials on your website associated with this podcast.
"fourth pillar" Discussed on Telecom Reseller
"But of course you would do that, though, if you realize that they're doing something illegal and of course, if you're compelled by regulatory and legal bodies to do so, so that's kind of where we're at as an industry that the tools are there, the tools are evolving the recognition and awareness that there is an ability to stop this kind of traffic is becoming more pervasive as the days go on. And so bringing us back around to the first part of our conversation, I do believe that voice has a bright future. I think it's going to be a lot different than what it looked like 30 years ago in the early stages of your career in mind, Doug. But I think it does have a very bright future. And I think even more so when you get a voice call two, three years from now that you truly trust that it's going to be much more valuable than the kind of calls that you get today. And also, I think you've made me think a little bit and maybe our audience think a little bit about the word customer. That if an actor is basically acting poorly, maybe we ought not to think of them as a customer. Well, yes. I mean, there's customers. They're subscribers and there's varying degrees of again I'll refer back to the whole KYC process. Know your customer. Somebody could be a wholesale customer and you very know very little about their business. All you know is that they're using your asset and you don't know how they're going to use it and perhaps some of those kinds of practices need to change to a certain extent, because again, one of the things that we believe is happening is with that wholesale model, somebody will get a number and because you don't know what they're doing with it or at least they haven't made some type of a declaration that can go do whatever they want with it..
"fourth pillar" Discussed on Telecom Reseller
"The reason I mention all of that is not only to amplify what I mean by monitoring as part of these pillars, but also it's really important for enforcement because from an enforcement perspective, typically one needs to engage in what's referred to as a trace pack. And the wage trace back works is part of U.S. telecom as the industry traceback group. They need to have all of the details so that they can form a trace back, which essentially is looking back through the network looking at IP addresses and things of that nature to determine where a call came from. However, there's only limited resources to do that. And so there needs to be some type of trigger or impetus to do a trace back. So you email happens to be one of the preferred providers to the IPG, meaning that when we come to them as the trace back, they know that we have the proof of wrongdoing, meaning that we have an illegal or completely fraudulent robocall. So that kind of gets us in the queue to get it done. The other thing too to keep in mind is there is a cost associated with it. So you wouldn't want to sort of really nilly go to the it like your experimenting because you think something might be illegal or fraudulent because then you wind up paying a fee and wasting your time wasting their time and also engage in an expenditure. But having said that, though, if you do have the evidence of wrongdoing, it's really important because to have true deterrence, there needs to be the enforcement angle where once you do a trace back, you have the ability to prove where it's coming from, and then you have the ability to either go directly to the bad actor if possible or at least go to the first point of interface..
"fourth pillar" Discussed on Telecom Reseller
"Shake and there's a need for a very careful know your customer processes, KYC, we refer to it as. And also for monitoring and rigorous enforcement to have true deterrents. Well, then let's dive into the idea that you were the ideas that you're trying to convey to the audience that voice is worthy of protection and that there's a process there's a way forward for us. Absolutely. Let's start off with a little bit of history and I'm going to date myself here a little bit. But I think it's important to have some context to talk about how voice has evolved. So I'm going to go all the way back to 1995 long time ago. So again, dating myself, but I remember we were converting from one G switches to two G switches with bell south cellular now known as AT&T and I was traveling all over the southeastern states with the switch conversions. And right around that time, when we were converting these switches, they were going from amps, switches to digital and switches, and once that conversion took place, all of a sudden we had text mes capability, SMS, but it was only one way if you had a computer you could send a message to a mobile phone, but you couldn't do it the other way around. You couldn't do mobile to mobile texting, at least not with that particular technology. You could with GSM, which had native two way day one starting at around 1992. But you couldn't with those initial digital conversions that we did with the south. And I must admit at the time, I didn't see how big S and S would be. I thought that there was minimal value in text messaging at that point. But right around the same time, though, bell south cellular or rather bell south corp sold their paging interest and I believe it was in 1995 that they sold it to a company called mobile media corp..
"fourth pillar" Discussed on Telecom Reseller
"So, you know, in many ways your company is a little bit of a bridge between the world of cloud communications really kind of commercial cloud communications, which the CCA works a lot on, and the world of consumer communications. I would agree, yeah, we are a good bridge between us too. And with that in mind, you recently posted on LinkedIn, some really interesting thoughts you basically wrote an article called the four pillars of safe voice communications. Briefly, what's that all about? Yeah, so what that's all about is recognition that there's more than just one or two things that are required to stop unwanted robocalls. And when I say stop on one of robocalls, I don't just mean labeling them so that consumers don't answer them or at least they have an advisory that if they do answer one of those types of calls that it could be a concerning situation where somebody is maybe trying to scam them. And really looking towards the change in paradigm, and this is what emails really focused on is to actually stop the bad actors to not only stop traffic from certain carriers that may be inadvertently enabling them, but also in some cases to find the bad actors and have them removed from networks if that's appropriate to do so. So let me start with sort of a big question. And that is this voice even have a future. Second question, Doug. I mean, it's a very rhetorical question, obviously, and I would say as a short answer, yes, but I would have to caveat that because obviously you and I both go back quite a ways date ourselves and we start having some more dialog here, but voice has changed a lot over the years. How have you seen a change just in your own experience, Doug?.
"fourth pillar" Discussed on The Propaganda Report
"You know really those people as demons and bad guys. Yeah that's actually in. This article talks about the mass shootings and and the airplane rage. They are on message. This is quite a coordinated psychological operation going on the third pillar. Which i think you'll find interesting as well as basically stove. Piping still fighting the locales they want to disrupt and deter domestic terrorism activity by going to the state local and tribal and territorial law enforcement They will give them access to increase intelligence sharing and training on domestic terrorism. An associated threats. So they're going to control the information that the local authorities get about who domestic terrorism is about what domestic terrorism is in about how they can counter it to me that's giant stove piping operation just like the. Cf are telling the local news organizations how they are to report on domestic terrorism. In their own locales just as a reminder for new listeners what stove piping is imagine a pot belly stove you put all the information in the in the pot and the only the only the smoke goes up through the pipe and if you control if you are the pipe you control it. This is a classic way where like president someone like. Fdr who didn't have a computer and didn't couldn't go up and down the stairs without help. They could just lock them in a room basically and tell them what they wanted to tell him it. When he had to make decisions he could only make decisions based on the information he had and that so who controls the information controls the decision. But you said something very interesting about that. Which is they would give information. Sharing so sharing. Information doesn't necessarily isn't isn't one way it's two ways. So that has been a big push since eric holder under obama. He has tried to break down the barriers that were erected from the nineteen seventy-four privacy act which controlled. How governments shared information. So that you wouldn't feel like as brzezinski predicted around that same time. Seventy one seventy two that with single keystroke. The surveillance state could could pull up everything about you. They didn't want that so ever since then information. Sharing has been a big part of it. And if you see how what you're saying they're doing it reflects a lot of how operation mocking bird work so back.
"fourth pillar" Discussed on Kwik Brain with Jim Kwik
"Wanna do during our day. Davis is remarkable for people who want to see this actual band for apollo unit. They could go to a a gym. Quick dot com for slash apollo. And you could go there. And it's it's one thing to be able to describe it whether it's a wave or the cat paraders like getting a great hug from a loved one and it's another to be able to experience in actually feel it so we actually arranged with your team when they go there. Apollo's ap own double l. o. Jim quick dot com for social. Follow that they actually get a the nice discounts on their unit as well so you could. You could experience to be able to believe it so you. Gm jim quick dot com forward slash. Apollo and i would actually challenge everybody screenshot of this and And also watch it on youtube. We put the full interview on youtube. So we go in. I tunes on spotify royce. Keep with the twenty minutes or less people bengalis in everything on their other can use in their workout and everything but you watch the full unedited version on youtube Our channel seek action scene units. Get more of these detail. The conversation with dave in going going talking about this. It's it's such investment. Our goal is to provide people with tools. He's bite-size not a lot of time or attention. Resources to be able to get multiple rewards so talented one is take a screen shot of whatever. You're listening to right now. Antagon- both in it and share one of the four pillars. a with. What's going to be something that you wanna be able to develop because when you post it and share it. There's this thing called explanation fact. We explain it share with other people that we can't even more benefit and we get to know better and they. What is your social media that you're on the most or you're you're in your team probably instagram and twitter and trader at dave raven instagram at dr. David raven perfect amazing. We'll put all this in the show notes as we often do. We always do and will put links for people to check out more about Your using technology as well as the so. They could also earn their discounts at gym quick dot com forward slash notes. David thank you so much for being on our show. Thanks mature museum was a pleasure. Want to double your brain speed and memory power to learn rapidly and get ahead faster. I'd like to give you my brand new quick brain accelerator program. You will discover exactly what i teach my clients to learn read and remember anything in half the time. There is no charge. Is my gift to you. Being one of our subscribers that's k. w. high k. rain dot com or simply. Text the word podcast. Two nine one six eight to two seventy two forty six and we'll send you directly at nine one six eighty to bring growing up struggling with learning challenges from a childhood brain injury. It's been my life's mission. Help you have your very best brains. You could win more every single day now. One more quick rain here. Four ways to fast track results lock in which you just learned into your long-term never remember fast f. a. s. t. f. stands for facebook. You're not alone on this journey. I invite you to join our free private online groups dairy to connect with me. Your fellow brain lovers links to resources and even submit your questions for me to answer in future episodes go to quick brain dot com. That's k. w. i k. Brain dot com. The a stands for apply hacked on what you learned today. Remember knowledge is not power its potential power it only becomes power when you use it as a us what you just learn the s stands for subscribe. Don't miss the next episode in other free brain training and finally the t stands for teach. You wanna learn faster now accused lock. It'd right away by teaching someone else when you teach something you get to learn twice. Here's a simple way to do that. Leave a review on. I two lever review with your biggest takeaway from this episode. You could also post and share this podcast on your social media could help us spread our mission of building better brighter brains and of course tagged us to our team could properly thank you hashtag. Quick brain k. w. k. brain mine is at jim. Quick kwh k. On instagram facebook and twitter. So what does fast and for facebook apply subscribe. Teach i'll see you next episode of quick brain until then remember. You are faster and smarter than you..
"fourth pillar" Discussed on Kwik Brain with Jim Kwik
"Is sending us information all the time and we're not always listening because we weren't necessarily taught how to listen or we weren't taught to trust that information when it's coming in we were taught to trust only what comes in here and here right so so the practice of those first. Three pillars is really critical to form that foundation of trust that culminates in the fourth pillar which really stabilizes foundation which is self love. It means being able to provide love to yourself unconditionally without hesitation or reservation and without asking anything in return and when we can show that love to ourselves knowing that we deserve it all the sudden our ability to show that love truly safely to others in our lives becomes much more accessible to us. You know used a word and that wanna call out In a good way that use the word safety people feeling safe and we know how important that is because especially during difficult times to be able to feel safe Could go in that para sympathetic rest digest seek it feel safe to to go and grow your business to be vulnerable in relationship to be able to get a good night's sleep. I mentioned in the beginning of this that you created a technology that actually. I used the word safety. You know feeling safe. I wanted to. People have asked me when i when i come Show you're watching this on youtube. Which i recommend you see you you also subscribe. I have. I have one of your units here. It's called paulo and rapid on another my wrist or sometimes When i when. I go to sleep on my ankle and tell me about this technology you as the chief innovation officer as co founder. What how does how does something like this work. And how does it. How does it create sensitive about safety in our nervous system. So we could. We could be at our best. Safety is everything with respect to thriving and having a good life but also with respect to functional cognition like a lot of the work that you talk about and how to extend our condition reach our full mental capacity. This is all about safety. And i think one of the main thing and this is the main thing i learned in my in my years of training over the last twenty years been studying chronic stress. Now probably closer to fifteen years and i think what's really fascinating is what is it's not about whether or not or asking ourselves whether or not were capable of achieving a higher level of functioning. It's about asking ourselves. What is stopping us from. Achieving a higher level of functioning right water the blockers along the way that we could easily remove to allow ourselves to access more of this in more of this in concert right working together working in synchrony without without roadblocks and the thing that stood out to me more than anything else which is where apollo came from was working with client Patients and clients who mostly veterans who had addiction disorders depression. Ptsd post traumatic stress disorder. That just weren't recovering the with the treatments. We were told to us for them. The gold standard western treatments the medicine the psychotherapy. It worked a little bit. But you know it wasn't doing the trick for people enough and they would leave. The new would feel good in the office. Leave the office and they feel like crap again right and and when you ask them you know why do you feel good with me in the office when we're making eye contact and having an empathic conversation And then you feel not good in you start to relapse and have your symptoms. Comeback is almost as soon as you walk out the door and everyone invariably said. I don't feel safe out there. I do not feel safe out there. And in here with you after getting to know you a little bit and having some conversations you know. I feel safe with you. I feel like. I can tell you my deepest darkest secrets in. You're not going to judge me for it. You're not gonna look at me differently for it. And i can start a process. Some of the stuff that got gotten here. And so during that time of working with these people which was mostly between twenty fourteen and twenty eighteen at the university of pittsburgh. We had the idea of. Well it if we can if we're only helping people in the office but not outside of the office then we're not doing well good enough job right. So is it possible to create something that can help people feel safer outside of the office to free up some of those cognitive resources that might otherwise be focused entirely on survival because they're stretched show stressed out in the. Don't feel safe by reminding them that. They're safe in any way so that they can have more access to their cognitive capacity to their to their full human functioning potential and so we played with everything we played with sound music vibration electricity and we really gravitated towards touch because even older than music music is as old as humanity but even older than music is touch. Which goes back similar to eric. Candles were probably hundreds of millions of years definitely tens of millions of years to the manuals and the reason why touches so interesting is because touch signals safety to the brain more quickly and more powerfully than any other single thing that we experience in our lives and we know this from the moment that were born when our when our parents hold us and we don't know we're so vulnerable we don't know any connection to anything in the world. We don't understand anything in our mothers or fathers or parents hold us all the sudden we feel safe and this is an end. This pre conscious right. It's not it's not conscious. We're not even aware of it. It's pre conscious or sub-conscious so we started to evaluate that and we figured out during this two thousand fourteen to twenty eighteen timeframe that there were very specific patterns vibration as you said these soothing soothing vibrations that feel kind of like a cat purring on your body or penfield. Like somebody holding your hand on a bad day or giving you a hog or ocean waves washing over you. Everybody has a different Memory association feeling which were which is why i will. I love that. My andrew quote the posted today Because we remember those feelings right. We remember those feelings. I don't remember what we hear as this area. We don't remember what we see or what people do but we remember the feeling that feeling is heart is hard wiring grain into our system on a very deep level and so when you provide a signal to the body like this gentle soothing vibration all the sudden it to the skin all of a sudden. Even though it's on your wrist your ankle the middle and the motion cortex that detects. The emotional context of situations starts to recognize. Hey guy wait a minute. If i have time to pay attention to this feeling of the soothing by right now or the feeling of this this ocean wave or the feeling of loved one. The hug i can't possibly running from a lion in this moment. And in the middle a settles down and then all of the all of the brain capacity that we have that is that is trapped in the fear box wilmer stressed out and overwhelmed and and our brains are perceiving threat from the environment starts to free up cognitive resources for everything else. We.
"fourth pillar" Discussed on Kwik Brain with Jim Kwik
"Welcome back quick rain. And i'm excited about today's episode with you a question we get a lot in. It has to do with reducing the stress and anxiety of our current environment specifically for different pillars to be able to mitigate and reduce in the face these challenging turbulent times to come out of it with greater peace of mind greater productivity positively and greater performance and. Have this conversation with a very special guest is dr david raven. He's an md ph ds neuro-scientists board certified psychiatrist in. He's been studying the impact of chronic stress in humans for over a decade and he's also the chief innovation officer at apollo neuroscience which has a scientifically validated wearable technology. That actively improves energy doesn't want that improves. Focus improves relaxed atmosphere and using a very novel. Touch therapy that signals safety to the brain. That's actually how we met in many of you who read limitless know that i suffer from a struggle with sleep apnea severe sleep apnea where. I wake up. Numerous times day. Because i stopped reeling. And i've tried you know all these different pain. Cpap devices and different modalities and and i came across his technology. It's has a soothing effect and we'll talk a little bit about that. So a dave thank you so much for joining us on the quick brain show. Thanks for having me. Jim very grateful to be here with you. You talk about these four pillars. And i wanted to talk about it a little bit because you know. Our audience loves taking action and they love practical bite-size tips. Because the reason why our show is only twenty minutes or less is because people's time they are so busy and we don't want to add to their plate. We want to give them something. Informative instruction all empowering so. Can we go through those those four pillars absolutely so the four pillars are an end. I should say every almost every major religion or health discipline including buddhism which i wouldn't call religion but has an a similar four group of three or four things that they call pillars or or You know stabilizing skills that are cognitive emotional skills that we can use to help improve our health that we fundamentally have control over that have been passed down for thousands of years the four pillars that really resonated with me that i use with all of my clients and that really changed my life personally are self gratitude self forgiveness self compassion and self love and these four pillars when practiced together really in that order from starting self gratitude as the most fundamental. Because the it's the easiest for us to grasp to express on a regular basis just by being grateful for being here today for being having the opportunity to sit together and to be graceful together right to be able to share a conversation together to be able to take a breath in this moment and take a pause in breathe. Is these little things that allow us to feel. Grateful actually create a tremendous amount of positive Release of neurotransmitters in our brain that help us feel safe and help us feel in control. I think it's wonderful to sensitize have this self-awareness you're recommending people actually take out a journal or some piece of paper handwriting and and write down things like self gratitude self forgiveness self compassion so self love and that that sense. It's the is the first step for any kind of transformations is conscious. Mindful awareness right. And then they could you start to change the language that they use throughout the day when they faced with challenge. Instead of saying i gotta do this. I'm so much anxiety excite got to but then pick up. The kids got out them with their studies. Gotta work out. I gotta whatever but changing maybe some god to grateful word like get a again to do these things. I get to pick my kids today. I get to work out today. Those little things can make a big difference. Exactly it's all about perspective. Right and perspective is one of those things that we have exquisite control over when we recognize that we knew when people think about the four pillars. Most common mistake that we make is we look at the four pillars and we say oh i have already mastered those. I'm great at doing those for other people all the time. And that's really common and even my staff myself. And i read in the first time i thought same thing But i think the challenge barron lies that are we really are. We really mass. Like masters of those skill sets with others if we are unable or unpracticed at providing them to ourselves. Forgiveness is literally about thinking about ourselves from the standpoint of the way we would think about our best friend telling us that they did something wrong or they see themselves in a way that is very negative. Ever very self critical and saying it's okay. You know your. I'm doing the best i can and i'm not going to be perfect every time. No one can be perfect every time. There's no such thing as perfect. We just do the best we can. We try not to take things personally. We try not to make expectations but we will make mistakes and we'd need forgiveness to be able to make mistakes so that we can learn from those mistakes if we don't have forgiveness than we actually trap ourselves in the mistake itself we trapped ourselves. Net fear of failure told you find compassion than self compassion so self compassion is is linked to forgiveness in the way than just described but the best way to think about compassion is patients for ourselves so it's patients and compassion self compassion balances self critic. That part of ourselves is always like work. Harder do better. You're not doing enough. Not really focused mistakes in the past but but the self critic is focused on the right now in the future are that must be balanced with ourself compassionate side and these and we'd perform the best when our self compassion is balanced with a little bit of self-criticism Just like when our peak performance balanced with some peak recovery than we don't burn out right and so self compassion the ultimate manifestation of it which is actually why it's so challenging is because patients is infinite right you can never completely master patients because patients is really that true acceptance of things are as they should be and things will unfold as they will over time. I love you integrating patients at something that everybody has to embrace more of especially during these times. And i feel like that's a you know one. We're on this journey to reveal realize fullest. Potential sometimes doesn't happen right away. What about the fourth pillar so the fourth pillar is self love. Self love in a lot of ways is the culmination of the three pillars before it. So what we do is by practicing these emotional spiritual mental skills of self gratitude. Self forgiveness self compassion. Is we strengthen our sense of trust in ourselves the ability to trust ourselves overcome challenge to face stress to adapt and to really get to know our intuition to get to know. Our intuitive self antitrust the messages that are intuitive. Self is trying to send us right. What which we call gut feelings or we feel the miss chills or tangles. People have different senses of what they get from intuition but the point is that there's a part of ourselves deep down in there all of us are born with that.
"fourth pillar" Discussed on WBSM 1420
"Standard? Triple 8971 s a G Triple 89717243. We are Larry. Elder, really factored that comes to you. It's like my instagram account is growing again. They added a couple 1000 people in the last few days after being flat for almost over a month. Guess whatever it is I posted. They're not mad at me anymore. Who knows? Follow us on Twitter on Facebook and on Instagram. New York Times headline. Humor READIES Plan B to push immigration changes unilaterally Sub headline Should bipartisan talks stall the Senate majority leader is exploring trying to use budget reconciliation to legalize millions of undocumented. Immigrants. That's a term that the New York Times uses. First paragraph. Schumer and the majority leader, quote the majority leader. Is quietly considering trying to use a fast track budget maneuver to legalize millions of undocumented immigrants. I only told members of the Congressional Hispanic Caucus, he is actively exploring whether would be possible to attach a broad revision of immigration laws to President Trump's infrastructure plan and pass it through a process known as budget reconciliation. Move would allow measures to pass the evenly divided Senate with a simple majority 51 votes, shielding them from a filibuster and the 60 vote threshold for moving past one. Democrats must act. Sergio Gonzales, the director of the immigration hub who pushes for pro immigrant agenda in Congress, quote. Now is the time This year is the time we must have citizenship this year, he says. End of quote. The number often given for the number of illegal aliens in this country is 11,000,010 12 11. Here's what some Yale professor said about that number. Conventional estimates provided by both the Pew Foundation and also the Center for Migration Studies suggest that that number is a little over 11 million. And those figures are arrived at by a surveys where people are actually question is whether or not they were born outside of the United States and whether they're citizens. Um, what we have done is something quite different. We have not administered Survey's rather, we have collected both operational data such as deportations and visa overstays. And demographic data such as death rates and emigration rates and combined these using a Demographic model that follows a very simple logic, which is that the population at some point in time is equal to whatever that initial population Woz Plus everyone who came in minus everyone who goes out. It's that simple. That's essentially what the model does. We discover that the survey based result that there are 11.3 million undocumented immigrants seems to fall far short. We have a conservative estimate that says the number is at least 16.7 million and over one million different scenarios accounting for all of the variability into various parameters we need for this model. On average, We're estimating something like 22 million undocumented immigrants in the United States. That's conservative estimate, he says 22 million undocumented immigrants also known as illegal aliens. George bore. Haas is a professor from Harvard. He talks about the winners and losers, big loser, unskilled urban workers there it is impossible. The bison immigration policy that makes everybody better off. For example, what Being all the other chapters in the book basically show the extent that important of great offs that we've really want a higher, bigger economic pie because of immigration? Some people lose, namely the workers as some people gain million employers, the immigrant skin a lot, too. So to choose an immigration policy. You really making a decision about how much you care about native as compared to immigrants? And how much you care about this particular group of natives, which is that particular group of NATO's, and that's true for the choice of an immigration policy. So before we go ahead and say all, we should have more H one B visas, for example. It's more important to it's actually important to ask first. Were you rooting for? I mean for me program. I create benefits, but it also creates losses. You only have to look at The New York Times reporting on the H one B program. Find out all these stories off people actually being forced to bring their replacement. Well, those people better officer resulted in you'll be program. Probably not, in fact, most likely not Bodies, The country's whole better. Or maybe this. Maybe the H one b people who came in will start patenting and start innovating nor kinds of ways But again, you have to make a decision. Who are you rooting for? Who were you waiting for? I thought the Democratic Party was the party that cared about urban blacks. That's why they're always talking about systemic racism allegedly That Urban blacks were being played by Here, this, Harvard economist says. Bye, porous borders. Admitting people who are unskilled illegal aliens they compete for jobs would otherwise be held by black and brown and skilled workers here in the country. They put pressure on their wages. Get the Democrats are doing it anyway. Clearly assuming Blacks haven't figured this out. Don't know. Don't care. We've talked blacks that Hispanics are oppressed and therefore On the same side since we're all equally impressed. Is that what's going on here? This innocently he HA analyst says about Tim Scott, Listen to this. His name is Fernand Amanti. Well, you can almost see the strings being pulled behind. Senator Scott is he's articulating the very Orwellian talking points that he says where Black does means White and up means down and left means, right. I mean, it is obviously absurd on the face of it. And I don't even know why we continue to give any credence to the Republican Party on this subject matter when they have proven over and over again that their mission is to do the exact opposite. It's to make voting harder. And it's to make access to the vote much more difficult for everyday Americans, particularly if you are an American of colors. Wow. Clown.
"fourth pillar" Discussed on Life Success
"System <Speech_Male> and <Speech_Male> giving it time to do what <Speech_Male> it needs to do a job. <Speech_Male> Even though <Speech_Male> you're pulling out <Speech_Male> living expenses <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> pulling out income. <Speech_Male> It's still <Speech_Male> growing and <Speech_Male> compounding <Speech_Male> and so the question of <Speech_Male> and I find <Speech_Male> this with a lot of my clients <Speech_Male> that are fifties or <Speech_Male> sixties their biggest <Speech_Male> concern is they're going <Speech_Male> to run out of money <Speech_Male> in retirement. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> Well in this situation, <Speech_Male> they never have <Speech_Male> to worry about running <Speech_Male> out of money. No, <Speech_Male> no that <Speech_Male> lets you sleep pretty well <Speech_Male> at night. It does <Speech_Male> suck. Okay, <Speech_Male> so that's tax-free <Speech_Male> retirement. How about <Speech_Male> the fourth thing? <Speech_Male> I B C does <Speech_Male> that is tax-free <Speech_Male> wealth <Speech_Male> transfer <Speech_Male> <SpeakerChange> powerful. <Speech_Male> It's <Speech_Music_Male> gigantic. <Speech_Male> You know, when <Speech_Male> when you think about <Speech_Male> some of the <Speech_Male> the wealthy families <Speech_Male> they've continued <Speech_Male> to do this for generations <Speech_Male> for literally <Speech_Male> for hundreds <Speech_Male> of years, but <Speech_Male> what <Speech_Male> we're trying to show people <Speech_Male> is <Speech_Male> This <Speech_Male> life insurance policy <Speech_Male> that they put together <Speech_Male> even though we're <Speech_Male> able to use it along <Speech_Male> the way <Speech_Male> what we're doing <Speech_Male> is we're guaranteeing <Speech_Male> that they're going <Speech_Male> to be able to direct <Speech_Male> a hundred percent <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> off of the direction <Speech_Male> of that money <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> through <Speech_Male> this wealth transfer. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> It's <Speech_Male> pretty unbelievable <Speech_Male> makes me think <Speech_Male> of Nelson's <Speech_Male> number one principle <Speech_Male> and that <Speech_Male> is think long-term <Speech_Male> think long-term <Speech_Male> brother. Yeah. So <Speech_Male> when you when you talk <Speech_Male> about think long-term, what <Speech_Male> do you thinking? <Speech_Male> I'm thinking of grand <Speech_Male> kids. I'm thinking of my great-grandkids. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> So <Speech_Male> literally <Speech_Male> when we when we <Speech_Male> go to work with families, <Speech_Male> we're talking about <Speech_Male> two and <Speech_Male> three generations <Speech_Male> from now. Yeah, <Speech_Male> and when you're <Speech_Male> thinking of like that <Speech_Male> you're going to be able <Speech_Male> to create <Speech_Male> a wealth transfer <Speech_Male> that people <SpeakerChange> won't <Speech_Male> believe as possible, <Speech_Male> you <Speech_Male> know, one of the things <Speech_Male> that that <Speech_Male> I learned at this <Speech_Male> last <Speech_Male> Nelson Nash Institute <Speech_Male> full tank <Speech_Male> was was the phrase <Speech_Male> rags <Speech_Male> to rags and three <Speech_Male> generations <Speech_Male> and <Speech_Male> what that means <Speech_Male> for <Speech_Male> the listeners is <Speech_Male> that that one generation <Speech_Male> Works their tail <Speech_Male> off and they build <Speech_Male> some life <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> gets transferred On <Speech_Male> to the Next Generation. <Speech_Male> But by the time that <Speech_Male> Wells gets transferred <Speech_Male> to the to the third <Speech_Male> generation <Speech_Male> it's gone <Speech_Male> and the problem <Speech_Male> in that is <Speech_Male> the knowledge. <Speech_Male> Has not <Speech_Male> been passed on for <Speech_Male> one radish into <Speech_Male> the next <Speech_Male> one of the things that <Speech_Male> we do at life success <Speech_Male> and Legacy <Speech_Male> is that we work with <Speech_Male> Generations <Speech_Male> within families. <Speech_Male> So that <Speech_Male> not just <Speech_Male> the initial generation, <Speech_Male> but future <Speech_Male> Generations <Speech_Male> <SpeakerChange> are learning <Speech_Male> how this works. <Speech_Male> We want to yeah, <Speech_Male> we want to sit down with <Speech_Male> families and <Speech_Male> we want them to understand <Speech_Male> that when <Speech_Male> they hand that baton <Speech_Male> off that has to <Speech_Male> do with <Speech_Male> everybody <SpeakerChange> knows <Speech_Male> what's going on. <Speech_Male> That's right. That's right. <Speech_Male> So <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> those are <Speech_Male> that's really kind <Speech_Male> of the big the big <Speech_Male> picture for things <Speech_Male> that infinite banking <Speech_Male> can do <Speech_Male> them. Obviously <Speech_Male> there. There's a lot <Speech_Male> more education that <Speech_Male> goes into this Nelson's <Speech_Male> book becoming <Speech_Male> your own Banker <Speech_Male> is available <Speech_Male> on our website <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> at life success legacy.com. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> And <Speech_Male> we may I encourage <Speech_Male> everyone to read <Speech_Male> it. <Speech_Male> This <Speech_Male> is just the beginning that <Speech_Male> book is a ten-hour <Speech_Male> course of instruction. <Speech_Male> Our <Speech_Male> boot camps that we do <Speech_Male> are typically about <Speech_Male> three hours long <Speech_Male> and <Speech_Male> we off Have those <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> both through web <Speech_Male> conferences <Speech_Music_Male> as well as live <Speech_Music_Male> around <Speech_Music_Male> in different regions <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> Mike. Thanks for joining <Speech_Music_Male> me. Thanks, Chris. <Speech_Music_Male> Look forward to our next <Speech_Music_Male> conversation <Music> you back from Gridley. <Music>
"fourth pillar" Discussed on Life Success
"Loans, you're talking about business debt any kind of debt at all. What is the longest that you can recall that it's taken somebody to be debt-free from that off to somebody else but yet when we go out and get a mortgage we get it for 30 years. So if you turn around and you tell somebody oh by the way, we're going to get you eighteen to twenty-three years on your mortgage. I don't think we have a problem now and we when you think about if a mortgage is let's say thirty years long and the amount of interest that you pay during that time. Well, if you were able to shrink that mortgage down to let's just say ten years. Yeah think of the amount of money you saved. Hey buddy, it's tens of thousands of dollars. Yeah. Yeah, probably close to you know on a quarter of a million dollar house. It's like a hundred thousand dollars. The numbers are just dead. Astronomical yeah, one of the the data points that I like to share in our boot camps. Is that the average American over a lifetime and we're talking mortgages student loans card debt credit card debt off that the average American is going to lose $600,000 just in interest over a lifetime and we can teach people not only how to save that six hundred thousand and interests but actually make that six hundred thousand which sounds too good to be true. It does. Okay. So the very first thing I B C does is it reduces debt rapidly by turning the Windber second teaching people how to finance everything now that one I find takes the most teaching people don't get that. It does. So once I'm dead free, how does this thing work for me? How is it that I financed things in my life? Can you give some examples or paying picture for us the greatest the greatest example we give is how to how long Finance a car we either when we go out and we buy cars we either save up money for three or four years and pay cash or we go down to the bank and finance it. But what we're going to do is we're just kind of stick on the the cash guy for just a little bit because this will be the hardest guy to get to understand why we do what we do he saves money, but then the money buys a car he's back down to zero and then he has to continue to do that over a lifetime with all of his cars. So imagine if you created a system where you had access to that money, but it continues to grow over time..
"fourth pillar" Discussed on Life Success
"We talked Mike about how you were introduced to the infinite banking concept of what I'd like to do is is dig into a little bit deeper now into what is the infinite banking concept and when we are conducting our infinite banking bootcamps home we talk about the four things that infinite banking does the first of which is that it reduces debt rapidly by turning the wind current. The second thing we do is we teach people how to finance everything in their life and and actually earn the interest that they might be losing by by taking loans and Banks or other financial institutions off. Or the interest they might be losing because they're paying cash. The third thing that infinite banking does is it provides a tax-free retirement? And then the last thing the thing is tax-free wealth transfer. So what I'd like to do is have a conversation about each of those a little bit sounds good. The first thing of what is IBC reducing rapidly by turning the wind current people are amazed and I know you feel this way when you're able to show somebody in plan and you show them where what's possible in a very short amount of time really they get excited you're excited. I'm excited. We're all excited about what's possible the the power of it keeps turning the wind current. So can you kind of describe? What is the wind current that people are facing that kind of headwind Tailwind thing? Well when when we're going into detail with people on how to rapidly eliminate off So I did people don't even think through all of the payments that they're making to somebody else the house payment the car payment the credit card payments the student loan payments. Imagine if you were just putting part or half of those payments into your own system. So what I normally do is I help people just think through about all of the money that's going out the door. What if Some or all of that money was coming back to them in some sort of way. That's what we call changing the wind current. Okay, so then How does that happen? I mean if we're thinking about Shifting the wind current and we're turning those payments from going to somebody else to now all of a sudden it's going to themselves. How do you go about doing that? Well, first of all you teach them about economic value-added and Eva, which is really one of the most powerful things that we teach our young people don't understand is our money has a cost in some sort of way..
Biden uses progressive message to roll out his moderate economic plan
"Learned learned that that 1.3 1.3 million million people people newly newly filed filed for for unemployment unemployment in in the the U. U. S. S. Last Last week. It adds to the bleak backdrop for the presidential election as the candidates pitch their plans to revive a pandemic ravaged economy. Today, Joe Biden went to Pennsylvania to announce his economic recovery plan. And here to unpack it is NPR's Daniel Kurtz livin. Hey, Daniel. Ailsa. Hey. So, what is Biden proposing here? So it's a plan, he said, to rebuild after Cove it after this recession we're having. He has said already, for example, that he wants to better aid local governments and extend the crisis. Unemployment payments people have now But his speech today also laid out more. He took an optimistic tone. Amid all this bleakness, saying, yes, their crises happening right now multiple, but that those can also be opportunities. But each of these also presents tremendous opportunity for the nation on opportunity to prepare now for the future threats. Ueno are just around the corner on opportunity. To address fundamental inequities of our nation. Growing gap between the very wealthy and everyone else. So he has four big pillars to this plan he laid out today. One is boosting manufacturing One is spending on infrastructure. One is boosting people's ability to get childcare and provide care to their relatives and fourth racial economic equities, closing some very big gaps between different racial and ethnic groups in our country, so Yes, he's saying, Here's how I want to get out of this crisis. But also he was making the pitch that we can come out of this with better fundamentals Underlying the economy. I mean, wow, when you lay out the four pillars like that, they're pretty ambitious ideas. What struck you in all of this? Yes, it is ambitious. That is definitely a big thing. I mean, largely what he put out there is just an outline with more concrete plans to come. But one is that this is a firmly Democratic capital D plan with a focus on unionization and racial equity and paid leave. Very popular ideas among Democrats. So while some of the ideas are ambitious in size or scope, the what of these plans like buying American goods and boosting unions, those are broadly agreeable among Democrats and maybe some independence, too. One other thing is, we should also say that he did release more detailed plans in particular on one of those pillars manufacturing. He wanted to make sure, for example, that the government buys American goods when it spends taxpayer money and That is one of those big in size and scope, things. He's proposing for $100 billion in procure procurement from US manufacturers. That's a lot. Yeah, it is a lot. I mean, on manufacturing. We do see politicians talk a lot about manufacturing. Like President Obama did it. President Trump definitely does it. Tell me why does manufacturing in particular? Why does it so often gets so much political attention. That's there's so much here. I mean, you can read both economic and political motives into it Economic because yes, automation has eaten away at a lot of manufacturing jobs. But even then, manufacturing still employs a lot of Americans and those can be good paying stable jobs like Joe Biden often says. And by the way we've seen during this pandemic that we've needed a boost in producing things like protective gear and ventilators. But aside from that, think about demographics. There are lots of white men in manufacturing. Trump has done very well with them so Biden could maybe pick up some votes there. And super importantly, manufacturing is big, big and swing states like Pennsylvania, where from where Biden was today.
"fourth pillar" Discussed on 3X Value Growth
"Hello everyone and welcome to another episode of the three x value growth podcast. My name is Kerry Sol's value advisor to private and family run companies and author of the book. Multiply your business value in three steps. The three x value grows podcast is a forum to hear from advisors with the expertise and resources that you need now tune in to hear from experts who generously share their expertise to help owner lead companies cracked the code on multiplying the value of your business in any economy. So today I am joined by Julie and Sullivan. Welcome Julianne Thank you so much. It's so great to be here. I'm like really excited because this is going to be boom. Boom boom exactly. We want it to be energizing for both you and for our listeners. Julianne thank you so much for being here with me before we get started. I do want introduce our audience to us. They understand why you bring so much value to the table. Julianne Sullivan is the Queen of Culture. Her diverse background and extensive research. Give her a unique perspective on business culture. She's a speaker author. Podcast host and leadership coach. Her current book is catalysts of Culture. How visionary leaders activate the employee experience and our topic for.
Why Is American Money Used Around the World?
"As of January twenty twenty Japan and China each own more than one trillion dollars in US Treasury securities followed by the United Kingdom With three hundred and seventy two billion dollars and Brazil two hundred eighty three billion according to the International Monetary Fund more than sixty one percent of the world's cash reserves are held in dollars. The euro is in for second place at twenty percent when even an economic powerhouse like China holds a trillion. Us Dollars Reserve. That's a good sign that the dollar is still considered the mightiest of the global currencies. But the dollar wasn't always the world's defacto currency so what changed before World War. Two all global currencies were backed by gold and each government. Guaranteed that it's money was good for certain amount of gold then came the Bretton Woods Agreement of nineteen forty four which created the World Bank and the International Monetary Fund and also established the US dollar as the new gold because the US held most of the world's gold supply the dollar continued to dominate during the post World War. Two boom years. A We spoke with Jonathan David Kirschner a professor of Political Science and International Studies at Boston College. Who Co edited. A book called the future of the dollar he explained the rise of the dollar order was on four pillars the robustness of the US economy the widespread belief in the American model of finance the wealth of US financial institutions and America's leading role in international affairs Kirschner said most of the world's monetary relations were orchestrated between the US and its political allies and military. Dependencies it was natural to be conducted in dollars. The Bretton Woods fixed exchange rate scheme collapsed in the nineteen seventies when Richard. Nixon took the dollar off the gold standard during a period of domestic inflation and many industrialized economies chose to float their currencies on the open market. At that time some economists began to predict the downfall of the dollar not that it would lose value but that it would lose. Its dominance as the world's de facto currency over the decades. Most of those pillars that made the dollar king of the postwar Connie have been toppled recessions stock market bubbles and the global financial crisis have revealed cracks in the American financial bottle and the US has lost some of its political dominance with many governments and corporations choosing to do business with China or Europe instead yet the numbers show that the dollar is still the currency that nations and individuals turn to as a safe harbor in economic storms. Kirschner said the ultimate reason is a simple one. The lack of plausible alternative. Not The dollar. Then what there have been periodic calls to shift more Reserve Holdings to the euro the Chinese are mb or even back to gold but the dollar still reigns supreme when countries shop for a reserve currency that stable secure and liquid that is easy to convert back to local money. The dollar is still the default in fact some countries such as Panama and El Salvador use the US dollar as their own legal tender the US government doesn't have to give approval for another country to use the dollar as its official currency. So what about a one world currency not going to happen? Kirschner says the first reason is political. There's simply no political will to have one world government or one world currency the second reason we won't see an earth dollar anytime soon or the whole world using the US dollar for their official currency for that matter has to do with an economic theory called optimal currency area. That states that a single currency only operates effectively over relatively small geographic area the size of a country for example not a continent or the world. That's because different regions might be experiencing very different economic conditions at the same time. One Country might be in recession. While another is booming. Kirschner said if you only have one money in the whole world and you only have one monetary authority which means you only have one. Monetary policy in reality different regions or countries would need monetary policies more tailored to their individual needs. That's one of the reasons why the euro hasn't supplanted the dollar as the defacto global currency the Bureau Paean Union itself is not an optimal currency area. It's too spread out. Which means that. E with authorities have to enact monetary policies that somehow serve economies in very different financial conditions like Germany and Greece.
Ted Robinson: What Does Tennis Look Like When It Returns?
"I talk with Ted Robinson. He has podcast for Youtube. And I said you know what? Let's just talk between ourselves all. Take the audio you take the audio. We could both use it for our own purposes. So this is a fun discussion. You know. Ted Of course from his longtime working tennis on. Nbc USA Tennis Channel often alongside. John McEnroe great friend of the sport. Great broadcaster journalist the sport little backstory about ten years. Ago Ted Rope me into joining him on a segment. We call passing shots for tennis channel. Then Nathan tennis gentle. This essentially is my intro to Tennis on TV. Luckily he covered for my for my amateur habits. We have revised passing shots. Hopefully it's a little better than it was in in two thousand eight or whatever when we debuted this. But this is ted in T- Ten and I are talking here and it's a number of tennis topics. Ted is in northern California. I am hold up on the East Coast. We Talk About Tennis. We asked the question. Does this break benefit anyone? What is tennis? Look like when we return. Is there such a thing normalcy? What is the role of society in a pandemic where we didn't go that far but A lot of fun tennis talk with Ted Robinson and here. We are all right. Let's so we're GONNA try to keep this mayor John. I had the one of those people from the very beginning when the rolling gap. So the ED T. said we're moving. I was my first reaction. Was that's awesome. Somebody is actually taking a proactive step to give something positive. I understand the means. Were not necessarily the best the end though. I think it was well worth it. Yeah I'm Kinda with you. I mean this is one of the four pillars of the sport. And everybody's saying well. There was a breach of etiquette. What about the communication? Could you imagine what would have happened if the F. T. had gone through these channels and asked all of the events that it conflicted with if they might be okay there would be threats of Litigation? There would be board meetings. There would be conference calls. They just said you know what? We're the big dog. We're putting up fifty million dollars in prizemoney. Two hundred fifty six players are going to get fifty grand. If they don't win a point we think the players are gonNA play. Here's our date deal with it and I get it. I don't think this was particularly healthy to tennis in the long term. I understand why people are upset but also I understand from their perspective. They're one of the four biggest events and they've got a right to wield a little bit of power. Well he means we're great we also though. I think we've all been around the French Roland Garros and Fritz Federation enough to know. They NECESSARILY CARE. They just do what they want to understand that that people's feelings of these are extraordinary times. They they do what they do and they do it more so when they have whatever how many hundreds of million dollars of debt service on on a new roof and they do it when they don't have insurance unlike Wimbledon where they don't get any sort of recompense if they don't hold the event I get it I mean we we can talk about Means versus ends and we can talk about process versus outcome. But I understand why did with did. I reminded I say this to you. I think you've read the story for the years. That and it was the early twenty tens I forget which year but Joe Vision. Doll ended up playing the final into Monday. So on Friday of that final weekend it was about six hundred percent chance of rain on Sunday. And you saw that was probably gonna be joking reaching the dollar. Appoint where you thought they could easily take five hours to play so NBC sort of gently a little bit of my father with our great phrase. John McGuinness producer Think about bumping up the star time because they start at three basically three ten I ball which gives you six hours to play five hours a grueling larger fair and maybe WANNA bump it up and started a couple of hours of REC- hits rain delay. No we cannot interfere with lunch so many of the high end sponsors spend any they promote the final day lunch for your day higher very highly successful shafts planks was menus. We do not wrestlers lunch. I always joke that the media Cafeteria Roland. Garros has its paige day and they have a wine steward and they have different chief selection of in your Houston media dieting. Usually being you know you're you're eating soup with their hands in the you know the meadowlands. If the media dining has their own pyeho chef you can only imagine the dining options for the people that have Spent tens of thousands of dollars for the courtside seats but no lunches sacred which is also the review. No this lunches. That's also why they say I can't believe this it's a grand slam. Semifinal in the stands are only half packed those tickets have been sold and those people are on the ground. They just have a fork in one hand in a night and the other and they'll get to the tennis when they finish their last declare and of course. I joke final. They ended up getting burned by the way the Dow Stock Dazzling. It's not play that day but the referee to stop late Dawson. I'm out and in cost everybody in the cost us a lot of money to pay for everybody's flies to change in extra day but across the federation allowed light right to reopen the grounds the next day to two thousand one. Wimbledon I was told was one of the pats at the club. Now getting certainly they can absorb this. There's a million ounce to real the Nicole on Monday with zero revenue coming in to play raft refereed. Amici's explain what's interesting about all this including this whole discussion we've been having about closed-door events where you just hold the events for for TV and not for fans in the stands this has really been an interesting referendum on how much do these events and these leagues Value TV and media. How much do they value sponsors? How much they value common fans. And how much do they value the sweets? And if appeasing the guys who are buying your sweets me more than TV. I I can see why they would renew it the next thing. I mean what's interesting? I this is other rumor so I WANNA informal setting and I hope this won't be used against the the rumor I've heard a few times now. Is that the US Open. A really are hell bent on playing the event this year. They've even look into alternative dates in one of the big holdups is they've got to do right by. Espn AND IS ESPN want the US Open? Deep in the fall when they have all their college football. They've got Monday night football they don't And I think the. Usda has got to figure out. How much do they want to put on this event in how much they willing to do it even if it means pissing off their biggest TV partners you? John that's by next passing shot and the point is you just touched on. I think every sport is going through this. How do we come back? I think it's imperative for chance to come back with competition as soon as they can't sake safely's the obvious caveat here but safely meaning there may not be for a very limited fans but competition. And I'm coming this John Lewis standpoint of players ranked and we can all week each throw a dart and say seventy five hundred below. I know you've already touched on this on. Tv lied about this but those players and by the way there is sorting teams physios trainers administrators the Chiro bars. The administrators of the tourists broadcast entities around the world. All sorts of lamb chops alive. And I stayed. It's imperative for tennis when safe to have competition even if it means competition with limited X. over to play devil's advocate there. I mean I I I agree with you but the one thing I've heard is is the counter to that is look. You're talking about athletes from all over the world from different countries with different health. Standards you're talking about T as you say teams and Physios and journalists and tournaments to have an even if you have a closed door scenario and even if you don't have doubles juniors you're still talking about hundreds and hundreds and hundreds of people walking around the grounds given what we know about these spread rates and given what we know about how many fatalities result from these rates. If they're a thousand people at a major which is a conservative. That's pretty low estimate given their two hundred fifty six players in the May draw a thousand people. You're still probably likely to have a few fatalities Do we do. We risk that it. What do we do for a global sport where Western Europe might be on the man but other parts of the world might be behind? Do we say we're GONNA have the US Open but if you're from India Iran I'm just making up countries but if you're from five countries you can't play. Is that fair to still hold an event L. Rasiah and I think this is what's going on hold is this is my dead and company. Has FOR WITH BILL? Walton took me to see the dead New Year's Eve Senator San Francisco and I think everybody should have to add. Lorries is what I'm saying. I think whenever we come at everybody's GonNa be tested right and you're gonNA have to have a badge. The crucial so. I think that's GonNa be the answer at how this plays out. I'm researcher Techni- Martha but I believe that's how it's going after before you have any competition whether it's domestic or international status everybody's GonNa have to have some badges
The Secrets of Wellness With Dr. Jeffrey Rediger
"Welcome to episode two hundred fifty five of live happy. Now I'm your host Paula Phelps. And I'm happy to have you back here again with us this week. This is a time when all of us are thinking a lot about healing and wellbeing. We have a lot of questions about wellness and today's guest is uniquely qualified to talk about that. Dr. Jeffrey Redder is on the Faculty of Harvard Medical School and his medical director of Mclean Hospital southeast adult psychiatric programs. He's a board certified psychiatrist with a Masters in Divinity from Princeton theological seminary and in two thousand fifteen he walked onto a tek stage and proposed a revolutionary idea to an audience of doctors. He challenged them to join him and create an a new kind of medicine built on hope and possibility rather than focusing on sickness and disease. His new book cured. The life-changing science of spontaneous healing provides a fascinating look into healing and how changing our beliefs about ourselves can change our outcomes. Let's hear what he has to say. Jeffrey thank you so much for joining us today on live happy. Now Glenn Beer well. We really wanted to talk to you because you have written a fascinating book and it looks at how people with illnesses. That were allegedly incurable. Were somehow spontaneously healed and I found this book so fascinating it really difficult to put it down and I wanted to know how you got started on this research. To begin with in. Two Thousand and two and oncology nurse at mass general in. Boston came to me and said that she had just been diagnosed with pancreatic cancer and she wanted to help her son about this. And so then she called me from a healing center saying that she was seeing some amazing recoveries and she alleged look into it and that time. I was a new medical director new faculty personnel harbored. I had just graduated from residency. Not that long ago the year before and I said No. I didn't think anything likely was going on there and refused but Nikki was persistent. She began having people. Call me from around the country and elsewhere saying that they had medical evidence for their recovery and did I want to hear their stories. I continued to say no for a while but letters were coming in and as I began to look at some of the stuff. That's being sent to me overtime. In spite of my resistance and my skepticism I began to become confused. Frankly because it looked like something in at least a few of these stories was going on and so long short of it is. I did begin researching the stories and that's been seventeen years now so things have gone a long way since then and how hard it sounds like. It really was difficult to reconcile what you were seeing with your medical education. That's very true. It was confusing to see stories coming in and having lab tests and by APPS results come in with cheers from cancer that I knew very well from my medical training were possible and so what I did was established three criteria and said that I wouldn't even look at the person story or listen to their story unless it really met these criteria so that I buy cherry was the person that had to have genuinely incurable illness. According to all the we currently understand number two they had to have medically indisputable evidence for accurate diagnosis and clear evidence for recovery and then number three there needed to not be any complicating factors such as an experimental medication or anything else that could potentially explain how the better so that helped me begin separating things out because certainly a lot of the story is a scheming and the data that was pouring in it was hard to know what really was going on because you know person can think that they got better but if they were also getting some kinds of chemotherapy and had certain kinds of diagnoses wasn't clear what was happening and so. I tried to just make the criteria really clear for the sake of efficiency and so I could figure out what's going on. And how many cases you say that you studied so this point of seventeen years. I've gone into over one hundred cases. It takes a long time to go into each case to separate out which of the cases that are genuine incurable and then to see if there is really good medical evidence to make sure there's not other complicating factors. Once you get through that level that removes a lot of cases and then from there to go deep into their lives and try to understand what are the factors that are associated that recovery takes a lot of work and so these cases are much more common than the research literature says. I've yet to give a talk where I'm not approached by someone afterwards at least one person who says either you need to talk to this patient where you need to talk to my aunt new talk to my cousin and most of the cases in company. I have not had time to go into this just because I have a job and responsibilities. So yeah how do you fit this research in with the fact that you do have a job as an RA small dog? How do you do all this well? This has been a very personal hashing for me at has grown over the years. I think I've always been driven by questions. And a stories raised a lot of questions for me and so it became something that I have spent a lot of early mornings on a lot of late nights and weekends over time and it's changed the way I think about a lot of things both as a human being and as a physician Woohoo or some of the commonalities that you found in the cases that you've been researching so feared I talk about the four pillars of healing and wellbeing and. I tried to tell stories that illustrate really well how these factors played a role in people's lives and I tried to choose stories from my research that illustrated really well how this works for people so the first pillar is nutrition. Nutrition is a big part of most people stories. Actually and it's not a one size fits all it's not like everyone became vegetarian or everyone followed the Atkins Diet or something like that. It's really a unique journey for each person. About what helped them feel better and feel their best and we all come from different parts of the world with our ancestors and that sort of thing and so I think different diets weren't better for different people. Some people went completely vegetarian. Other people chose a more ketosis diet. But what's true? Is that in nearly all of these diets? The commonalities were very real whether it's one type of nutritional plan or another almost. Everyone eliminated processed foods. They eliminated the vast majority of sugar foods from their diet. And also enriched flowers so they really began eating much more plant. Based Diet by enlarge. A number of people did eat meat but they tended to eat meat. That one person talk about eating animals had been happy when they were alive. Not with not with stress Hormones grass-fed so they get the healthier fats and knock on full of chemicals and so even though the diets looked different on the surface underneath there is a lot of similarity so that's efficient. The second pillar is that you need to heal your immune system so one of the really exciting things. That's just starting to happen. In medicine is that we're starting to realize that we've missed the real story about illness for decades as doctors. We are trained in body parts. If you're a cardiologist you studied the heart if you're a psychiatrist he studied the brain if you're a gastroenterologist he studied a GI system the gastrointestinal system excetera. But what we now are learning. And what these people with such remarkable recoveries have shown me with such clarity is that illness doesn't exist in these body. Parts as much as in the chronic inflammation that's created by our diets and lifestyles. And so if you want to heal your immune system then you need to lower the chronic inflammation in your body. That's really interesting as especially right now with people being concerned about the krona viruses and other things where they talk about. I need to jack up my immune system. I need to boost it up and no insane. I need to reduce inflammation. Yes but show. Chronic inflammation is immune system gone awry and is attacking your body for example. If you're causing little micro cuts in your endovascular system because of the kinds of food and sugar. You're ingesting constantly into your body. Then your immune system goes into repair mode constantly trying to repair all these little micro vascular cuts and injuries and not only. Are you expanding a lot of energy for your immune system to do that? You also are setting up. This scarring cycle in your endothelium. That is over time going to create hardening of the arteries so. It's not really a cholesterol problem than deeper level is it's an inflammation problem and the cholesterol is just a symptom of deeper chronic inflammation. And so we had this amazing immune system with all these brilliant cells and cell subtypes that want to do their job crisply and efficiently. But you have to give them the proper conditions so that they can do that and so I tell people to address the nutrition to avoid toxins to knock over. Medicate to flush lymphatic system regularly with lots of water to spend time with people. You love. Who Make you laugh? Because we know that laughter and positive authentic emotions are great for your immune system and to make sure you get plenty of rest. A lot of the things are things are moms told US growing up. She just kind of present it differently and didn't realize that she was giving. Us medical advice asks right. It's very true because your mom probably knew some common sense things that were more about seeing the forest for the trees in terms of what creates vital immune systems then what we were thinking about for a long time when we are just looking at the individual body parts. So it's not a diabetes problem. It's not a high blood pressure problem. It's not a cancer problem. It's not our problem or
Scratching the Gambling... Er, "Investing" Itch
"Record this. We're hitting record highs in the stock market and at that point with these with record lows I have no problem. Bein is the record highs where I start to struggle still buying but you just stick the plan by by by being there for the long haul but my. PSA is not related to that it's related to the following I have a confession to make. Actually I use an APP that helps me that allows me to trade stocks on my phone with the swipe of my thumb. Like a fancy pants person and It's very fun and the you is done very well so I put some money in there probably forty years ago and I did this because it allows me to scratch my gambling inch now. You might say well Jesse you mean to say to scratch your investing edge but I do not mean to say that. I'm going decided to scratch my gambling. Edge I do this purely because I have this desire to mess around for lack of a better word but there is no better word. It really is that it's not sound investing. I don't know anything else. I don't know more than the next guy I don't. I'm not privileged to certain information and I don't know I'm not good at it but I started by trading Tesla's stock because you tesla and it was super volatile so that was kind of entertaining and then as I would read in the news I would just like. I should buy a little bit of that. Stock The stock and sometimes very little like doesn't move the needle at all but here is the warning. I actually liked the idea of people if they feel so inclined to pick stocks and and waste their money and I would say daytime but there's value in it for me. It's entertaining so it's like watching Netflix. Right but it certainly is not a good idea financially so if you want to know what to read as to why. I'm saying that you read the Little Book of Common Sense. Investing you read Bogo heads guide to invest in Read the intelligent asset allocators four pillars of invest in in a random. Walk Down Wall Street. You'll be or my tiny book. That's ninety nine cents on Amazon called invest like a pro and you're actually not investing like a pro. You're doing doing better than the pros when you just buy the whole market and write it out like a com- summer's morning anyway. Back to my little story. So I see the stock and based on on these based on a lot of different information I thought this dachshund worth a lot more than it was eighty cents eighty cents a share so go and buy the stock and I put a I put a limit sell so on it to sell it at ninety nine cents and then I forget about it well a week and a half later I get a notice from the APP that the stock is sold ninety nine cents so I made a smooth twenty five percent percent and then annualized over a week and a half. That's some crazy return it you know and then then what's the next thing I do. Well of course I tell Julie how I mean she. She married read this basically clairvoyant investor. Right and she thinks that's pretty cool because she could tell. I thought it was cool. She was playing along But then what else. What's what's my next thought? After I think oh my Gosh I just made twenty five percent of my money. What's my next thought? What was it you know exactly what it was? Why deny invest more right? Why did I on the Invest? What I don't I don't even remember what I invested widely? I only invest that little bit. I should have doubled doubled my money already. I I made a huge win. Air quotes huge and already. I'm kind of sad right sad because I should coulda done more number two about a week and a half later. I get another notice from the APP because I think they want me to trade a lot more than I even even do and it says that that same stock that I saw the ninety nine cents is now up to a buck fifty. So now how do I feel. And that's the problem with with the whole gambling thing right your net rhyming investing whatever. You're never really going to be totally satisfied. So even when I say I do it for entertainment value I think at the end of the day my net benefit. I made a little money. Although I'll probably lose it on the next trade I think at the end of the day I I'm not actually better off off emotionally for doing it so I've been doing it for several years because I think on scratching that gambling inch but is it really helped me feel any better. I think it might happy making me feel worse. I'm curious if any of you that also scratched the gambling slash investing in the same way. I do which if you're going to do it. You do it with a little bit of money. That doesn't matter what if you lose it all and then you do everything else. Following any of the advice of those books I mentioned before but are you happy with it do does I duNno. uh-huh does it do you good. I'm not so certain at the end of the day because immediately I felt like I missed out and then I found out that I really had missed out and both of those things I could never known in the first place also. Let's not forget that it could have gone to forty cents
"fourth pillar" Discussed on Making Disciples with Robby Gallaty
"To just quickly get out. Yeah Full Confession your book so I've never done that. I no. I'm just kidding. I may not only not only have we done that but I coach upward basketball with my boys and they get like they get coins coins and little trinkets and little trinkets but they get a trinket if they quote their scripture okay to the people at the Church upper basketball. We don't and I coached boasting not one of the reasons why kids are doing upwards. I get the coach about right. It's really for you not them. So yeah so I'm with a guy really so the Guy I'm coaching with Who is part of that church? And he's a friend and a very competitive guy he wants to win and everything I mean. He wants to win at the game. That's what you want your money because for years we never kept score. Well you don't keep Scorn Lorne upward supposed winnow hours. Do and the funny thing about upward is even if we don't keep score the kids you know I'm like our guys. Great play coach. Were down by ten. Uh What are you doing so we so. He's very competitive so I'm watching him. We're at the first or second practice. I mean first thing game. I'm watching him and the the kids walk in and he's like Haiti scripture scripture. He's like you didn't memorize your scripture pulls out of his pocket scripture memory card he says memorize is this immediately and go to a right after so we are teaching now. I wouldn't about the stabbing because we're in the whole quote scripture. Then what happens. Is You get a prize voyeur. Money to spend at the concession. We try to avoid that in our disciple. Do that with adults right now. Works with kids and upper. But don't do that with adults okay. The second pillar yes is Bible engagement. Why do I say Bible? Engagement Bible engagement is a little bit more than just Bible reading. Okay because we can and reed totally forget it and move on and it has no impact on our life and a lot of us do that and that is typically and I'll be honest with you if you're reading through the Bible in the year plan. It's about at five chapters a day and there's some great ones like a little bit of the old test and a little bit of the new Assam every day. so on and so forth. There's some good plans and I'm not trying to distract you from that plan. If that's what you're doing I'm not trying to talk you down from that point if you think it's the best way to do it. I have a pastor who's read the entire Bible through for like thirty five years and that's a great thing to do it if you can do Challenges I've got no application happening out of that generally it's more of I've got to get through the material and that's reading to read verses versus reading to apply which is engagement means. How do I also have to live this out? Apply this to Malawi said this before. But it's worth saying again very western approach. which is we're raising nothing wrong with that? Just the cultural context Western approach to reading. Is I start a plan and I finished a plan and that's success right so think about it. We always say hey. Have you ever gotten through half of it and it's almost like I failed. You know failure Bob Failure. Yeah right right. I skipped the Old Testament which way the record we're looking for. Somebody says cover to cover. But that's very western an e and that's basically reading for information K. A. Very eastern earn HEBRAIC Jewish. Jesus form would be reading for intimacy. See The difference. One is reading for information. I'm trying to learn things and finishing plant. The the other is reading for intimacy. I'm not necessarily trying to finish an entire plan. I'm trying to spend time with a person is very different. It's like a relationship you don't want to rush the relationship. Do you want to spend time. You want to hear long story. You want to stop and you want to think about it you want to see what was it you said are okay so that takes time so I- cringe personally. When I see church I mean and this is just a personal thing from disciple ing people for sixteen seventeen years? Now what I realize when I cringe about is when I see pastor saying every the church members GonNa do a read through the Bible plan a year five chapters a day fifty two weeks. That's great for people who have been Christians for a season but but a new believer or an immature disciple. They can't do that so what you're doing is you're setting them up for failure okay. So here's a different strategy now. We're not saying you have to use Our plans but I will say there has been a lot of thought and Research and development into the plant right. It wasn't five hundred. I mean two hundred sixty days a year. Let's just develop a plan plan for that. Yes there's some verses that the days of the wishes pick it up no we realized that people can read legitimately one to two verses chapters a day legitimately. They're busy on the weekends. So let's give him the weekends off and legitimately we want them or or or or practically we want them to read last to digest more so you're gonna WanNa realize okay so today perv example. My two boys are doing our quiet time in the morning together. I made a deal with them. I bribed them or disclosure closer. The upward mechanic kicking in well. I mean it's upward so might as well stick with a threat. I bribed them and I told them. I said if you read the Bible in a year daddy will take you on an RV trip out west. Oh my goodness yes. I'm personally hoping this doesn't come true. You get nervous now now. The cool thing is I've never operated so I would like to return from out West safely driver professional driver so oh I don't know if it's going to happen but I don't think they're finished. You'RE GONNA be taking the Strip out Phil can candy drive of an Rv. Anybody driving force okay. But here's the thing I said to them. I said if you read you can go on the trip so the day like a real. RV where you could sleep while we're driving. Well Oh yeah but there's more more first of all if they ever sleep while you're driving I would like to know I say my driving's not the best. No I'm saying there's no chance sleeping. Oh yeah okay. So here's what here's what happened this morning. They're all into it. They're reading their Bible and so I'm trying to teach them so they're reading a chapter that has like like fifty something versus in it okay. That's a long chapter for nine eleven year old so I look at the Bible. Why so many chapters you know as well? Here's a deal read aid until you hear from God so I told him so re and I am teaching him as an early ages. Nine and eleven they have high lighters hand and they have a pen and they have a journal and a Bible. So I'm teaching and this is how this is what a Christian does so that when Dad's not there in college I don't have to say. Read Your Bible. They I just know when I get up in the morning. This is what a Christian does right. So that's what I'm teaching okay. So they're their unlike so rig it's like six versus he's like Oh man that's good. So so he underlines read a little more. He's got my here journal. I want to do it on this. Yeah so we l'amour six I do. This is even better daddy so this okay. Okay when I said son you don't want to underline a bunch of when he got finished with a thirty versus he had like six different ones on he said cannot do here journals on multiple ones that is not in reality he could he could but it might be a challenge if he does you know how would you do it. How would you? Here's what I told him. I said this is what's cool about reading the Bible every year. I said next year you can come back into a hair journal on the same passage in the same chapter but you only want to do so here journaling along with scripture scripture. A Bible reading is a way for you to not only read but engage the word and we can't stress this enough. We talked about this. We've written about this if you. I don't know what a here journalists I would say you're missing out on a huge blessing to grow you as a person to your discipleship groups to grow your children. It's a game-changer changing and I'm just as somebody been listening for awhile man. I've been here in that but that's not for me. I'm not a big journal or neither we like. I'm not a big journal Guy. That's sitting written right in the deep dark secrets in my life at night in journal that I can hold and hope nobody finds. That's not me but when I am doing is I'm I'm journaling as I dialogue with God God to time stamp my life so that years later I can pull these journals off the shelf and say this is what God spoke to me in twenty twenty That's good how how many of you can do that. That's good I'm saying I mean I'm sure and then. How cool is it to give it to you? Kids one day. That's awesome so I would say the two pillars before. We're going to have to come back to this. I think we'll probably have to do another one on the other two. We knew that we got only through two is for some reason we think we can do so much and we cannot. We always do. But here's the cool thing as long as the the pillars are on the West and east side of the House. Yeah five we're okay. The House along the winds aren't blowing strongly. Now wait until next week. Let's right now. Join the Porsche in trouble right because the whole house. Okay so we'll just a recap scripture memorization. Yes He David Hin your word on my heart and so I might not send against shield right. Hebrew says the Bible is living and active sharper than any two edged sword piercing even to the division of soul and spirit joint marrow discerning the thoughts and intentions of our hearts so so not only does the word. Help us in Second Timothy Two It's for teaching rebuke correction training and righteous so. This is what the Bible does. So why would you not give it to other people to help them. But one let it heal your own soul and teach your own soul train your own so okay. So that's first one. The second one is Bible reading engagement. Sorry engagement not reading engagement. And here's the cool thing about engagement when you log here.
Keep the Spark (& the Kids) Alive with Larry Hagner
"I started being asked to speak and I'm like speak-out like what do you want me to speak on like I'm not an expert and they're like well no that's the thing like you're not an expert and that's why it's kind of like more of a mission of in the trenches because I get to have conversations with people who are much smarter than me that you know about topics like this like sex and intimacy that house changed yeah about sex intimacy house how has that how's that going it's actually we have the best sex and the most frequent than we've ever had in the last few years in the last few years I would say that last five years so much so that we keep having these kids so we need to like sleep in separate bedrooms those points but what I can tell you is all these things that I was doing just really wrong was it before and and a lot of it started outside the bedroom you know these conversations that I'd have my wife were just terrible doc I know you recently came on my show again and we talked about like how you you always come to conversations in the defense you know and I was so guilty of that plus I just I was very selfish I didn't love her and her love language I didn't I didn't do things selflessly I kind of have my own agenda I guess what you're not getting your needs met getting my needs met like and I even even when I would do things like years ago like I would do this do acts then she'll probably WanNa have sex you know and then if she didn't then I'd be pissed because that expectation was let down this unspoken agreement how did she not know that brazenly you're thinking your head scheming to get sex without amnesty talking about I think a lot of guys you know like it or not that's the way some of US opera hours Oh different yeah so you through having conversations with her so wasn't always incredible sex you had to work on talk about it and realized what her love language I know you've got our subscription the box and you say you were described so as box box it's true you guys we have a new one out this month date night it's awesome because we only okay so tell me where it is now so your sex life you say it's great hot and better than before how how did you get there there was conversations was it prioritizing was it I don't know you tell me so a couple of different things so the couple things that we we now we now talk about that was number one we talk about it really openly and instead of like hey why don't you do X. More right because I think we can all be we're all guilty of of starting a conversation like that I like to come to a conversation of like hey do you remember that time when you did whatever or we did whatever how can we have more of that thing yeah how can we how can we do more of that or if we were so like for instance We were out last weekend and we were at we were just you know lunch together on a Sunday we were watching baseball game to get we're not even baseball fans like we were just out away from the kids away from the cameras and watch baseball right Sunday afternoon and we were just talking a good time we're re we're really connecting and then she's just like let's do something crazy I'm like okay what's on your mind and she's like I don't know she's like but just something that's the ordinary something we wouldn't do something Kinda Naughty and I'm like let's go get a hotel room like four like just a couple flowers and she's like well it's not like we can stay there I was like who cares they don't care anyway they don't care if we'd there for an hour we leave or what so we did and it was it was so cool because we pulled up to this hotel you feel like you're doing something totally wrong right it's almost like you feel like you're having an affair yeah like you feel like a teenager again like like we shouldn't be doing this day you know the kids are home with the babysitter and we're like yeah but that's why it's awesome yeah exactly something so outside the the the other cool thing too is that the one thing that I can I've definitely learned about my wife is we have really amazing sex when she's relaxed and when she's more stress free though a lot of women yeah we are stressed and anxious and we're not relax me are not going to be in our bodies feel safe road and let go okay so she lax and relaxed hotel we took our time I mean it was it was really hot I mean it was absolutely amazing and there was like no no laundry for her look at or you know kids like that were Mike come run in the room we just got to be ourselves and now it's just that was so cool and then we laughed and we were like Oh yes story I love that so so in looking so it sounds like you guys have worked on your obscene and looking at your five dimensions of fatherhood sack has they're so where does it fall in between finances health marriage connection with kids in leadership health marriage marriage well health health self care right so care but yeah having dairy marriage we we we truly view that there are four pillars to that one is self care one is partnership and partnership is like more of the business side of marriage like it's the NAS so sexy things to talk about like the finances the schedule is all that just making sure we're on the same page with that and then there's friendship like hey do we actually enjoy each other like are we at actually friends and then the fourth fourth pillar is sex intimacy okay got it so it's in your pillars but we have to break it down they do yeah we're gonNA take a break we come back even more Larry Hagner obsessive you're doing your exercises regularly I mean they do stop those sneeze impeach situation and and they lead to more intense orgasms I mean that's why we need a strong pelvic floor and honestly hate to break it to you it weakens over time it just does which is where bt L. M. Sela comes in and trust me there's a good chance it can change your life so check this out BTM SELA is a large share that you sit Dan Foley clothed will use electromagnetic pulses to deliver eleven thousand cagle exercises in single session. I'll say it again just in case you didn't get shit because I didn't believe it either you sit on this chair for twenty eight minutes and when you stand up you've just completed eleven thousand cattle contractions now I made my Tampa years ago just to help us all stan track but I don't think he'd ever get to eleven thousand bt L. himself is next level stuff and people all over the world have been amazing as by the results until just for women I mean BTM SELA has FDA clearance for all forms of female and male urinary incontinence essentially
Nokia's new budget phones promise clean Android for all
"One phone note that I picked up from being at the the Nokia press conference at WC's that they really really love the fact that they can ship updates quickly both platform updates and security updates. They see it as one of their three or four pillars of the Nokia-brand is that by standardizing on Android one. They could get out updates extremely quickly. Now there have been a couple small exceptions or people have waited around. But for the most part they've supported their older phones. Pretty well. And especially for manufacturer that selling two to three hundred dollars phones a lot that is a big differentiator for people that actually care about it. You know, they love to point out that they have the the whitest portfolio of phones that's already running on Android pie between stuff that's been updated and stuff they're launching. That's new, and you know, that's a little Nisha. Can carve out at this point. Because even though a lot of companies have said that they're interested in doing that. And they're really working on it Nokia's doing it so far. Yeah. Absolutely. They're putting their money with whether mouth is and their margins for this phone must be really really tight. But my guess is that they want as many people to buy it as
"fourth pillar" Discussed on Subtle Medicine
"Uh? Hello, dear ones. And welcome to settle medicine radio. Brought to you by her spark. This is the resource for all things holistic healing natural living conscious. Relating epic life changing and spirituality all steeped in Earth-based wisdom. I'm your host, Devon. And with me as always is my co host and podcast producer, Mike. On today's show episode twenty four we're discussing the four pillars of wholeness who what's that? And when they're used together in a holistic approach with resources that are suited to you. They can bring healing beyond. What you think is possible for yourself? So let's dive in. Let's I'd like to preface these four pillars in this whole episode by talking about this idea of a core wound the core wound. I think it's something that we have all heard were familiar with. So what what is it? Right. This core wound it just kind of fun to say the core wound, right? It's like kind of dramatic and sexy, but it's real. So we all have this main epicenter of challenge. The core. Wound is deep it's subtle. It's insidious it's often ancestoral, and it's painful, we spend so much of our energy running from it pacifying, and bypassing it. We look for these quick fix. His we look for external validation and external answers, we numb ourselves with substances with technology with drama and anything else rate in old midly. These core wounds are running the show the truth is however that this core wound is your liberation. That's the coolest thing about it. So we spend all of this time and energy and money and resources kind of trying to fix the symptoms. The things that the core wound creates in our lives when the truth is if we just kinda looked a little bit below the surface, just dug a little deeper, we have this treasure map, and this amazing key to our liberation. So through it not around it or over it or under it or away from it through it is your sovereignty and your purpose, and so much, wisdom and all the other surface, fixing things are just bandaids. And so for most of us, especially women, the core wound is rooted. In a deep story of feminine. Shame that they're carrying from this lifetime and from their lineage, and how that uniquely shows up for you. So how your unique flavor of shame. And how this unique core wounded is just yours shows up for you is your treasure map because that is the way to your purpose to your wisdom to your liberation to your sovereignty. So when you're dealing with something this subtle, how do you distinguish between the core wound and the superficial? Like, I could get wrapped up in something that I think, oh, well, this is my Corwin. Like if I lost weight, then I wouldn't feel bad about myself. And I wouldn't this that and the other. So I may think that losing weight is my core issue. How do I or whatever, you know, the issue is how do you get the focus off of what seems like the obvious issue and onto what really needs to be worked through fabulous question. Always you're such a good question. Asker? Right. So this is often the most challenging creative and rewarding part of my work. I really enjoy getting people to see things differently to see things in a new way. And wait, and you brought up such a great example, we spend so much time fixating on these the the surface things like you said so losing weight, the food the diet those things and those are not the core issue. And I heard you ask in your question. You know, oh, if I lose weight, I'll feel better about myself, and the fun part here is you get to reverse engineer, the whole thing. So you might have the symptom the symptom in this case in this example, that we've made is excess weight and you're saying I will feel so much better when I lose weight. Well, no, let's kinda back up and reverse engineer. This thing like I just said look at how the symptom makes you feel. So the symptom weight, I feel bad, right? Maybe we can get a little more specific bads not necessarily a feeling maybe we can get really really clear here. And now, it's entertain the idea that you feel that way not because of the weight you felt that way. I in the weight is a simply a physical manifestation of how you were already feeling so the weights these these symptoms are not the core issue and several people may present with the exact same symptom. However, the court issue may be different for each. And thus offering surface solutions diets trendy exercise bootcamp program extraordinaire, etcetera may not yield lasting results. Because until you understand the reasons behind why this bothers you so much and really get to that thing you'll see that have nothing to do with the wheat and by dressing. The main thing the weight will probably start to kind of fall off as a happy consequence unraveling the roots of these things and reclaiming sovereignty, and I love this word sovereignty sovereignty to me. Is this independence this freedom to really be who you are? Are so operate independently of limiting beliefs and habits and patterns that were programmed into your passed down to you. But to really just be you and live from that place of clarity and freedom so unraveling the roots of these symptoms to get to the core wound and then unraveling the core wound and reclaiming your sovereignty and your wholeness requires simultaneously addressing these four pillars. Okay. Are you ready for them the core wound regardless of its unique flavor, and how it shows up in your life, regardless of the symptoms that it brings to you. And your unique life will always create these four main blocks which win transformed or the four pillars to wholeness that I'm speaking of. So the first block is distrust of the physical body. The second is a disconnection from nature and natural living. The third is disrespect of your subtle sensitive and intuitive nature and the fourth is distorted view of your challenges and wounds. So when we take our power back and put these in positive affirmatively of being we're creating body trust. We're creating a deep connection and reverence with nature and natural living. We're learning to respect and work with and leverage are subtle and sensitive and intuitive ways and not shame them or look at them as burdens, and then finally, we're we're learning to turn these challenges in these wounds into purpose transmuting them into into purpose. Why are we here? Why did we come here in this life? Why are we carrying these things it's not to just walk around and kind of be miserable. And just get through it. It's to work with it. And and create and turn them into something that is is art. And useful and productive as opposed to destructive. So let's get into these pillars. A little more indepth in-depth Louis lovemaking upwards.
"fourth pillar" Discussed on KMJ NOW
"The four pillared principles of community includes the titles, we are respectful. We are kind we are collaborative and we are accountable now that final one likely to get the most attention as the last bullet point under that section reads, quote own responsibility for behaviors and actions the behaviors and actions of history professor at laws Misha Q boasted on Twitter, quote to save American democracy. Trump must hang and English. Professor random draw who on Twitter described former first lady Barbara Bush as a quote amazing racist received much attention from the national media. But during the assembly in August, Fresno state, president Joseph Castro said, he wouldn't. Restrict that first amendment rights, while this view is understandable, and well intended where would we draw the line dominate mckendrick came J news, California? Lawmakers are looking to change the rules for youth football KM Jay's Aaron abate e-explains new Bill aimed at preventing brain injuries going for limiting full-contact youth football practices. Do only do sixty minute sessions per week luster democratic assembly members sought to ban pho conduct practices outright. But lawmakers this time around or taking the less drastic approach after outrage from barons and coaches, which prompted demonstrations on the steps of the state capital. Supporters of this latest effort to include the football alliance said limiting will conduct would be beneficial. They're also going for requiring a paramedic games as well. As a certain level of certification for coaching era debate, you gay Jay news investigations into singer R Kelly are taking place in at least three cities after allegations of sexual and physical abuse came to a. Head with the release of documentary on the lifetime network calling called surviving R Kelly correspondent Steve Kastenbaum says pressure is being applied on his record company to drop him. They arrived carrying boxes containing petitions with hundreds of thousands of signatures from people demanding that Sony RCA completely sever ties with our Kelly. The media company had said that they would no longer put money into our Kelly's products, Natalie.
Divided by infighting, U.S. Congress struggles on immigration
"Enjoined the courts more conservative wing while expressing no view on the soundness of the policy of the executive order roberts concludes the proclamation falls within the president's ample powers to impose entry restrictions and is premised on legitimate purposes rejecting challengers claims of an anti muslim animus the third version of the socalled travel ban limits visitors to the us from five muslimmajority countries plus north korea and venezuela lisa thanks jared while the president commenting on the ruling during a lunch meeting with members of congress on immigration issues including funding for the border wall he says he wants more money to finish it faster house speaker paul ryan audibly we're gonna arrive on fixing this broken immigration system by addressing these four pillars dealing with dhaka in a smart way going toward a merit based immigration system and securing the border securing the rule of law the house has a reform bills at for a vote tomorrow but it's still not clear if it has enough republican support to pass or whether a provision banning family separations would prompt and he democrats to back it meantime vice president mike pence will now try to help address the root causes of people fleeing central america his threenation trip to the region that started today in brazil will now include a meeting with the presidents of el salvador guatemala and honduras on immigration issues wall street stocks are higher the dow is up eighty two points fox news.