37 Burst results for "Fred"

Fresh "Fred" from Morning News with Manda Factor and Gregg Hersholt

Morning News with Manda Factor and Gregg Hersholt

00:40 min | 15 min ago

Fresh "Fred" from Morning News with Manda Factor and Gregg Hersholt

"Where volumes were starting to build on South down by five is your traveling out of Linwood and into Mountlake terrorists. Our next Cuomo traffic at 6 44 and the fourth cash comes from Cuomo. Meteorologist Christian Clark. Well, if those temperatures in the eighties yesterday was just too warm for you, I think you're gonna like today's forecast a lot of locations staying in the sixties and seventies this afternoon, after all, we just had that marine push ofher move in overnight. Hoping to cool conditions. Almost a good 10 degrees today, even cooler still tomorrow, many backyards in the sixties Wednesday afternoon. This is all before we see a gradual warmup heading into the weekend. Summer heat not done with us yet. Sunday afternoon temperatures well into the eighties across South Puget Sound Coming Weather Center I'm meteorologist Kristen Clarke, and it's 56 degrees right now, with some clouds at Sea Tac Airport. Come on News times, 6 36 Seattle based biotech, Omero says, enjoying much higher stock prices after the announcement. One of its drugs could help keep Cove in 19 patients alive. The drug, Narcisse aplomb AB helps maintain the integrity of blood vessel linings for those undergoing certain stem cell transplants. Researchers found. Patients with covert 19 also suffer from weekend vessel linings. So they started using the drug on six patients. All six eventually walked out of the hospital. The drugs already being considered for federal support under the Operation Warp Speed Initiative, which is trying to accelerate development of covert 19 treatments. New research from the Fred Hutchinson Cancer Research.

Cuomo Fred Hutchinson Cancer Researc Linwood Christian Clark Kristen Clarke Sea Tac Airport Cove Seattle News Times Omero
Mark Zuckerberg becomes world’s youngest centibillionaire, joins Bezos and Gates in $100 billion club

Fred and Angi

00:43 sec | 1 d ago

Mark Zuckerberg becomes world’s youngest centibillionaire, joins Bezos and Gates in $100 billion club

"Most exclusive club of the older rich. It's called the sent a billionaire. On Thursday, he became a sensi billionaire someone who's worth at least $100 billion. He crossed a milestone after shares in the Social Network surged. The Amazon. Jeff Basins Microsoft Bill Gates. They have bigger personal fortunes by the way Zuckerberg co founded Facebook. Of course, as you know, his wealth got its latest bump as Facebook stock climbed 6.5% on Thursday, the day after the company launched the TIC Tac Clone reels on Instagram. The release of the short video feature came just as US President Donald Trump threatened to ban Tic Tac. The Chinese owns app that has exploded in popularity over the last year knows Ah

Tic Tac Facebook President Donald Trump Amazon United States Jeff Microsoft Zuckerberg Co
Fresh update on "fred" discussed on The Greg Hill Show

The Greg Hill Show

00:40 min | 18 min ago

Fresh update on "fred" discussed on The Greg Hill Show

"Deep going back mark. A kiss to the track at the wallet is gone. Grand Slam for DeeDee Gregorius Certain. Phillies radio DD is Granny in a four homer, seven run second inning, Philly let Atlanta 13 1 Oh, that is shaky Bullpen about seven of the nine for a 13 8 victory. The national shame the Mets 16 for an Arizona outscored Colorado 12 8 Rays Top the Red Sox 87 Seattle attend to win in Texas and the Angels cooled off the A's 10 9 Oakland had one night in a row. My trout four hits, two homers for run scored. His solo shot in the eighth was the difference. The Lakers back on track, stopping three games get a Disney world thanks to Kyle Kuzma tie, breaking three with 4/10 of a second left for 1 24 1 21 victory over the Nuggets. Kyle Lowry. Surge Baka, Fred Vanvleet and Yanis All watch the Raptor's down Bucks 1 14 106 Johannes May miss the rest of this week following some dental surgery. No Joel Embiid today when the Sixers meet the sons Philly, reportedly optimistic, though, and be will not miss too much time with his left ankle injury. Ben Simmons had left knee surgery yesterday. He'll be officially reevaluated in two weeks but is expected to miss the rest of the season. The pelicans are out of playoff contention. So Zion Drew Holiday M. Brennan Ingram all are out today against the Kings. Zion, officially listed with a sore right knee, WN BA last night thieves. Seattle Storm exhibits win streak to 5 89 71 over the Chicago Sky. The NHL playoffs begin today, two games apiece in Toronto and Edmund Tin in the Blue Jackets and Lightning are first at three Eastern and the MLS is back 20 ends with Portland and Orlando City. At 8 30 Eastern D a back to you. All right. Thank you very much. Mr Bogue's When we come back, we have advanced analytics. Do you think you could outrun a boar while you're.

Philly Ben Simmons Seattle Deedee Gregorius Kyle Lowry Kyle Kuzma Phillies Mr Bogue Mets Red Sox M. Brennan Ingram Zion Lakers Joel Embiid Disney Raptor Sixers Baka Kings NHL
Unikrn CEO Rahul Sood on Esports Betting, Cryptocurrency

Esportz Network Podcast

05:12 min | 3 d ago

Unikrn CEO Rahul Sood on Esports Betting, Cryptocurrency

"I have to imagine most of our audience has heard you to court at this point whether it was through the Mark Cuban investment ties to crypto currency, the websites, great content or the eastwards betting explosion. It can be hard to keep up with you to court at times you're doing so many different things. The company said Classic Eastwards. Headache has traditional sports. Offerings has ways for people to wager against their Fred has ways for Gabor's to bet on themselves by you. Mode at creates simulated competitions for potential wagers I know I missing some things even that log list what I miss about you accord that else that the companies also offer. well, I mean, look at you pretty much summarized that we are. We were at a sports entertainment platform. Basically, what we're building is the future of entertainment wagering like When you think about wagering in general, there's is various areas is. There, there's like casino bedding. There's. There's. Your typical physical location, you walk into a casino and you go to a slot machine and you do something they're on. So Las Vegas Type Entertainment, all of that is changing. and then there's like sports betting what does the future sports betting look like an online book making look like? An and Unicorn is effectively using east sports in video games to create this this new era of betting because people who play video games and who are into. East. Sports are not just you know they're not kids. They're they're getting older and you know people like myself who who's in. My mid forties. I love to play Games and I I love to bet on sports and so we're sort of building the future of this face definitely people betting on video. Fares log as video games have existed I. Certainly have bet ever since I had some money in my pocket, I was putting it down challenging by Fred's various video games being Iraq cade or back the Gabe Q. OF NFL street. If feels like a pretty natural expansion of what video games are, can you talk a little bit about? The ways that you give gamers a chance to better themselves so unique. Eastwards. Betty massive thing. I'm here base of us. Vegas. We've got monuments to the value of bedding. But. What does that intrinsic nature of betting that is provided by you modes of UNICORD's thanks. How is the company capitalizing on that? Shirt. So look you know when when you think about the different types of betting, there's there's essentially three different types one of the spectator wagering, which is like ords betting where you're betting against someone or not against your betting on a match on an event that's happening that you're watching. So for example, you're watching club nine versus whatever fanatic or whoever it is you. Can you can watch match and you can place a bet on it just like you can watch traditional sport, the seahawks versus the raiders place that on that that's spectator wagering and we do that we do that really well Then there's the skill bedding staff where where you can now bet on yourself in a video game on a game that you love to play. And no one's been able to solve this away Unicorn has The way it works is let's say you play a game fortnight or League of legends or Doda you can connect your favorite video game to the Unicorn Platform and we give you odds on yourself So you're basically instead of you betting against me met you're betting against yourself. Are you betting against the house really and you're betting on yourself and and we give you odds for you to be one of one hundred for example, in Fort Night and you can go and you can bet any can play that and that's considered a skill Within those two categories, we have different types of offerings that are very unique to Unicorn. So for example, on the spectator side, we have streamer betting where you can watch streamers and you can place bets on your favorites beamers. It's very cool. We also have virtual east sports where you can watch virtual matches twenty, four, seven of East sports and bet on those. and. Then on the skill side, we have you mode as you mentioned where you can connect your favorite video game the platform bet on. Yourself. Against the House but we also have money match where, for example, you can create a a game of NBA two K. or madden or something and then challenge someone on the Internet and and then just just bat and play. It's very cool. And then, and then the third type of betting is is casino betting, which is your traditional Casino Games. So you up those three. Unicorn has the most most breadth. of N depth of anybody in the space, we've really spent the last six years building building this out, doing it in a legitimate way doing it with full regulation mind I just thinking about where the future of of betting entertainment goes I. Think we built some some big value in the brand on and the company in the platform and is this next year is going to determine where that goes. Absolutely I want to talk about regulation a bit in the future as you

Raiders Fred Headache Vegas Las Vegas NBA Unicord Gabor NFL Betty Iraq League Of Legends Seahawks Fort Night
Judge Salas breaks silence after son's shooting death

Rush Limbaugh

00:28 sec | Last week

Judge Salas breaks silence after son's shooting death

"Death at their New Jersey home two weeks ago, speaking out for the first time in a YouTube message, this monster Who had a FedEx package in his hand open fire. Daniel being Daniel. Protected his father. Judge Esther Sell us on the apparently targeted attack, calling for greater privacy protection for Fred, all federal judges. Her husband is still hospitalized. America's listening to Fox News

Daniel Esther Sell Fedex Youtube New Jersey Fox News Fred America
Georgia coronavirus cases rise to over 193,000

Kilmeade and Friends

00:45 sec | Last week

Georgia coronavirus cases rise to over 193,000

"With another 15 lives lost in the last 24 hours. George's Corona virus death toll climbs to 3840 according to the Department of Public Health, more than 3100 people tested positive for covert 19 between Saturday and Sunday, pushing the statewide total four cases over 193,000. The Georgia World Congress Centre is once again transforming into a mobile hospital is Corona. Virus Cases Continue to rise. Fred Barry Director of the Department of Community Health, tells Channel two action news governor made a commitment to all of the hospitals that if they raise their hand and said, we need help, Grady's Dr Robert Jansen says opening the center will relieve the pressure. They won't be able to do critical care, but that will give us the ability to continue to take all the other patients.

Corona Department Of Public Health Georgia World Congress Centre Department Of Community Health Fred Barry Dr Robert Jansen George Grady Director
Poll: Biden slightly ahead of Trump in North Carolina, Georgia

Newsradio 950 WWJ 24 Hour News

00:35 sec | Last week

Poll: Biden slightly ahead of Trump in North Carolina, Georgia

"Latest CBS News Battleground tracker Poll shows Joe Biden with a narrow lead over President Trump in Georgia and North Carolina, CBS News director of surveys Fred Back, he says President Trump's handling of the pandemic is weighing on voters. Seven in 10 voters in Georgia and North Carolina. See the Corona virus will be a major factor in their vote. And most voters say President Trump is doing a bad job handling the outbreak and his administration could be doing more more. Voters say the Trump administration is hurt their state's efforts to contain the virus, then helped it and most say the administration's approach is to let the virus run its course. Rather than actively try to contain it. Spread.

President Trump North Carolina Georgia CBS Joe Biden Fred Back Director
North Carolina, Georgia both in play for Biden, Trump in November

Newsradio 950 WWJ 24 Hour News

00:57 sec | Last week

North Carolina, Georgia both in play for Biden, Trump in November

"Latest CBS News Battleground tracker Poll shows Joe Biden with a narrow lead over President Trump in Georgia and North Carolina. CBS News director of surveys. Fred Bacchus says President Trump's handling of the pandemic is weighing on voter. Seven in 10 voters in Georgia and North Carolina. See the Corona virus will be a major factor in their vote, and most voters say President Trump is doing a bad job handling the outbreak and his administration could be doing more. More voters say the Trump administration has hurt their state's efforts to contain the virus, then helped it and mostly, the administration's approach is to let the virus run its course. Rather than actively try to contain it. Spread on Fox News Sunday, Trump Campaign Senior advisor Jason Miller says President Trump wants Election Day to be held November 3rd, but there could be problems in states with Universal mail in voting. President Trump is providing the leadership and calling attention To the fact that these partisan Democratic governors are trying to change the rules with just a couple of months to go in their states do not have the infrastructure to be able to

President Trump North Carolina Georgia CBS Joe Biden Fred Bacchus Senior Advisor Director Jason Miller
The Why and How of Self Care by Randi Kay of Naturally Randi Kay

Optimal Living Daily

04:35 min | Last week

The Why and How of Self Care by Randi Kay of Naturally Randi Kay

"The why and how of Self Care Iran decay of Naturally Randy K. dot com. As you can gather, I think a lot about taking care of yourself and I care a lot about it. I WANNA shout about it from the rooftops I wanna hug you and bless you with self care blessings. I WanNa grab your shoulders, shake you while I yell how important it is in your face. But. I shall take a more humble right in a blog route at the moment and a little deeper into why it's important and some simple ways to get started. Talk to yourself. Our bodies are constantly communicating the different body systems working together the body language we exude or verbal conversations, but one of the most important conversations that we tend to neglect his consciously checking in with ourselves. I wrote a few posts ago about negative self-talk and start gently changing that conversation with ourselves. But along with that, there is the honest feedback conversation because something like this hey body mind or soul how're you doing today? What do you need? How can I help this whole day after? And then taking the time to listen for me some of those answers tend to be something like this Mo-. Hey, girl thanks for checking in. May I'm doing pretty good but my name and upper back heard a little I think he slept Kinda funny. You should do those and neck and shoulder stretches that I like Owen though he totally loved those cupcakes from Nicole's last night. My Tummy hurts meet a little lighter today Okay Mogi cool and by the way you are the bees. It may seem silly and he may feel like you've got a little goal homes Megan Combo going but it's K- keep going with it and you will come to cherish that daily inner dialogue I have come to not being able to function without it. Movement does your body good. This may seem like an obvious one but your body needs to move and yes, it moves all the time but we need that time of intentional movement, the benefits of exercise and stretching are endless and yes, we all know them. But seriously folks if we don't stretch and move and tend to our aches and pains, it can lead to incredibly negative and serious consequences. A favorite quote of mine that is known in the Yoga therapy world is quote if you listen to your body whisper, then you don't have to hear it scream and quote. And that touches on my first daily Combo point as well. Those first twinges and whispers of body discomfort is our bodies way of warning us saying, Hey, let's do something about this or else is going to get worse and lead to a torn rotator cuff or knee injury or heart attack or who knows what else. One of my favorite quotes is by core fusion co founder Fred veto quote. Embrace movement as an essential part of being alive and quote. We were created, sit at desks and stare at screens for eight plus hours a day. I'll save the soapbox for another time. But Self Care is how he counter that ever increasing way of life. And if you are up and moving for most of your day, self cares how we create some stillness and more therapeutic movement inhabits. Fill your own cup I save something to pour. In Our culture, there is glorification of busy. There's a glorification of sacrifice and struggle while I think being busy and sacrificing and struggling or important parts of life in their own ways is gonNA balance of heard almost every excuse in the book as to why people can't do self care is so hard with kids they need me I never get a moment to myself. I don't have time at work. So tired by the end of the day, my dog ate my homework. Okay. Not that last one but they all. Sound, like silly excuses to me what people don't understand, and this is usually the self care point that makes me wanNA shake people yell in a loving way. Of course, is that by taking time for yourself every day even if it's just five minutes of debriefing and grounding will make you a better partner parent friend employer employee everything you need to fill your own cup. If you really want to be the person you want to be in the world, you must take those sacred moments to yourself to take good care. And not only will you be able to serve others better you'll have valuable coping tools like healthy body, healthy breathing habits, self love, and confidence etc to deal with stresses in Traumas that will happen in life. In Summary To put it all onto a sweet-smelling glossy package check in with yourself daily to receive guidance on how to move and stretch and care to yourself. So you can be that kick angle force in the world.

Owen Randy K. Rotator Cuff Megan Combo Traumas Partner Fred Veto Co Founder Nicole
Manfred warns union that season at risk

ESPN Radio

00:19 sec | Last week

Manfred warns union that season at risk

"Season in trouble? Well, it could be, according to ESPN. Jeff Passan baseball commissioner, Rob Man, Fred Old Union chief Tony Clark hand players on a call today that the season is at risk. On the call Friday, Manfred said he could call off the season it positive test jumper players continued to not strictly adhere to league protocols

Manfred Jeff Passan Rob Man Tony Clark Espn Commissioner Fred Old
Interview With Sam Querrey And Eric Hutchinson

Beyond The Baseline

06:08 min | Last week

Interview With Sam Querrey And Eric Hutchinson

"Jon Wertheim here, and it's this week's. Illustrated Tennis podcast, we have two guests this week, a bonus guest in mainstream tennis player guest I. Am Query joins us. He is at the Greenbrier in West Virginia where he was laying world team tennis, and then as he will explain, is ready to embark on a full season starting in August, and we talked to him about what it's been like in the tennis bubble what his plans are for the rest of the season and sort of what the impact of this crazy and cratered year has been on a on a player of his status, his age. then. We have Eric Hutchinson. He's been on the show before Eric is a friend of big. Band of tennis and we talk a bit about what it's like to be a solo performer solar artists in the time of Cova probably not dissimilar to being a singles player. Eric has a new album class of one, thousand, nine, hundred, Eighty, eight. So we talk a bit about the process a bit about this sort of enforced break that we are all on. What the overlaps between music and tennis. All right now and some tennis chatter with a big tennis fan. So Sam Corey versed Haircut Simpson's second. Let's start in. West. Virginia. You're. In the bubble. I am. Tennis bubble. Let's let's start the president as a been. IT'S BEEN AWESOME You know for me I hadn't told a match in. Australian Open because my wife had a baby in February also I mean it's been five months. So I was excited to go I think all the players here are are really loving it and it's fine and we're finally back plans some competition and it's been great i. mean the I've never I don't know if you've ever been here. I. Know I haven't most you'll have in, but the resort is awesome So it is a bubble but at the same time you can there's golf fishing a bunch of restaurants you can go. You know skeet shooting eighteen. So you're you don't feel like you're just you're playing tennis and going back to your room. There's so much to do outside tennis, which is really made it fun for everyone because we are here for for three full weeks. And it's great to be back in absolute competition and. Going to court I mean it's going great so far. Some sounds like summer camp widsom competitive tennis thrown in. That's exactly what it feels like especially 'cause you're you're in the mountains that it's got a very, very much camp field. We're we're only doing this audio. I have to say you're your backdrop is tremendous. It looks like I mean you can kind of see like. Beautiful. No it's. It's this part of the I've never been here like I said it's I mean we went ATV and a few days ago, and you go up in the mountains in the views and. I. Spectacular. Doesn't sound like a bad way to spend July. What's been the? What about sort of the training, the nutrition, the hydration everything that comes with competitive playing how have you been able to deal with? With that. I, mean for me personally that's been that's been tough. The last like months to find the motivation for practice knowing or not knowing when we're GONNA. Start. You know you're kind of always like like apprenticed for like, wow not studying for I'll just as the next day and then I do the next day. So you know the last two months I haven't practicing hard but there's there's a practice shape and there's match shape. It's hard to really get back into your match shape until you play match. So. I'm doing the best. I can I've got Christian Cossio who travels with me as like a physio here with me. So we've been in the gym every day and working on my body. So physically actually feel fine because you know the team that I'm on I'm only playing singles every day. So I've literally got a thirty minute sets of five. And that's all the tennis I'm playing. So off days and even some matchdays I'm finding the other guys have updates in in an extra and extra practice and spending time in the gym and trying to make the most of it won't here. What's the level play? Overall? It's been high I. Mean I've played tennis twenty years because of the incentives this year online means finals, winters, It's intense. The teams are into it i. mean every you really feel like everyone's kind of laying it out there and It's made it better. You know I it's fun of the past but these incentives, I, it's it's up the level and there's a few more come on. There's a the teams kind of gathering around over a little bit more. So it's it's been really fun and I hope they continue to do is incentives can. Stays at this level. Yeah. I mean I was GONNA. Say, this is an interesting. You're a world team tennis veteran. This is unlike any other season you've had you just. League can. Use this crazy. This crazy three weeks as a springboard. I hope. So I. Mean Look at Fred Leading Eric Davidson behind it and they love tennis and You know they seem to have the financial backing to help move it forward in a good direction and Like the nave because of what happened, I mean the level and the talent they have this year is like no other year they've had world tanks. See this type of caliber players for a full season. So hopefully I mean I everyone that plays this year know especially those top players are GonNa say oh. My God this has been fun like this has been a great. Few weeks of practice, it's fun to be on a team and hopefully for the years moving forward, they're going to those top players GonNa WanNa do it again. Give, give us your your like top top four players of the season. If you're writing in your MVP, votes would be Gosh I would have to look at kind of like the the win loss record. you know Bethany Matic Santa's up there because she's just it seems like every mixed doubles in every doubles cheese. You know winning most of those. Sets. closers was up there until she got her she was just on fire. So I'm still GONNA put closers in the mix and then. Not so I'M GONNA try to I'm trying to think of a guy that's. been somewhat dominant. I can't tell I. Don't know I would need to look at like. He's been winning losing.

Tennis Eric Eric Hutchinson West Virginia Jon Wertheim Cova Virginia Eric Davidson Golf Wanna League President Trump Sam Corey Christian Cossio Bethany Matic Santa MVP Haircut Simpson
Chicago White Sox pitcher Michael Kopech Files for Divorce from Pregnant Riverdale Star Vanessa Morgan

Fred and Angi

01:30 min | 2 weeks ago

Chicago White Sox pitcher Michael Kopech Files for Divorce from Pregnant Riverdale Star Vanessa Morgan

"White Sox pitcher Michael Cho Pak filed for divorce from his wife, Vanessa Morgan, after just five months of marriage. Kopeck filed for divorce in Texas, I guess earlier in Ju and the news of the divorce comes after the Riverdale actress revealed that she is pregnant with the couple's first baby. Morgan and Kovac got married in January in Florida. After getting engaged in July of last year, So yeah, I mean, just on Friday, she announced that she was pregnant. I gotta wonder away they they announced the break up three days after she announced that she was pregnant. And he's filing for divorce. Yes. Filed off Now she announcing she was pregnant. Then That means he probably would have known for a while. He knew. Yeah, I was wondering, you know, what I was wondering is, if this is one of those situations where she goes, I'm pregnant, and he's like And it's not yours by the way, and then they break up. But if she's announcing publicly, she's pregnant, and she's probably 12 plus weeks write which made yeah, if she's following, you know the standard, so you know, and then he's divorcing her anyway, unless, of course, she was like, by the way, it's still isn't yours. I wanted like I wonder, E mean, they were only married five months. That's pretty fast and especially her being pregnant. It seems like something must have gone down there right now. Maybe he chose to do because, like she's pregnant and he's playing baseball, maybe he chose Baseball over your family, But I don't need to put this on. I don't mean to imply that she did something wrong. I don't know. It just seems fishy. I would hate to believe that a guy he did something wrong. Maybe he did. Maybe he did something wrong. I mean, you know, without question, the chain

Vanessa Morgan Kovac Michael Cho Pak SOX JU Baseball Texas Florida
Apple and Google are fighting over the future of the web

The 3:59

10:07 min | 2 weeks ago

Apple and Google are fighting over the future of the web

"Apple, Google, or who the biggest players in technology and fundamentally different ways of seeing where the Internet is going, and whoever wins out in this big conflict may have a huge impact on how we experienced the web broader. Chang and this is your charge. To break this down is see nets, reporter and resident giant Brain Stephen Shanklin welcome shank high, so Google and apple been rivals on many different levels for for many years. At what is this new battlefront? Look like well. This is basically a disagreement or a difference of opinion about where the web should go, and what the right balance is between Web APPS that run on the web in native APPs deployed into all the programming interfaces you'll see on an iphone or on windows or on Android so it's web versus native. Tunnel little bit about their respective positions. What's really informing? Why they're taking the positions, they are well. Google was born on the web and it is a huge fan of the web, and it's chrome. Browser dominates usage of the web so as you might expect. It's really a big fan of the web improving what the web can do. Make it as interactive as possible. Make It. As easy as possible to build advanced Web APPs that can do a lot of different things, basically Web APPs that powerful is native APPs apple on the other hand. It's obviously hugely successful with its iphone. In one of the reasons that's been successful as all the native APPs that run on the iphone and of course, apple gets a lot of money, not just from selling iphones, but also from taking its cut of. The fees that developers have to pay. Somebody buys something through Apple's APPs store, so apple is not. It doesn't disliked the web, but it has a bigger affinity for native APPs than Google does yes. Oh I use apps obviously on my phone. I browse the Internet to. Why should I care about this dispute? What really this boils down to sort of a difference of philosophy? Are you more of a fan of an open computing platform like the web or you more a fan of native APPs so that? That openness has a lot of advantages. If you decide to dump your windows laptop and moved to an IPAD, then that's going to be easier if the web is really at the center of your experience. If you're somebody who uses a lot of native APPS, you might like those on your iphone, but that might make it hard to switch to Android, because you're kind of walked into the apple iphone APPs on the other hand. Native APPs often are a lot more responsive a lot more powerful so. Baked often offering a better user experience, so it's about a difference in philosophy. What's more important to you? Each side certainly has its advantages and disadvantages. Yeah, one one way Google's trying China address this with their Web APPs. Is Something called progressive? Web APPs, which which are more fully featured talk about that. What what are what are they look like? And would we actually see some these progressive web? APPS pop up. Are here today Google? Helped coined the term and its aggressively pushing a bunch of technology that makes Progressive Web APPs better PWA's. You'll see that a lot in a tech circles, so yes as you said it's basically more of a packaged web. APP So right now you typically use your browser open A website do what you need to do on the website. If you're using progressive web APP, you might prompt that says hey. Do you want to save this to your home screen? Do you WanNa? Say this year start menu, and then you can save that as an APP you commend launched later without having to go through the browser, their wad of different features in Progressive Web. APPS that make them work faster. Make them work offline and generally improve the experience compared to a native APP. These are gradually. Increasing in power utility, there are a lot of companies like Uber in twitter and starbucks that have that liked them and have had pretty good success with them, so they're definitely increasing in importance I guess you can say it's basically the latest phase in improving the web web used to be this foundation for static documents studied with hyper links, and it got gradually more and more Interactive Progressive Web APPs the latest vanguard of that interactivity. Fred to a you set up. Up these two sides pretty nicely. What which side has more support backing? It depends on who you're asking about so web developers love power. They love features, and they love chrome, so the web developers no question they really like Google way of thinking in a lot of them. Don't like apples. Speed of improving its safari browser one of the big issues is that on iphones and IPADS? Safari is obviously not just the default browser, but also even if you're using chrome. It's apple's safari technology, so apple really controls. What's what goes on on an IPHONE or an IPAD? So the web developers really bristle about that. If you're talking about the average user Heidel really think most people know the difference mostly at this stage. If you're developing markets, places that don't have a many powerful devices, don't have very fast networks often, the web has a lot more urban advantage sometimes wetbacks to be much smaller and faster and easier to use than a native where you have to go through an APP store. Download a big head, the APP yet in. Terms of WHO's likely to win. Is there any kind of indication or still still too early I? Don't think either side is going to vanquish the other. I think the web is pretty healthy in is going to continue to be so I think native. APPS are not going to die, even for example, twitter is a fan, but if you load the twitter mobile, APP in some places, it'll say hey, have you? You tried our twitter native APP so it's not it's not really clear that one side of the other is going to actually prevail what the big question is which way it's going to tilt in the future and bats kind of uncertain what it looks to me at this stage is that the web developers and some people actually use the web like these advanced features, and there's pressure on apple two in. The features it builds into safari. Safaris team is growing. Apple has been adding some of these features. If not always as fast as Google would like also, there are a lot of allies that Google has like Intel and Microsoft, which is a very big powerful. Ally that are pushing this web direction so I think the web will steadily get more powerful, but native apps are certainly not going away. Okay, let me in the way you describe it with between absent browsers I think for a lot of folks. I tend to use more APPs on my phone. The expect you said the experiences, a bit more fully fleshed out likewise when I'm on my computer, I tend to use my browser a lot more rather than apps unless there's really specific program like. Is it just? Is it a matter of? Being a phone, the desktop experience, or has that plane the argument? There's definitely a difference between what happens on your laptop in what happens on your phone browsing on your phone? Even though apple actually helped pioneer mobile browsers with the first iphone way back in two thousand seven. It still is not as good as a native APP generally speaking. So that initial disadvantage I think really has persisted. A lot of people were trained to look for APPS in the APP store, not go to mobile websites that were broken or didn't work well or limited or just said for example you go to the yelp website, it says install the YELP APP. So you know there are a lot of disincentives to using the mobile web. Google's trying to reduce those, but there's still a huge gap then when you compare it to a laptop where a lot of people can just live in a web browser. Maybe they need photoshop or Microsoft Word or some other. Video or photo editor running on their laptop, but mostly the web is how a lot of us can get worked on the laptop. That dynamic I think. It's changing I think the web is getting more powerful on phones, but it's not clear to me that it's getting so much more powerful that it's really going to be the primary way we interact on our phones. I think especially for the APPS that you use a lot one to ten twenty times a day. Those are probably going to be native APPS for most people. I'm just trying to get a sense for our listeners. What what this actually means, if one side wins like what what is Apple's vision of the future look like versus Google's vision with feature well I think way it. Shakes out, it's not so much that one side of the other is going to win, it's that it's going to tilt one way or the other and I think in the apple do more priority on native apps spend more time in walled gardens silos I'm not sure what the right term is exactly, but basically more time on one companies platform where it's harder to switch out of that email service in that music streaming service in. In that collection of APPs The web vision. It's a bit more open loosey-goosey. You might have to do more vetting yourself. Is this service worth my money? Is this email service safe to use? So it's there's less hand holding, but it's more open so kind of a different one is one is arguably easier on the customer, but if you do want to make changes or control your destiny, it gets a bit harder. Shack this is the first in a series looking at this issue. What what else you have on tap this week are also gonna be looking at some of these security. Implications of Web APPs the more power you give to the web, the more the attack surface gets bigger, the more ways there are for a hackers to attack your browser and your entire phone and laptop, and we're going to be looking specifically at twitter, which as a pretty interesting story about why it made the choices it did. Did with its own web APP, so it's sort of a a look at how it sees the world. Obviously, twitter is a pretty important application right now as a native APP and web APP. We thought there'd be interesting example to look into their decision. Great thanks for joining me.

Apple Google Twitter Chang Reporter Stephen Shanklin Shack Fred
Fred Noland

Revision Path

04:40 min | 2 weeks ago

Fred Noland

"All right, so tell us who you are and what you do. Fred Nolan and I am a visual storyteller now before we get more into your visual storytelling work and your background and everything I've been asking everyone because we're recording this now during this pandemic. But how are you holding up? You know I'm hanging in there. It helps to know that I'm not the only one doing this. You know when you know that. Misery loves company. And we're all pretty miserable right now. If. If I was the the quarantined one, it would feel terrible, but. I'm hanging. I've got I've got friends. You know I've got my family I've got like this tiny bubble. I can go to. Some good. How has been out there? In California I know that I think as we're recording this now. Cases have been spiking there. They have been. It's getting Kinda scary I live in Oakland and Alameda County and the east side of Oakland, has had a huge rise in covid in covid spread My neighborhood has been pretty safe I. Think and people are being properly cautious. You don't see people out, not wearing masks. When you're walking down the street people automatically one or the other of you will hop into the street toge- the other room, so I feel confident that the people in my space are doing what needs to be done to stay safe, but yeah, it's. It's like I. I was thinking that we would continue to see the curve trend down, and it's upsetting, but it's not. Yeah, it's I know that people have been getting out and really just. Not Following social distancing. We've seen news reports and such. Of course there were spikes from Memorial Day now we're coming up on independence day I don't know if there's going to be other spikes, but if we just see the behavior that happened back in May than that's possible, it is, it is scary. Especially you know. I think California's probably better than a lot of states in terms of the mandate for wearing face masks in public and such like here in Georgia, they they don't care. Here we had about three weeks of lockdown, and then they were like me. The odds be in your favor. After that. Yeah. Ben Resistance in in the more rural areas of California, so you Moran or you go out to like the Central Valley especially I guess it kind of follows the political map, so the more conservative the area, the more resistance there is to taking basic precautions, yeah, speaking of the pandemic of their the way that I found out about you assault one of your comics. In The New Yorker and I'll linked to it in the show notes a call. Pandemic induced Malays. Resonated with me because I saw it right at the time when I have been laid off from my job and I was feeling all of these things as One of those twenty times like. Every, once in a while you get lucky and you kinda catch the pulse of what's going on. And that's that was one of those moments like where I might. Kinda To the goings on of everybody else. How have your has been? my days. Aren't that changed? Honestly because I work from home anyway and I'm I tend to be kind of a loner. Mike you know bike? I'm not a real social butterfly. The way in which it has been difficult is I'm I'm single without any possibility of not being single for it? The known future like who knows Ilan That's been tricky. How did you get started with doing comics with the New Yorker. The director the director actually found me Emma Allen. and. She's a big independent comics fan like she loves many comics and self published stuff, and at some point, some of my work came across. You know her her eyes and she reached out to me and said Hey. If you ever have an idea that you think might work, you know, sit my way. And Yeah I I could not believe my luck. 'cause you know I've been doing this for a long time and it is. It has gotten me. You know dozens of fans. Like it was never it was always something that I did because it's just what I do I enjoy creating. I enjoy making those comics. I would just do it at night and I had no idea that it would ever lead to something bigger like

California Emma Allen. Ilan That Oakland Fred Nolan The New Yorker Mike Alameda County Ben Resistance Director Assault Georgia Central Valley Moran
Andrea Freeman discusses her book "Skimmed: Breastfeeding, Race, and Injustice"

The Electorette Podcast

05:57 min | 2 weeks ago

Andrea Freeman discusses her book "Skimmed: Breastfeeding, Race, and Injustice"

"I'm Jim Taylor skinner and this is the electorate I'm this episode? A have a conversation with Andrea Freeman. She's a professor at the University of Hawaii and author of the book skimmed. Skimmed, this book, which chronicles allies of America's first reviving set of identical quadruplets, the false sisters, the quadruple tra, born in nineteen, forty, six to any faults of Bratcher woman who had lost her ability to hear in seek as child. Pulling the birth of her quadruplets, the white doctor who delivered them saw an opportunity he sold the to use the sisters for marketing purposes to the highest bidding formula company. There was an exploitative relationship that fall quadruplets for the rest of their lives. GIVES US A book about Race Poverty Exploitation and food policy. Answer and I opened our conversation with her, describing the story of Anti foles and the birth of her quadruplets Foltz was a block and Cherokee woman she lived in reads Phil North Carolina and was married to a tenant farmer. Everybody called P. to his twenty years older than her. She lost the ability to hear and speak in childhood, and she had six kids already when she learned that she was going to have triplets, so because of the high risk of the multiple she went early to the hospital spent a few weeks there, and on the night of their birth she found out there was another little girl hiding behind her sisters, and she had the first recorded. Recorded surviving identical black quadruplets, and so the girls who were very adorable, became instant celebrities. There was reporting about them all over the country. Universal Studios sent a camera person the New York. Times reported it and suddenly Andy May, who was not used to the spotlight became famous. Yes, she had the unfortunate luck of having a really terrible doctor. Right to just put simply he was unethical. In every possible way to premises, was Dr Kleiner, yeah Dr Fred Cleaner he loved to speak vocally about his support of Hitler. He maintained segregated waiting rooms, and he took advantage of the fact that he delivered the quadruplets to begin experimenting on them on the day of their birth. He had theories about the healing powers of vitamin C, and he injected them all with. A fairly large dose on the day they were born then he decided that he would name the girls. Even though anime had picked out her own set of names, and he gave them all the first name Mary, and then the names of his wife, sister, aunt and great aunt, the next thing he did was auction the girls off to the highest bidding Formula Company to Become Their Corporate Godfather. So what was anti doing all of the time? Did she have any say as to what he was doing, so I know about the naming things with the naming she was. was trying to think of names and I think she was going over names with our sister or someone on our family, and they couldn't decide, so he took it upon himself to come up with a name. The name Mary like you mentioned, but all the other decisions are being made. Did he even consult with her I? Know this was nineteen forty-six, so she probably felt that with this white doctor, you know she was black and Cherokee the. She didn't have a lot of choices. Exactly so there's race and class wrapped up in there and no doubt gender and. You know every kind of oppressive element there is that he basically felt that he could do whatever he wanted, and she didn't have the power to stop him, and also her her abilities, and you know she could not speak or here, and he just completely took advantage of her. So do you know about the deal? He made with the with the Formula Company in relation to I mean. was there any justification as to why formula was needed? Because she actually breast feed, she could, but in those days it was not encouraged. Really for anybody is not like now, but especially for. Black Women and poor black woman. There would be no expectation that she would do that, so it's just one of the distinctions so like back then pet milk, the milk which you would, you talked earlier and formula. They were one in the same, okay, so. You talked about this earlier. This was basically just sugar and milk, so it wasn't very healthy. No, it wasn't very. It should have been given to two babies I. Mean Right, yeah, so so the deal that he cut with a formula company. It basically change the trajectory of their lives, so not only was marketing deal, but they were kind of entangled in this for their entire lives. There was something about him, not only did. He cut a deal with the companies, but there's something about the land. They had a house built on land that I think he owned yeah the way that he had the deal made, and he had his sister-in-law, who was also the first woman to ever be a state chief justice. She was the trustee of this deal and he organized it. It so that he and his family would benefit so pet milk purchased some land from his father in law, but the land was just you know Barron and hilly and impossible to actually get anything out of but he had a house built on that land with a nursery with a very large window, and then put an ad in the newspaper, so people could come and pay to look at the girls on the weekends, very reminiscent of human zoos and then he had pet milk pay for nurses, and the nurses were his nurses, and through them he was able to maintain access to the girls throughout their childhood and continue his experiments

Formula Company Jim Taylor Skinner University Of Hawaii Andrea Freeman Cherokee America Bratcher Professor Universal Studios Mary Andy May Foltz Barron Dr Kleiner Trustee Phil North Carolina Hitler
Femicide and the Forgotten Women of Juarez with Oz Woloshyn and Monica Ortiz Uribe

Alyssa Milano: Sorry Not Sorry

05:43 min | 2 weeks ago

Femicide and the Forgotten Women of Juarez with Oz Woloshyn and Monica Ortiz Uribe

"For nearly thirty years, women in the Mexican border city of Juarez. have been disappearing many of them turning up dead in mass graves. We. Don't know who the killers are very few have been charged and fewer convicted. My guest this week. Our odds volition and Monica Ortiz Rebbe. Of the amazing podcast forgotten the women of what is the final episode two, which is now available, they are incredible journalists with an infuriating story to tell. If! You've ever been to war with disposing of bodies, Israelis. You don't have to dig to her dirt. You're digging through saying. Just across the bridge from El Paso Texas, hundreds of young women have been tanning up dead in Juarez Mexico. Many artists covered in mass graves. Some have strange symbols coughed. Some. have their hands bound with shoelaces? And? Everyone from the families of the victims to the United States. FBI has tried to uncover who is behind these crimes. But one thing is clear. The crimes are connected. They're not just random victims. The women were picked. They were selected I mean there could be an abduction in broad daylight. No one saw it. No one talked about it. These are like ghosts. The numbers started to rise, and then a lot of theories were floated up the gangs serial murder. The cartels organ traffickers the possibility of some sort of strange devil worship. It's been fifteen years since I first heard about these murders, and I've been haunted ever since. How is it possible? These crimes remain unsolved on journey to find out we talk to victims, families FBI agents and a psychologist who claims the new one of the culprits. We visit, the site of one of the mass graves and traveled to a dangerous part downtown. Where many of the women disappeared? I Voloshin, I'm one of the hosts of Forgotten Women of Juarez. The podcast explores what happens when this become targets, and when the judiciary is compromised, I'm fighting for bust institutions and freedom of speech. Sorry, not sorry I'm Monique, our three, they co host of the podcast forgotten. The women of what is I believe workers everywhere should earn a fair wage and women ought to live free from violence Nazari Period I. WanNa give the listeners some back story on what's happening in Juarez. How many women have gone missing in the crimes not being? Even really investigated by authorities and then go into why you felt it was important to do. The podcast I first started working on this podcast of several trips to the Texas Mexico border specifically El Paso Texas and In Mexico. And it took me several trips before I learned something that everybody in the region knows, which is that? Since the early nineteen nineties, hundreds of women have turned up dead in Horace, and many of them met incredibly brutal fates, which was evident from that bodies when they were discovered. That been five mass graves of Women Discovering Juarez since nineteen ninety five. And yet, all of this was happening right across the border from one of America's safest cities, a prosperous suburban Texans city, and so I was just very curious. How could this be happening? How could the crimes not be solved? And it ended up being this journey with Monica that open up. All kinds of other questions particularly learn things like the FBI had tried to solve the crimes, not once not twice, but three times. When the mass grave was discovered, and suspects confessed harder Crawford was the FBI special agent in charge of El Paso. Is Office was just a few miles away from the site. The mass grave and he taken a special interest in the murders of women in Juarez and was following this case closely as a potential breakthrough. You could sense that the pressure was mounting. Political pressure public pressure international pressure. The families and relatives and friends of the disappeared. Women were allowed. Those women would hold use. Mourning the deaths and George attention to that. That was huge. There was all kinds of attention from the international press. People like Jennifer Lopez. Eve ensler involved and yet these crimes remain stubbornly unsolved wasn't clear. Who was killing these hundreds of women, and why and it was a story of vulnerability, but also a story of the deep paradox irony of the border that many of these women were working in factories, which were American owned could see across the border into a Passo a city of. A Fred safety enormous safety by comparison and that Alpes Owens could see back into war as many of them had relatives there many of them. Have Friends there and yet. Those this seeming inability to do anything and that struck me as something which was I had to know more

Juarez. FBI El Paso Texas Juarez Mexico Monica Ortiz Monique Crawford Eve Ensler El Paso Jennifer Lopez United States Alpes Owens Murder Texas Mexico Voloshin Horace America Special Agent In Charge Mexico George
African-Americans, Nature and Environmental Justice

Science Talk

04:16 min | 2 weeks ago

African-Americans, Nature and Environmental Justice

"Road wanting. This is so exciting. Fred Tuchman is the river keeper for the Pawtuxet River in Maryland and a winner of the Audubon. Naturalist Society Twenty Twenty Environmental Champions Award River keepers are part of the national nonprofit group dedicated to protecting waterways. Swami this conversation with myself began sixteen years ago started production, river, keeper, and the Guy delivered packages to the office. It might have been ups or something like. Like that, so what in the world you guys do? I told him you know. We protect a river, and we sue polluters, and we run advocacy movements. And he said wow thought about that I could see the wheels turning in his head. He was a person of color, and he said I didn't think that black people could do this successfully wore. The white communities would accept doing this. So I realized that there was perspective out there a set of expectations about what any of us are likely to be able to do, and that we had to challenge those expectations all of us as the only African American river keeper in the US Tuchman acts as a bridge between a white, dominated conservation, establishment and communities of color alongside the river. He protects you find challenges being a person of color in working in this field. Sure I feel challenges and their intricate ones because I don't want to. To be identified as the river keeper for the Black Folks. That's kind of futile right I. I feel like I'm representing a movement that wants to protect a watershed that requires as much participation across many boundaries and I do find time to the messing us in black and brown communities necessarily needs to be different, because the problems are different, because the perspective is different, environmental consultant to Chemo Price adds that perspective may be at odds with the perspectives of mainstream environmental groups had to talk to people who. Bring bring trees to neighborhoods. It hadn't even considered the history of African. Americans in trees. People may not be jumping up and down. Going here on trees, you know older people, maybe like you know what reasonable represent safety for me who knows, but it's just being open and honest about an invalidating the fact that not everybody is a tree hugger in it's okay, and while many people consider untrammelled park lands peaceful escapes from the stresses of the city. People of color may view them differently. There's a lot of people that you know of justifiably are afraid of certain parks because that's where people go maybe to. To Do to dump bodies where people go to do things that they don't want other people to see them doing, and she says that people may simply feel unwelcome especially in federal parks. This like that room in your house that has the plastic on the couch gymnastics to go into, but looks really nice, but you can't go use it so sometimes I think people perceive that is just any unaccessible space to them that distance people may feel regarding these spaces comes partly from their not having been included in the process of creating them, maisy us is a landscape architect and arborist and says that city. City planners pay much more attention to the needs and desires of upscale neighborhoods than those of low income communities. I've gone to so many different community admitting and can tell you from firsthand experience. How much more deference communities that are rich white? Get in the in the planning process how they get to Co. create their communities as part of that because they have power that they can leverage in that process. She's found that many people don't fully understand the process one in which city planners create land, use maps and decide the fate of each community everywhere there is. There are people who decide what type. Type of land use goes where rate so if you have like a power plant in your neighborhood, somebody decided that your neighborhood is a good location for that power plant. If you have other types of pollutants in your neighborhood, a lot of times it has to do with industrial land uses or commercial land uses those are decisions that an urban planner would make, and so if you noticed stat, communities of color tend to have these adjacent cities with pollution. That's because somebody approved that land use, but people don't know that land use maps drive like these kinds of decisions and a lot of times people. Are not part of the process when they're creating the land use maps in a lot of times, people are part of the process. Get Nord in the process of creating this,

Pawtuxet River Naturalist Society Twenty Twen Fred Tuchman African American River Black Folks Audubon Maryland Swami United States Chemo Price Consultant
African-Americans, Nature and Environmental Justice

Science Talk

04:16 min | 2 weeks ago

African-Americans, Nature and Environmental Justice

"Road wanting. This is so exciting. Fred Tuchman is the river keeper for the Pawtuxet River in Maryland and a winner of the Audubon. Naturalist Society Twenty Twenty Environmental Champions Award River keepers are part of the national nonprofit group dedicated to protecting waterways. Swami this conversation with myself began sixteen years ago started production, river, keeper, and the Guy delivered packages to the office. It might have been ups or something like. Like that, so what in the world you guys do? I told him you know. We protect a river, and we sue polluters, and we run advocacy movements. And he said wow thought about that I could see the wheels turning in his head. He was a person of color, and he said I didn't think that black people could do this successfully wore. The white communities would accept doing this. So I realized that there was perspective out there a set of expectations about what any of us are likely to be able to do, and that we had to challenge those expectations all of us as the only African American river keeper in the US Tuchman acts as a bridge between a white, dominated conservation, establishment and communities of color alongside the river. He protects you find challenges being a person of color in working in this field. Sure I feel challenges and their intricate ones because I don't want to. To be identified as the river keeper for the Black Folks. That's kind of futile right I. I feel like I'm representing a movement that wants to protect a watershed that requires as much participation across many boundaries and I do find time to the messing us in black and brown communities necessarily needs to be different, because the problems are different, because the perspective is different, environmental consultant to Chemo Price adds that perspective may be at odds with the perspectives of mainstream environmental groups had to talk to people who. Bring bring trees to neighborhoods. It hadn't even considered the history of African. Americans in trees. People may not be jumping up and down. Going here on trees, you know older people, maybe like you know what reasonable represent safety for me who knows, but it's just being open and honest about an invalidating the fact that not everybody is a tree hugger in it's okay, and while many people consider untrammelled park lands peaceful escapes from the stresses of the city. People of color may view them differently. There's a lot of people that you know of justifiably are afraid of certain parks because that's where people go maybe to. To Do to dump bodies where people go to do things that they don't want other people to see them doing, and she says that people may simply feel unwelcome especially in federal parks. This like that room in your house that has the plastic on the couch gymnastics to go into, but looks really nice, but you can't go use it so sometimes I think people perceive that is just any unaccessible space to them that distance people may feel regarding these spaces comes partly from their not having been included in the process of creating them, maisy us is a landscape architect and arborist and says that city. City planners pay much more attention to the needs and desires of upscale neighborhoods than those of low income communities. I've gone to so many different community admitting and can tell you from firsthand experience. How much more deference communities that are rich white? Get in the in the planning process how they get to Co. create their communities as part of that because they have power that they can leverage in that process. She's found that many people don't fully understand the process one in which city planners create land, use maps and decide the fate of each community everywhere there is. There are people who decide what type. Type of land use goes where rate so if you have like a power plant in your neighborhood, somebody decided that your neighborhood is a good location for that power plant. If you have other types of pollutants in your neighborhood, a lot of times it has to do with industrial land uses or commercial land uses those are decisions that an urban planner would make, and so if you noticed stat, communities of color tend to have these adjacent cities with pollution. That's because somebody approved that land use, but people don't know that land use maps drive like these kinds of decisions and a lot of times people. Are not part of the process when they're creating the land use maps in a lot of times, people are part of the process. Get Nord in the process of creating this,

Pawtuxet River Naturalist Society Twenty Twen Fred Tuchman African American River Black Folks Audubon Maryland Swami United States Chemo Price Consultant
Washington University, Saint Louis University to begin COVID-19 vaccine trials

Total Information PM

00:50 sec | 2 weeks ago

Washington University, Saint Louis University to begin COVID-19 vaccine trials

"School of Medicine can work South Editor Fred Bottom ER vaccine trials will enroll about 3000 volunteers for each trial. We can't exactly what studies But the network is anticipating running at least five different vaccine studies. And so both schools will have opportunities to participate in several of these studies, and we expect that they're going to be starting actually very Washington University vaccine researcher Dr Rachel Prestige If you're over 18 and Andi have potentially being exposed to co bit, we are interested in having you in these vaccines. Study. Dr Presti says it will be critically important to enroll participants. Over the age of 65 who are hit hardest by the virus. Fred Bottom are saying it was his news radio KMOX. Missouri governor Mike Parsons says his comments last Friday on covert 19 and

Fred Bottom Dr Rachel Prestige Dr Presti Mike Parsons School Of Medicine Andi Missouri Editor Researcher Washington University
Thailand reports 1 new coronavirus case, no new deaths

Monocle 24: The Globalist

05:55 min | 3 weeks ago

Thailand reports 1 new coronavirus case, no new deaths

"Thailand has a population of seventy million yet. The country has recorded fewer than three thousand, two hundred fifty cases and fifty eight deaths, as of Thursday there had been no cases of transmission for about seven weeks. So how and why has it been sped the full devastation of covid nineteen well to tell us more I'm joined by Monaco's Bank correspondent. gwen were Robinson welcome back as ever. GWENT good to have you on monocle twenty four, so this seems to have been a country sped. Well I mean this is a very good question and it's obsessing. People particularly in this region, it should be said though that. Countries have also done like surprisingly well, including the and Mar Laos Cambodia these are all countries with very very fred the health system, so it's just as well. There were sped. And they were very slow some of them to actually look down, and in fact in the beginning some of the leader, for example in Cambodia was scoffing a little bit like Donald Trump at at the. It, so they were very slow to act and I like a lot of people, although experts will not say it There's very strong theories that he didn't humidity. Do have something to do with it. Clearly Kobe likes cold climates, and does not like warm, but humid climates. You can see in the Middle East in hot areas. They've succumbed quite badly, but that's very dry, so I think there's a theory there, but of course in Thailand with a a sort of. Not exactly a military government, but a government stuff full of former military officers they take great pride in their efficiency under claiming credit because of their excessive caution and This is now a real point of debate about how much it's Thailand prepared to kill it to coney for an obsession which has become an obsession with zero infections, and you know they are understandably proud that there's not been any local transmission for nearly seven weeks, but you can see. The fallout has been immense and the projections for unemployment for example. Example horrendous in fact, even the government's open economic forecasting think tank 'cause predicted eight point four million jobless people as a result of the code lockdown by the end of this year and an economic contraction of eight percent, which is huge, so I think you know, there are some cost-benefit these that really need to be done here, but as a as some people may be with. There's a lot of paranoia about meeting foreigners back into Thailand now. Indeed I mean we've seen some internal disputes within the authorities in Thailand. Resignations of economic ministers there's. Is there a sense that Thailand is very good at coping with stopping the spread of a pandemic, but has rather miss rather underestimated the huge economic damage that this could do. Well, I think you nailed it. With that point, that's right. It's a it's a trade off, and but interestingly the surveys I mean I don't know where the hell they're interviewing these people but the government released a survey last night, claiming of interviewed more than sixteen, hundred or around sixteen hundred ties throughout the country, showing that ninety eight percent of them feel that it is not yet time to let foreign of back in meanwhile, of course, you've got a tourism industry in freefall. Thailand is nearly twenty percent dependent for GDP on tourism and basically close to zero. Zero now they had forty million visitors last year and I think it sort of town around I. Don't know I mean. Nobody's getting in a very few foreigners or allowed him. Of course we enforcing the paranoia. I should've mentioned with the disclosure last week about the sort of very strange visit by an Egyptian military delegation, but promptly landed and took itself off for Jolie to the seaside resort of Rayon and turned out that one or gypsum military officer with infected with Kobe and tracking his movements seems like he went every. Shopping malls entertainment complex. The hotel restaurant. So the government has now tested about six thousand five hundred people in that Rayong area. It's all going into lockdown Ola hotel. The under strict guidelines and shopping malls are closed schools, and that has now spread to the resort area. Poppy are as well and these places that would just reopening after lockdown was lifted and struggling to basically domestic tourists, and now you know they've been set back, but you know if. If polls are believed to can be believed. I, you know it seems that you know. A lot of tides feel that you know they should still be cautious and that would imply that they're supporting the government. Meanwhile as you said, there's a lot of political turmoil and four key economic ministers resigned last week on group, and of course they were ousted following an internal reshuffle of the ruling party leadership and that SORTA quite. I'm not sure they're taking a rap for poor economic management. It's really more I think internal politics, but definitely the new team has a huge job ahead, and interestingly they haven't been very quick to announce the new team. Because apparently they're having a lot of cody getting very credible people to fill those shoes because It's going to be a very tough jaw. Publi. Couldn't Robinson in Bangkok? Many thanks for joining us on monocle twenty four

Thailand Kobe Robinson Cambodia Gwent Middle East Covid Donald Trump Rayong Ola Hotel Monaco Gwen Bangkok Cody Coney Jolie Officer
"fred" Discussed on Finding Fred

Finding Fred

01:41 min | 8 months ago

"fred" Discussed on Finding Fred

"But his example. The way he lived now that has impact the way. Reverend Angel Lives that has impact the people in your lives that you've called to tell us about that has impact Fred. Rogers lived his life in service to something greater than Himself Elf. Let's call it love and not warm feelings. I like you at lot love but love in the way that Ashley defines it as action as accountability love in the way that Reverend Angel defines it as space space to see others to understand others. This was not his only league devotion but it seemed to be his primary devotion and I don't think he could have done this work without it. Fred was devoted and disciplined. He swam every morning. He rose early and studied and prayed and meditated on how he would be an active force for good every day a producer for his show told us that each time he entered the TV studio. He uttered a small prayer. Dear God let some part of this be yours. He famously made sure that everyone of the hundreds of letters he received each week with thoughtfully answered his. This dedication was to loving US accepting US showing up for us every day for nine hundred episodes forty years through the television neighborhood he created. He showed us how to love like that too. That was Fred Rogers way it making the world.

Fred Rogers Reverend Angel producer Ashley
"fred" Discussed on Finding Fred

Finding Fred

06:37 min | 8 months ago

"fred" Discussed on Finding Fred

"We often talk about how adaptable kids are. But Chris Tough says the move to. Moscow was really hard. Frankly I was pretty depressed. You have to understand just how hard Russia was in the eighties especially for a kid. You know it being so so-called dark no access to stuff sometimes friends would record like tapes the cassette tapes and then mail them and I'd listen to their voices. We didn't live in an embassy. We lived in eight hundred square foot apartment. My Mom my dad. My sister myself and our golden retriever. Only golden retriever in the entire civilian union people thought that it was a lion. Our apartment was bugged because the KGB always kept a close eye on them and they would follow us anytime we we were going outside of the city. They're constantly try to attempt to set up my parents to see if they were actually spies and always monitored whatever stories. They're working on there was always somebody watching and nothing to watch on. TV No familiar cultural touchstones like sesame street or three the two one contact so I would watch the same VHS tapes over and over and over again that people would mail from the US they would just tape. Whatever was on TV and mail it? We'd get it three four five months later if we got it all and those gold I like I like a few of those precious. VHS tapes were old episodes episodes of Mister Rogers neighborhood they do. I'm glad you're with me on my swing so Mr Rogers. Rogers in Moscow was big news and Christopher parents managed to get word to fred telling him about their depressed kid for Fred Rogers. A note about a sad child was like the bat signal. There was one day when my parents told me to make sure I was home for dinner which I always was but I remember being weird. They're like no. There's a special dinner tonight. I just remember a knock on the door. And I'd sort of gotten used to being let down by supervises of them trying to cheer us up in Communist Moscow and opened the door. And there's Mr Rogers in his Cardigan the blue shoes and my job apparently just dropped. I remember just being awestruck. I didn't understand why Mr Rogers was at my door. I grew up watching Mr Rogers. I knew every character I knew I probably seen every episode at least for that timeframe And and so there was and he walks in the door and he gets down to my eye level and shakes my hand and introduces himself as Fred Rogers and asked what my name was and I don't even know if I could get the words out of my now south Mr Rogers it in the apartment and and it was just him on his own and she's shy himself by himself I think it was the first time in my life where I felt seen by an adult like and when he got down to my eye level introduced himself and looked me in the eye. Of course adults introduce themselves to me a million times up into that point and asked me what my name was but the the way that he looked at me. I felt like Johnny Then he came into living around and we sat down and he opened up. His suitcase. Had A suitcase with him. I feel like it was a briefcase this case but it must have been bigger than that opens it up. And they're all the puppets I had never put together that Mister Rogers did the voice I I did and so suddenly they were talking and I had king Friday and and actually owl in my on my couch. This is a surreal moment for child and I think what just really struck me about. It was how normal it felt. I mean not normal. What's the word It Wa it felt surreal. It felt like I was in. I was in the land of make believe. Suddenly my couch suddenly turned into that in my apartment and it was just like the show. I mean he was wearing the same stuff. This isn't like it wasn't like backstage. I was blue shoe like I mean. First of all I'm just really struck by the kind of person you have to be the kind of self possession you have to have to just walk into some strangers. Houses is and spend the evening with them like we don't we don't I don't know how to do that. Yeah I'm Mike Ostensibly. My job is to be charismatic in public. And I still don't don't I don't know if I would know how to just go into someone's house with nothing but myself in a suitcase. Puppets have been evening with them in their family. I have kids. And oftentimes I think about the ways in which allusions are created for them and also shattered attard for them and so it's a tales oldest time that like the kid has someone that they have idolize television than they meet them and then the person's not who they thought they were crushed crushed and you had the opposite experience. You you sort of thought this guy was fine and then you meet him and you find out that he's exactly who as good as he says he is. But I wonder if you've ever felt let down later mom one time took me to the set of sesame street because we're working on a story for Time magazine and I went and I was horrified because is a big word walking around without the top and the muppets were all lying lying there like corpses and warned my mom. They said no credit they said we really encourage children to come here and it was a little jarring. But that that wasn't the case with Mr Rogers.

Mister Rogers Moscow Time magazine Chris Tough Russia KGB US attard Johnny Then fred Mike Ostensibly Christopher
"fred" Discussed on Finding Fred

Finding Fred

07:12 min | 9 months ago

"fred" Discussed on Finding Fred

"Fred Rogers felt like he'd done enough. He created an encyclopedia of programs. That anticipated the questions and anxieties that children have as they grow. And and learn like for instance getting poked and prodded or stuck with a needle over the years. Fred had made several visits to optometrist's barbers. Doctors offers producer. Arthur Greenwald worked with Fred and a series of episodes about going to the hospital. He had a longtime interest in how children are frightened. Door overwhelmed by hospitalization You know I was really struck by there. Was this moment where he was talking about xrays. WHO's talking with the physician about xrays? Officer was explaining. Well you can see your bones and then Fred said I know some children who will wonder if if you can see my bones. Can you x ray my head and see my thoughts thoughts if you can see the inside of a hand with x Ray. Could you see the inside of somebody's head and know what that person's thinking no The X ray picture won't show thoughts feelings. Those are things that we really can't see touch our thoughts our very own our thoughts our own. That's good to now when I watched that. I laughed out loud because he was a grown man and but it wasn't like silly silly. It was kind of phenomenal magical that he was able to capture a very specific very clear thought of a child that was important and of course some people look at you like you're insane. WHO said anything about an x-ray seeing my thoughts and feelings but by God that is exactly what a preschooler swinging Fred was always working to eliminate misunderstandings and that was a real gift for television audience of toddlers who weren't necessarily used to being seen scene and heard and responded to but this kind of deep focused listening may adults uncomfortable wizard socially just not used used to people paying attention to their every word and so a lot of the things will casually say is a passing joke Fred would posit interpret it out loud out which would be either illuminating or embarrassing? Depending on you know how comfortable you are with that sort of conversation. It seems like Fred was betting betting on most people being comfortable with that kind of thing because when he left Mister Rogers neighborhood he set out to make a new television program for adults he developed a new show with. PS called old friends new friends. It featured Fred talking with other adults about what they're passionate about and where their inspiration comes from. That's what he was interested in this TV critic David Being Coley. It's like if you're a musician. Where does the music come? I'm from you know. What was it like that made you become a musician and sort of get to the bottom of what what is art? And what is an artist. The show was documentary style. Fred visited different locations around the country. He talked famous and not so famous people about their lives and show them at work. Pittsburgh Baseball Legend Willie stargell opened up about resilience comedian. Milton Berle talked about the rewards of fame. Fred Fred visited Robert Frost's daughter. NPR host. Susan Stam Berg old friends new friends was conversational warm. And because this this was still Fred Rogers after all. It was slow responses to the show were mixed. I saw them and and I loved what he was doing with them. But you have to you have to be open to it and be interested not everybody loved. It Fred's biographer. Max Ax King told me he didn't think it was very good. I watched a lot of it. It's not particularly compelling the approach that he brought a children's television just didn't translate to adult television. Betsy Siemens had worked with Fred. Mister Rogers neighborhood. She later helped produce episodes of old friends new friends the idea that he was gonna quit doing the neighborhood. I thought good for you. I mean I found like people move one I mean I I I think I think I was aware that it was hard for him because he had been doing this other work for so long long. And I think you know it's hard to just really switch gears and work for completely different audience in an in a really profoundly family different medium the show featured extreme close ups of people's faces long silent pauses deep reflection on family histories and many Fred's signature moves slow pacing intimate production emphasis on emotions. But these didn't necessarily translate for most grownups Fred show was illuminating. But many viewers found the intimacy embarrassing or even worse on TV boring one. One New York Times critic wrote that for some viewers. This quiet man may appear to have taken one volume too many but I watched it the the only episode. You can really find online interview with concert pianist. Lorin Hollander an honestly. I found brilliant the intimacy the patients it's Fred's willingness to hover over difficult topics with sometimes difficult. People was transferred fixing your the only pianist who who has ever communicated to me the feeling that this instrument is a place that it is a country. Some wear that you go some thing and I felt that today. We're Beethoven throes of his deafness kept chamber pot under the keyboard and used to keep his head pressed here ear against the would not leave the instrument long enough to take care of his needs. Who grew up here a year? Now that it's an answer because it's a way of dealing with that incredibly complex reality. When I heard that it occurred to me that maybe that is the case for Fred to that he he was like Beethoven or Lorin Hollander and that in a sense the precision and love and kindness of Mister Rogers neighborhood was his his place his country where he could deal with the incredibly complex reality and he got to go back there when he returned to Mister Rogers neighborhood.

Fred Fred Fred Rogers Fred Lorin Hollander Arthur Greenwald Milton Berle Ray New York Times Pittsburgh Willie stargell Susan Stam Berg Max Ax King David Being Coley NPR Betsy Siemens
"fred" Discussed on Finding Fred

Finding Fred

05:44 min | 9 months ago

"fred" Discussed on Finding Fred

"Is coming. Join us as we explore. How this revolution could impact your life and here just how close we are getting to a more connected future full of possibilities in the age of five G.? This time tomorrow presented by team about the business is now available on the iheartradio APP. Or wherever you listen to podcasts. Hey everyone it's Carl and before we get into this episode. I want to ask you a favor throughout the series. We've talked a lot about how Fred Rogers has helped. Show us how to make the world a kinder place a better place but now we we wanna hear from you WanNa hear a story about when someone in your life showed you what it means to be a helper. Maybe it's someone in your family or someone in your community or someone that you haven't seen since you were a kid. You still think about something they did to help you whoever they are wherever they are however they're helping hoping we want to hear about it so give us a call at three three six five one five zero five two nine again. That's three three six five one five zero five to nine and tell a story about someone who has shown you how to be a helper and we might just play it on an upcoming episode again. That number is three three six five one five zero five two nine or you can tweet your story with the Hashtag Finding Fred okay. Now let's start the show. Hey I'm andy you might remember me though. I'm still not famous so maybe not. I'm the guy who started a men's grooming company called Harry's millions of guys have tried our products we we asked a few of them. Why and here's what they said? I'm Eric I'm ex. I'm Bob and we shave with Harry's the blades are about two dollars each and they're delivered straight to my door. I I tend to be pretty picky when it comes to razors. But I've always been impressed with the quality of Harry's blades again. A Nice Clean Shave every time. The grip of the handles excellent and the blades stay shelf of plenty of shaves. Thanks guys now. You might be wondering what's our secret. Well we bought a German blade factory so we can make sharp durable blades and sell them at honest prices. But don't just take my word for it redeem this special offer and try Harry's for yourself get a Harry starter. Set with a five Blade Razor waited handle shave gel and a travel cover all for just three bucks plus free shipping just go to Harrys DOT COM and enter four four four four at checkout. That's Harrys Dot com code. Four four four four enjoy joy. When was the last time you watch your movies if you're like most there's a box in your closet of videotapes film reels and photos? That don't get watched worse. They're degrading hi. I'm I'm nick and I'm Adam. Ten years ago we started legacybox to help families convert their aging media to digital. Here's how it works. Filled legacybox with your camcorder tapes film reels and photos we've professionally digitize and send them back on. DVD's thumb drives or the cloud ready to watch and share. Legacy box is the world's largest most trusted home movie info digitize her over four hundred fifty thousand families abused legacy box and we've been featured on Good Morning America Rachel Ray and the today show dust off those recorded moments and preserve of your family's history so it can be easily passed down for generations experienced peace of mind and enjoy reliving the glory days or your legacybox today visit legacybox Fox dot com slash forty and for a limited time. Get forty percents off your order. That's legacybox dot com slash forty forty percent off legacybox dot com slash forty. Here's a question. Did Fred Rogers do enough. By nineteen seventy eighty five. He had lived and breathed children's television for more than twenty years. He'd found kid friendly ways to cover death and assassination and segregation Gatien but also haircuts and doctors visits and moving to a new home and he felt like he done enough. He felt that he created a library. Various television visits that covered. Everything child needed to know about growing up so Mr Rogers decided he was done a week of episodes slated to be his last. Mister Rogers takes out to his garage where he shows us a big cabinet filled with dozens and dozens of VHS tapes all neatly lined up in rows. And we'll see those are all different visits. Television visits that we have on tape shows this justice. He's about to pop one of these tapes into the VCR. Mister mcfeely stops by and the to get to talking about. How mcfeely has changed since his earliest visits to the neighborhood I remember were the days when it was very very hard for you to sit? Still Mister mcfeely. Well I used to talk louder then and talk faster. I'll show you a tape on that machine over there and and see if you remember that visit. I'd like to see that visit. You know my video tape machine over here and see if you remember this this time when you came to visit me already Fred. Plays the tape and the to watch what is essentially a rerun under Mister Rogers neighborhood segment from a few years before then Fred explains we'll be seeing a lot of reruns from now on well. Next week we'll start back to show all of these visits so everybody can see them the whole way through well. I'll look forward to that and with that. Mr Rogers signed off Wallace. And this is finding Fred. A podcast about Fred. Rogers from IHEARTMEDIA and fatherly and partnership transmitter media.

Mister Rogers Harry Fred Mister mcfeely Carl Blade Razor Good Morning America Bob Eric nick Rachel Ray Wallace
"fred" Discussed on Finding Fred

Finding Fred

04:00 min | 9 months ago

"fred" Discussed on Finding Fred

"Early I think it was the first season you talked with some white nationalists And some pretty heavy movers in that. I imagine you've got a lot of pushback from people about about giving the people platform given how did you make sense. Why did you decide to do that? And what did you learn in that experience. I believe in you. You know platforming Richard Spencer or any of these people would be tonight in the united shades. I'm GonNa take the night off and let Richard Spencer on the show to you that to me. That rat forming. That's normalizing sitting down and talking to Richard Spencer about what he believes in all of his white nationalist police. In the middle of an episode that is highlighting lighting the importance of immigration and refugees in this country to me is not platform housing when trump was for selected the fear of platforming normalizing is. I think we're really buzzwords at the left held onto in lieu of doing the actual work like you know we feel like looking at it in the faces actually helpful to me to go. How serious says is not looking at it in the face to me is is sort of a way to sort of like? Just pretend like you can still go to yoga class. And then the farmer's market because I think the reason why we I have trump in office right now is because a lot of people in left wanting to look at him they weren't willing to really give like is this possible. No it's not possible because I've been doing being Chance in the morning so for me. It's the fact is is like if we if we if we've learned anything in this current air of America that we gotta look at stuff in the face. You know what I mean so for me. It's unlike the best disinfectant like. I I believe that. Did you find Richard Spencer intimidating. WHO's probably a foot shorter than the most widespread? That's why he was the leader. He was like wait five ten. Did you play in the NBA After go in there you do realize everybody's like five four and like and they were sort of trying to like walk up to me a couple of and try to like get me to flinch and it was like also six four man. I'm not I'm not. I just sort of like became funding me to sort of like look comfortable right and so by the time I sat down and talked to him. It was really fine. We are here talking about Mister Rogers. And he's like man. This is really not what I prepare. I tend to approach things from like I do too and the reason I'm asking about your experiences with Richard Spencer is because I been really stuck on this this sort of ethical position that Fred Rogers Talk. which is that? It's it's you I like I like like you just the way you are That kind of thing and I wonder how that squares with people who were like Richard. Spencer could Fred Rogers say I like you just the way you are and I. I know you can't speak for him so I'm going to ask you to speak for you. Did you. When you look at him? See Anything that you felt compassion passion for when you talked with Richard Spencer or some of these other white nationalist so The thing is that when I like you just where you are when you sit down with people individually visually a Lotta Times all that stuff. A lot of the bluster goes away like when I talked to the clan in In in was it in Kentucky it became very clear to me after a while. I like. Oh you guys have come from a community where there's no jobs there's no opportunity. Your educational system isn't good and you're just mad mad and you have bought a bill goods from somebody that is black people's fault Like that's the problem is that you went from like I want more opportunity more jobs in my community to. It's gotta be somebody's fault and then somebody sold you. Can we talk to you about black people. They handed you the Black Ghoul Fall. And so for me when I take away the when I look at that part go. That's the part I could have empathy with you know. These people are not the billionaire people who are running this country and using tools of white supremacy to keep things on these are before like got sold a bill of goods based on being vulnerable..

Richard Spencer Mister Rogers NBA America Kentucky
"fred" Discussed on Finding Fred

Finding Fred

01:37 min | 9 months ago

"fred" Discussed on Finding Fred

"They I'm Laurie. Segal and I spent the last decade reporting on technology introducing the world to companies like Instagram Uber. When they were just a handful of people and an idea now I wanNA show you my silicon valley? It's a new weekly podcast series called first contact with Lori Sequel. First contact will give you access to the billionaire tech founders and the people on the fringes I contact with Lori. Segal premiers on Monday December. Second on iheartradio APP on Apple podcasts. Or wherever you get your podcasts. Do I start. Welcome to the PODCAST. I'm happy to start. This is comedian. W Kamau Bell. We met years ago at the beginning of both of our careers. I think I bombed it a couple of volunteer events. You bombed a little bit and I love this guy got a bombing like a pro. No He's great. And and yeah and it's been wild that our careers have gone in these crazy victories. Yeah and now. We reunite to discuss Fred. Rogers yeah today KAMAU HAS CNN. Show called United Shades of America. Gotcha where he travels around the US talking to people about what's wrong with this country. And I wanted to talk with him because he did something really interesting with that show. He sat down with some of the most hateful people I can think of and he had a conversation. I'm carver Wallace and this is finding Fred. podcast about Fred. Rogers from IHEARTMEDIA and fatherly in partnership transmitter media.

Kamau Bell Lori Sequel Segal Fred Rogers carver Wallace Apple US CNN America Fred.
"fred" Discussed on Finding Fred

Finding Fred

08:33 min | 9 months ago

"fred" Discussed on Finding Fred

"Not only was pittsburgh hub for studying child development in the nineteen fifties it was also one of the most innovative places in the country technology you are indeed it was the home to alco westinghouse the forerunner of what became carnegie mellon university and early in the decade the city's mayor had his own own technological eureka moment he dreamed up the idea of a community funded noncommercial educational public television the station in nineteen fifty four that dream became a reality w. e. d. the first such public TV station in the country i told my friends at NBC that i thought that i'd put my name in an apply for the station they sit you are not that place isn't even on the air yet and you're in line beer producer or director or anything you want to be here i and i said no i have i have the feeling that educational television might might be at least for me the way of the future and i applied and was one of the first i think one of the first six to be hired at w. louis de which true it wasn't on the air yet we didn't go on the air until april first of nineteen fifty four dr fred was part of a new show called the children's corner fred wasn't the host that was a local actor named josie carrie but he was present in every scene composing and playing the music and performing with some very familiar puppets i by everybody to me any of very very good friend of mine a came tigers he's not wild ready i'd like you to me by friend so are we remove one of my very earliest atv memories is i remember children's corner it was just a local TV show in pittsburgh but it was captivating then because of how sweet it was and how different from everything else on TV it was quiet it was it was laid-back and it took its time a few years and a few more puppets later fred was center stage on camera from the very beginning fred stood apart from his on air peers he wasn't pandering to kids he wasn't selling them toys or candy he was using his complex understanding of child psychology to create a real relationship with his audience he understood the value of repetition for young viewers he understood the value of structure to offer the same sort sort of elements over and over again he understood slow pacing and which is not the same thing as being boring but it's just taking your time television is an exceedingly personal medium it reflects the story back to us what ever we happened happened to be watching we bring our own story to the screen and so consequently it's it's like a dialogue walk i do feel that what we see and hear on the screen is part of who we become after world war two a television boom hit the US in nineteen forty nine a couple a couple of years before fred rogers started making programs fewer than a million households in the US had a TV but two decades later in one thousand nine hundred sixty nine when fred rogers his neighborhood was a year old there were forty four million such households advertisers got more aggressive this flashy new medium could make people feel sweeping emotions and then sell them on toys and gadgets maybe even on ideas meanwhile to attract new audiences to sell got more stuff shows got louder and faster and more violent during the sixties you see a wave of growing violence and unrest in the world assassinations and uprisings and people wanted to know whether TV was playing a role in this escalating mess one such person was john pass story by nine hundred sixty nine he served as the governor of rhode island and was now a sitting senator president nixon was leaning on congress to shrink its funding to public broadcasting and pest story was skeptical about whether there was anything worth salvaging MTV TV a small delegation public broadcasters was called to washington to advocate for and defend the medium in front of senator pass story fred rogers was among them had a sheriff pen was working with france by this time and recalls how invested tested he was and reaching story with his finely crafted message fred worked long and hard on his speeches revision and revision condition so when i heard that senator story who was the head of the communications committee said i don't want anyone to read their speeches any i'm tired of hearing people read just tell me what you want i i thought oh oh good luck fred pass story had sat through two days worth of testimony mostly people reading prepared statements focused on the dollars and cents is involved in cutting public TV's budget he barks that he's not interested in any more reading senator story this is a philosophical ah softball statement and would take about ten minutes to read so i'll not do that my first children make you happy if you read it i'd just like to talk about it i'm very much concerned as i know you are about what's being delivered to art children in this country i read an article about senator pass story that he was really troubled by the violence on television and i have a sense that fred did his homework and understood that but that was something important to him because fred was like that he wanted to know who his audience was he wanted to know who you are so that he could relate in most meaningful relevant kind of way i give an expression of care every day to each child to help him realize that he is unique i end the program by saying you've made this day a special day by just you're being used there's no person in the whole world like you and i like you just the way you are i'm supposed to be a pretty tough guy guy in this the first time i've had goosebumps for the last two days well i'm grateful not only for your goosebumps but for your interests than in our kind of communication fred spoke from the heart with passion with clarity it's not just to influence someone it's to help them feel something that's what will help you take it in i think it's wonderful wonderful if it evokes something in you i think it's wonderful just the twenty million dollars.

pittsburgh alco westinghouse
"fred" Discussed on Finding Fred

Finding Fred

03:06 min | 9 months ago

"fred" Discussed on Finding Fred

"Tell you meow meow really worried him yet then you you know i think daniel's neil's been cough and ever since yesterday the trip to make believe could be playful and full of wonder but it could also be a safe place where kids could encounter their fears and figure out how to deal with them betsy told me that the land of make believe segments the most carefully made parts of the show i would go to margaret before i ever wrote out dialogue for the neighbor to make believe and then she would tell me about the implications or it'd be a through line line in the neighborhood of make believe like a little soap opera and on monday something happens and then trouble i mean i'm thinking of a week where daniel got left behind lady evelyn forgot to take him somewhere in and and he was left alone could did you tell me again why you didn't come from me one more time i forgot i know does it make you feel like we aren't really friends but i don't no wi but not really no we're friends daniel yes it seems like we just argh mar i'm still so sorry i'm not a said as i was before before finally came and talked to me the stories in the land of make believe were reinforced by things that happened in the rest of the show and mister to rogers house in the real life neighborhood the opening reality of the program we deal with the stuff that dreams are made up and then in the neighborhood of make believe we deal with it as if it were a dream and then when it comes back to me a we deal with the simple interpretation of the dream anything can happen in make believe and we can talk talk about anything in reality one of fred's favorite sayings was mentionable it is manageable the quotas from margaret margaret mcfarland she like fred believed that this is the real value of tv for kids communication is less as show for children and more real communication with and that's the only way i understand that is to the child that television legion program between you and the child is a real relationship in the two were speaking to the child as soon as the the television artists becomes comes a child before the screen then the don't chapter it's nice.

daniel neil cough evelyn wi rogers house margaret margaret mcfarland betsy fred
"fred" Discussed on Finding Fred

Finding Fred

01:48 min | 9 months ago

"fred" Discussed on Finding Fred

"Over nine hundred episodes of mister rogers neighborhood and each week fred would walk down the street script in hand to dr mcfarland's office i can remember one time when i wrote something about bees and she said we'll do you know it'd be as mean d. young children betsy siemens worked fred show in the nineteen seventies she told me that margaret mcfarland helped them make a show that spoke right to kids experience he's well oh you know they they if they sting you it you know it has to do with body integrity and you know it's a violation and she wouldn't say don't use b.'s she just saying if we're going to have these we have to deal with these you have to understand the implications you have to understand what that's about from this magical world that we have hard time accessing you know in which she full excess she had a passport right into that world and she could go there all the time margaret could could go there all the time and she opened the door for fred and fred he held the door open for the rest of the neighborhood and one of the things i always understood from fred that until basically children lose their milk teeth as you surround six they live in a magical goal world and so i think his thing was to to listen so hard into think so hard about how someone who lives in another world literally in a magical world where we're there's little men up in the street lights that are making them turn different colors it's hard to access that child in hard to communicate with that child what a special assignment that is to try to get access to that magical world.

betsy siemens margaret mcfarland b. mister rogers fred dr mcfarland
"fred" Discussed on Finding Fred

Finding Fred

02:11 min | 9 months ago

"fred" Discussed on Finding Fred

"We're excited what i wanna do is a long distance grandparent podcast as i grew up with grandparents in the home had his share a pan was a producer mister rogers roger's neighborhood she has a story she likes to tell about her grandkids when i babysit for my grandchildren in chicago when the phone rings they both scream out don't answer don't answer and it might be a telemarketer don't use or don't answer might be a telemarketer with this fervor and terror almost so one day the four and a half year old came to me and she said graham i never asked this question before but i really wanna know what happens if you do answer it and it's a telemarketer she said to the police come this f phenomenal world we live in and it's very complicated to a young child there are so many things that kids just don't understand and that's why they ask why all the time why the streetlights turn radway water goes down to the train where someone goes when they leave the room or whether they'll even come back kids fill that void with wonder sometimes with magic ideas and sometimes they fill that void with monsters and with fear there's there's a quote from mister rogers favorite book the little prince what is essential is invisible to the eye fred spent his whole life learning how to see the invisible inside of children in his audience learning about that essential thing how kids make sense of the world how we we all make sense of the world fred understood that childhood is the essence of who we become and these things that we work on in our childhood in the way we resolve them stay with us to our lives.

chicago graham mister rogers fred
"fred" Discussed on Finding Fred

Finding Fred

01:55 min | 9 months ago

"fred" Discussed on Finding Fred

"Just the way you are and you make every special? One instance in particular stands out to Francois many years later Mr Rogers was wrapping the show the way he always wrapped show changing his shoes removing sweater. You've made it a special day for me. You know how by. HHS You're being yourself is only one person in the whole world like you and I like you just the way you are. I don't even know how to explain it. Except we had locked is all the way across his big studio and I dared to say to myself. He's talking to me but he talks. He says that every every time I come to a show that he's filming he's saying that and why was he saying that to me. Today there was something in his voice something in his eyes. It was important to me to ask. Jim Fred. Were you talking to me. I never had somebody say that to me in my whole life. Oh Lord I can't tell you when he said yes. Yes I've been talking to you for two years and you heard me a day. That was such a the vines explosion. I can't explain it any other way. It was inside me was outside of me. It was in him. It was in is I saw divinity. That's the only thing I can tell people. I've never experienced anything like it sense and I just collapsed in his in his arms..

Mr Rogers HHS Jim Fred Francois two years
"fred" Discussed on Finding Fred

Finding Fred

05:17 min | 9 months ago

"fred" Discussed on Finding Fred

"Last episode we talked talked about the famous scene and Mister Rogers neighborhood in which Fred Washes Francois Clements feed. It was politically charged. A white man sharing a swimming pool with a black ackman but the scene was also a blatant recreation of a Bible Story from the Gospel of John in the story Jesus Jesus Washes the feet of his followers. The people who are supposedly less powerful less important than himself. The moral is that great. Great leaders are first and foremost great servants that we can and maybe should serve one another but for all the biblically Lee evocative nature of the footpath scene which most striking is what Fred. Rogers doesn't say cod. Fred was ordained Presbyterian minister that you wouldn't even know it from watching his program. This scene with officer Clement is about as close. This is he ever came to telling Bible story in the neighborhood. Here's a question when I say the word religion. What is Your Response Comfort? Does your guard go up for me. I don't have much of a reaction action to it at all. It was not forced on me in any uncomfortable way the Bible camps and churches I went to work in my mind sometimes. Boring sometimes interesting but largely inconsequential. Although I was deathly afraid of Satan and the book of revelations and the Second Coming and when I thought about these things as a kid my mouth would go dry in my stomach would feel like it was filled with hot lead and I would lay awake in bed just terrified so maybe it was a big deal. What about you? Where does your response to religion? Live in your heart and your brain in the pit of your stomach. What do you think religion is for? Oh boy that's that's a bit of a loaded question especially in in the world we live in today Lucido. Meyer was an intern on Mister Rogers neighborhood and she later attended seminary and was a chaplain at the children's Hospital. Today she helps run a senior care facility just outside of Pittsburgh not far from where Fred Rogers grew up up here in western Pennsylvania. We have a lot of Scottish and German influence. And that's my ancestry which is not very affectionate or even affirming. This was the same background Fred. Rogers came from people. Men especially were stern stolid. Maybe even a little cold and these sturdy old Scottish immigrants were presbyterians. It's a Protestant Christian tradition. That is older than the founding of this country. In fact there were so many presbyterians involved in writing the declaration of Independence and early governance that a lot of our United States government structures are similar to the Presbyterian tradition of election and General Assembly bodies. That come together as as a voice we don't have bishops. We don't have pope Our elected elected leadership changes on a regular basis So that's kind of our structure. Theologically were calvinism and so we believe that we are unable to save ourselves. We are fully reliant on the grace of God to save us and that to me has always been that's the gift of being a Presbyterian is that belief that in our broken God enters the world to love and claim us as we are. We're broken already and God I'd loves us just the way we are. My mother and Dad were both on boards of our church. I remember we're early on being very very taken with the kinds of things that the ministers were talking about In one thousand nine thousand nine. Fred sat for four and a half hour retrospective interview and rather than talk explicitly about his beliefs. He talked about the ways in which growing up he saw. Faith Tangibly at work in the world. Like his industrialist father's philanthropy and his mother's service this work I think she had something like twenty five thousand volunteer hours at the hospital. She loved being a nurse's purses aid and during the Second World War she was in charge of making surgical dressings for the the troops. And I remember as a little boy going back and seeing the people folding these gauze squares. You're now now. And then they would ship them off. I mean what better metaphor for binding up the broken of the world and literally making seeking gauze bandages..

Fred Rogers Fred Fred Washes Francois Clements John Clement United States Lucido Pittsburgh Bible officer Pennsylvania Lee Meyer intern General Assembly
"fred" Discussed on Finding Fred

Finding Fred

05:07 min | 9 months ago

"fred" Discussed on Finding Fred

"I'm Arianna Huffington. And this is an on the thrive global podcast who are sitting bandwidth Amy Schumer and many many more. As we explore how to go I'm from surviving to thriving and it's all being brought to you. Courtesy of Crest Three d white the number one whitening grant so thanks to all our guests and thanks to crest. Three D. White iheartradio is number one for fought Kaz. Find Dr Global on the iheartradio or wherever you get your podcasts. It is so warm in my neighborhood today but I thought I would just get some water in this little pond and and cool off my in May of nineteen sixty nine Mister Rogers neighborhood has only been on TV for little more than a year. Mr Rogers arrived to his house carrying a Kiddie Pool. Let's now go get the water. Of course it's not a hot summer day. Mr Rogers is taped in the sound stage and WMD in Pittsburgh and the episode aired early in May so it was probably taped somewhere around mid April with not earlier children. I think that when you grow up you don't really care for cool water on your feet on a hot day and I can tell you. There's a Pittsburgh. Native April April in Pittsburgh is not summer but I did. Yeah so why is Fred so hot. Hi obser- clements. Command wants to sit down officer. Clemens is the friendly neighborhood cop who stops by now and again for visit with Mr Rogers and and he's black not only. Is it unusual to have a black authority figure on TV in the late nineteen sixties but his role makes officer Clemens. The only black recurring character on all of children's television at the time. It's so warm I was just putting some water on my feet. It sure is if you'd like to join me enjoyable I tyler anything. The share mind. Okay sure Francois removes his tall military boots rolls up his pants and Mister Rogers gently soaks. France was feet with the hose a few years before this in nineteen sixty four. A group of black teenagers protested segregation at a Florida Motel. They didn't do it by picketing by sitting on the lobby floor. They protested by jumping in the motel pool for swimming pool water on a hot day. The motels owner James Brock responded by pouring what he said was Murray Attic nick acid into the poll with the intention of burning the protesters. The teens they were later arrested by Florida police. Swimming pools remained a hotly contested space throughout the so-called civil rights era. And that probably is why Fred. Rogers Rogers was so hot in April in Pittsburgh in nineteen sixty nine that enough. Well I know how busy you are but sometimes just a minute like this will really make a difference. That would be a great boots to fill up the lemon oil. Thanks for stopping by so Have a good day. bye-bye great to live in a neighborhood with special people like officer clements thanks. I'll bet you that weren't ten white men in this country. Who would share a towel with a black man here? In America being black sometimes really presented a problem and they'll swimming pools people were behaving in a very very unkind way. And I talked to Fred about that. How helpless they made me feel and he said we'll see we'll? We'll see what we can do. Francois we hear a lot about empathy these days. The word is everywhere. Really t-shirts and tote bags. An instagram accounts. All reminding us that we can choose empathy. As if that's all it takes to fix a world that so often feels broken but if we want to change the world then we have to take our empathy and do something with. I'm Carville Wallace. And this is finding Fred. A podcast about Fred. Rogers from IHEARTMEDIA and fatherly in partnership with transmitter media.

Mister Rogers Fred Pittsburgh officer Arianna Huffington obser- clements France Amy Schumer Francois Kaz Dr Global Clemens Kiddie Pool instagram Florida Motel James Brock Carville Wallace Florida America
"fred" Discussed on Finding Fred

Finding Fred

07:51 min | 9 months ago

"fred" Discussed on Finding Fred

"Ma. I guess that makes me think a lot about the force of anger and the violence and ugliness that anger can cause. And here's here's this person. Standing at the riverhead of anger and wanting to divert it. And I think it's a fascinating idea and I want to ask you what to you. Do actually with the mad that you feel. Oh my God. I think because his anger is a thing that I had to teach myself. Give myself permission to feel in my adulthood on because I grew up in a very angry Household where anger was the emotion. Jour But everyday I I I think what I have learned to do with. My anger is to talk to it. which sounds so And it sounds a little whoop but hey this is Mr Rogers but I do. I talked to my anger because what I've what I've essentially learned is that every emotion is just trying to tell you something and when I'm angry. I think it's trying to tell me what I care about. It's trying to tell me what's important important to me years ago I was really angry. I was working at a media. Company and and the Ferguson uprising was happening and the newsroom was covering it we were all talking about it and and I had a conversation with a boss who told me that they did not want me to tweet out out. The words black lives matter because it was political and it could affect my colleagues ability to to do their job and I remember feeling so angry at the implication and that I could choose. That's not just a choice and I think that's when I just got to a point where I was just like you know I can. I'm GonNa do something and it's going to be something that they're not going to be able to do anything about. I ended up raising about half a million dollars for the Ferguson Library. Because it was Released safe place for children. Schools were closed and teachers were going to the library and just sending emails to parents and saying. Hey Hey if you need to bring your kid to the library. We're all GonNa go to the library and it's not that it makes the anger go away but what it does is it. It makes aches. The anger not feel chaotic. I'm giving it a job so that I don't have to live within my body. What do you do with the man that you feel? What do you do with the sadness the frustration? What do you do with the joy and the surprise or the love that you feel over something like nine hundred episodes Fred? Rogers used the language of children in a land of make believe to talk about feelings but this is not light work. Mister Rogers neighborhood was not a simple show and Mister Rogers Fred. Rogers was not a simple man. He was a preacher. Who did his best work on television? He was a wildly talented musician and composer. Observe who wrote songs primarily heard by four year olds. He was deeply involved with people who are transforming the way we think about children and Learning Fred. Rogers was a radical. In a sense he was spiritual. He was revolutionary. I mean he might have even been subversive subversive all gets scared him. Yeah get mad. If we get too scared about fights will never do things change together ever. Yeah me I think now right. I think this is calming down way to say I love you fred. Rogers left us an enormous body of work a roadmap. I think that we can revisit to see what we can learn. That still applies as much today as it did in nineteen sixty eight so we're GONNA talk to the people who knew him best. What was true about fed? Rogers he was. He was tuned in at a deeper level than most people in the daytime. I was starting this complex child development development theory in Grad School and at night I would come into the control room and I would see Fred live out all the things. 'cause I was learning about will also seek out people like Ashley and others who grew up with Mr Rogers people who recognize. There's something deeper going on there. We're going to try to understand some of what Fred coded into his children's program and see if we can put it into a language for the adults Who so desperately need it? Now we're trying to crawl into the mind of Fred Rogers. How did did this singular dude from Appalachian town happened to develop some of the most spiritually sophisticated substantial? Maybe even essential television of of all time. You can call his work of philosophy but it really just comes down to this. How can Fred Rogers help us be better neighbors the next week? But I met Fred Rogers. He was a very unusual positive energy. Energy so damn unusual and by that I mean those puppets. What on earth was a grown man doing plan with those puppets? Finding Fred is produced by transmitter media. The team is Dan donal Jordan Bailey and Mattie folly our editor Sarah Knicks. Editorial help from Michael Garoppolo. The executive producer for transmitter media is credit cohn executive producers at fatherly are Simon Isaacs. Six Andrew Berman music by blue dot sessions and Allison Leyton Brown and thanks to the team at IHEART. If you like what you're hearing rate the show review the show and telephone. I'm Carville Wallace. Thank you for listening. iheartradio brings you some of the biggest podcasts of all time like stuff you should know and stuff you missed in history class plus the hottest podcast of the last year the Ron Burgundy podcast disgrace land and monster. The Zodiac killer. Not only does iheartradio produced some of the most popular podcast in the world but now the free iheartradio radio APP is the fastest growing up for listening to your favorite podcasts. Over two hundred eighty thousand podcasts. All easy to find and free to listen to on the APP or anytime at iheartradio dot com..

Fred Rogers Mister Rogers Fred Ferguson Library Ferguson Carville Wallace Ron Burgundy IHEART executive producer Andrew Berman Allison Leyton Brown Simon Isaacs Grad School executive Michael Garoppolo Ashley Dan donal Jordan Bailey Sarah Knicks editor Mattie million dollars
"fred" Discussed on Finding Fred

Finding Fred

02:30 min | 9 months ago

"fred" Discussed on Finding Fred

"Do with the man that you feel when you deal so mad bike when wide world seems so so wrong Do seems very what do you do with the man you feel. It's a question that preoccupied fred. Rogers he wrote a song about it. He felt so strongly about it that he recited the lyrics to that song in front of a Senate committee hearing in one thousand nine hundred sixty nine. Hi Roger. It's a famous bit of footage and will return to it again. But I'm struck that this is one of the First Times Fred. Rogers was really explicit about what he was doing his TV programs. And I feel that if we in public television can only make it clear. That feelings are mentionable and manageable. We will have done a great service for or mental health. I think that it's much more dramatic that two men could be working out their feelings of anger. Much more dramatic than showing something of gunfire. Could I tell you the words of one of the songs which I feel is very important. Orton yes this has to do with that good feeling of control which I feel that children need to know. It's there there and it starts out. What do you do with the mad that you feel and that first line came straight from a child? What do you do with the mad that you feel when you feel he also mad you could bite when the whole wide world seems so so wrong and nothing you do seems very right what do you do do? Do you punch bag do you pound some clay or some dough. Do you round up friends for a game of tag or see how fast fast you go. It's great to be able to stop when you plan to thing. That's wrong and be able to do something else instead. Dead and think this song I can stop when I want to can stop when I wish can stop. Stop Stop Anytime man and not a good feeling.

Rogers fred Senate Orton Roger
"fred" Discussed on Finding Fred

Finding Fred

07:02 min | 10 months ago

"fred" Discussed on Finding Fred

"Fred. Rogers grew up in the troll Pennsylvania. A small but active industrial town. Just outside of Pittsburgh in its heyday. There were trolley cars. Billowing smoke stacks. It's we're the banana split was invented but fred grew up in the middle middle of the Great Depression. The troves population was mostly blue collar. People working in factories and pretty much. Everyone was struggling to make ends meet pretty much which everyone except the Rogers family. They came from old banking industry money. Both of his parents were extraordinarily giving helped All hundreds and hundreds of people and families in Latrobe. They gave away a lot of their money to to other people who needed it. Maxwell Axworthy king is Fred's biographer. To message he got from watching. His parents was carrying and being neighborly and being concerned and being considerate they had a lot of privilege. And I think that that may be one of the reasons that Fred felt like an outlier. He was very shy as a little boy he he was introverted. He was lonely. The family has a limousine drive him to elementary school every day. Can you imagine that. Can you imagine Eh. You might just get teased a little bit about that. Some kids weren't allowed to come over to Fred's house because their parents worried their clothes weren't nice enough fred. Fred was lonely. A quiet chubby kid. Who suffered from childhood asthma? He was self conscious and he was insecure. Kids at school called them fat Freddie one day his chauffeur didn't show up to drive from home from school. Kids chased him down the street shouting out. We're we're GONNA get you fat Freddie and he was very traumatized by the experience and he got home and he told his parents and grandparents about it and and they said to him. Oh Fred if you just pretend you don't care just pretend that doesn't matter to you that you don't care then they'll leave you alone and Fred went up to his room. This is a a little boy of about ten or eleven and sadness room and said to himself yourself. I do care the STOIC. White people who settled in northern Appalachia. They probably they wouldn't have survived without advice. Like just pretend you don't care but the problem for young. Fred was that even though he was from these people he was not quite white of them he was for some reason made of something different he had to find ways to work through his sensitivity and loneliness so he created puppets to play with in his room and he used them to work through all the feelings. He wasn't supposed to have and in a sense he did pretend not to have those feelings he gave them to his puppets. I think every one of them has a facet of me lane. Certainly the The mischief maker the Fund Make X.. The owls the adolescent all love flying around this place. I've been looking for you all anyway. It's a lot easier even as an adult for me to have Daniel say. I'm really scared. Do you think maybe you could give me a hug. You know but that would be hard for me to say I'm really really scared. You think you'd be giving me how so the difference from when we're teens in our social lives become so much more important we need more than make believe and puppets to make life feel manageable. Even Fred did. I was very very shy when I was in grade school and when I got to high school I was scared to death to go but just so happened that in in our class there was this big man on campus by the name of Jim Stumble. who was on every team and he got hurt at a football practice and I was told to take his homework to him to the hospital over time? A relationship began to develop between shy quiet Freddie and Jim the big man on campus. We started to talk and I could see what substance there was in this Jock you know. And evidently he could see what substance there was in this Shaikh it so when he got out of the hospital title and went back to the school he said to people. You know that Roger Skits Okay that made all the difference. It's in the world for me. Just somebody saying to the others at Rogers kids okay was after that. Uh that I started writing for the newspaper. Got To be president of the Student Council. In what a difference one a person can make in the life of another. It's almost as if he said I like you just the way you are. Did you ever have an experience like this where the kindness of just one person changed the course of your life being accepted and welcomed by this jock healed something inside Fred Fred. Rogers and Fred eventually use his television program to demonstrate what he understood to be a religious idea. We are broken and we're not really capable of fixing ourselves. But there is this God of love that transcends the broken nece and enters into our lives and our world to love us as we are and often that love shows up through other people again. Mister Rogers neighborhood hood was not a religious show but Lisa Door Myer says it was a vehicle for the love of God that Fred Rogers deeply believed in. I think a lot of people just didn't take the time to listen to what he was really saying. They thought that he was very simplistic and really didn't have depth up to that message. But when you listened when you read there was incredible depth and call to action in his interactions chance on the show..

"fred" Discussed on Finding Fred

Finding Fred

05:01 min | 10 months ago

"fred" Discussed on Finding Fred

"This is Julie Rieger author of the Ghost photographer and Co host of insider's guide to the other side and I'm Brenda now to have written a book but Julie's Book and you are the most gifted so I could on the planet listen to insiders guide to the other side have you ever tried to explain this world two children I have kids two of them have you ever sat down with the hid and tried to explain why they are Nazis marching in the exact place where you took them to the farmers market in waited in line for papooses have you ever tried to explain how a person who lies assaults insults griffiths fakes and hates can be elected into one of the most powerful jobs in world have you ever tried to explain to them why they should be good people how they should be good people in a world where there is so much add were they see people who look like them shot by police murdered by vigilantes run over at rallies I have and even though my whole job as a writer involves being so called good with words there are no words good enough to explain why things are the way they are and what we should do about it it's too much it's too big it's too overwhelming maybe you don't have kids maybe you don't have to make this world makes sense to children so I ask you how then do you make sense of it to yourself do you hide do you tell yourself that everything is fine do you convince yourself that you're doing everything you can and did you make excuses for when you're not I mean do you know what to do like today like right now in this moment to help do you know how to be a Good person are you a good person because me not so sure I'm not so sure about any of us what does a good person in this world even look like what would they tell you you can find the time to sit down and listen to them did you ever have a scary dream what did you do about it there might have been one good guy on television of all places and you tell the people you love about it well who love you this old white guy in zip up Cardigan and blue tennis shoes who played with puppets when I was a little boy and I at a scary dream sometimes I'd get some paper and crayons and I would draw pictures about my dream I mean is this guy is this quiet dude staring into a camera and talking slowly about crayons is this the guy who can stand up to our very worst and sometimes that would help so much that I was able to get back to sleep real soon Mr Rogers made it seem so easy Oh casual to know how you're feeling to be comfortable in your own skin but it's not easy it takes work and that's actually what Mr ages neighborhood was all about he was showing us how to do that work really helps to talk about the way you feel because everybody has feeling all the time in a time like this Fred Rogers has something we desperately need I think the real genius of Mister Rogers having done his show and having it be targeted toward children is that what he has done is created a template for just how to recognize your feelings and know what it is we're supposed to blossom into healthy safe caring loving feelings for ourselves and then for all of our neighbors and he he had three decades on television show us to convince us to guide us into making the kind of world he dreamed of and yet here we are in a world that is well it's not Mister Rogers neighborhood I'm Carville Wallace and this is finding fred a podcast about Fred Rogers from fatherly and transmitter media.

Julie Rieger three decades