36 Burst results for "Frey"

Fresh update on "frey" discussed on WTOP 24 Hour News

WTOP 24 Hour News

01:22 min | 20 hrs ago

Fresh update on "frey" discussed on WTOP 24 Hour News

"Dulles glass love your glass Ten 52 now Montgomery county police are investigating after a dead body was found yesterday afternoon in Germantown officers were called to grotto lane a residential street off great Seneca highway when they arrived Police say the officers found the body described only as an African American male heavy set possibly in his late teens Anyone with information is asked to call police A U.S. Military jet crass crashed in the South China Sea more from CBS correspondent cami McCormack This navy jet was conducting exercises and trying to land on the deck of the USS Carl vinson when it fell into the water The pilot was safely recovered 7 sailors were injured Thousands of marines and sailors are taking part in exercises in the South China Sea The aircraft was a multi-million dollar navy F-35 C combat jet Imagine a fake Tony Awards in the style of whose line is it anyway We'll get ready for Broadway's next hit musical it hits amp at piken rose and Rockville on Saturday It's as if we're presenting a nominated song that was written by an audience member Debra bye is one of for improv performers who draw audience suggestions for fake song titles out of a fishbowl There's four of them then the audience votes on which improvised scene and song they like the best That one wins the phony award The second half of the show is an entire improvised musical comedy We make up all the lyrics all of the dialog all of the choreography We have our musical director who's on the piano making up every single note that you'll hear The result is good clean fun for audiences of all ages Sometimes within improvisation people get worried that they're going to get picked on if they sit in the front row We really like to bring them along with us to have a good time on the show Jason Frey news Coming up in money news Our kitchens are busy but just.

Cami Mccormack South China Dulles Germantown Piken Rose Montgomery County Carl Vinson Debra Bye Tony Awards CBS Rockville U.S. Jason Frey
Fresh update on "frey" discussed on Stephanie Miller

Stephanie Miller

00:35 sec | 20 hrs ago

Fresh update on "frey" discussed on Stephanie Miller

"With the president Frey to the point that you are not going to support anything that he comes to you and asks why would you say something that stupid Why would you ask something that done My job is the United States senator is a senator from Arizona which I was just reelected to You mean that I'm somehow going to behave in a way that I'm going to block everything because of some personal disagreement That's a dumb question Thank you Bipartisan unity A dumb son of a bitch Even on Fox News yesterday Jesse watters dunked on him I know I know I think the president's right you are a stupid Yeah nobody is fact checked in yet No.

Frey Arizona Jesse Watters United States Fox News
Judge to rule on dismissing Prince Andrew sexual abuse lawsuit

AP News Radio

00:48 sec | Last week

Judge to rule on dismissing Prince Andrew sexual abuse lawsuit

"A a judge judge has has given given the the green green light light to to a a lawsuit lawsuit against against prince prince Andrew Andrew by by an an American American woman woman who who says says he he sexually sexually abused abused her her when when she she was was seventeen seventeen the the U. U. S. S. district district judge judge says says Andrews Andrews lawyers lawyers failed failed to to successfully successfully challenge challenge the the constitutionality constitutionality of of the the lawsuit lawsuit Virginia Virginia Jew Jew freight freight piled piled against against the the prince prince in in August August saying saying she she was was coerced coerced into into sexual sexual encounters encounters with with him him in in two two thousand thousand and and one one by by Jeffrey Jeffrey Epstein Epstein and and his his longtime longtime companion companion Elaine Elaine Maxwell Maxwell Andrews Andrews attorneys attorneys had had said said the the lawsuit lawsuit lacks lacks specificity specificity and and was was disqualified disqualified by by a a deal deal do do Frey Frey reached reached in in two two thousand thousand and and nine nine with with lawyers lawyers for for Epstein Epstein he he killed killed himself himself three three years years ago ago in in jail jail if if you you waited waited a a sex sex trafficking trafficking trial trial Maxwell Maxwell was was convicted convicted of of sex sex trafficking trafficking related related charges charges last last month month Julie Julie Walker Walker New New York York

Prince Prince Andrew Andrew U. U. S. S. District District Andrews Andrews Prince Prince Jeffrey Jeffrey Epstein Epstei Virginia Elaine Elaine Maxwell Maxwell Frey Frey Epstein Epstein Maxwell Maxwell Julie Julie Walker Walker New New York York
Judge: Prince Andrew can't halt lawsuit with domicile claim

AP News Radio

00:57 sec | 3 weeks ago

Judge: Prince Andrew can't halt lawsuit with domicile claim

"A a federal federal judge judge has has rejected rejected an an attempt attempt by by prince prince Andrew's Andrew's attorneys attorneys to to hold hold a a lawsuit lawsuit alleging alleging sexual sexual abuse abuse Britain's Britain's prince prince Andrew Andrew was was trying trying to to block block the the progression progression of of a a lawsuit lawsuit filed filed in in August August by by Virginia Virginia G. G. Frey Frey who who says says he he sexually sexually assaulted assaulted her her on on multiple multiple occasions occasions when when she she was was seventeen seventeen and and also also being being abused abused by by financier financier Jeffrey Jeffrey Epstein Epstein the the prince's prince's attorneys attorneys have have called called you you phrase phrase lawsuit lawsuit baseless baseless motivated motivated by by money money and and say say there there is is strong strong evidence evidence that that she she lives lives not not in in Colorado Colorado but but in in Australia Australia where where she she is is raising raising three three children children which which might might disqualify disqualify her her suit suit the the prince's prince's attorneys attorneys wanted wanted to to depose depose but but in in a a written written order order federal federal judge judge Lewis Lewis Kaplan Kaplan said said the the prince's prince's lawyers lawyers must must turn turn over over documents documents on on the the schedule schedule that that has has been been set set oral oral arguments arguments on on the the prince's prince's request request to to dismiss dismiss the the lawsuit lawsuit or or scheduled scheduled for for Monday Monday along along with with the the release release of of a a two two thousand thousand and and nine nine settlement settlement agreement agreement between between emptying emptying into into Friday Friday that that the the prince's prince's attorneys attorneys argue argue protect protect him him from from her her claim claim Jefferies Jefferies attorney attorney cigarette cigarette McCauley McCauley call call the the request request just just another another in in a a series series of of tired tired attempts attempts by by prince prince Andrew Andrew to to duck duck and and Dodge Dodge the the legal legal merits merits of of the the case case I'm I'm Jennifer Jennifer king king

Prince Prince Andrew Andrew Prince Prince Andrew Prince G. G. Frey Frey Jeffrey Jeffrey Epstein Epstei Britain Virginia Judge Lewis Lewis Kaplan Kapla Colorado Australia Prince's Prince Andrew Jefferies Jefferies Mccauley Mccauley Dodge Jennifer Jennifer King King
Judge in Prince Andrew suit says document should be unsealed

AP News Radio

00:50 sec | Last month

Judge in Prince Andrew suit says document should be unsealed

"Hi hi Mike Mike Rossi Rossi reporting reporting a a judge judge in in a a lawsuit lawsuit against against prince prince Andrew Andrew says says a a secret secret documents documents should should be be unsealed unsealed a a federal federal judge judge has has issued issued a a brief brief order order saying saying a a secret secret two two thousand thousand eight eight settlement settlement between between Virginia Virginia two two free free and and financier financier Jeffrey Jeffrey Epstein Epstein should should be be made made public public the the settlement settlement has has become become central central to to a a lawsuit lawsuit you you Frey Frey filed filed in in August August claiming claiming Britain's Britain's prince prince Andrew Andrew abused abused her her on on multiple multiple occasions occasions in in two two thousand thousand one one when when she she was was seventeen seventeen Andrew Andrew denies denies the the allegations allegations an an attorney attorney for for the the prince prince has has said said the the settlement settlement between between two two free free and and abstain abstain who who killed killed himself himself in in twenty twenty nineteen nineteen while while awaiting awaiting a a sex sex trafficking trafficking trial trial protects protects and and ruled ruled against against the the lawsuit lawsuit but but U. U. S. S. district district judge judge Loretta Loretta Prisco Prisco said said Tuesday Tuesday absent absent any any valid valid objection objection by by Epstein's Epstein's estate estate the the document document should should be be made made public public on on or or before before December December twenty twenty second second as as part part of of Andrew's Andrew's case case hi hi Mike Mike Rossio Rossio

Prince Prince Andrew Andrew Mike Mike Rossi Rossi Jeffrey Jeffrey Epstein Epstei Frey Frey Virginia Andrew Andrew Prince Prince Britain Judge Loretta Loretta Prisco P Epstein Andrew Mike Mike Rossio Rossio
Frey wins 2nd term as Minneapolis mayor after bitter race

AP News Radio

00:46 sec | 2 months ago

Frey wins 2nd term as Minneapolis mayor after bitter race

"Minneapolis voters have reelected mayor Jacob fry after a bitter race that focused on calls for changes to policing and racial justice seventeen candidates ran for mayor in Minneapolis including many who took issue with the way incumbent Democrat Jacob fry handle changes to the police department since one of its officers killed George Floyd last year election night results but fry with about forty three percent of the overall vote and he collected enough additional votes as voters a second or third choice under the ranked choice system for election officials to announce him the winner the mayor positioned himself as an opponent of an amendment to replace the police department with a new public safety unit voters defeated that proposal with about fifty six percent opposed analysts say the passage of a separate amendment strengthening the mers powers means failure to reform policing will fall squarely on fried shoulders next election cycle I'm Jennifer king

Jacob Fry Minneapolis George Floyd Police Department Jennifer King
 UK police won't act against Prince Andrew over abuse claim

AP News Radio

00:42 sec | 3 months ago

UK police won't act against Prince Andrew over abuse claim

"British police have announced they will not take any action against prince Andrew off to a review prompted by a Jeffrey Epstein accuser who claims that he sexually assaulted her Virginia do Frey claims she was trafficked by EPS teen to have sex with Andrew in London in twenty oh one when she was age seventeen and a minor on the US know all she's suing the prince in a US court Andrew the second son of Queen Elizabeth the second denies the allegations it all goes London's Metropolitan Police force the gun review of allegations connected to apps team with police chief Cressida Dick saying that no one is above the law but

British Police Jeffrey Epstein Prince Andrew Frey Andrew London Virginia Metropolitan Police Force Queen Elizabeth United States Cressida Dick
"frey" Discussed on The Crime Cafe

The Crime Cafe

05:05 min | 4 months ago

"frey" Discussed on The Crime Cafe

"And I love that. That's so attractive to me. It does have that, although it is hard to make sales. This is hard to make sales in screenwriting. As it is, even harder, actually, I believe it. It's a level of commitment that you really have to be serious about. Yes. Let's see. Tell us about your latest book then. What is your latest book about? Yeah, so my upcoming book, it doesn't come out until February, actually, and it's called secrets of our House. And it's really about this woman desi, who's kind of a fluent business owner. And she decides to bring her family to this summer mountain home that she's built from scratch and it's called the black House. And when she does this when they all come for the summer, everything starts to unravel. Her husband might want a divorce, her daughter who's on the precipice of going to college. She falls in love for the first time, decides like she doesn't want to go to college, her irresponsible brother shows up unannounced. And then her pass literally comes knocking, which threatens to reveal the biggest, most damaging secret of all. So this book more than any of my other books is a little bit more family saga. I would say versus straight up suspense. It's a little bit of a departure from the previous books that were very more suspense based. So it has a little bit of a different feel than my previous books. Interesting. So so you're able to get past that for a book so to speak and you wrote this next one. Well, so this one is my fourth one, and then this is the fourth one. Okay, this is the fourth one, and then yeah, I'm parting ways with my publisher and I'll transparency and want to move on. And so yeah, I was like, God, what do I do next? I can do anything that I want to do. So I actually just got done yesterday with the first draft of another book called the other year that I'm really excited about. I mean, it's got a lot of work to be done on it, but it feels like a different book for me and I'm excited to see, you know, where it lands. Fantastic. That's good. Just keep at it. Keep writing and creating. I don't have to tell you that because you're a writer and you're succeeding. Well, I appreciate you saying that, but I think it's important for people to know. I feel like, you know, when people see other people publish, you know, aspiring writers see authors out there and kind of assume if you're published, you know, everything's wonderful. Everything's dandy..

black House desi
Jeffrey Epstein, Mike Rossi And Prince Andrew discussed on AP News Radio

AP News Radio

00:31 sec | 6 months ago

Jeffrey Epstein, Mike Rossi And Prince Andrew discussed on AP News Radio

"Hi Mike Rossi a reporting a longtime accuser of Jeffrey Epstein's suse prince Andrew alleging assault when she was seventeen Virginia Jew freight one of Jeffrey Epstein's accusers sued prince Andrew Monday saying he sexually assaulted her when she was seventeen the lawsuit was filed in Manhattan federal court lawsuit alleges the prince abused you Frey on multiple occasions when she was under the age of eighteen at August twenty nineteen to Frey told reporters I was recruited at a very young age from Mar a Lago and

Jeffrey Epstein Mike Rossi Prince Andrew Manhattan Federal Court Virginia Frey
Interview With Bridget Frey, CTO Redfin

The Restless Ones

01:58 min | 8 months ago

Interview With Bridget Frey, CTO Redfin

"So much for joining us on the restless ones. I am very pleased to have you. Here is my guest. Thanks for having me Beer and i love to start off these conversations by learning a little bit more about the people. I'm speaking with and so i'm very curious. What was it that sparked your love of technology. Wasn't an apple computer it was you. Might you might know that story a little bit about it. So my dad isn't appliance sales repairman. And when i was five he showed up at her house with this big box and put it in. The kitchen in inside was apple. Two years early apple computer and to him. It was really just like dishwasher where you get a manual read instructions you figure out how to use it and so my earliest experiences with -nology peter was just learning to code. That's fantastic yeah. I also was t-the apple to myself. He remember the the hello world and you know ten print. I go is. It is kinda complicated since then. Once once i got beyond the basic programming language things got out of my wheelhouse pretty quickly. But from what i understand. You really went down that pathway wholeheartedly. Your love was sparked early on. But when did you decide that this is something i actually want study. By the time. I got to high school. I actually was really fortunate that we had a computer science class and a clo- that were operating in my high school now. It's meeting more comment. But i also had as email computer science teacher who was really inspirational to me and so i think that those experiences helped to make me feel. I belong to in the tech industry at these formative years. And i also i was. I loved the idea of using our loans in technology to solve problems in so those things really crystallized at a time out of school i'm already

Apple Peter
Why The 90's Was The Decade Of The SuperCar

Past Gas

05:37 min | 11 months ago

Why The 90's Was The Decade Of The SuperCar

"To pass gas. I'm your host known sites trying to always by james pump. Frey hello there. Everyone it is i james and not an pasta and joe weber. What's up wink wink nation. I'm here for you. And i am fired up and as as the boys have been Saying we are talking about ninety supercars today on this episode. We were talking before we started. Recording i think like we're a little bias as far as the nineties. Being the greatest time for supercars that's like saying like the nineties is the best time for cartoons. Yes because that's when joe and i grew up at least win win. Did you grow knowing how old a year you're six years six years old Yeah i mean born in ninety three so like my k- yeah you're the first time when you realize supercars where thing was in the nineties. I sure i heard third eye blind on the radio is what you're saying about three eleven. Her three eleven to okay got it. So like like the diablo's the labor gyn machines. Those are big big parts of your formative years for sure. Yeah now supercars are a lot more prevalent. Yeah i feel like within the last ten years like it's blew up again. But i feel like the nineties really set the president the president the president and showed what was possible and kind of like blew the whole supercar thing out of the water because we had just come out of the malays era and people were like. I want something fast and flashy and purple and green are really cool right now so. Let's just make cars like debt for sure. And i think you know from the sixties to the eighties like cars. That would be considered supercars today. I mean there are just called sports cars you know. Yeah 'cause they were. They were really fast. Yeah not the ninety s great supercars because it literally defined that genre. That's when he started seeing like dance materials carbon fiber the. That's it that's it really for me only carbon-fiber that's the only qualifier. I think we should just get right into it. Yeah let's go. let's go so so. How did we get to the nineties. Being the definitive era of supercars the term supercar itself isn't really official it. Roughly describes a high performance. Luxury or exotic. Sports car generally a two seater with at least an eight cylinder engine. Although that'll probably change here the trend towards these vehicles started as far back as the sixties when detroit started shoehorning big block. v8's into sedans and turning the results loose on the american public and of course we know those as muscle cars across the atlantic european manufacturers were also busy refining. their lightweight. sports cars what. These smaller cars lacked in displacement and seating they made up for easily in handling and driveability as a sixties turned into the seventies. Those massive motors became liabilities with the looming gas crisis and clean air act of nineteen seventy then the second oil crisis in nineteen seventy nine. The industry yet again. An american cars continued to get smaller and more efficient manufacturers in the. Us knew they had to do something. So they're carburetors. Were replaced by fuel injection and distributors being swapped for coil packs. But we weren't there yet after all the one thousand nine hundred. Five corvette made her on the same horse. Power as a well-equipped twenty twenty. Camry the so-called malays era when autos reached a low point of reliability and performance was in full swing. New emissions equipment was starving the motors of their power. And even in the instances where these new cars had style. The eighty-five corvette being a prime example was under. The hood didn't match up that being said the eighties were still an impressive decade for supercars. Just not in the united states. American consumers still reeling from the death of the muscle car scene started looking abroad for inspiring performance. Every decade is a reaction to the one that came before in the eighties shoved back. The seventies with an absolute explosion of high performance supercars a handful of imported performance. Cars like the lamborghini coon tash for testarossa and the lotus esprit were blowing enthusiasts minds and with the stock market. Looking like pikes peak. There were selling faster than cocaine in wall. Street bathrooms by the nineties. A lot of that pesky emissions tech that was thrust on manufacturers was starting to get smarter as we're onboard computers and fuel injectors the progressing technology let engines breathe better and pass their gases in ways. That didn't starve the performance. Nice if you if you like stories like this check out. Our podcast passed gas. Celebrities enrich folks. Were having a hard time justifying spending big bucks on stiff bucket seats and jarring track suspension setups and manufacturers took the hint burr example lamborghini spent the late eighties upgrading. The coon tauch into the diablo. The coon tosh is often derided for having a borderline unusable only tight interior that overheats quickly so they lengthened diablo to improve the comfort ability in the cabin. The word is this comfort. Yeah right after ability never heard of that. Is that a diablo right there. This is a blow right here and it's purple too. Yeah that's the blister. That i had

James Pump Joe Weber Frey James JOE Detroit Motors United States Esprit Lotus Lamborghini
Bring Me Chocolate Or Bring Me Dead Stuff

Short Wave

03:44 min | 1 year ago

Bring Me Chocolate Or Bring Me Dead Stuff

"All right emily kwong lay some of that chocolate goodness on me. You got it because chocolate is the true meaning of valentine's day only chocolate. This pure can be this. So i love you but lactose intolerant. Why are you doing this to me. I thought about this. The thing that gives chocolate. Its flavor is dairy free. Did you know cocoa comes from a fruit that grows these amazing looking multicolored cacao pods and i was. Cd's read things hanging from the trees. While what are these things. This is food scientists. Darren ostrom suka at the cocoa research center at the university of the west indies. Speaking with simmons safety and our friends at life kit about his fascination with cacao pods. It's like it's like a football shape. Fruit it can be smooth. It can be wate. it can have ridges. Darren saw these pods all over the place. Growing up in trinidad and tobago. They grow on the couch. Frey or theobroma cacao in under story crop of the tropical rainforest meaning they grow pretty close to the ground and the exterior of these pods is hard like it's tough but not so tough that critters can't break it open to go on a little cow binge correct if i was a squirrel. This would be what i would do. I mean absolutely. Darren breaks open a pod with a special tool kind of like a dull michigan it resists when gives time what it feels very satisfying on. Then when you twist the blade you hear a sort of crunch on you see opening insite describes the inside of the pod like a sticky cobwebs it has rows of caucases which he calls beans covered in this gummy white pulp called musa delicious mm-hmm usage and the aroma hits immediately. I'm spending my and it smells. Citrusy like like citrus flowers. It's like a subtle perfume Yeah there's so much flavor potential in these cacao beans at this point once the pot is opened fermentation begins so after. The seeds are removed from the pod. They're collected and transported to an area where they can ferment for days. Yeah and naturally occurring microbes breakdown. Those beans unlock their flavor notes. I i did not know that. Quang i mean for meditation gotta love it. Kind of sounds like like wine a little bit. Maybe a little bit. Yeah kinda if you think of cacao beans grapes and the tastes does reflect the ecosystem from which it came. The beans are then sorted roasted and sold to chocolate-makers to become the chocolate. You know and love. it can be fruity. it can be floral. It can be bright. So i like to think of a flavor profile that cuckoo offense to be like a good piece of music is we. What makes a good piece of chocolate is a harmonious 'presentation of flavor notes that in balance with each other at the coco research centre. He works on the level of genetics and with farmers to optimizing flavor and adopting their crops to climate change and disease. Darren even works with the cacao. Farm used to pass as a child. Chocolate is something he just can't stay away from is like with ocala. Florida is she. You can check out anytime you want. But you've been the relieve gets on the skin and it becomes your positive your consciousness so for me. I don't really work at a job. I work at

Emily Kwong Darren Ostrom Suka Cocoa Research Center Darren University Of The West Indies Theobroma Cacao Frey Valentine Tobago Simmons Trinidad Football Michigan Coco Research Centre Ocala Florida
"frey" Discussed on Biz Talk Radio

Biz Talk Radio

07:09 min | 1 year ago

"frey" Discussed on Biz Talk Radio

"Frey all that crap. We really want to get to the crux of what we know you are watching and seeing on the news or experiencing And, um Let's start with the most important part of the equation. Forget everything else. And that is how to make sure you don't lose your arse. Is not the best thing. For starters. How not to lose your ours. Okay? So we told you yesterday. With the day before, or whatever. That eventually. All these stocks that are being short squeezed. Are all going to go back to where they came from? They're only moving up because they Of a mechanism. And in case you don't know what that mechanism is, and everybody's talking about the number one name game stop. Game star was talked about bankruptcy and shutting down In the recent past. Short sellers were all over the place in which short sellers have to do. Lesson. Time is borrow stock. And sell it first in order to buy it back at a lower price. You have the first borrow the stock from An outfit. So if I wanted a shortest stock, I go on my platform, and it says short sell 1000 shares of whatever it is. They will let me know if it's short herbal immediately. And then I go ahead and do it and what you're doing is you're selling it first. You're selling it first. Let's say, 100, you're hoping to buy it back at 50. You make 50 bucks. What happened was and beyond me. I thought I knew everything. With game stop, there were more sheer short. Then the float. I'm thinking myself, Where could they have gone to borrow all those shares? I gather. A lot of it is option related to But nevertheless, it was a massive short. And I don't know where the fuse was lit in who pulled the trigger? You ended up with People sing the stock moving higher. And higher and higher and higher and there was an Oh, crap moment. And more and more short, The only way to get out of your short position is if you have to buy back the stock that you borrowed And end up with the most one of the most Gargantua. It's short squeezes we have ever seen. And it's being done by a certain group of people on these chat boards and whatever they read it in some, I don't even know a couple of the places. What they also decided to do. Was find out. Hey, what else is short out there? And when people found out about what else was short out there, will it fed on itself. So all this other stuff started rallying. And I mean stuff. Total crap. And we saw gargantuan moves for a couple of days where there was one hedge fund that lost $3 billion had to borrow the money from people. And that's the story. But Yesterday. We said to listen who were not going to tell you what to do. We're just letting you know we don't know if it goes to 1001st. Tanks now, but it will ultimately go back. Where came from. And how do we know this? Because we just know throughout the history of the market since day one, eventually always Stocks will go back to the normal value, and if it's a big bear market will get undervalued. But today, something else happened. And there's a lot of crap going on. Everybody's hating each other. Everybody's cursing each other out. Everybody's a scumbag. These platforms, sock lawsuits abound. I don't know if you heard a Robin Hood. Well, it's this free platform where people, young people and people and whatever going and trading these things and we've been moved, you know we've been talking about the Spack said the dollar stocks in the 50 cents stocks. They have been participants in all this. Well, you know what Robin Hood did today. They restricted. Anybody from buying Game stop, and I think a couple other names and they're the You know what hit the fan and this class action lawsuits right now because people wanted to buy game stock stock today. And I understand why they're so pissed off. How can you restrict me from doing this? But they don't get the other side of it. And let me give you the site and we're not defending would given your fax Listen carefully, kids. You know what's been happening at Robin Hood. Well, I want you to think about this. You gotta stock that goes from 20. Had 500 bucks in the pre market today. No, not kill it. Game stop. In the pre market today. Get 500 bucks. But opened up Down, 100. And then it rallied up the 4 83. From 2 61 when it first opened. And then it dropped from 4 83 to 112 bucks. 11. 30. 70 some odd percent. Have your Robin Hood and you're seeing people buy in this 450 bucks after was 20 bucks two weeks ago, and you know what else they're doing. They're buying it on margin. So they're taking 10 grand Of real money and buying 20 grand of stock sofa drops 50%. You're Adam all your money. 50% means you're out 100%. And I gather Robin Hood's a ton of it, and they said, We can't do this anymore. Now, if that's the case. Would not have restricted the stock from buying. I would've strict ID the margin. Yeah. You could buy a lthough King. Stop you want but no margin. But they went all the way and I think that was where the mistake lies..

Robin Hood Frey Adam Spack
Minneapolis Mayor Proposes Keeping Vacant 100 Police Jobs

Pacifica Evening News

00:33 sec | 1 year ago

Minneapolis Mayor Proposes Keeping Vacant 100 Police Jobs

"Minneapolis Mayor Jacob Frey has announced plans to hold open and expected 100 police officer vacancies and next year's budget. His proposal came today in an address laying out his vision for next year's city budget. The mayor is supposed the majority of City Council members who wanted to shut down the department after George Floyd's death in May and replace it with a new, more holistic public safety department.

Jacob Frey City Council George Floyd Minneapolis Officer
"frey" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM

KLBJ 590AM

02:24 min | 1 year ago

"frey" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM

"No mistake this is the box sixteen show former CIA analyst says no one is is crazy these days as the calls to D. phoned the cops now you may be thinking but come on they can't really mean the fund the cops they can't really mean and that's just that's insane I mean anybody know they were given the cops in the movies the purge was not supposed to be a projection it was not supposed to be a documentary of the future that anybody who has seen it's it's pretty good for what it is it's low budget but does protest pretty well and they made a whole bunch of spin offs of it but it's about a society where they allow all crime to be condensed into one twenty four hour period anything goes including murder I never has to stay locked in their homes and try to stay alive through the night and this is how they control crime so it's all all that violence is focused now it's a obviously dystopian concept but makes for pretty compelling viewing and what we see here are people telling you that you don't need cops here's what I was getting to this before and I got into my comparison on the van Johnson's widow and may R. Jacob Frey goes through the he's like a the Mountie from the nineteen fifties on the horse back in Quebec was speaking he doesn't sound like that at all I need to stop and I just want to do my French peer accent for some reason today but mayor Jacob Frey was a you know he's in the heart of all this stuff because he's trying so he's trying so hard to try and be on the good side of the protesters you know he's one of the guys one through he's an ally that's a true he's an ally well here's what happened when he was at a protest and he said look guys I mean come on the phone the police and we all know that's crazy right they do not think so here's what they did when he said that he didn't think that was a good idea play clip three shame.

analyst D. murder Quebec Jacob Frey CIA van Johnson R. Jacob Frey
"frey" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM

WCBM 680 AM

02:25 min | 1 year ago

"frey" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM

"Make no mistake this is the box sixteen show former CIA analyst yes nothing is is crazy these days as the calls to D. phoned the cops now you may be thinking but come on they can't really mean the fund the cops they can't really mean and that's just that's a shame I mean anybody know they were given the cops in the movies the purge was not supposed to be a projection it was not supposed to be a documentary of the future and anyone who has seen it's it's pretty good for what it is it's low budget but does progress pretty well and they made a whole bunch of spin offs of it but it's about a society where they allow all crime to be condensed into one twenty four hour period anything goes including murder I never has to stay locked in their homes and try to stay alive through the night and this is how they control crime so it's all all that violence is focused now it's a obviously dystopian concept but makes for pretty compelling viewing and what we see here are people telling you that you don't need cops here's what I was getting to this before but then I got into my comparison on the van Johnson's widow and A. R. Jacob Frey goes through the he's like an amount the from the nineteen fifties on the horse back in Quebec was speaking he doesn't sound like that at all I need to stop and I just want to do my French peer accent for some reason today but mayor Jacob Frey was a you know he's in the heart of all this stuff because he's trying so he's trying so hard to try and be on the good side of the protesters you know he's one of the guys one through he's an ally that's a true he's an ally well here's what happened when he was at a protest and he said look guys I mean come on D. phoned the police and we all know that's crazy right nope they do nothing so here's what they did when he said that he didn't think that was a good idea play clip three shame.

analyst D. murder Quebec Jacob Frey CIA van Johnson A. R. Jacob Frey
Minneapolis Mayor Calls for Arrest of Officer in George Floyd Death

Mark Mason

00:29 sec | 1 year ago

Minneapolis Mayor Calls for Arrest of Officer in George Floyd Death

"News in Minneapolis following a volatile night of protests over the death of George Floyd a black man who died while in police custody those moments captured on video showing an officer with his knee on the neck of Floyd the mayor of Minneapolis Jacob Frey called for the officers around that particular technique that was used is not authorized by the MPD it is not something that officers are trained in on our end it should not be used community leaders calling

Minneapolis George Floyd Officer Jacob Frey
Four Minneapolis policemen fired after death of unarmed black man

BBC World Service

00:49 sec | 1 year ago

Four Minneapolis policemen fired after death of unarmed black man

"Police fired tear gas in the US city of Minneapolis as demonstrators protested over the death on Monday often unarmed black man in police custody video taken by a witness shows an officer holding George Floyd's down with a knee on his neck four police officers involved have been fired the executive director of the American civil liberties union of Minnesota John Gordon is one of the video of the incident as appalling and sickening you can see him begging for his life you can see him saying I can't breathe I can't breathe more than nine times over a baking don't kill me and you can see on the video that he loses consciousness you can literally see the lights go out of them mayor Jacob Frey said it was clear that the death was unjustified

Minneapolis Officer George Floyd Executive Director John Gordon Jacob Frey United States Minnesota
Minneapolis neighborhood will hear Muslim call to prayer

Coast to Coast AM with George Noory

00:35 sec | 1 year ago

Minneapolis neighborhood will hear Muslim call to prayer

"When the sun rises over Minneapolis today some residents will hear a low key model the Muslim call to prayer for Ramadan amplified through speakers the city granting a permit for that broadcast as Muslims marked the holy month by social distancing and staying at home Minneapolis mayor Jacob Frey there's no right out there that says you don't have to hear church bells there's no right out there that says that I don't have to hear Christmas carols and similarly there's no right that people should not be able to hear their call to prayer in the most safe

Minneapolis Jacob Frey
Former Royals, Cubs manager Jim Frey dies at age 88

AP News Radio

00:31 sec | 1 year ago

Former Royals, Cubs manager Jim Frey dies at age 88

"Former Kansas City Royals and Chicago Cubs manager Jim frias passed away at the age of eighty eight fry in his first season in Casey led the Royals to the World Series in nineteen eighty before losing to the Phillies he became the cubs manager in eighty four and led the cubs to a divisional title while being named the National League manager of the year he also was the cubs general manager from eighty seven to ninety one with the team winning another divisional title under his leadership fry toiled fourteen years in the minors but never made the major leagues as a player I'm David Shuster

Kansas City Royals Jim Frias Casey Phillies Cubs General Manager David Shuster
"frey" Discussed on WSB-AM

WSB-AM

08:05 min | 1 year ago

"frey" Discussed on WSB-AM

"Believe that Frey knows taking that the listing freedoms taken hydrochloric one hi doctor Clark released a statement a lot of people would want to take it if they got sick a lot of people being required to go to the hospital in bed for part one is a seventy year Madison whose side effects are known they are quantified we don't need Monson minds of clinical trial one Park when we've already done that yet but not for this disease rush the FDA is mired in protocols the health experts are mired in well this is the way we've always done it there are mired in their bureaucratic techniques and I don't like anybody warning it in on the game even when there is ample anecdotal evidence that a particular drug might be helpful so as usual what we have is Donald trump up against a bureaucracy it doesn't matter who's in it he's up against a bureaucracy and I hope that it is trump who makes the call yes to win this economy gets re opened meanwhile the days are passing by now let me go to the hydrochloric when Hydroxycut lark wins stack here here's a story from the New York Post and we have this no this is where you would have this just a two stories I had this yesterday so I want to repeat them the headline hydroxyl Clark one rated most effective coronavirus treatment poll of doctors finds an international poll thousands of doctors rate of the anti malaria drug Hydroxycut lark when the best treatment for the novel coronavirus six thousand two hundred and twenty seven doctors surveyed thirty countries thirty seven percent rated hydroxyl Clark when the most effective therapy for combating the corona virus according to results released yesterday the survey was conducted by Sir mo it's a global health care polling company I found that twenty three percent of medical professionals had prescribed the drug in the U. S. far less than in other countries survey found that outside America hydroxyl Clark when was equally used for diagnosed patients with mild to severe symptoms whereas in the U. S. it was most commonly used for high risk diagnosed patients the medicine most widely used in Spain seventy two percent of position said they had prescribed now a job a debate about Hydroxycut lark when was sparked a couple weeks ago after trump touted the the drug as a possible game changer in the fight against covert nineteen the World Health Organization incident back pocket of China the World Health Organization is as is is is as that is the United Nations the World Health Organization guy that runs the World Health Organization is out temping for China because China put him in the position this guy that runs the World Health Organization isn't quite praising China for being truthful and honest and having the best policies to deal with the coronavirus the Chinese haven't told anybody the truth about it we got Dr Burke's I did they didn't tell us the truth about how can they do that is meanwhile the World Health Organization saying let's try coms are showing the way they're leading the way this guy is bogus this guy has no credibility the World Health Organization or not even have a legitimate voice in this debate because the guy running it is in the back pocket of the Chinese government and this guy is out saying that there is no evidence that any medicine can prevent or cure the disease well there's a lot of doctors out there who say that it is helping the C. E. O. of the medical polling unit here Sir mall called the polling results a treasure trove of global insight for policy makers here is another story this from fox news headline after mocking trump for promoting Hydroxycut lark when journalistic knowledge it might treat corona virus after repeatedly mocking president trump for suggesting March nineteenth of hydroxyl Clark one could be an effective treatment for the corona virus media organizations have begun a knowledge and that the drug now approved for emergency use by the FDA may be useful after all journalist and top Democrats really journalists and top Democrats wonder why that association exists journalists and top Democrats have beaten us similar hasty retreat from their previous claims that trump's ban on travel from China was both Xena phobic and ineffective they're now having to change your tune because trump was not seen in public the heck the early band wise effective then it ABC news has run a story on the numbers of people from China that came to this country for ten chili carrying this virus as in the seven hundred thousand number starting in December seven hundred thousand ABC news trump bans travel in January they call him is in the fall they call him a racist now they're backtracking on that media outlets misinformation on hydroxyl clarken was unique because it involved not simply policy disagreements but also suggested medical advice and directives that could have dissuaded some from seeking certain treatments The New York Times reported this week malaria drug helps virus patients improve in small study they added that a group of moderately ill people were given hydroxyl Clark when which appeared to ease their symptoms quickly but more research is needed Michigan governor Gretchen Whitmer Democrat went from threatening doctors who prescribed the drug with administrative action you're requesting that the federal government should per state some can I ask something what about hospital discharges verses admissions are more people in New York more people are being released from the hospital having hand corona virus that are being admitted now you're not hearing about that but I just saw the story USA today editorial board similarly aggressive marketing writing that corona virus treatment Dr Donald Trump peddle snake oil and false hope there is no approved therapies of drugs for covert nineteen but the president also promoting some now everybody's agreeing that it works example Dr Fauci's another story hydroxyl Clark when most effective cover one of virus treatment Paul this is about the doctors another poll of six thousand doctors and then we have the story university of Pittsburgh Medical Center we had yesterday that they think they're on the way to finding a vaccine sooner than a year from September we must take a brief time out will come back your phone calls are next on open line Friday don't go away.

Frey doctor Clark
"frey" Discussed on 600 WREC

600 WREC

08:06 min | 1 year ago

"frey" Discussed on 600 WREC

"You believe that Frey knows taking that there was a famous taken hydrochloric one hi doctor Clark let's say second a lot of people would want to take it if they got sick a lot of people being required to go to the hospital in bed for part one is a seventy year Madison whose side effects are known they are quantified we don't need Monson minds of clinical trial one Park when we've already done it yet but not for this does is rush the FDA is mired in protocols the health experts are mired in well this is the way we've always done it there are mired in their bureaucratic techniques and I don't like anybody warning it in on the game even when there is ample anecdotal evidence that a particular drug might be helpful so as usual what we have is Donald trump up against a bureaucracy it doesn't matter who's in it he's up against a bureaucracy and I hope that it is trump who makes the call yes the women's academy gets re opened meanwhile the days are passing by now let me go to the hydrochloric when Hydroxycut lark when stack here here's a story from the New York Post and we have this no this is where you would have to just a two stories I have this yesterday so I want to repeat them the headline hydroxyl Clark one rated most effective coronavirus treatment poll of doctors finds an international poll thousands of doctors rate of the anti malaria drug Hydroxycut lark when the best treatment for the novel coronavirus six thousand two hundred and twenty seven doctors surveyed thirty countries thirty seven percent rated hydroxyl Clark when the most effective therapy for combating the corona virus according to results released yesterday the survey was conducted by Sir mo it's a global health care polling company I found that twenty three percent of medical professionals had prescribed the drug in the U. S. far less than in other countries survey found that outside America hydroxyl Clark when was equally used for diagnosed patients with mild to severe symptoms whereas in the US it was most commonly used for high risk diagnosed patients the medicine most widely used in Spain seventy two percent of position said they had prescribed now a job a debate about Hydroxycut lark when was sparked a couple weeks ago after trump touted the the drug as a possible game changer in the fight against covert nineteen the World Health Organization incident back pocket of China the World Health Organization is as is is is as that is the United Nations the World Health Organization guy that runs the World Health Organization is out temping for China because China put him in the position this guy that runs the world health organizations and twenty praising China for being truthful and honest and having the best policies to deal with the corona virus the Chinese haven't told anybody the truth about it we got Dr Burke's I did they didn't tell us the truth about how can they do that is meanwhile the World Health Organization saying let's try coms are showing the way they're leading the way this guy is bogus this guy has no credibility the World Health Organization or not even have a legitimate voice in this debate because the guy running it is in the back pocket of the Chinese government and this guy is out saying that there is no evidence that any medicine can prevent or cure the disease well there's a lot of doctors out there who say that it is helping the CEO of the medical polling unit here Sir mall called the polling results a treasure trove of global insight for policy makers here is another story this from fox news headline after mocking trump for promoting Hydroxycut lark when journalists acknowledge it might treat coronavirus after repeatedly mocking president trump for suggesting March nineteenth of hydroxyl car Quinn could be an effective treatment for the corona virus media organizations have begun a knowledge and that the drug is now approved for emergency use by the FDA may be useful after all journalist and top Democrats really journalists and top Democrats wonder why that association exists journalists and top Democrats have beaten us similar hasty retreat from their previous claims that trump's ban on travel from China was both Xena phobic and ineffective they're now having to change your tune because trump was not seen in public the heck the early band wise effective then it ABC news has run a story on the numbers of people from China that came to this country for potentially carrying this virus as in the seven hundred thousand number starting in December seven hundred thousand ABC news trump bans travel in January they call him is in the fall they call him a racist now they're backtracking on that media outlets misinformation on hydroxyl clarken was unique because it involved not simply policy disagreements but also suggested medical advice and directives that could have dissuaded some from seeking certain treatments The New York Times reported this week malaria drug helps virus patients improve in small study they added that a group of moderately ill people were given hydroxyl Clark when which appeared to ease their symptoms quickly but more research is needed Michigan governor Gretchen Whitmer Democrat went from threatening doctors who prescribed the drug with administrative action you're requesting that the federal government should per state some can I ask something what about hospital discharges versus admissions are more people in New York more people are being released from the hospital having hand corona virus that are being admitted now you're not hearing about that but I just saw the story USA today editorial board similarly aggressive marketing writing that corona virus treatment Dr Donald Trump peddle snake oil and false hope there is no approved therapies of drugs for covert nineteen but the president out there promoting some now everybody's agreeing that it works example Dr Fauci's another story hydroxyl Clark when most effective component virus treatment Paul this is about the doctors another poll of six thousand doctors and then we have the story university of Pittsburgh Medical Center we had yesterday that they think they're on the way to finding a vaccine sooner than a year from September we must take a brief time out will come back your phone calls are next on open line Friday don't go away watch.

Frey doctor Clark
"frey" Discussed on Menace 2 Society Podcast

Menace 2 Society Podcast

10:26 min | 2 years ago

"frey" Discussed on Menace 2 Society Podcast

"You develop his confidence confidence and I just I have seen the maturation especially the last probably month of a getting rid of the ball quicker because you talked about that and my biggest thing is I it. And it's not not only on him but he he he definitely hold onto the ball and Jalen hurts her. Like almost like you feel horrible for the line sometimes and again. That's part of just you know we'll get more live reps bullets in. He has improved on that and I think they've done it. They've written that fine line of boy. It gets a four four as to thirty you can run him a lot but you big risk if he's not on the field big risk and I think that also goes back when when I really think back on what I've watched all oh year is they know that they have one guy and so a lot of a lot of stuff they've done in the throat game until past two games was a lot more max expertise slower developing. Because they're really say all right. We cannot get this kid hit. We can't go five-man pro. We need to go seven man pro and you know what it might take a little longer and though I think there are definitely examples where you need to get the ball out of his hands but part of it by designed to protect them right right but I would say he's Eh from what I could tell and I you know. I wish I had the time digging. Deeper really look you know. Is he making the reasons he not. You know A couple of plays and it broke down from Saturday's touchdown sound passes you know we're we're excellent reads And I if I listened to your replay for Monday little late on a throw to Alavi. Yeah but he but he threw high outside he put it in a great spot. No no could've gotten rid of it. A split second. I thrown descent. But his his his foot. We're GONNA play was excellent because one thing. I teach my young quarterbacks as I call it a bump in your throat yeah so after this fake was from the lap. Yeah right right. And that's not an easy easy task would not get a turn and throw your hips twenty five yards down the field to the right but he took it a little bump step which gave momentum towards throw which. I always teach if you can do that you want to do that. And that was huge. So that that was thrown on the money in the one to to K J was a great real phenomenal because you have man coverage average across the field and it to me that was a little bit of a challenging week is a free state was to the left but He looked to his right The album any any froze safety and say to his done. The safety wasn't a factor on that play and K J. I think just made it was a simple move. There's no there's no fake no he just flat beat him. Yeah K. J. so efficient when he runs routes yeah. He's not the fastest guy. Matter of fact he he gets made fun of to this day by the other receivers for being so slow. Even though he's not that slow but compared to Paris Campbell. Campbell or Terry McLaren he was definitely the slow footed one. But he's so efficient that he looks fast faster than He. And that's a great analysis and you would know that right because that's a play. Were you know he could put a move on but he chose not to and it was the right decision because he just blew by whoever's covered him getting hosted he was trailing right away pretty easy throw and the other guys. There were two on two two two on two on the right hand side. Both man covered. They didn't get open. I think one guy he got. He Got Collision Yup. I might have been one of the other tight ends now as I watched them like that improved for next week. You gotta get open after. There's no safety over the top right pre snap. That probably would have been a really good read right but absolutely and I mean you look look at it. If he doesn't do a good job holding the safety on that play or if the safety just said this is my my mismatch. And I'M GONNA I'm GonNa Overplay K J Hill. You got a problem right if the boundaries not open right right right so But that was that was spot on and perfect execution because he looked he looked to the right to hold the safety and then he delivered a perfect strike in that play looked not easy not necessarily easy. It's about the pre snap read you love those plays that look easy. You know. They're not you're like that low. That was easy. Yeah Okay Yeah but that was You so he is shown tremendous accuracy and again I mean what are we nit picking stats joke. Ridiculous it's a joke and they could run on a more. I mean again. If if you know to office is is not the same right now. you got a big drop off but And I'm wondering though. I'm wondering being if if the mantra isn't to run him more. Because it gets Penn State. He ran quite a bit. Yeah that he he ran a time in early two not like. Oh It's a tight game game. We need to do it. It was like it was almost like there. Was this definitive point in the season. We're Ryan Day. said all right here we are. We have a three game run. And and then the playoff to change off man. It's just go to quote one bruce. What a pound? Everybody's expendable everybody. Everybody right I don't care right. And that's the sense I got was much as they ran him in a and I was wondering. Is that a precursor to what we're GONNA see this week. I think it's GonNa it. It definitely looks like it will be especially with the defense. That Michigan has And I think it's going to be a hell of a test for state. I think there's this I've said it for probably four or five weeks now and I don't know that it's even I think pretty much. Everyone has targeted this game as the game. That Ohio state really really is going to be retested and I get the the shape. Patterson has underperformed. Their offense has been lacklustre. They have some freaky jump. Ball receivers their quarterback is a decent athlete and they have a stout defense. And so what. I'm interested to hear your opinion on is what do you think the benefit that Ryan Day in Ohio state state have right now having stolen Greg Madison and Washington and really I mean you're talking about they have insight into the mind of the Madman Don Brown right now and that's valuable don't you think I think it's highly valuable I really do. I think I thought about that. Is this week. His started because not only brown book but coach Harbaugh. You know they know how they prepared the last couple years and can talk. You know because it's coaches your early the week like what you think. What are they gonNA do? What do to us? You know you you sell scandal. But how they going to respond to us in knowing that Greg and our there last year you know knowing what Don's Don Brown's plan was which didn't work didn't work right at all You know they they can better anticipate it's not you know you still got to make the plays you still got to prepare. But I think those insights are are are are very important when those guys have been in that camp. It is Because you know you know Dombrowski gotTa be thinking I want my shot. You're coming up here. I'm getting even. Oh He's a competitor right. He's thinking that and and just like you said both sides. I mean it's not only do Madison and Washington want to have that. I guess I don't WANNA call revenge. But they're they're ready for this one. They've been thinking about this one since they made the decision to to drive down. I seventy five They made they know. This is the game and you and I talked about it before before. We got on on here but I saw that a year ago with Ryan Day because Ryan was the coordinator in Boston College. Don Brown was the defensive coordinator and there was this level of respect it but I really want to kick your ass. It was just it was so cool to watch because he talked about him constantly and what he would do and and you saw the result last year it was just phenomenal. And I get that and I appreciate you sharing that because I experienced that now some high school level but coordinator in high school. And you go against your defense quarter everyday every day and you want to kick their ass every day all the time no matter what. That's what you told me that. Unlike all I get it now right now I see the bigger picture and even even thought about about it more so because Boston college was just average on offense when Ryan was there. They didn't have gray scale. Players Dombrowski Defensive Boston. College was top. Four five in the country. So I'm sure you're Ryan got his ass speed and pretty pretty much daily in in Boston. And he was he was really looking forward to having the checkers to compete. And kinda exposed. Don Brown's defense and you look at last year it worked it. I mean man but again and I've said this to at some point that goes away though because because you know it's it's who's got the better players is to me. This is the game of the coaches gotTa make the right chess moves throughout the week but to me. You can't screw it up because coaches at screwed this game up and I've witnessed it so it to me it's like you gotta get your players prepared to play instill be loose you know and not all puckered up and that's a challenge coach but sometimes you can take it too far and he could those guys would they're just they're too tight and they're not ready to play you. Put them in the wrong position. And we've seen that happen. Yeah I'm most excited I actually I. I'm excited for both sides. The ball but I really am curious to see. What is Josh Gaddis in? What is Michigan's Michigan's plan going to be against this defense? Because right now when I watch Penn state arguably had the best skill set on the perimeter that will have stages played all year not maybe not even arguably they do and they made a conscious decision albeit. They couldn't win on deep routes against Okuda and against Damon Arnett and the new new defense that Steve has presented all year or they said we can't block this kid chase young for long enough to throw downfield. And so I'm just interested to see because Michigan he's GonNa Trot out a much much better skill set on the perimeter and that's what they are. There are deep ball team. They're down the field team so I'm curious what what is is the plan GonNa be an. How's that GonNa go very interesting and I and the thing that consider if I'm looking at that team up north and my concern for them is when I look at the stats from last last week against Indiana? They ran the ball for eighty six yards up. That's not much now. It's November and you gotTa play in this game this week. You know you better be able to run the ball. Control my scrimmage Greenwich and that that's a concern now again. You may be. If you're if you're at the North Fan you could say well you know. Shapes and took advantage of what Indiana gave him it right read it. He had a great great game. He did. He's playing a lot better. I would argue. They'd not taken advantage of those big receivers. The last couple of years I agree. Where's the disconnect there I don't I don't Get that I think the buck stops with Jim. Harbaugh I mean we can. I've heard all the analysis and I've had my own opinions on Josh Gad. is coming in never calling plays and it's like how many times can you blame your coordinator as an offensive guy until you look in the mirror and say Yup. Nope it's me. I'm the issue right and to be honest as good does he was urban. Had that moment where Ryan came in and he said I'm part of the issue I'm going to step out.

Don Brown Ryan Michigan Ryan Day Harbaugh Greg Madison Indiana Jalen Boston Penn State Paris Campbell Alavi Ohio Boston College Ryan Day. K. J. Dombrowski Greenwich
"frey" Discussed on Vrain Waves: Teaching Conversations with Minds Shaping Education

Vrain Waves: Teaching Conversations with Minds Shaping Education

04:26 min | 2 years ago

"frey" Discussed on Vrain Waves: Teaching Conversations with Minds Shaping Education

"Difference between intervention and barrier removal. That's an area area that i think are field still struggles with when we say if people say yeah yeah yeah but we have to help people think through and we need to think through what is the difference between when a kid needs intervention supplemental and intensive and win is that whether it's institutional barriers or whatever when it's a barrier removal and it's an opportunity to learn situation. How do we make that different given exams removal as opposed to intervention so <unk> who is not doing the practice work not passing so that the natural instinct is this kid is not learning mathematics at acceptable level so so we have to intervene will it be one on one will it be small group etc and we started talking with this young lady and she said i have five brothers and sisters my job at home to take care of them prouder stop but i don't have time to do the practice to do the work and so so she ends up offman in intervention situations but it's a barrier that is her reality and so we had to work with all kinds of like support systems and would you wanna come in a little early to get some help with your homework. Do you wanna come in at lunch and get your homework done. Do you want some space space. Do you want us to do so online. What we ended up doing was building a learning management system page for her where the practice could be done online. She could do it on her phone. She could do it on the bus on the way home. She could do it when the kids were doing other things. She's still honored. The responsibility ludi see had at home to be a contributing member of her family and remove some barriers so she get the practice stunt just doing that. The <unk> skyrocketed her grades because she was seeing the connection between the practice and the assessments for competency or mastery that simple conversation changed how we supported this learner. It wasn't that she needed to go to more intervention. It was not like we're gonna pull her out a math or pushing pushing people for math or figure that out it was around finding a way that she can get the practice time in that. She needed to master the content. All is well. The experience initially mass team had in confronting what her challenges were ended up making the math team stronger because when they explored what it was that this girl needed what they recognize what they realized was that they could actually build a whole bunch of supports that would help for other students as well so even just simple things just like hey. Let's do a little bit of flip learning so that students who need this can actually have access to that information her challenge challenge and the willingness of that team to take on that challenge ended up improve in math instruction across the whole team. That's awesome. I wonder how much better it would have been if you just tracked her. In round robin you know workers or or poor remedial math because failed the math the first around no one paid attention that happens all the time probably add to that. We just had graduation last last night and she graduated two years ago and she's now a math major in her versity. Oh great to happen. It's really loving math and it's just it's such a reminder that intervention is not always the answer yeah and that we shouldn't put ceilings on people's lives. That's awesome. That's awesome option. Don't make the assumption that what it is that we did. The first this time around was in fact the right to do. We need to be able to challenge ourselves and say. Could we have done this a different way. You both have been so generous and you're so fun to talk to you. You're there's such a wealth of knowledge. We really can't thank you enough for for sharing that knowledge with our listeners in with us today. We really appreciate it all right before we close up shop. We do not want to lie. Why on our big offer that we gave to you. Here's a special offer

two years
"frey" Discussed on Vrain Waves: Teaching Conversations with Minds Shaping Education

Vrain Waves: Teaching Conversations with Minds Shaping Education

02:57 min | 2 years ago

"frey" Discussed on Vrain Waves: Teaching Conversations with Minds Shaping Education

"We're talking about how you learn calculus. There's also some stuff about the emotion that comes up about the relationships you have about your ability to think of yourself and your agency identity and learning calculus. The same thing happens when you're in kindergarten is do. I have the relationships in place. Am i feeling safe. Do i understand my emotional response to this what just happened and any of those things that go astray can prevent learning from occurring so it is not uncommon in collaborative planning team meeting some sort the conversation for some teachers to talk about. Hey we need to pay attention to this opportunity for example when a group of teachers are planning around text they think about that character's emotional state had a name it had have kids look at the emotion and the actions that character took as part of the russians so that's kind of in the standards but not really right. We doing something else with the standards but there's there's this idea that learning is social emotional. We need to address it. In every lesson that we teach there is going to be social emotional learning occurring thing whether we intended or not and that learning can be positive or negative so we believed err on the side of being very intentional with social emotional learning that that we plan experiences kids that allows them to develop their social skills. Their emotional lives tekken part of that is that that the equity issues are round <hes> students who have access to learning absolutely <music> overlap into their social emotional learning and if we don't create space for teens to be able to look beyond academic academic data collection to branch out to be able to expand that say how is it that students are perceiving this what worked for them or what did not if we fail to do that if we fail to collect that kind of data and then analyze it and look closely at it and respond to it then in fact were perpetuating an inequitable condition doug started out today talking about equity as being not chess something that happens at an individual level but how it is that we look at moving forward the learning of roofs and to remove those institutional barriers that might be in place that are preventing some children from progressing the way that they do and that starts those institutional barriers start at the classroom level who have loved that. I wrote the when you said at the beginning. Maybe intervention is not the answer. Maybe it's barrier removal. That's that's that's awesome. We really are your podcast just on the difference.

doug
"frey" Discussed on Vrain Waves: Teaching Conversations with Minds Shaping Education

Vrain Waves: Teaching Conversations with Minds Shaping Education

04:08 min | 2 years ago

"frey" Discussed on Vrain Waves: Teaching Conversations with Minds Shaping Education

"The reading lord of the flies again about survival that because the team came together and said in my content area you're something super important in for these eighth graders to learn bite in my grade level. We want them confusion for the students and we chose survival as the six week long unit unit so that we can all make connections to this concept. I think that's the power of organization that doesn't happen a lot a lot of places and i think that six week long unit with checking for understanding redefine <unk> being read overarching question how to survive live. It's just it's an interesting way to organize things. I think it's more exciting for students and they learn science content street content. Anguish language arts content. That's awesome. I'm sorry i don't think grading and grades is is a big discussion education right now and i'm just curious about how how your school uses those in if it's if it looks different than other places i'm just curious so we use conjured out. Grading is mastery master. Your competency based we've read a bunch of people's work about the best grading practices from middle school and high school and it's pretty clear that we should move away. Hey from compliance and into mastery or competence so at our school every course has competencies news could be projects objects performances chests essays those kinds of things that require several standards to come together and a student must pass each in every competency to get credit in the course so he single competency below seventy percent generates incomplete so that students have to keep working and keep practicing keep doing things until they demonstrate mastery of those standards so we don't grade homework. We don't grade classwork. We give homework. We give classwork. Classwork will use it formative late and the rule is if you don't pass the competency before you can go and retake it or redo it. You must must have done all the practice work off a couple assignments and you didn't pass now. You have to go back and do all his assignments so we try hi to teach students. There's a relationship between the practice they do and the performance that they have eventually are soon as come back from college all the time. My my classmates didn't do the homework. They're getting a c. or d. or whatever i know that even though the professor doesn't grade the homework it's important practice so they think that's a good message that take several years to learn but the grading is based on mastery of standards. One of our foundational conversations nations thirteen years ago in recruiting school was a math teacher who said bringing a pencil to class is not actually in the standards and yet how how many times do kids get graded down for things that are not actually in the content standards. That's a mic drop or a pencil drawing so i think we'd we'd be remiss to have you on and not talk about a little bit about social emotional learning <hes> one of my favorite books from you both is all learning social emotional and that was the the sold-out sessions. You did it a c. d. <hes> how do you see p._l._c.'s effectively talking about social emotional channel learning with students great question. We've organized our thinking around social emotional learning on the research on it into these five tenets things like agency insane identity and social relationships etc as teams come together to move learning forward they often veer into the conversation about the social emotional learning of their students. It's not just the academic learning. Nancy likes to say we should change s._e._a._l. L. s. c. a. l. social emotional and academic learning they are intertwined in deep and profound ways..

middle school Nancy professor L. s. c. a. p._l._c. six week seventy percent thirteen years
"frey" Discussed on Vrain Waves: Teaching Conversations with Minds Shaping Education

Vrain Waves: Teaching Conversations with Minds Shaping Education

03:22 min | 2 years ago

"frey" Discussed on Vrain Waves: Teaching Conversations with Minds Shaping Education

"What am i going to do about this so that what did we learn today. Today's has multiple levels for us and then who benefited and who did not occurs at the individual level at the trend group level and it forces us to revisit the equity conversation there are all kinds of ways the kids benefit and don't benefit and we have to be more attentive to pushing that conversation about it's not as i said earlier. It's not as simple as saying. Let's put him in an intervention and give it to someone else's problem. It's us owning it and then on a more macro level saying if certain groups of students or certain students did not benefit. What am i going to change now. And what am i going to change next next year so this doesn't happen again so i have a quick logistical question. <hes> you mentioned your english. Do you do it both then in continental and by grade levels how do you mix and match so that students teachers are talking about all of the students that the visit with and and talking to the people that see them throughout the day yes and that's <hes> <hes> so i imagine that that is especially a challenge at a secondary level and yes. We do a mixture of a <hes> p._s._e. So for example as a classroom teacher you along to to professional learning communities wine is at your grade level you doc tenth grade <unk> and then wine is at your content level science for example and that interplay between the two at the secondary level for for us has been really important in being able to carry conversations and to cross pollinate if you will from wine professional learning community each other imagine a group of teachers in their collaborative conversation in their content area saying we looked the avid of how to move forward. We think jigsaw is going to be a really powerful approach. Effect size is off the charts. It's really good so they're going to be reading in science and we're doing jigsaw and time painlessly. Simultaneous conversation is occurring in history and in english mathematics art and all of the classes. If if you never come back together as a grade level you might repeat the same kinds of instruction over and over for kids and jigsaw works but hits. I don't wanna do it five times a day so we have to say lateral vertical and horizontal conversations. I think that's been some of the problem in this. He'll say movement is groups. Come very insular and they are connected to other things that are happening at school so you lose the collective on a grander scale and as a simple example that jigsaw but it could be like cornell note taking it can be much much bigger like were planning a unit so nancy nice spent the morning this morning with the middle school planning their summer experience and the entire thing thing is on survival so in science. They're going to read the book hatchet and they're going to learn everything about survival that occurs in that book hatchet. Thanks really cool in history. They're gonna read diovan frank about survival and they're gonna learn all out world war two holocaust all that kind of stuff and in english language arts.

nancy nice cornell
"frey" Discussed on Vrain Waves: Teaching Conversations with Minds Shaping Education

Vrain Waves: Teaching Conversations with Minds Shaping Education

04:06 min | 2 years ago

"frey" Discussed on Vrain Waves: Teaching Conversations with Minds Shaping Education

"P._s._e. Discussions that we all in general and education needs to be paying way more attention to than we currently do like from your experience from what you've seen in in your travels and when you go and talk with other schools right so the those those questions <unk> offers say we don't have a hierarchy of questions i think in a in an actual actual conversation people bounce around between the question so it's not like meeting one. We talked about where we're going meaning to where we now. We tend to move around. We don't talk about all five of them in a given conversation with a group of teachers but it's not like a linear process. How doing the learning forward. We talk like a little bit about this. It's around instruction around item analysis. It's around. What can we do to impact learning. It's also about our <unk> own learning. What do we still need to learn to ensure students learn at high levels and part of that. Is we have some protocols for learning walks. How do we go visit other people to move learning forward. How do we see what our colleagues are doing not to admire their teaching but to look at the impact act that they're teaching has on learning. I think that learning walks get a bad rap because it's all about the actions of the teachers we like to say. Don't just look up at the teacher. Look down students are doing in addition. We have a protocol on micro teaching so collect a short video clip and talk with a peer or small group about the moves that the teacher made impact learning micro teaching has a really strong effect size. It is underutilized in most professional learning communities. We've avoided talking about teaching in most p._l._c. Conversations and we're encouraging people to look at the link between the teaching and learning if we had an impact. There must be some things we did. That actually worked if i go to the fourth of sorry nephews analysis analysis going to build on the micro teaching idea dab <unk> what this looks like anna p._s._e. Plus team and we just did this last week. As as a matter of fact one of our colleagues on the english plus scene and one of our colleagues decided that he wanted to the videotape a particular aspect of his practice so videotaped himself he watched it himself he isolated isolated on a couple of minutes that he decided that he wanted to show to our team so that we he could help him process what it was that was happening in his classroom at that time and he told us here's what i was thinking about within when i went back and i looked at this part of the video here's what i know. This was happening with the students micro teaching for us in that chelsea plus model. It's very teacher directed that it's that teacher that decides what it is that he or she wants to use kind of like them looking at that game takes after a gang where her is the one who saying hey. This is something that happened in my class. I caught this on video. I went i was thinking about. Can you tell me what it is that you're noticing those last two questions what we learned today that's somewhat what around the formative assessment that we can move forward with learning. What data do we have to do that. It's also a reminder that everyday everyday there should be learning happening that the dog and the kids should learn every single day i think sometimes we focus on these units and what will it look like six weeks from now and we forget that every single day we should be checking for understanding and making adjustments in the plans and having these less formal conversations with our colleagues so i gave this exit today and there were twenty kids out of my two hundred across the day. It really didn't get it..

chelsea six weeks
"frey" Discussed on Vrain Waves: Teaching Conversations with Minds Shaping Education

Vrain Waves: Teaching Conversations with Minds Shaping Education

04:01 min | 2 years ago

"frey" Discussed on Vrain Waves: Teaching Conversations with Minds Shaping Education

"Unspoken unspoken decision about what we won't look at and i think this goes back a little bit too doug to when you were talking about equity before and who were not serving or who is not benefiting. Can you talk a little bit. You include some cognitive bias as well in the book <hes> but during data and other instructional discussions in a p._o._c. plus team. How can we be more diligent about avoiding those the risks of those shortcuts that we that we take while an end all started. I'll let doug continue from there as well because as you noted <hes> what we choose to take data on means that we're making decisions about what it is we choose not to take data and it's absolutely essential that ah our values around data collection data analysis align with what is it we say our mission is for our professional learning community and the data have to be aligned to whatever your common challenges so if this is what we're trying to address as a t._v. Gene what data do we have that we're making progress in addressing this common challenge. We've developed a protocol that we've used here at school. Many many the times of helping teams come together to agree on. What is our common challenge. What is the thing that we believe will move forward. That's not yet happening that we could come together around in commit to and that drives part of the data collection and the data analysis is what is it that we're trying to accomplish. I think a lot of teams wonder into anything <unk>. We brought writing samples to guy. We brought in. We gave this item data analysis thing today. What was four and i think there's a difference between here are the assessments we gave to check for understanding to move learning forward tomorrow so in the next day and the assessments we we get we give to students to determine their grades and their their outcome learning and the kind of the data we need for our teams that data gathering like what was the purpose of it. What was that what how big of how what was the scope. What's the timeframe so some of those deeper questions at teams have to have of if this is our common challenge. Had we know we're making the progress and how do we have the evidence to come together and say. Did we impact learning or not that we've stumbled upon with data gathering during especially is inviting a student to attend a pl see that we have going on and to talk with that stupid stupid and a half that student give us feedback give us insight this is especially valuable as part of debrief about a shared unit of instruction direction to be able to get that student voice in there and those from me have been among the most i opening and rewarding professional learning times that we pulled together with having a student common visit with us for an hour for half an hour in give us feedback about what worked in washington. That's beautiful. What grade levels are is your school high school awesome. That's awesome yeah yeah. I think that's beautiful. I getting student feedback on these things can be incredibly valuable and powerful and i think we've often i think been a little bit afraid aide or maybe even put some ceilings on what we think. They can contribute to those discussions so i love that idea. We've started doing that in a few places in our district. Luckily <hes> but i think there's always room for more of that so then questions three four and five. I'm not gonna lump them all together but <hes> how do we move learning forward. What what did we learn today and then who benefited and who did not benefit <hes> i i know were were kind of moving up on time but what in your minds are one or two of the things from those stages stages of p._s._e..

doug washington
"frey" Discussed on Vrain Waves: Teaching Conversations with Minds Shaping Education

Vrain Waves: Teaching Conversations with Minds Shaping Education

02:53 min | 2 years ago

"frey" Discussed on Vrain Waves: Teaching Conversations with Minds Shaping Education

"I taught her how to do that and it's a there's a joy and a reward that comes from that. Don't you think yeah professional learning humanity ought to be able to be a place where that joyous felt a hundred percent and tingle of delight is it's basically how i felt the entire time reading your book. <hes> i thought it did an amazing job of taking had his collective efficacy in showing how a k. if you follow follow this you're gonna have it on your team and one of the ways that happens is by having your team go through five questions and so we would love to spend some time with you talking about <unk> as many of those as we can see our time is quickly ticking already at a half hour. It feels like we just started <hes> but if we start with the first question and <hes> and that is where are we now <hes>. How do you suggest appeal c team goes about executing that task with the best way to answer that question as a team <unk> end so <unk> just extend that just a little bit more because i really feel like there's an interplay between the first two questions <hes> <hes> going and where we now <hes> knowing where your current conditions are as well as what your destination is is essential essential. I think if if we pull apart too much <hes> i then we either fail to account for what the current conditions are or we just sort of go forward on a journey without really having a clear destination mind about what it is that we want. Students is to be able to do so when we're talking about. Where is it that were going. <hes> <hes> certainly taking a look at a revisiting <hes> not only what the standards have to say but what are unlikely outcomes are are going to be is absolutely essential and then drawing back from that bouncing back and forth between those two ideas in looking at what our current conditions are. What is it that our students know the and know how to do so that we can reduce. Some of that. Forty percent doug alluded to earlier <hes>. We don't want to waste too much time. Teaching kids things i already know how to do and so that we can capitalize an and make the most impact that we can with the time that we have allotted. I hope i answered your question by didn't if i didn't ask me more nor i think that's beautiful and i. I'd love to hear a little bit more to about. I think so often the things that pop into people's heads when we talk about data we now our state test scores are mark scores which obviously is one very a useful piece of a very large data puzzle standardized tests are getting a bad rap but we're really able to show mastery and inequities.

doug hundred percent Forty percent
"frey" Discussed on Vrain Waves: Teaching Conversations with Minds Shaping Education

Vrain Waves: Teaching Conversations with Minds Shaping Education

04:46 min | 2 years ago

"frey" Discussed on Vrain Waves: Teaching Conversations with Minds Shaping Education

"Of environment where they can talk about it in a way that they can divorce those strategies from their own teacher identity not enough to be able to move pass those missteps those <hes> certainly those relational conditions that i referred to earlier important porton. How do you build maintain and repair trust that happens within a team and they're certainly certainly a a body of work that has been done around issues of trust coupled with that is the <hes> these protocols also and <hes> the role of the activator in being able to help carry that conversation without targeting or singling <music> out a member of the group most p._l._c.'s of course don't want to do that but if they don't have any other tools to be able to have that conversation about what is evidence base where the research that supported behind this if they don't have any other tool to be able to talk in that way in a collegial kind of way than they end up avoiding the subject altogether and so the teacher who perpetuates for for example round robin reading in her classroom is never challenged and quite frankly. She doesn't know ray that there's other evidence out there. Those protocols scripts are really important for being able for a team to be able to use a variety of tools to have have those conversations in non-threatening weiss and then i have another follow up for that before we get into like the five questions so i love them so much have so much material in this book it's awesome awesome but i'm curious about the ratio then of like professional development learning and p._l._c. plus time for your teachers. One of the patterns that that we use of course every school is different. You know i'll go back to those structural conditions again. You have to think about what what is that you have time to do but we tend to work on a ratio of about one to three so in other words their time where we're together as a school for example doing what many of us associate with being more formal professional learning it but then those p. l. c. plus teams are charged with taking that learning and over perhaps the three more times where they're together to really begin to make that were a part of what it is that they are doing. It's really important of course horse for all professionals to be able to have access to viable professional learning but they also need time to be able to talk talk to work through those ideas and to look at how it is that those principles might be implemented within their on context so about one to three so in your book you talk about how when the plus model is utilized effectively that teachers teachers increase in both their credibility in their efficacy and we know from hattie's work. The efficacy is probably the most important but i would love to talk a little bit about both both credit teacher credibility and teacher advocacy <hes>. Can we start with <hes> credibility. What is it. Why is it so important in how can teachers enhance their credibility ability. You know generally do the students believed that their teacher has the capacity to teach him anything are they a credible source. Spread ability has some parts to it you know do i trust my teacher. Is this as safe place to be. Learning is my teacher competent. Do i perceive sleep not just as his person a nice person but does this person know her. Stop know his stuff and i don't just mean content by like how to organize the learning learning how to guide the learning how to create an environment then there's the dynamism part of this that passion and interest and excitement about the learning fuego to <hes> to listen to someone and the person is super passionate. You might just fall into learning even if you didn't think you were interested in this topic and the the fourth part of this credibility is immediacy on my close to my teacher ever do does make you walk around the room and kind of get to know me and spend a few minutes with me. <hes> is there this wow lawmakers are knows all of us nurse this..

p._l._c. hattie weiss ray
"frey" Discussed on Vrain Waves: Teaching Conversations with Minds Shaping Education

Vrain Waves: Teaching Conversations with Minds Shaping Education

03:36 min | 2 years ago

"frey" Discussed on Vrain Waves: Teaching Conversations with Minds Shaping Education

"I think super important that that is a collective decision of the group that that's not something that's mandated if it's mandated by aw sometimes that can feel like you're babysitting or you don't feel like you trust people and so i think if your group can decide meetings are gonna be faster for not all distracted. I i think can be really powerful. Other thing we've done in a couple of our teams for ventures coming up is using that pre mortem that we learned about from dan pink so before a unit or before a big project thinking what might make this thing fail. Let's plan backwards and make sure we avoid those pitfalls so i would say tech lists and pre mortem ars huge things for me. I love the pre mortem. I've done it a few times and each time i always think before i do it like a already know what i'm going to write it like by doing this activity and it kinda seems seems like i'm just going through the motions but really when you do it collaboratively engage with other people's predictions about what will go wrong. There's usually something surprising in there. <hes> i also know that every time i'm leaving a meeting there's a real danger that i will think about that meeting until i'm sitting there again with those same people and it's happened to me so many times and you spend the first five minutes and you're like oh i forgot i said i was going to do this and this and this and read this in the meantime you combine that with like everybody else in the room is doing the same thing like where's that document again. What google folder hold your notes and so i have to tips for this. The first is to have a table or like an action list on the very top of your collaborative notes document with next <unk> steps or to do items and then actually putting people's names next to them. It's some organizations call it d._r. Is directly responsible individuals and that's not a new idea but it's something that can be hard to stick with because especially. I think sometimes it'd meetings. We just like all responsible next to each thing and nobody does. It can't all do all the things so so. Let's share the workload and really put people's names next to stop. The assign option in google. Drive is really good for that to the second thing. That's helped me tremendously at for this in kind of sitting down in a meeting and getting started knowing that are ready for it is a chrome extension called toby. Have i talked about this before. It's like my favorite the world's so it allows you to save web sessions and then keep all the tabs together that you might need for a project or a meeting actually looks kind of similar to the new priority not part of google drive but basically what you do is like if i have. Let's say five tabs open that open during a meeting with you and then i know that the next time we get together. I'm going to want all five of those tabs open. I can just go save session title that like meeting with ben jr day whatever and then the next time i sit down i can go into toby extension and open all all five of those tabs and i'm ready to go so i don't like search my drive. What was a document called again. It saves so much time and i often wish that the colleagues that i'm meeting wests were we're doing that too so it definitely gives a shot. Wow that sounds 'cause that's so true like if you're meeting with certain people they're usually you know four or five different websites that you have to navigate gay too so having all those saved procession. That's that's pretty brilliant. Definitely we will link that for sure and these aren't enough for you. Just wait because this episode is jam packed full of other ways to take advantage of your meeting and we also have one more. There's just one more thing and that is we have a special gift left only for you our listeners but you gotta wait until the very end. You're gonna wanna wait to the end of this episode. Without further ado here. They are fisher and fry beautiful beautiful well your your newest book freshly published just in june. It's called p._n._c. Plus better decisions and greater impact pi design..

google fisher dan pink wests toby ben jr five minutes
"frey" Discussed on Vrain Waves: Teaching Conversations with Minds Shaping Education

Vrain Waves: Teaching Conversations with Minds Shaping Education

03:17 min | 2 years ago

"frey" Discussed on Vrain Waves: Teaching Conversations with Minds Shaping Education

"Wait to dive into that with them but i hear what time is it. It's time to get out of our heads into the classroom simply. Please help me steffi. I use it well. This interview is dripping with tangible tips but making meetings a little less soul-sucking has been projects that both becky and i have worked on with different folks that we meet with so we wanted to share some of the strategies that we are using and feel free to take us as well so the first one that all share comes from something i'd read that at american express express <hes> an activity that they do so at the start of every meeting they do about a thirty second think time and every single person in the meeting is supposed to think in and five words or fewer what is the purpose of that meeting and then they just go real quick as a share-out and every person shares those five words and i think just the intention of of having everyone really take as step back and kind of calm down and be like what is the actual purpose of this we know in the end we only hit what we aim for and that's a great great way to kind of go through the objective of meaning in a real quick way. How about you becky. Would you got so my first tip. I'm going to go back to an idea from robin jackson. When we spoke with her. She mentioned that in her meetings everybody spends the first five minutes and the time is really important time when it's gonna stop the first five minutes talking about what they're carrying in with them that day as opposed to leaving all of that stuff to the end of the meeting but in an effort to kind of get all of that out of people's minds and clear their heads has before they start. I've actually seen it in a different way to where you right. What's occupying your mind reading opposed it and then fold it and put it in your pocket. I kind of like the tangibility of writing down what you're thinking about or what you're ruminating about that. You don't feel like you have to remember that the whole time you're meeting part of your attention will remain with that to do item or rumination throughout the meeting and it takes energy and space. It's in your working memory so establishing this protocol and really having everybody do it could really help everyone get into the moment and into the work that much faster speaking of protocols not not having an agenda or a template or a protocol to keep collab- times consistent and predictable <hes> will radically decrease the amount of good work and good conversation. You can have your teammates so so definitely also having an agenda and using it or a few different versions of it for every meeting can be really really powerful ooh. I like that off to give that a shot. The next thing i'll share is just the power of tech less meeting on one of the teams amman with instructional technology coordinators. We have all collectively agreed. Go tech lists. We have one device that we have mirrored to screen or projectors that we all have something to look at and then from time to time we'll be like we all need to hop on this is google doc and work on this one thing together but what we found is that if we all have our devices open our focus is not on that actual meeting and so our meetings have really really reduced in time and frequency because wound were actually meeting we are one hundred percent locked and loaded and ready to go and so i think going checklists can be really powerful full remember from cal newport that distractions have five minute remnants cognitive remnants in her mind and so just even seeing that red notification pop up makes makes you less present in that meeting..

robin jackson becky google steffi five minutes one hundred percent thirty second five minute
Apple is fixing its busted MacBook keyboards for free -- and maybe for good? (The 3:59, Ep. 563)

The 3:59

05:26 min | 2 years ago

Apple is fixing its busted MacBook keyboards for free -- and maybe for good? (The 3:59, Ep. 563)

"The. Welcome to the fifty nine I'm Joanie Saltzman. I'm Shara Tipton. So Apple's butterflies switch keyboards, or Sharjah's, MAC, book would probably tie, but turf. Like. They're getting fixed again. Years of complaints that keys don't type or they type too much with letters, apple is making some of its biggest changes yet. It's making the replacement program free for basically everyone that has one of these malfunctioning keyboards, and it's changed the material that is using in the switch hopefully to avoid double typing letters to think that what's your instinct about a material change, actually fixing all the problems with this. Keep with. It's really hard to know because they won't tell us what the material is. So it's hard to evaluate whether this is gonna make a huge difference. I would guess that ultimately, they're going to have to completely redesign. This keyboard again. Right. Yeah. Yeah. Well, what do you think about the fact that the replacing all these keyboards Frey, how significant that really you know, it's with some caveats it's not like you can just go in and be like, hey, I have one of these old keyboards. Give me a different keyboard, right? It has to be if you're keyboard is malfunctioning? Right. So they say a lot of people are not seeing this issue. Hugh. But I've seen the issue other reviewers the Wall Street Journal and other places had seen the issues. So it's not just isolated. It does seem like quite a few people do see this issue, where in may double type letters or not type them at all or various other things. But you do have to have a problem with your keyboard, for it to be replaced, and it's only for a certain timeframe. So it's four years after you buy. Okay, which if you think about it, that's kind of the life of a computer anyway. Give or take a little bit. And they had they had I introduced this keyboard replacement program a year ago, but it was more limited in the number of computers that covered. And now, they're basically saying if you buy any of our computers, or you buy any of our brand new computers that we just announced yesterday and it malfunctions you can replace it. So the, you know, the kind of gives consumers a little bit peace of mind, because, you know that you can buy one of these, and if there's problems that can be fixed for free, but also it raises some questions about how confident they actually feel in this keyboard, right? If from the very get go of selling it, they're going to say, hey, you can replace it for free, right? So you think the writings on the wall, they're going to just have to totally redesign? I think they're going to have to do you have do win that could happen. I mean, it takes a couple years, I think to kind of completely redo this, but we don't know if they've started on this along time ago. What it was. We also don't know what computers. They're gonna look like frankly, you know, everybody's looking for ipads, and Macs to kind of merge, which apple has said they're not, but we. We, they're going to be making mobile apps work on max. And so they're kind of getting closer to that. So I mean who even knows weeds things are going to look like while the whole reason they did it was to make these thinner and lighter. I personally, I would take like another millimeter thickness to have a board set. Yeah. Next up Qualcomm, a US judge ruled today that the powerful chick chipmaker is in fact, too powerful in a ruling that agreed with the Federal Trade Commission. The judge said, Qualcomm, suppressed competitors, for wireless chips and exploited its dominance to chain charge unnecessary licensing fee. So in your coverage, you've said that, this basically means call comes going to have to change its entire business model. Yeah, yeah. So Qualcomm sells chips, but a huge part of their business licensing, their technology to handset makers, so they don't license to competitors, like Intel or media tech, they license based on the entire value of phone because. Their patents. Don't just cover the chip. They cover other things that maybe aren't covered in just the processor. So basically, this judge is saying they have to license chipmakers. It means they could be making a lot less on royalty fees. Anybody that they currently have a contract with that may have to be renegotiated. Right. So this could just have who huge implications for Qualcomm, and how they run their business. Do you think that ultimately, will it mean that devices that consumers are paying for will those prices, come down because something like this definitely not there is there's no way. Yeah. This sorry. I mean, we basically out in these trials that apple under the previous was paying Qualcomm seven dollars per phone. No way that Apple's going to shave off three dollars off each I phone because of the or an apple just reached a deal with Qualcomm last month and we're just seeing prices go up across the board. So this, there's no way, this is actually going to have any sort of impact for consumer, which is too bad because that is one of the. Things that the judge said, is that this ultimately hurt consumers and caused higher phone prices, but we're stuck with those prices? It's not even going to change it for the people. It's supposed to help. Yeah. Finally Oculus released its long way to quest headset yesterday. VR's been a victim of hype ever since base book bought Oculus for billions of dollars years ago, but it seems like people who have tried quest seem cautiously optimistic that this one might actually be what gets people normal humans interested in virtual reality. You can read more about Oculus and all these other stories on dot com. I'm Joanie salesman. I'm sharpton. Thanks for listening.

Qualcomm Apple Oculus Joanie Saltzman Shara Tipton Wall Street Journal Sharjah Frey Salesman Federal Trade Commission Hugh United States Sharpton Intel Seven Dollars Three Dollars Four Years
Moby Psi OTG. The First Off-The-Grid, Standalone Retail Pod

The Tech Blog Writer Podcast - Inspired Tech Startup Stories

08:13 min | 3 years ago

Moby Psi OTG. The First Off-The-Grid, Standalone Retail Pod

"Now. I think it's a great concept. I wanted to find out more about it so book and hold on tight. So I can be meal is all the way to Stockholm in Sweden. So we can speak weighed Hannah mazzetti, we're gonna live all about mobile Mont. So messy warm. Welcome to the show. Who can you tell the listeners a little about who you are? And what you do. Yeah. Thank you. So I'm Hannah study and. Swede who is working on stuff this store system. And we actually started something called Moby March two years back and the first stuff less and mobile store that is well it's on the market right now testing, an did I hear about Moby mall back in twenty seventeen and actually wrote an Culliver eagle is on the next web. And I remember it just reminded me of something in the foam Bladerunner, and you recently any recently released the first off the grid standalone stuff Frey retail, Paul that can be powered by solar panels. So we'll add video to the blog post companies these happy so do so at one listening can visualize exactly what to expect for Moby more. But can you just off a bit of an overview of exactly what it is the kind of problems that you're solving. Yes. Sure. So first of all, it's you can think of it like any other store is just that it stopped less, and it can be put everywhere. So. It doesn't have to be connected to the grid can be anywhere in the countryside. And we can even make it mobile, which means actually that we will solve a few issues. One of them is something that is known about amongst retailers like as the last mile issue like. It. It's not really efficient cost efficient to drive like one mile extra just deliver cheap goods, like a packet of milk. And we would solve that since our store can drive out to the countryside stand there for a whole day, and it will be the both the logistic systems and the storage place at the same time. And can also deliver goods testing off go to west though. I mean, what's the story behind Moby more? I'd look to know more about the the inspiration behind it. And how you got where you all today. Yeah. Okay. So it's a long story. But let's say that it started with both me and Tomas who's my co-founder. We actually grew up in the county side in Sweden, which you can imagine. It's a, you know, it's hard to any store, and you know, where I grew up the natives store closed down in nineteen eighty six. So if my family wanted to buy a liter of milk we needed to get into the car and drive for an hour, but even apart from the convenience of village stores so much more than a store. It's you know, it's a place where you meet your neighbors and about the news. So you could compare it to the watering holes and the dawn of humanity. You know, they are really really important like by bringing the corner store, just mall, villages, and suburbs. We bring more than convenience. We're being a place for people to meet and we bring life, and that is a vision not your speech today from a coffee shop. Shop in Stockholm, and we're gonna have people listening to our conversation all over the world. So can you share with me some of the cities where listeners of actually seen a Moby more or where they could be one coming soon? Yeah. Well, at the moment, we have five stores original Shanghai. And that is the only city that we're in at this moment. I consciously say where we'll be soon, but I can't can't say like we are in negotiations with some bigger clients. And we hope to come to Europe soon going to ask how did you go from Sweden to China? Is there anything about that relationship? You could tell me about. Yeah. We actually had something called Willis cafe a few years back which you talked about before I think, yes. And well with realize we had a really awesome team in Shanghai and had her production and Shanghai. And so on so that was just sort of a natural step since Moby Martin was originally a subsidiary of wheelies from a business point of view, if somebody all about it and decides to invest in their very own Moby Maude, he told me through the process of how they could order one for their money. And also what kind of support they would get moving forward. Okay. Yeah. Well, first of all you just order it with us. It costs twenty five thousand dollars, the Moby PSI, and basically can the flat pack or ship as it is. And you get with the whole system and the app, and once you get it, you just stuck it up you enter the the products into the into the and start selling. So it's like everything is dumb. The cloud system. It's pretty straightforward actually from the customer's point if you was to retail experience like respectful and listening. What what should they expect? If they were to go in how they would enter the the the mart and how they would purchase things. Okay. So it's imagine it's eleven pm, and you're at home, and you suddenly and desperately need a leader or milk for your white Russian. Glad you added white Russia today. I want milk eleven o'clock at night. And now, it all makes sense. A couple of times. Okay. So you open the app, and then you find the closest movie using the map and you find one fifty yards away you put on your coat and her out. And when you get there you unlock it by opening the app and sliding the phone over the door. You take your milk and cereals, maybe and then you scan them, and then you sit and it's that easy somewhere in cyberspace, your Preregister at cardis automatically charged with a cost and ten minutes later said a front of the fireplace with your what Russian one leader Quechua rhetorician.

Moby Sweden Shanghai Stockholm Moby Martin Moby Maude Hannah Mazzetti Mont Russia Frey Retail Europe Willis Cafe Tomas Co-Founder Paul China Milk
22 injured in New Jersey art festival shooting

02:26 min | 3 years ago

22 injured in New Jersey art festival shooting

"The future of ntfs gain unparalleled insight into europe's growing etf market committee groups european head of market structure james van god's president and chief executive officer tim buckley fritzy russel's head of ets kenner keith and other top executives registered to attend this event and bloomberglivecom slash frankford slash etf now thirtythreeyearold man is dead many have been shot at an arts festival in trenton new jersey the shooting happened at the all night festival at about two forty five this morning mercer county prosecutor angelo on our free there were twenty people that were injured sixteen by gunshot wounds one individual has been pronounced deceased and that is a suspect police say they have arrested a second shooter presidential counselor kellyanne conway today tried to distance the administration from responsibility for a jump in the number of migrant children being separated from their parents by american authorities at the us mexico border is ready to get meaningful immigration reform across the board and nobody likes seeing babies ripped from their mother's arms from their mothers williams frankly but we have to make sure that dhs's laws are understood it through the sound bite culture that we live on way on nbc's meet the press almost two thousand children were separated from their families over a six week period in april and may i'm christopher cruise and i'm susanna palmer from bloomberg world headquarters as we've been reporting it looks like one suspect is dead and twenty other people are injured including four critically after a shooting at the art all night arts festival in trenton mercer county prosecutor angelo or enough frey told a news conference early this morning that sixteen of the twenty injured were treated for gunshot wounds he says that two suspects opened fire at the crowded festival that showcases local art one of the suspects at thirty three year old man was killed a new watchdog may be headed to washington and administration aid white house spokeswoman lindsey walters says president donald trump has chosen kathy crowning her a little known white house budgeted as director of the consumer financial protection bureau if approved by the senate craning or would succeed her boss white house budget director mick mulvaney who's the lead the cfp be part time since november the us and china have announced tariffs on each other's products and goods starting july six th and the world waits to see what's next the us.

Mick Mulvaney Budget Director Senate President Trump White House Bloomberg World Mexico Prosecutor Mercer County Tim Buckley Fritzy Russel President And Chief Executive James Van God China Europe Director Donald Trump Lindsey Walters Washington Frey Angelo