35 Burst results for "Friedman"

Bucks rout Bulls 116-100 in Game 5, advance to face Celtics

AP News Radio

00:41 sec | 3 weeks ago

Bucks rout Bulls 116-100 in Game 5, advance to face Celtics

"Milwaukee Milwaukee Milwaukee Milwaukee got got got got a a a a brief brief brief brief scare scare scare scare in in in in the the the the series series series series but but but but ended ended ended ended up up up up winning winning winning winning four four four four games games games games to to to to one one one one a a a a one one one one sixteen sixteen sixteen sixteen one one one one hundred hundred hundred hundred victory victory victory victory in in in in the the the the clincher clincher clincher clincher young young young young the the the the son son son son of of of of the the the the couple couple couple couple had had had had thirty thirty thirty thirty three three three three points points points points as as as as the the the the box box box box recovered recovered recovered recovered after after after after losing losing losing losing the the the the game game game game and and and and Chris Chris Chris Chris built built built built into into into into a a a a knee knee knee knee injury injury injury injury in in in in game game game game two two two two the the the the box box box box came came came came roaring roaring roaring roaring back back back back to to to to win win win win the the the the next next next next three three three three games games games games each each each each by by by by double double double double digits digits digits digits on on on on a a a a couple couple couple couple says says says says the the the the box box box box regrouped regrouped regrouped regrouped after after after after game game game game two two two two we we we we knew knew knew knew what what what what we we we we had had had had to to to to do do do do not not not not to to to to be be be be displayed displayed displayed displayed no no no no that's that's that's that's to to to to go go go go out out out out there there there there to to to to compete compete compete compete the the the the high high high high level level level level he he he he knows knows knows knows like like like like that that that this this this is is is the the the detail detail detail as as as much much much as as as possible possible possible the the the bulls bulls bulls were were were short short short handed handed handed they they they shot shot shot a a a franchise franchise franchise record record record fifty fifty fifty two two two three three three point point point attempts attempts attempts trying trying trying to to to change change change the the the way way way back back back into into into the the the game game game after after after the the the box box box pulled pulled pulled out out out to to to an an an early early early lead lead lead the the the box box box move move move on on on to to to play play play Boston Boston Boston in in in round round round two two two Chuck Chuck Chuck Friedman Friedman Friedman Milwaukee Milwaukee Milwaukee

Milwaukee Chris Chris Chris Chris Bulls Boston Chuck Chuck Chuck Friedman Friedman Friedman
George Friedman: How the Ukraine War Will Likely End

Mark Levin

01:56 min | Last month

George Friedman: How the Ukraine War Will Likely End

"There's a gentleman by the name of George Freeman And a site called GPS or geopolitical futures dot com I was unaware of it I saw it on independent Glenn Reynolds great sight and Glenn Reynolds is a great guy And the gentleman writes in part as we consider how the war in Ukraine will end We must first understand how it began Russia invaded the geostrategic for geostrategic reasons having Ukraine as a buffer state safeguards Moscow from invasion from the west and for economic reasons which have often gone overlooked The transition from the Soviet Union to the Russian Federation wasn't exactly lucrative It may have increased total wealth by Russia remains a poor country Its gross domestic product ranks just behind South Korea A respectable placement but hardly wears superpowers should be in terms of per CAPiTA GDP Russia ranks 85th Nestled between Bulgarian Malaysia Economic statistics rarely tell the whole story of course but in Russia's case they fairly accurately present a country that is poor than it appears mass superficially by a top layer of the super rich elite Life and major cities like saints St. Petersburg and Moscow is luxurious for the wealthy and bearable for the rest Life in the countryside is something else entirely Individual regimes can't be solely blamed for Russian poverty The size of the nation the difficulties in areas such as transport associated with its side make Russia difficult to govern And from the time of the tsars it's been the state rather than Sheridan economic prosperity that has kept Russia together Often this has been achieved through the security services which are tasked with maintaining state power not with building an economy It's a little wonder that the country that boasted the apron also produced a president who cut his teeth in the KGB

Russia Glenn Reynolds George Freeman Ukraine Moscow Soviet Union South Korea Malaysia St. Petersburg Sheridan KGB
Economic Truth in an Era of Financial Insanity With Dave Brahnsen

The Charlie Kirk Show

01:18 min | Last month

Economic Truth in an Era of Financial Insanity With Dave Brahnsen

"There is no free lunch. It's pretty simple statement, but boy is it true? With us right now is someone who is author of a book called there is no free lunch. 250 economic truths. Dave Benson is with us right now. Dave, welcome to the Charlie Kirk show. Hey, good to be with you, Charlie. So let's just kind of start with your book kind of set the table here. What do you mean there's no free lunch? I got free stuff all the time, free stimulus checks, like I mean, come on. No free lunch. Yeah, the kind of twofold truth here is a, it's never free for everyone. There's someone paying the price. And then I think the bigger economic takeaway, Milton Friedman, famously, you know, use this language was that there's such thing as tradeoffs. So it's not just that there's no free things like when you get a stimulus check or whatnot that someone's paying for it. That's all true enough when it comes to public policy, the way we want to view things as conservatives. But I think even economically, it's important to understand that to get something we want, we give up something we want. When we go to buy something in the store, we give them our money. It would be great if we could keep our money and get the thing we want. But economics is about allocation of scarcity. And so there's a really important economic point here.

Dave Benson Charlie Kirk Charlie Milton Friedman Dave
Why Russia Is So Very Different With Paul Kengor

America First with Sebastian Gorka Podcast

02:23 min | Last month

Why Russia Is So Very Different With Paul Kengor

"Let's pretend it's day one of poor kangas communism in Russia one O one course. What is the first thing that neo fights that amateurs need to understand about Russia explain why Russia isn't like France, Russia isn't like Switzerland, is France isn't like Canada explain why Russia sorry, explain why Russia isn't like those countries and why it is so very, very different. And also the importance of the strong man. Yeah, it is so very, very different. And it's really kind of deep seated. In fact, our old friends, the late Richard pipes, who was professor at Harvard forever for a long time, going back to 19 50. He just died a few years ago. He wrote books on the Russian Revolution, the Russian Civil War, communism, a history. And he was in kind of a battle with Alexander Solzhenitsyn of all people, right? Who we also greatly respect because pipes made comments like this and souls in its and thought that pipes was making a comment on the Russian people generally, right? That this is a people that's kind of destined for authoritarian leaders. That this is part of Russian culture. This is how they are. And I'm not going to go that far. I'm not going to say that. But let's just say God bless pipes who is a giant in your field. But there's not a lot of evidence to the contrary that it isn't. Something deep seated in Russian culture from Ivan the terrible all the way to Putin, this atavistic innate proclivity to follow a strong man. That's not a statement unfounded by empirical data, is it poor? No, it's right. In fact, I remember in the 1990s post communist Russia period. And I was talking to somebody from there and he said, look, there are no Thomas jeffersons in Russia, right? You have this country so rich and playwrights, writers, literature, a pianist composers, right? Tolstoy, dostoyevsky, right? And some of them with great statements about morality that dostoevsky among them. But they've never had a Milton Friedman. They've never had a Thomas Jefferson or James Madison.

Russia Richard Pipes Kangas France Alexander Solzhenitsyn Switzerland Harvard Canada Thomas Jeffersons Putin Ivan Tolstoy Milton Friedman Thomas Jefferson James Madison
Purdue finally solves Beard in March, beats Texas 81-71

AP News Radio

00:44 sec | 2 months ago

Purdue finally solves Beard in March, beats Texas 81-71

"An incredible turnaround for Iowa state the cyclones won just two games last year and became the first team to win that view and advance to the Sweet Sixteen in the next year eleven seeded Iowa state upset third seeded Wisconsin fifty four forty nine senior guard Isaiah Brockington was part of the program's reversal December the world just to to think of where we started in June like a group that was so new to each other they tell sure had twenty two and the cyclones defense held Wisconsin to two of twenty two from beyond the three point arc third seeded Purdue jumped out to an early fourteen point lead lost it and the pulled away late for an eighty one seventy one win over Texas trivia Williams had twenty two off the bench Chuck Friedman Milwaukee

Isaiah Brockington Iowa Wisconsin Purdue Trivia Williams Texas Chuck Friedman Milwaukee
Wisconsin outlasts Colgate 67-60 as Davis leads comeback

AP News Radio

00:42 sec | 2 months ago

Wisconsin outlasts Colgate 67-60 as Davis leads comeback

"The Wisconsin Badgers survived a scare from fourteenth seeded Colgate winning sixty seven sixty Stephen Krause three pointer around the eight minute mark put Wisconsin ahead to stay and Johnny Davis scored the team's final fourteen points that was a big shot by Steve and you know I feel like I've done it before but my teammates I have a lot of confidence in the sort of the coaches to be able to close the game out Davis finished with a game high twenty five Wisconsin meets eleventh seeded Iowa state on Sunday the cyclones picked off six feet Ellis you fifty nine fifty four third seeded Purdue had its way with Yale seventy eight fifty six on twenty two from Jaden ivy the boilers beat sixth seeded Texas they were eighty one seventy three winners over Virginia Tech Chuck Friedman the walkie

Stephen Krause Johnny Davis Wisconsin Badgers Wisconsin Steve Davis Jaden Ivy Iowa Ellis Purdue Yale Texas Chuck Friedman Virginia Tech
Penguins pull away in third for 5-2 win over Golden Knights

AP News Radio

00:42 sec | 2 months ago

Penguins pull away in third for 5-2 win over Golden Knights

"Mark Friedman's first goal in ten months broke open a tie game early in the third period of the penguins five to win over the golden knights always always cards get five minutes past the weather and what made a hell of a way to take it with the skates and I just jumped up and saw many many great awesome I was very relieved to see Bryan rust added his twentieth goal of the season with about five minutes remaining a power play tally that made it for two Rustin Jeff Carter each had a goal and an assist to support Kristen Jerry who turned back forty shots biggest entered the final twenty minutes tied to two despite outshooting the penguins twenty to seven in the second period Pittsburgh hopped over the Rangers for second place in the metropolitan division six points behind Carolina I'm the ferry

Mark Friedman Bryan Rust Golden Knights Penguins Rustin Jeff Carter Kristen Jerry Pittsburgh Rangers Carolina
Antetokounmpo scores 43 points, Bucks hold off Hawks 124-115

AP News Radio

00:43 sec | 2 months ago

Antetokounmpo scores 43 points, Bucks hold off Hawks 124-115

"Yanis honorable scored eighty two points in a twenty four hour span guiding the box to their sixth straight win a one twenty four one fifteen victory over the hawks honor triple with thirty nine the previous night had seventeen first quarter points on his way to a game high forty three Bobby Portis added twenty three points and fifteen rebounds it says nothing out of the couple does surprises him the things he does not normal three people on amount of pain find a way to go up and dunk the ball or is rolled into the go jumping over about a dozen a ball in the box led by honourable surge right through the hawks defense in the first half on their way to a sixty eight fifty four lead at the break the hawks did cut it to six late they were led by Trae young with twenty seven Chuck Friedman Milwaukee

Yanis Bobby Portis Hawks Trae Young Chuck Friedman Milwaukee
"friedman" Discussed on Workplace Perspective

Workplace Perspective

05:17 min | 2 months ago

"friedman" Discussed on Workplace Perspective

"An ensures more people tune in and raise the bar at workplaces everywhere. Welcome back everyone. We are talking with author Steve Friedman about the challenges that introverts face when taking on leadership roles in the workplace. Well, you know, Steve on our show, we always like to talk practicalities. So we like to talk about the issue broadly, which you've done a fabulous job. I love talking about introverts with you and your perspective on things. But let's get practical. So we're talking about there's going to be a leadership gap or there is a leadership graph, a gap with all of these senior leaders leaving the workforce and all the other impacts on the workforce. If I'm an introvert, what are some of the things that I can do to sort of show myself in that leadership role or so that I'm ready to get into that leadership role? So in my book, the corporate introvert how to lead and thrive with confidence and talk about a lot of models because I think that it's easy to say, oh, you just need to do things your way. But I think everybody and certainly introverts included need some models and some experiences and anecdotes to help us along to be able to manage meetings or networking communications in general in workplaces in a different way than some of the role models that we might see around us. Some of the tips that are included in the book that I really wanted to share probably the first thing we've already talked a little bit about and that's managing your energy. So we talked about how introverts tend to manage energy at the end of the work week, but really the key is that we do that throughout the day. There are a lot of demanding situations at work. There's decisions that have to be made. There's issues with employees or employers and whatnot. There's negotiations and meetings and networking and social events. And everybody enjoys that to some extent, but it has to manage it in different ways. Understanding our energy level is the first step because if we go into a meeting and we're already exhausted and we're not prepared, then we go in, especially for introverts, we'll go in very stressed out and anxious and generally the performance is not what we would be proud of..

Steve Friedman Steve
Get to Know Carla Sands, Running for U.S. Senate in PA

Mark Levin

01:13 min | 3 months ago

Get to Know Carla Sands, Running for U.S. Senate in PA

"You couldn't have been nicer and kinder You weren't ambassador tell everybody Sure Well first Mark I'd like to share the thoughts with you and your listeners that I'm a pro life pro First Amendment pro Second Amendment America first constitutional conservative businesswoman and mom And I was it was the honor of my lifetime to serve as president Trump's ambassador to the kingdom of Denmark And as a matter of fact meeting you there in Jerusalem with our what president Trump did moving our embassy there to Jerusalem our great ambassador David Friedman who endorsed my campaign it was quite quite an event and to be there with prime minister Netanyahu But I was able to do great things while I was the ambassador in Denmark We were able to increase U.S. exports over 43% while I was there so we created thousands of jobs here at home We also were able to secure the high north from Russia and China And the Department of Defense gave me their highest civilian honor for that work to counter Russia and China

President Trump Jerusalem Denmark Prime Minister Netanyahu David Friedman U.S. Russia Department Of Defense China
Article 7 Years Ago Predicted Dictatorship Under Justin Trudeau

Mark Levin

01:53 min | 3 months ago

Article 7 Years Ago Predicted Dictatorship Under Justin Trudeau

"But there was a peace sent to me about two days ago and I wanted to check it out Make sure it was accurate and it was By gentleman by the name of Daniel dickin contributor community activist author conservative December 1220 14 published in something called the prince Arthur Herald I guess it's Canadian And the article existed in part the other day on The Huffington Post Huffington Post Canada And that closed in 2021 by the way Oh too bad Anyway so this was written This was written This was written 7 years ago 7 years ago ready Why Canada will become a dictatorship under Trudeau 7 years ago that the leader of that party does what he wants when he wants and no one dares questioning him What a prime minister Trudeau arbitrarily whipped the vote and outlaws certain moral questions Could prime minister Trudeau be trusted to make decisions for the good of the country not just for his personal self worth Which Trudeau called the police to enforce his vision let's hope we never have the opportunity to ask those questions Becoming clear as the days are Trudeau the liberals wear on If elected prime minister Justin Trudeau would turn Canada into a dictatorship Of course I'm sure at the time this gentleman was dismissed as a white supremacist kook He says this is the man who admitted he admires China's basic dictatorship it wasn't just a sarcastic comment He seriously said that he admires the dictatorship because they can get things done quickly And I would add much like Thomas Friedman and most of the left

Trudeau Daniel Dickin Prince Arthur Herald Canada Huffington Post Justin Trudeau China Thomas Friedman
Washington Post Corroborates NBC's Lack of China Abuses

Mark Levin

02:00 min | 3 months ago

Washington Post Corroborates NBC's Lack of China Abuses

"Now the Washington compost is reporting that NBC which holds the exclusive broadcast rights for the Winter Olympics There's not made these issues a prominent feature of a coverage over the past two weeks And neither is the Washington compost for that matter But since the opening ceremony the post Paul farhi reported that he has been in a fine any example of an NBC Olympics announcer discussing the Chinese Communist Party's human rights atrocities I would ask Paul farhi if that is his name If the human rights atrocities by the communist Chinese against the Uyghurs and we have seen photos of these inhumane conditions and so forth have been on the cover of The Washington Post more than once or twice Far he and his piece the other day wrote that he reached out to an NBC sports spokesperson to ask for examples of the networks continued focus on these issues And it's coverage of Olympic events but beyond comments made by NBC announcers Mike Tariq and he was yanked He was yanked and Savannah Guthrie in addition to other panelists on February 4 NBC couldn't provide further support for NBC's assertion that it has extensively covered these issues Far he went on to explain that NBC also cited report a week ago about the Chinese tennis star in three time Olympian who's been the subject of international attention He noted NBC has also said it hasn't requested an interview with her Despite her presence at times just a few feet from NBC's cameras at the game So NBC has demonstrated that it is nothing more than a shill for the communist Chinese much like Thomas Friedman And much like Trudeau up in Canada the Biden family the Pelosi family the McConnell family And on and on and

NBC Paul Farhi Chinese Communist Party Washington Winter Olympics Mike Tariq Savannah Guthrie The Washington Post Olympic Tennis Thomas Friedman Trudeau Biden Pelosi Canada Mcconnell
Gu captures gold...who's to blame?

AP News Radio

01:00 min | 3 months ago

Gu captures gold...who's to blame?

"AP sports time check Freeman the last night of NBA action before the all star break and the Miami Heat had a satisfying first half the share of Eastern Conference lead with the Chicago Bulls after he went to double overtime to beat Charlotte one eleven one oh seven Kyle Lowry scored twelve of his twenty five in O. T. a huge performance from Joe well MBT he had for forty two the Sixers blew a fifteen point lead or group to win at Milwaukee one twenty three one twenty look at dungeon sporting forty nine in Dallas is one twenty five one eighteen win over New Orleans American born Eileen Group One gold in the women's ski halfpipe representing China gu has won three medals at the winter Olympics in the NHL Toronto goalie Jack Campbell stopped forty five shots and the Leafs beat Pittsburgh forty one college basketball third ranked Arizona pulled away in the second half the top Oregon state eighty three sixty nine college football coach Jim Harbaugh shortly after chatting with the Minnesota Vikings about their head coaching opening agreed to a five year extension with the university of Michigan Chuck Friedman AP sports

O. T. Kyle Lowry Miami Heat Chicago Bulls Freeman AP NBA Sixers Charlotte Milwaukee Jack Campbell Eileen JOE GU Dallas New Orleans NHL Olympics Leafs Toronto
Embiid has huge game to help 76ers outlast Bucks, 123-120

AP News Radio

00:29 sec | 3 months ago

Embiid has huge game to help 76ers outlast Bucks, 123-120

"The box through a bunch of different defensive looks at you well impede he had a solution for every one of them as he led the Sixers tool one twenty three one twenty win Embiid had forty two points and fourteen rebounds and but it appeared that the Sixers were folding they have watched their fifteen point second half lead slip weight and beach jumper with two and a half minutes left put the Sixers up for good the bucs had taken the lead four point lead but could not hold on Jana sought a couple had thirty two to lead the box Chuck Friedman Milwaukee

Sixers Embiid Bucs Jana Chuck Friedman Milwaukee
Business Owners Urge Crackdown on Shoplifters

The Larry Elder Show

00:49 sec | 3 months ago

Business Owners Urge Crackdown on Shoplifters

"Alone. According to a recent survey of 700 small business owners by business org, my business dot org, 54% report an increase in shoplifting last year. One in four saying they're dealing with the issue on a weekly basis. Now this gentleman I talked to you about a moment ago Friedman, the one with the stores in Colorado and Texas, shared a video with CNBC. In which the shoplifter, picking up a Jersey and a hat, then threatens employees with a two foot long machete, and walks out of the store with a stolen merchandise. Friedman said he reported the incident to the police, but his knowledge, no one has yet to be apprehended.

Friedman Cnbc Colorado Texas Jersey
Thomas Friedman Showed Love for Communist China in August 2008

Mark Levin

00:44 sec | 3 months ago

Thomas Friedman Showed Love for Communist China in August 2008

"Now Friedman is praised communist China's power to get things done before in August 27th 2008 column writes news busters During the Summer Olympics back then hosted by Beijing just as the winner Olympics are now hosted by Beijing he praised the concentrated state power of China China did not build a magnificent 43 billion infrastructure for these games or put it on the unparalleled opening and closing ceremonies simply by the dumb luck of discovering oil No it was the culmination of 7 years of national investment planning concentrated state power National mobilization and hard work national mobilization ladies and gentlemen I'm surprised he didn't mention the Third Reich

China Beijing Friedman Summer Olympics Olympics
Revisiting Thomas Friedman's 'Our One-Party Democracy'

Mark Levin

01:18 min | 3 months ago

Revisiting Thomas Friedman's 'Our One-Party Democracy'

"New York Times columnist Thomas Friedman and I wrote about this I think it was in liberty and tyranny He had and has an affection for the genocidal regime in China oil he would say no but what is is Our one party democracy I believe was the title of the piece in the New York slimes which also has an affinity for such regimes He wrote watching both the healthcare and climate energy debates in Congress It's hard not to draw the following conclusion There's only one thing worse than the one party autocracy That is the one party democracy which is what we have in America today how wrong this guy is all the time You wouldn't say that today He'd say the Democrat parties the savior the righteous party the Republican Party is the party the white supremacists But that's what he wrote That's what he wrote troll and I have short years ago One party autocracy and he means communist China certainly has its drawbacks But when it's led by a reasonably enlightened group of people as China is today it can also have great advantages That one party can just impose the politically difficult but critically important policies needed to move a society forward in the 21st century

Thomas Friedman New York Times China Congress New York Republican Party America
David Friedman's New Book 'Sledgehammer' Might Surprise You

America First with Sebastian Gorka Podcast

01:59 min | 3 months ago

David Friedman's New Book 'Sledgehammer' Might Surprise You

"Willing. The book is sledgehammer. How breaking with the past brought peace to the Middle East? I want everybody to buy the book. It's been out now for two days. It is number one in its category on Amazon. Congratulations, mister ambassador. I want everybody to order it, but give us a little tease. Tell us about some of the things in the book that perhaps will surprise people or surprised you as you were the point person for the president in the Middle East. Well, what I tried to do consistent with the name of the book is to show some of the challenges that I faced. And I think the most important one was the challenges I had with the U.S. State Department. And I make a couple of points. There, for example, at one point, as I was helping to orchestrate president Trump's first visit to Israel and he was the first sitting president ever to visit the Western Wall, the only to this day, the only sitting president to visit the western world. And I was pushing hard on it, and I got a call from a senior member of the State Department who called me up out of the blue and said, you know what, mister ambassador, I have a word of advice for you. Don't be so Jewish. You know, what? And I said, you know what? I'm a big boy. I've been around all kinds of ethnic epithets in my life. And you're not offending me by what you're saying, but let me ask you a question. Why do the laws of political correctness apply to everyone other than Jews? I mean, why do you feel comfortable telling me that? You wouldn't go to any other ethnic group and tell them. I'm trying to imagine an African American ambassador who's been sent to South Africa or to Kenya as the American ambassador. I'm trying to imagine a State Department official getting away not being escorted out of the building, nanoseconds after saying to the president's envoy. Can you be a little less African, please?

Middle East President Trump State Department Amazon Israel Kenya South Africa
David Friedman Describes How Trump Broke the Mold With Israel

America First with Sebastian Gorka Podcast

02:03 min | 3 months ago

David Friedman Describes How Trump Broke the Mold With Israel

"friedman" Discussed on Couples Therapy

Couples Therapy

07:03 min | 5 months ago

"friedman" Discussed on Couples Therapy

"I think just like being in this world, it kind of made me paranoid for no reason. If I were like, everyone think we're having sex. That's something I'll get booked. It just like, I think we probably I think there's like a level of just doing comedy for 15 years. Just working in this weirdly unregulated industry and it's not like I don't want to I don't like it's not like a pity party or anything. But I think there's a level of paranoia that we've all gotten just from being in this world. Yeah. Well, totally. I think about this a lot that the besides like the actual horrific traumatic stuff that comes from misogyny and racism, there's also throws this kind of uncertainty into everything that I think makes the day to today as fucked up as like those bigger problematic things. Where like you don't know if you've gotten something or you didn't get something because you weren't good enough or whether it's just because you're a woman or Naomi because she's black or whatever. Or because it's like, oh well she's a woman, but I don't have a chance of having sex with her. So it's not worthwhile to have her around, which I think is like something I always think about, you know, like, even if somebody's not trying, even if someone's not getting with you, it oftentimes feels like when you're dealing with like a straight, a single straight man, it's almost like they kinda want the option or the illusion of the option for you to be an appealing woman to even interact with. 'cause I'm definitely felt like, oh, I see, I can tell like if a man either doesn't think I'm attractive or just knows, you know, I'm not unavailable. The extent to which he'll just like see through me. Do you know what I mean? Like I'm like, oh, you don't, I'm not here right now. Okay. Okay, I'm gonna go sit down. Yeah, that's definitely real or if you reject them, then they just I see you out from professional opportunities, even though you didn't like, yeah, it's a whole minefield. Right, a true mind. Well, maybe, but you've also it's interesting because for all that minefield and paranoia, it really does seem like to me whether you've wanted to or not, you have establish yourself as a voice comedically who will call that stuff out. Yeah. And I say that whether you want to or not it's because I do think there's a point sometimes right where obviously you speak your mind and you say what you think and you call out the bullshit and even your new show indefensible AMC plus. You are like, you know what I mean? You are talking about stuff and really calling out and some of the stuff you say to these white dudes on camera on the record are just amazing. But I also know that there are times when sometimes you know someone comes to you and it's like, can I get you to speak on the record about XY or Z? You know, and you being like, I don't want to. You know what I mean? I don't know if I want to wait in that water. Well, what are some, so I know that if I've signed an NDA, that's typically when I'm like, man. But in your mind, what are examples of things we can maybe edit this out that like I've been sexual or sexual harassment to comedian assaulters like where, for instance, you know, it wasn't your experience with that person, but they know that you are a female comedian who speaks about this stuff. So do you want to comment on this person or this situation? Well, I mean, I think, you know, I did there was that time where I was promoting self focus and The New Yorker reached out to ask about Louis and it was just like, well, this is like the only time I'm gonna talk about it and it's because it's The New Yorker. And I felt dirty about it. I really did. But I also was like, you know, there's interesting stuff to say. They're not going to take me out of context. And I think that that Isaac or whatever, who did the interview did a pretty good job at documenting what I was saying, but I also think there's this, if I don't want to talk about something, it's less about me and more just about, but why do female comics have to be the ones to excuse this behavior or put our necks in a line to talk about this stuff? Why is everyone so obsessed with these guys who are still working, you know? So I think I can't think of a time I've been afraid to say something, but it's more I think just like what's the point like why and is it important is there a reason to insert my voice down to this? That's what I mean. Yeah. Less fear, but where you're like, is it on me to say it? Or, you know what I mean? Or like, why do I have to like you have nothing to do with the shit heads, right? So why am I the one, yeah, guys, I'm coming out and calling Louie CK a shithead. And you're gonna get canceled and nominated for a Grammy. I'm gonna get careful. I'm gonna get canceled by the end cells. But like, but like, I think that's the thing. Is that like if you are outspoken and a woman somehow you are now a lightning rod for having for being the person who will talk about these kinds of things in public. And I think that's what you were getting at right now. I mean, we're like, it's like, whether you want to or not, because you will and we do keep this relatively politically free zone on the show so people have some everything's political. Well, you know what I mean? Specifically discussing certain things. Just to give people some respite, but it then whether you want to or not, it's somehow becomes your persona. And I'm kind of curious if there is a, if because you are a kind of private person, if that is somehow a refuge for you, oh, I can talk about this topic. I don't have to go into my own personal life because I can talk about X, Y. Yes, this larger issue is that if there's something that's like, I don't know about comforting, but oh, okay, good. I am in public, I can show that I'm funny or that I'm intelligent by talking about this thing and I don't have to reveal a lot of deeper things if I don't want to. Yeah, I think I definitely think it's easier to pull from personal stuff, but maybe it's harder, maybe it's harder for some, but I just, I like the idea of being able to mein comedy from things outside of myself. That said, you know, this next hour, I'm working on does have some personal stuff, you know, just about I'm working on it now. Not too personal, but I think, you know, I think that, you know, for anyone who is not like a white dude, the personal is a political, so when you have those two things, like motherhood and even just like getting older, like those are kind of things that merge the two, especially for women when you look at like reproductive rights policies and blah.

paranoia The New Yorker Naomi AMC Louie CK Isaac Louis Grammy
"friedman" Discussed on Couples Therapy

Couples Therapy

07:19 min | 5 months ago

"friedman" Discussed on Couples Therapy

"These with her good friends because there's already a certain level of intimacy here. Yes, a comfort. Too much. Too much. I'm afraid I'm gonna say something, just thinking we're talking. Wow, here's the thing. If there's, I'll say this, if there's things you know, I'll talk about, just say I don't want to talk about that. Because this is a thing. We already know a lot about your relationship history. And I'm like, well, what don't you want to talk about? Or what is off limits? Well, it's just so funny because I feel like, you know, we only knew you like a little in New York, but really it's like an LA we've truly come together and in particular in the pandemic, you know, because you came to own property with an outdoor space. And that really just changed the game. Because it turns out all four of us were equally afraid of the cocoa. Yes. I've been very afraid of it. I think pandemic LA is my favorite version of LA. Yes. I see why LA can I see some beautiful aspects of LA that I think I ignored in the past. It's taken me a long time to get out here. And I just, I love New Yorkers. So the fact that I think we kind of came out around the same time. So yeah, yeah. I just think that in general, like our hearts, all of us, including Josh, we all have the same kind of Jewish anxious energy within us. And I think that is the bond that lies. The tie that bonds. The bond. And do you meet me feel so sane during the pandemic with your neuroses? Andy, you're so mentally ill. That you made me feel normal by comparison. I know, I felt. Yeah. Cool. You know, you mentioned Josh Andy Josh for the listener is Jenna's now husband. I think partner. You've already told so much. I haven't told I haven't told anyone because we are basically like really excited about just kind of keeping our lives private. I think, you know, we're both somewhat public, but not by LA standards, but it is nice to kind of keep things private, but yeah, I'm happy I'm fine to know. We went to smorgasbord this weekend. Our friend, this guy Zach is really cool. He books the vendor. Okay, this is not about Zach to me, okay? Yes establishment. Yeah. Do you like how I'm just changing the topic? I'm like, so there's so let me walk you through the vendors of smorgasbord. That will take up the whole hour. We can not swerve. What are you comfortable talking about? We're like, what are you? Actually, one of the things that we constantly, I don't know if we ever talk to you about this, but we're constantly trying to figure out what are the boundaries between the public personas because like the public person is not like a skin we put on. It's not like we're like, we get into public and we're like wacky characters. We are more like a valve or a real, right? And how much are you opening up that valve for the purposes of entertainment connection and then where does entertainment veer into possible betrayal of your partner? Oh yeah, no, Josh is what, I mean, one of the cool, I mean, there's so many cool things about him, but one I think is just how, as a performer, he totally understands. And he, he's never once said, don't say that on stage. It's less about him. I think it's more just like, I guess I do have this hang up, which I do talk about it a little bit. I think, and maybe it's our generation of female comics because it's like different now, but I do remember coming up like all of the opportunities available to female comics if we just talked about sex. And the expectation of us to kiss and tell or talk about sex onstage. And I joke about how I did at first and then it got to a point where I just was like, I don't want to do this, even if it's profitable. And that's why I know but he knows me. I don't know. So and so is making millions from talking about sex. Isn't that what your mom said recently? Oh my God. Forget the name of the person, but I can name the person. She's talking about sex. And I was like, God, we wish. You know, I get Jenna, Dr. Ruth. Doctor. And I really wanted to tell replay to your mom and be like, I could never have sex negative. But then I didn't want to have to explain to your mother what sex negative was. She gets it. She's just negative negative. She's like, you're speaking my language. Yes. Yeah. And then also, I do think for performers now. There's such an expectation to be for people to see you. And I think that really came into the forefront with podcasting. It's like people buy tickets for personalities, people they are friends with. It's not even about the art as much as it is about the person. So then the backlash of how do you separate the art from the artist has really come because now it's like we're buying into people's identities. That's how we're consuming music and art and film not film as much, but I would say I think comedy and maybe music a little bit more. Yeah. I don't know. I go see Wes Anderson's films for nothing. Nothingness of the person behind the shell of a human behind the films, the expression lose. Cold, human body. It's really like the gaffer. You know, it's like, I'm like a gaffer's. It's just like that's who I gather. I'm just funny 'cause it's like, you know, I realized, I don't know the screenwriters to some of my favorite movies and I felt really bad about that when that happens, but I was just thinking like, wouldn't it be fun if you just went to see the movie by the gaffer like whoever it's like, you got it right away. I didn't. I mean, Jenna, did you were you kind of like a private person before you became a comedian? Yeah. I don't know if it's private, but I think it's more just a reaction to how I think we're inculturated in comedy, like how harshly we're judged or like, I remember when I was first doing comedy, just like the rumors about other women who were successful, I would just hear and I would like diminish their success. So I just got paranoid. I remember being at the comedy cellar and I was talking to a guy comic, and he left. And I was like, we're just Friends, but I'm like, can you not, can you not walk out with me? 'cause I don't want people to think that we're having sex or something. And we weren't having sex. And he laughed about it, but I'm like, when you're a young comic, and people don't know who you are, they just think you're not. I don't know..

LA Josh Andy Josh Zach Jenna Josh Andy New York Dr. Ruth Wes Anderson
"friedman" Discussed on CATtales

CATtales

07:14 min | 8 months ago

"friedman" Discussed on CATtales

"Too much stuff filled with packages slim. Jims stop stacked to the rafters glasses from lenscrafters. Try not to grow left. Absolute jumbled take one step in any direction and i stumbled minimizing reorganized downsizing and optimizing prioritize everything in black. I've got sixty two cases marshmallow fluff. I got mud and believe me. That's way more than enough stuff to the gills with hammers drills posters and pamphlets and flyers handbills. I can't categorize classify texture and weight bravery codes. And it's probably too late. I got too much stuff. This is dean friedman and you're listening to cattails. I just liked to think back to. You'll your vast career you've got going on there over all the the lifetime in using that. You've you've actually delivered there. Are there any moments that really stand out for you. Dane that you would go that one moment in time was maybe the most important although the one that that moves people most or is this something in your career that you think that was as well. you know. it's strange every audiences different Every performance has his own character and quality and There's also the knowledge that how i experienced performance from stage might be diametrically different to how the audience experiences you know. Sometimes you come off stage and you think oh that was the last gig and then everyone afterward says as the best thing we ever saw. So there's this sometimes at a different perspectives and everyone's certainly entitled to their own perspective on that as well and the opposite can occur to but it's funny when you asked that question as i thought back thinking well what kind of performances made an impact on me And you know different ones. Come to mind but curious Really just sort of settled into my brain a- as i was trying to come up with a An honest response in that. After i was dropped by my label and found myself pretty much in the music business wilderness. And this was before the internet where it was not I didn't have the capacity that i do now to reach my audience and to to set up gigs and tore independent of the industry itself but There was a time during the eighties. Zeros fair much left to my own devices as a songwriter and performer But my kids were in a nursery school. And so you know when you're a a singing. Parents inevitably invited to sing a bunch of songs little kids and so i found myself sitting with my guitar on the floor of a nursery school filled with you know about a dozen five and six year old kids and i have a whole bunch of silly kid songs that i started writing as soon as my kids were born and i sort of had an epiphany which was playing for these little kids and seeing the expressions on their faces and the the the way in which they soaked up every word at the performance and that they approached the performance with no preconceptions no prejudice they just wanted to be entertained and it required that you entertain them. You couldn't lose your focus or concentration for a moment is they. They could feel it But other than that. They're not judgmental at all. They have no expectations. They just wanna hear what you have to say and i. I realized that that moment that it didn't really matter the size of your audience or or the kind of venue you were playing that the essence of all this art was to share it with whoever it is up to listening and That the satisfaction. I got as a as a writer and performer was no different in some respects even a purer than an occasions in the past where i've stood up in front of an audience in a big concert where there might be five thousand ten thousand listening now. There is a charging an excitement that you get walking in front of a big crowd but again the essence of Sharing a performance is not really contingent on the size of the crowd. If you're paying attention and if you're in a sorta honest with what it is you're trying to do in terms of sharing the the songs and expressing yourself You know just A little gathering On on a carpeted floor has the same quality and in some cases even more so because You there's no pretense you're just sharing an expression and if the if the folks sitting there even if they're you know really short if it means something to then well that's what it's all about. That's what satisfying and that's what That's the reason you do it. Oh that's so adorable. I just i can see their little faces in my mind. And i get straight away when you're talking there i can. I can see them hanging on every word that you're saying and at that moment in time in a way. That's even more influential. Isn't it for that little minds absorbing all that stuff and you'll having more influence on maybe that might remind you possibly do in other areas. You know people who will later in life talk watching your shows as just. That's just wonderful. I i'm really yeah of my. Ira actually thinking of as beautiful did. That's lovely i'm pleased. You've said that. I must say it's been a pleasure speaking with you and thank you so much for giving up some of your afternoon. Speak to me a pleasure and day yes juice. Thank you so much for you. Tom enjoy it all right..

dean friedman Dane Tom
"friedman" Discussed on The Astral Hustle with Cory Allen

The Astral Hustle with Cory Allen

02:34 min | 9 months ago

"friedman" Discussed on The Astral Hustle with Cory Allen

"He was using pauses in all the right moments to to to really land point and what i love about. That story is that obama didn't go and Fine you know to the wilderness to find his talent. He didn't practice for ten thousand hours. He worked backward to figure out what was working in a different field and incorporated into his own approach. And that's the goal of reverse engineering is to figure out what's working whether it's your field or someone else's so you can identify the ingredients that may be worth incorporating into your next attempt. Well that's really fussing of this story. I hadn't heard that before but it makes total sense because as a lecturer as you say he's bomb was probably speaking from Almost algorithm mcclay just referencing the set of of memorized ideas that he was presenting. And that is as you said. It's it's the least effective way to connect with anybody in the most effective way is to do it like a preacher you know and so blending those two of having actual you know in as you said you were. Preachers are often. The rapid repetition in a lot of times was interesting is that they're not even really saying much you know there's sort of just it's more of a kind of a tonal musical inflection of energy and force in just sprinkle in a few little Pity sound bites. You know to really get get people on track. But it's fascinating. To think of combining those two skill sets and it makes a lot of sense of wild bomb was able to capture that amazing or tori skill. That he has. it's interesting here hear about pastures. I think there are a lot of other folks who also are essentially reciting a song. We don't hear it as a song. They're saying words but the tones are formulaic. And i was listening last night to tucker carlson. Who's on fox news. And he does this really well. He's i think is the most popular host on fox news at the moment. And if you listen to him you just take out the words. He's singing you a song and zong that enchants you into following his argument and regardless of whether or not you agree with his stances. It's really interesting that you know. You can't argue. He's very effective. And i it's almost like obama and tucker carlson what they have in common is. They're both basically using these techniques that persuade us To follow their arguments and it's not happening on a conscious level. They're using techniques that they've identified in other fields and are incorporating into their approach. The that makes so much sense actually did. I've spent a lot of time in the past..

mcclay obama tucker carlson fox news zong
"friedman" Discussed on The Astral Hustle with Cory Allen

The Astral Hustle with Cory Allen

03:29 min | 9 months ago

"friedman" Discussed on The Astral Hustle with Cory Allen

"Hey what's going on how you doing what's happening. You're doing well today. Fueling good feeling all is going well in your life in the despite cast is finding you just at the right moment. I am coryell allen by the way in you. are you just in case. you haven't forget. I have an awesome podcast today. Run friedman is my guest. Ron is a psychologist and behavior. Change expert who specializes in human motivation and is a fascinating new book out called decoding greatness which speaks to how you reverse engineer success in whatever area that you choose it was really cool to speak with him because this is something. I've done my entire life really without knowing that it was the system. I often looked at things. I liked in kind of found cruelty of elements in in and then worked backwards to see what made them tick. And so it was really great to drop in was ron and explore that at a deeper level. I know you're gonna dig this chat.

"friedman" Discussed on EconTalk

EconTalk

08:35 min | 9 months ago

"friedman" Discussed on EconTalk

"It was might not be like you look president. United states in the oval. Office your rocker. Completing now i want. I have a photograph. I don't have it here. I've just moved. Israel and sitting in a warehouse in maryland. But i have a photograph of milton talking to me. After a presentation i made at the power and society meetings. I've only been to one or two but milton happen to be one of mine. And it's the reason i love the picture he's talking. I'm listening very very life as it should be to play to play armchair psychologist for a minute. It's a fascinating observation. That was at all abandoned. Hurry i think so. Much of his youth was spent in intellectual wilderness. Where no one respected him he was seen as a buffoon a crank the and by the time his he got the nobel prize in nineteen seventy six. I think i have that right He was already was born in nineteen twelve. He was sixty four sixty four years right. Friedman got the second one samson back in Sixty something so he wasn't oh man in a hurry. When he had the the prestige and reputation that would allow him to influence the world. I think he wanted to grab it as as as intently as pa intensely as possible. And that's why i think. He chased after many of those those political influences. Yeah the crazy to be vindicated. He thought he was right all along. Why not many of us do. That's great that's a great insight. I think that's correct. And andrews was always to remind him whenever he wavered thinking. It doesn't really matter said yes. It does matter imagines cosette mattress dishonest and got the nobel prize crew. I want to read a quote that i don't know i don't remember when he said this It was it was samuelson talking about friedman. He said here was i. I found this so Revealing of of of samuelson here was a libertarian. Immune to compromise opposed to stay power skeptical of both politicians and bureaucrats unmoved by good intentions. It's it's a very accurate. Summary of a friedman talk about that. Same nelson's assessment yes. I mean milton. Friedman was always aware of the disconnect between what people said they hope to achieve by progressive acts keep including public broadcasting and what. The reality was with public broadcasting for instance. Let's take an example welfare the same thing with the war on poverty but you end up paying mostly black people to stay at home and doing nothing. Is that sad what you had in mind. That can't be the what you had in mind carrying. Poverty that is is chew slicing property and locking it down looking these people and their children forever and to this terrible need for the state to give them helping hand copied broacasting us. Yeah good idea. Let's put chose honest representatives stuff on the market one put on. But then what could you're doing is actually a you. Look at people who actually watch. Pbs and that the very narrow band of people who go to the opera anyway soup. This is the problem with the bbc you know. It's super serving the people who didn't need any help that doing their own felicien to actually i mean nielsen pulled himself up by his bootstraps. As you say who grew up with either father. I three hardworking mother pretty unglamorous. There's early years. Milton sold t shirts. You've got enough to eat too when he went to school. Which is where rose points at samuelson lying on the beach every summer vacations. And he's not doing anything. This emerson defense would say. I had a of these scholarships. I felt mean if i when i took somebody else's job i didn't need the job so when we get to the backs of milton fees. It's very clear understanding of just because you say you've cured a problem. You liberals doesn't mean you have done. You might feel happy about it but if you think about it for a minute and notifies places tiffany with another tyranny and their ways. I took this tonight. I'll show you how you people you open the doors and let people out you. Lock them into his system. The because you think it'd be better. This is all straight hayek really. That is that the agents state. Why should they know what people's choices should be. They don't because they are comfortably. Well off there in a secure job. The federal government won't be abolished. They're making grand decisions as if they were do nettie full-time something for the peasants and that's inappropriate. Because this and people should be allowed to follow their own lights like i did said nelson. I think that that was an inspirational thing for a lot of people and of course early on his sons earliest work was on rent control. Which is has good intentions. Makasi more affordable and yet. Friedman argued that it led to think do with george stigler in a late forties early fifties. That it actually reduced the supply housing and therefore wasn't helping the people that was supposed style he and rose across both worked for the new deal. Different with the new deal which was found as we rule ironic so he so fist. I mean what he thought he was. Seeing infest handled. Mit schlaize so brilliantly and exposing the tyrannical aspects of franklin roosevelt things that he closed down. You can't keep chickens yukon or this all those sorts of innovations which were imposed by the state in order to get a small number of people to prosper. So you're picking and choosing between citizens whereas nelson was everything should be open to everybody and everybody should have equal access to whatever it is dateable and latino. We've had enough people who think they know better. Because i i know people like that and they look to me. I think this is the vape peslova hilton. But the other point about that. I think is is correct. That friedman was the other samuelson quote friedman was uncompromising. He was an ideologue. I think he would probably claim were two different hats. The ideologue had and the academic hat. But you know my claim has always been that. It's hard to keep them separate. But i do think that's same. Assessment was correct there. And it's not a. It's not a bad bad. Summary of yeah. It did nothing tiny flattery either. Actually because nope no. It's actually a it's a bit of smear but i think there's some accuracy to it. I just don't. I'm not sure it's actually a smear on paper anyway but smear either i think he was trying to honestly assess his milton. Friedman was but he did have a negative assessment which i wanted to come to alluded to it earlier quoted which which is one of my favorite moment. What am i at least liked quotes that i before we do that. I have to quote the you have from george shultz which is rather spectacular schultz. Said something along the lines here it is. Everybody loves to argue with belton particularly when he isn't there. And when i read that line that's a great line it's so true he was a brilliant brilliant debater and he he loved it. Any as i've mentioned we've mentioned on the program before quickly. Talk with bob chitter. He always had a smile on when he stuck the dagger and he was he made you feel good about it very very as you say. It was a very charming man. George shultz who brought him onto hoover gave him a sort of refreshed. Life sort of academic life posting anthony. Life i should say because they stifling but he prospered. Who've and. I think that you'll you'll know because you also have been that..

milton samuelson Friedman friedman nelson samson Makasi george stigler maryland andrews Israel pa United states Pbs nielsen emerson nettie Milton hayek peslova hilton
"friedman" Discussed on EconTalk

EconTalk

01:52 min | 9 months ago

"friedman" Discussed on EconTalk

"Into a simple formula at oversimplified amid respects. Hadn't take time into a confidence since snapshot. Actually the tickets moved. So let's talk about the policy And political side of the of both samson wasn't nearly as politically connected. What didn't didn't long for it. You point out did and tried to advise a number of republican cancer president and actual presidents with. I think very mixed results in terms of them listening. I don't think they listen so much. The one exception to that might be the volunteer army which is shocking policy. Revolution that that friedman was the only one there are others who were working alongside them but That was one idea that did catch on which is surprising. I think probably surprised milton. You had to pick one idea that he thought would. It would have been that one but but talk about. Make your claim about about influence on on on public policy on on on the republican party. Because i was surprised at old that he he played for a conservative team. Always he always always a republican president. There are some people who won't boca tween actually just under democrat onto bulker justice. Happy under one regime is under the next slava's. He's allowed to do what he needs to. But milton always was he was partisan but at the same time he wasn't a conservative like hayek famous he wrote. I am why not consider can consider myself conservative. His notion of the relationship between an individual and the state was very important to him and he felt that the individuals should be alive as much self expression as well as possible and.

samson milton friedman cancer republican party slava boca hayek
"friedman" Discussed on EconTalk

EconTalk

01:35 min | 9 months ago

"friedman" Discussed on EconTalk

"Paul samuelson and milton. Friedman had in common. Yes it's extraordinary. They were the greatest rivals on ziff twin separated birth. They were within a couple of years of each other. They both have very similar backgrounds. Both jewish but nitrogen practice. Today's in a serious way as they grew up. But that civilized bubble was surrounded the mo ways they wrote they understood each other instantly. They went to the same university. Samuelsson was precocious child and all that he was two years younger than he was in the same year. This milton so they literally shave shared the same class and they headed off into the great weld together with both you'd imagine identical views it's world but in fact they had very shop different views of the wild one. Ted left one right. How did they get along. And of course talk about how they were in the public eye. Each were alternating week weekly columns at newsweek for for a long time How did they get along in person. How did they get along in print. And i'm curious how. How much did you read. All of their columns eighteen years with columns. Yes i did. Yeah yeah. I mean a lot of to tokyo relevant by today because you really work out. What was going on at anytime. You a weekly call is not enough time really..

Paul samuelson milton Friedman Samuelsson Ted newsweek tokyo
"friedman" Discussed on The Accidental Creative

The Accidental Creative

05:59 min | 10 months ago

"friedman" Discussed on The Accidental Creative

"We'll i'm thrilled to have back on the show today. Ron friedman. Ron is the author of a new book is called decoding greatness. I can't wait to dive into this conversation. Ron welcome back to the credit podcast. Thanks for having me todd. It is great to be back. So this word greatness ray like when we hear the word greatness and they get conjures up a lot of images in a lot of people's minds. I've always said. I think how you define greatness defines you in so many ways yolks at kennedy defines what you value so i want. I wanted to start by asking you ron friedman. How do you define greatness as you approached it in this book. Yes i defined greatness as the top performers in your field. What are they doing and figuring out what it is that makes them unique. And then identifying ways that you can apply their approach to your work and so it's really isn't about an objective standard. It really is about a personal observation about the things that move you to run in your research for this book you discovered something you weren't quite expecting what was it. I discovered that the stories. We've been told about success a wrong. Most of us grew up with two basic stories about how people fall to the top of their profession and achieve at the highest levels. The first story is that greatness comes from talent and from this perspective were all born with certain innate strengths and that the key to achieving your greatness is finding a feel that allows your strengths to shine. The second story is the malcolm glide while story. Which is that greatness comes from practice. It's the idea that getting to the top requires the right practice regiment. And an appetite for doing lots of hard work but in doing the research for decoding greatness. What i found is that there's a third story and it's one that's not often told yet. It's the path that in astonishing number of top performers writers to artists who inventors all us and it involves mastering skill that few people have heard about. And that's reverse engineering. So how'd you. How do you define reverse engineering. What does that mean as it relates to studying greatness so reverse engineering simply means studying the best in the field and then working backward figure out how they did it in silicon valley. It's well known..

Ron friedman ron friedman Ron todd kennedy silicon valley
"friedman" Discussed on Workplace Perspective

Workplace Perspective

04:30 min | 1 year ago

"friedman" Discussed on Workplace Perspective

"Friedman. Thank you very much. So excited to join you this afternoon. I'm really happy heavy here. He's GonNa be really interesting show, and before we get started our tradition is that I typically ask our guests to tell our listeners a little bit about who they are and what they do. Sure. Thank you So my name is Steve Friedman and.

Steve Friedman Friedman.
"friedman" Discussed on Rock N Roll Archaeology

Rock N Roll Archaeology

06:04 min | 1 year ago

"friedman" Discussed on Rock N Roll Archaeology

"Everybody welcome back to the story Song podcast on accoring I'm Rachel Oakes, and the Michael Gazelle ever so we walked through the world of a story song and this week. We are looking into the mouth of madness. Earned this is. Ariel by Dean Friedman I mean before we get started with anything man I I heard this song for the first time about two hours ago. And all I have to say is what I just listened to. Yeah I could go into. Love it I also heard this on. I think it was on the seventy channel on <hes>. Satellite Radio and yeah, much like <hes> lonely boy. It was definitely a like. What wait a minute? What is happening by this? Was this left me less angry. I was definitely far more delighted. Delight it's a delight. Well. It's the opposite where whereas lonely boy leaves out a lot of the story. Yeah, this is every single. detail. And I'm saying. This is. Lonely boy is. All story, no details this. There's no story this. Details. This is a ninety fashion magazine. Because this is details, there's nothing. have. So yeah, I like I, said I think this is the rare song that I do think a good song and yet I'd love it I really legitimately love this song, but also but again. Being fully aware that objectively dishonest, not good, and we're going to get more into into that and to to Misa. Friedman's career <hes> later on, but. Okay so the story is <hes> where in New Jersey. and. Our narrator, OUR PROTAGONISTS DEAN! We'll call him. <hes> meets a young lady at the mall <hes>. He instantly falls in love with her <hes> again. We learned a lot of details like she's Jewish <hes>. Does not see I mean that's fine, but it's not seem to. Matter one way or the other? and. He tells her that he's in a rock and roll band. She should come see it, she does. They go to dairy queen. His place. They Watch TV <hes> and they make love <hes> at the end and were Oh, enroll so total that will dean has fallen in love with this woman. Whose name is Ariel? We've also told that she has a beautiful singing voice at no point in the song she sing. and has nothing to do with anything that is the refrain of is how beautiful! So, what do they I don't way on the. Side! Berbie. Young? Sang binding Bahrain. Bob Bob. Mark. She was working for the breads grief. was. In. A cop she was looking to change, so was I. Let's start at the top here. He says hey, on the would start at the top as if it matters. We can start sideways. It really doesn't matter, but it's just a series of details and the order does not matter. Just, just for tradition, sake, it started. Says, way on the other side of the Hudson deep in the bosom of suburbia. I met a young girl. She sang mighty fine tears on my pillow and Ave Maria quite the rain. Definitely? End Ave. Maria the first thing I want to say. Is that so I believe? Dean lives in New Jersey. In Paris and we can discuss that in a moment, but it is sort of funny. How he saying way on the other side of the Hudson so that is oriented from New York City. From Manhattan. And yet, so it's in a way. He's almost seeing himself. Not as the central character in his own story in a way, or not in the central location like he's thinking of himself, as I'm on the other side of the Hudson Right. New York City like I it just I just find that. Hitting The impression that I got was that he was from New York. City and he went out to Jersey. Okay that is very possible. That's what I winning I. Wanted Sketch what I thought too, or he's. He's keeping in mind. His audience, which is probably clubs in New York City and they're like. If he just said parameters they'd be like. Where is that mythical place? Like. Any night paramus through the mall is on the other side of the Hudson. Oh, you mean New Jersey I never go there. Yeah and that's the other thing. That's funny, too, is that he doesn't say deep in New Jersey says on the other side of the Hudson right so again. It's like a you know that's the way so in from from you know some some manhattanite. Club Goer might even think of it. It's like Oh. That's on the other. That's across the bridge. Exactly I never go. I only see it from my penthouse apartment. But I've never actually been over there. So debate I gotTA, take. Half trained to get there no. There's no way this this hypothetical. We're talking about. They'll even know the term the Pat Oh you. Don't even know what your dot car service all the way. Yeah or at least a taxi, yeah! If for some reason, they have to go to Jersey. City but <hes> yeah. They are not familiar with with the path train. The train goes on a path I know. But the rest of it. I don't know what you're talking about. New Jersey.

Dean Friedman Rachel Oakes Michael Gazelle Satellite Radio Misa New Jersey.
"friedman" Discussed on The Story Song Podcast

The Story Song Podcast

02:48 min | 2 years ago

"friedman" Discussed on The Story Song Podcast

"Everybody welcome back to the story song. podcast damn accoring I'm Rachel OAKES. Zell ever, so we walked through the world of a story song and this week. We are looking into the mouth of madness. Earned this is. Ariel by Dean Friedman I mean before we get started with anything on I. I heard this song for the first time about two hours ago and all I have to say is what I just listened to. Yeah I could go into love. I also heard this on I think it was on the seventy channel on Satellite, radio and much like lonely boy. It was definitely a like. What wait a minute? What is happening by this? Was this left me less angry. I was definitely far more delighted. To Delight Delight. Well it's the opposite where whereas lonely boy leaves out a lot of the story. Yeah, this is every single. detail. and. This is. Lonely boy is. All story, no details this. There's no story this is. Literally just details. This is a nineties fashion magazine. Because this is details, there's nothing. have. So yeah, but I like I said I think this is the rare song that I do think is a good song and yet I'd love it i. Love this song, but also but again. Being fully aware that objectively dishonest, not good, and we're going to get more into into that and to to Mr Friedman's career on, but. Okay, so the story is where in New Jersey and. Our narrator, our protagonists dean. We'll call him. meets a young lady at the mall He instantly falls in love with her again. We learned a lot of details like she's Jewish that does not see I mean. That's fine, but it's not seem to. Matter one way or the other. And he tells her that he's in a rock and roll band. She should come see it, she does they go to dairy queen. Place, they watch TV and they make love at the end and Oh enr also toll that will dean has fallen in love with this woman whose name is. We've also told that she is a beautiful singing voice at no point in the song. Does she sing? and has nothing to do with anything. That is the refrain of is how beautiful! So what do they? Don't way.

Dean Friedman Mr Friedman Rachel OAKES Zell New Jersey
"friedman" Discussed on Mark Simone

Mark Simone

07:37 min | 2 years ago

"friedman" Discussed on Mark Simone

"Well. I'm okay because I have story today about Frank Sinatra and Tony Bennett. So it's gotTa be a great day right. Yeah I You know the Tony Bennett was rehearsing today. Where was he rehearsing at home? He has The conductor come over Bernie runs through the show every day. The not the only singer I heard doing that. These guys are all keeping in shape getting ready to go to work. Today is the seventieth anniversary of his her first hit record for Columbia Records Boulevard Broken Dreams and I've just posted a wonderful video that shows a retrospective of his career. You know he's GonNa turn ninety four on August third and he's amazing Woah. Mainly did a rehearsal. Yesterday I heard he was sharpest. He so and he's singing on some of these Tribute shows zoom shows. And things I mean you can still. He can still built it out. It's amazing so we want to a happy seventieth anniversary yeah ninety four ninety four now. Sinatra told as you and I discussed yesterday I have a story today about this woman Cindy Bittermann who died this week at the age of eighty nine. And she was one of Sinatra's secret girlfriends I was historic. It wasn't the more interesting. She was one of the major figures of Hollywood society. Married to this important guy that important yeah knew everybody? Yeah but she you know she was kind of like she's become sort of a minor character and entertainment industry and but she was before the rat. Pack It was in the fifties and she looked like a gardener and Sinatra liked her because of that because he was obsessed with Gardner as you know and After a divorced in nineteen fifty seven Frank Really kept this woman around Cindy betterment and I have the whole story of her extraordinary life she was great friends with. Sammy Davis Junior. She dated Jack. Carter the community which I love. Hey she used to do modeling. WITH MENTOR. Torme wife and she was very close to Mellon his wife There's also the great married. There's some period. She was married to some of the biggest people in Hollywood. You know there are a lot of people you know people like this in New York who are really the Kings or Queens of society and they make sure their name is never in the paper and you know just the opposite of the other people they say under the radar some of these half-baked WanNa be a society types they hire nine publicists and call you every second right right well. She had no publicist she. Just those living it and she was. Nf and the crazy thing was that she had a regular life here in New York on Mar in Merrick. Long Island and she was going back and forth to Hollywood and going back and forth to Palm Springs. She was a model. She's a beautiful girl For a while. She was married to Jacksonville. Who was the manager of Lenny Bruce? and a lot of other. Comedians and Jacksonville sort of like He had he competing agency to the LIMBAUGH agency on the fifty so she was always in show business and it was great. I talked to her son Michael yesterday. A great guy who's just turned seventy and He he's giving me a lot of stuff about his mother. Frank Her a lock. It that he still has One Point Frank Grand Piano or one hundred thousand dollars to her Parents House. American father censored back. He said I don't want any gifts from a hooligan. You Really Really GonNa for this woman. I see a book coming. I I really I sort of. I love this holy era and the idea that there's someone who we don't really know about but it was it was definitely there in a witnessed everything kind of interesting and you you and I love Frank Sinatra and we love all that that period so Yeah I thought it was. I didn't WanNa just let her death pass in the New York Times. The you know paid obits. I wanted to the proper send-off an again. There are a lot of people like that and you see some people you see them in paid six you see them everywhere you see them in this magazine. You see them with this count. They're paying publicist for all this and then there's a much bigger than them like Cindy Vitamin who make sure they're never in the paper. They stay right really under the radar and talk about it after she. You know she She was married She divorced her husband. She went off and had these adventures. She returned and remarried the husband and then put this all behind her and never spoke about it. I'm really surprised that list. Or someone like that. Didn't really get to her during the sixties or seventies because it would have made a great story. Hey Roger so that Tony and frank those are the things when Tony and frank our lead story that I well. There's nothing going to. When are they going to start production again in movies or TV? When are they going to open a restaurant today? You know for lunch. Oh where are you going? I'm going to central in Connecticut We can sit outside. They say yeah. Connecticut was New York looks like they're being pressured. Looks like New York. We'll start opening stuff in June first or second week of June Definitely the third we June stuff will be opening here Canales Open back. Yeah you told me you in Cosco the other day. Tell everybody what happened at cost. Oh I've gotTa tell the Costco Store Okay. Oh what's the guy's name to remember? His name right turned out. See Roger Story. I go into Costco and I need a new TV. 'cause TV's and the bedrooms here died. I THE NEW TV and the only place that has them Costco. So I go go down to go. Norwalk and Come in and I say can I use my brothers? Id Card and this Nice Guy. Oh now I should have prepared me for his name anyway. this really. Nice Guy at Costco Membership. Looks at the car he goes? Well what's your name and I said Roger Friedman says shower and I'm like I worked. Yeah he goes. I love marks so I don't know how much she loved me. But he loves you so late at they took out the red carpet and got me for the TV section and it was a very nice and this guy I now it'll kill me. We remember his name. Oh maybe we shouldn't say his name. We don't want government trouble but But he didn't do anything for me to get a better price guy but But he was very just very wonderful and the people there are Costco. You saw this thing on the Internet the other day about somewhere. I don't know where it was at another Costco Where somebody wouldn't wear a mask and they were fighting with the the store clerk and everyone got in on it and Everyone the Costco. I don't know about any other costco but the one in Norwalk Connecticut is like it's the nicest place in the world. The people who work there are just great and I had a ball and I was really tickled that he loves you so much. Well you see normally Rogers column his website. It's all the elites that read it the Glitterati of Manhattan here. He is finally meeting real people in the real world in the past people he suggests guys get you fancy Manhattan crowd. This is where.

Frank Sinatra Costco Tony Bennett New York Connecticut Frank Norwalk Hollywood WanNa Roger Frank Her Bernie New York Times Sammy Davis Lenny Bruce Hollywood society Cindy Bittermann Roger Story Roger Friedman Cindy Vitamin
"friedman" Discussed on Mark Simone

Mark Simone

06:21 min | 2 years ago

"friedman" Discussed on Mark Simone

"Well I'm okay because I have story today about Frank Sinatra and Tony Bennett so. It's gotTa be a great day right. Yeah I you know the Tony Bennett was rehearsing today. Where was he rehearsing? At home, he has the conductor. Come over. Bernie runs through the show every day. The not the only singer I heard doing that. These guys are all keeping in shape getting ready to go to work. Today is the seventieth anniversary of his her first hit record for Columbia records. Boulevard broken dreams. And, I've just posted a wonderful video that shows a retrospective of his career. You know he's GonNa. Turn Ninety four on August third. And he's amazing. WOAH! Mainly did a rehearsal yesterday I heard he was sharp. As can be so, and he's singing on some of these tribute shows zoom shows and things I mean you can. Still he can still built it out. It's amazing. So, we want to win a happy seventieth anniversary. Yeah Ninety Four. Ninety four now Sinatra told as you and I discussed yesterday I have a story today about this. Woman Cindy Bittermann who died this week at the age of eighty nine, and she was one of Sinatra's secret girlfriends. I! was historic. It wasn't the more interesting. She was one of the major figures of Hollywood. Society married to this important guy that important. Yeah! Knew everybody. Yeah, but she you know she was kind of like. She's become sort of a minor character and entertainment industry, and but she was before the rat pack it was in the fifties, and she looked like a gardener and Sinatra liked her because of that because he was obsessed with. Gardner as you know. And after A divorced in Nineteen, fifty seven Frank really kept this woman around Cindy Betterment, and I have the whole story of her extraordinary life. She was great friends with Sammy Davis Junior. She dated Jack Carter the community which I love. Hey she used to do modeling with mentor Torme, wife and she was very close to Mellon, his wife There's also the great married. There's some period. She was married to some of the biggest people in Hollywood you know. There are a lot of people you know. People like this in new. York who are really the Kings or Queens of society, and they make sure their name is never in the paper, and you know just the opposite of the other people they say under the radar. Some of these half-baked WanNa be a society types. They hire nine publicists and call you every second right right well. She had no publicist. She just those living it, and she was nf, and the crazy thing was that she had a regular life here in New York on Mar in Merrick Long Island, and she was going back, and forth to Hollywood and going back and forth to Palm Springs. She was a model. She's a beautiful girl for a while she was married to Jacksonville. Who was the manager of Lenny Bruce. and a lot of other comedians and Jacksonville sort of like He had he competing agency to the LIMBAUGH agency on the fifty, so she was always in show business, and it was great I talked to her son Michael yesterday. A great guy who's just turned seventy and he. He's giving me a lot of stuff about his mother frank. gave her a lock it that he still has one point Frank grand piano, or one hundred thousand dollars to her parents house American father censored back. He said I. Don't want any gifts from a hooligan. You Really Really GonNa for this woman I see a book coming I. I really I sort of I love this holy era and the idea that there's someone who we don't really know about, but it was definitely there in a witnessed everything kind of interesting and you, you and I love Frank, Sinatra and we love all that that period so Yeah. I thought it was I, didn't WanNA. Just let her death pass in the New York Times the you know paid obits. I wanted to the proper send-off. It is an again. There are a lot of people like that and you see some people you see them in paid six. You see them everywhere. You see them in this magazine. You see them with this count. They're paying publicist for all this. And then. There's a much bigger than them like Cindy. Vitamin who make sure they're never in the paper, they stay right really under the radar. Radar and talk about it after she you know she She was married She divorced her husband. She went off and had these adventures. She returned and remarried the husband, and then put this all behind her, and never spoke about it. I'm really surprised that list or someone like that didn't really get to her. During the sixties or seventies, because it would have made a great story. Hey Roger Tony and frank, those are the you can tell where things when Tony and frank our lead story that I. Well, there's nothing going. To when are they going to start production again in movies or TV? When are they going to open a? Restaurant today you know for lunch. Oh, where are you going? I'm going to central in Connecticut We can sit outside, they say. Yeah Connecticut was. new. York looks like they're being pressured. Looks like New York. We'll start opening stuff in June first or second week of June Definitely, the third we June stuff will be opening here. Canales Open. Back Yeah you told me you in Cosco the other day. Tell everybody what happened at cost. Oh I've gotTA. Tell the Costco Store Okay Oh. What's the guy's name to remember his name? Right turned out, see Roger. Story, I, go into Costco, and I need a new TV 'cause. The TV's and the bedrooms here died I the new TV and the only place that has them costco so I go go down to go Norwalk and come in and I. Say can I use my brothers, it card and this Nice Guy Oh. Now. I should have prepared me for his name. Anyway this. Really Nice Guy at Costco membership looks at the car. He goes well. What's your name and I said Roger Friedman, he says. Merger and I'm like I worked..

Frank Sinatra Hollywood Costco Tony Bennett New York New York Times Roger Friedman Bernie Cindy Bittermann Sammy Davis Columbia Cindy Betterment WanNa Roger Connecticut Roger Tony Cindy Cosco York Jack Carter
"friedman" Discussed on Mark Simone

Mark Simone

05:32 min | 2 years ago

"friedman" Discussed on Mark Simone

"Wow We got a lot to get to Connecticut is open. New York City should be opening about June fifteenth. We'll give you all the details about the judges. opening everything's GonNa start to open even a mayor de Blasio. Try to see if the slowest kid in the class gets it then you know you got through some. Even he is starting to get it It's Memorial Day weekend. It's Joe Bartlett when the. When the New Year started, it was twenty twenty mm. We're looking forward to the summer like I was. This is going to be a great year. The summer at twenty twenty was going to be a great summer. who kind of imagined all of this but summer begins officially today. It's Memorial Day weekend. The weather's not that great, but shouldn't Memorial Day. We can actually been next weekend. The twenty nine. This is a little early. Yeah, so I. Remember the earlier in the year. So that's great, they may. have an extra week summer. Who knew there'd be nothing? But Connecticut is doing pretty well they've opened stores restaurants. I've been calling people in the big big stores up there and. The malls and I said. How's it going? These people are coming in people. You know they're anxious to get out there. People coming. We're only at the thirty forty percent capacity though ahead to remind him. You know you're only at five percent capacity. Before this began. They forget retail already died so but if you were driving around Stanford last night Bedford, shoot where all those outdoor restaurant. There were people outdoors spread out. If you were in Greenwich there was prime crab shell. The Scowl J. House all the outdoor places, and then on Greenwich Avenue let the places put some tables outside They got a smart mayor. There's Fred Kamilo new mayor. This guy will figure this out the now. Here's what's going to happen. There's The town was pushing for it. He's figuring out. How do it? They'll close off parts of the avenue and let the restaurants put the tables out into the street, and all over once that works people are all watching. Connecticut to weeks from now. This has worked. Everybody will do that even in New York. That's what we'll do it here. We'll close off some streets. You know you go to third, avenue, on the east side Madison Avenue in the seventies, we got a lot of restaurants in a row. They'll close off the streets and let them spread out into the street Joe Bartlett doesn't know what we're talking about. 'cause he's in south. Carolina would. They went back to normal what three weeks ago. I went to a restaurant last night. It was very nice. Restaurant. But. You could eat inside if you want to write. The worst seats in. I'm not ready for that yet. Okay. You don't feel well. You don't have many cases down there, but if you were in New York City right now. Would you go to a restaurant if it opened? Would you feel little? Outside outside. I think you're fine. The service keep their masks Don they maintain their distance. No tables next to you. It's fine I i. think I feel very safe eating out. So Listen to talk to every expert you can talk to. Every expert agrees on one thing it cannot transmit in food. There's no way it's in your food that you're not possible now. What about the plate? What about the containers the take out? It's possible, but you know if you touch those just wash your hands afterwards and you find, but all the experts now that stupid CDC, which is the other slow kid in the class. They're always way behind even their now their guidelines to say it's most likely never transmitted by a surface. They think it's always droplets person to person. Touch your droplets in the air very very rarely. Is it going to transmit on the surface, so it's pretty safe to eat outside You. Know some people are afraid to go back to Sushi? Sushi, but again I've been huddling with a lot of restaurants with. Sushi might be the safest thing you can eat because. You know you've got that one Sushi. Chef there. He does everything he cuts up. Everything does everything. It's not like a regular kitchen where there's a prep kitchen. Where like eighteen guys, eighteen illegal aliens prep everything, and then it goes to another station another station. So forty hands of the time. It gets like, but again it should be. Pretty safe in a restaurant. I mean the all again now. The only when you go to restaurant, we don't wear masks down there to you. When you go to the store grocery store, go into any sort of retail store. You most people have mask on. The only problem the restaurant when everybody's you have to wear the mask, but when you sit down to eat, you take it off so now suddenly raises the tables with the masks of. it's GonNa. Be Alright. Everything's so even. I mean again. A lot of teachers told me this always look at the dumbest kid in the class. If he's getting it then you've explained it well, then you've done your job. If it's getting through to him so even Mayor de Blasio says it's time to reopen He's watched Connecticut. Have done a pretty good job now. Of course you gotta wait and see if there's any spike in. In a couple of weeks, but Florida. Georgia Texas all the places that reopened despite we hear on fake news. There's no spikes anywhere. Everything's fine numbers are dramatically down in New York, so the mayor is talking about June fifteenth for phase one reopening now phase, one B stores do all stores can open a new curbside. phase to should follow very fast maybe a week or so. And then they'll allow you to go into the stores and I. They're talking.

New York City Connecticut Joe Bartlett Mayor de Blasio Blasio Greenwich twenty twenty Fred Kamilo Stanford Georgia Texas J. House Carolina Florida Bedford
"friedman" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM

WCBM 680 AM

03:13 min | 2 years ago

"friedman" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM

"Order to do that we have testing tracing Friedman and isolation is this what the scientists bodies that is what we do in the heroes she just is gonna keep saying this this is not an answer tests trace treat isolate guess what Nancy fifty percent of people at least are a symptomatic how are you gonna get them all to be tested they're spreading the disease all over the place what we're seeing is the government tried to prevent it or trying to save us from the process of achieving herd immunity and we're gonna end up moving toward her immunity as a society anyway just with massive economic damage and and the erasing of freedom that we have seen happening here right the seizure of your basic rights but we're still heading toward a percentage you know once we get forty fifty percent of population who have been exposed to this and have antibodies now you're talking about getting close to our herd immunity level I mean true herd immunity I think it's depends on the virus and how fast it's about how much it spread so fast it spreads but you can be much higher than that in eighty ninety percent of the population thanks for measles because that's that's so contagious that I've never even heard anyone explain why it can be so much more contagious than other diseases but you have very very high level of infection antibodies or antibodies to what I should say for people to have herd immunity but Pelosi here with the notices she dodges in the CDC because CDC is part of the permanent bureaucracy as part of that on accountable cheer of government that has far too much authority in our lives but unfortunately as we see how we have to rely on it sometimes and we're being told the tass trace isolate chest test trace treat isolate that was below she's cute little phrase that is what we need to do just remember that in the early days of this the CDC was not able to get a test out in time so that we could have gone ahead of this day people keep saying we should do what South Korea did now you you would need to you need to stop test trace isolate as soon as you're getting cases we've had cases since January at least Nick Jonas CDC taken an extra four weeks whatever was to turn around a test that actually works we we and and that's starting in what February March in that's gonna be okay this is it's it's outrageous these people don't know what they're doing they don't have the answers and we should not subject ourselves to living in the in the bizarre fantasy land that they create where if only we had listened to the more listen the excerpts where everything would be so much better off it's just it's wrong we have John John Kennedy congressman Kennedy as saying the three judge on the three children are virus package yeah you you want to hear about this play play club nine three trillion dollars for one thing every penny of which we would have to Morrow that's three.

Friedman