35 Burst results for "Galvin"
How Does Al Qaeda Compare to Other Terrorist Organizations?
"Don't have time to share the knowledge. You've accumulated in over a decade tracking this stuff. But i i want to be a value to those that. Have an interest especially given the decision in In kabul with regards to surrendering afghanistan. Talk to us. Give it a little bit of clarity on the biggest moving parts of the threat environment. Explain to us the difference. The relationship and the competing interests of al-qaeda. So where's al qaeda to day. And how it compares with isis and this isis k. And then where does the taliban fit in. Well it will leave. The shia will leave new shrine and iran for a second told us about the three big pieces of of of suny terrorism today. Yeah absolutely. I'm gonna just take a real quick second to take a broad look at this. When president biden said the threat has basically metastasized and spread to other areas. He's absolutely greg. This is the failure of our efforts. Post nine eleven. Because pre-nine eleven the taliban the taliban hosted al qaeda and that was the main base for al-qaeda that's where they operated openly and ran training camps and whatnot and the operated cellular level. Now it's spread out. And there's these insurgencies are the lifeblood of the jihad. They use this the safe haven that exist pre-nine eleven in afghanistan afghanistan today to take the fight to to they want to establish their local emirates. Build a caliph it and then take the fight to watch. That's all part of their strategy today. Today that's threat has metastasized across the globe. But that is the reason to surrender afghanistan and in afghanistan today now the taliban greens the country l. Qaeda is it's primarily al-qaeda played a major role in the taliban offensive. It's not advertised. But i i have to go into detail and spend do conversation on how al qaeda played a major role in this offensive behind the scenes. You'll just have to take my so so so. This is very important that al qaeda was was an important part of the taliban recapturing afghanistan. That's what you're saying. Well yeah absolutely. The misconception about al qaeda and even the islamic state is that there are solely focused on conducting attacks here in the united states. That's a tactic. that's something they hope to do. Something they wanna do to to break our will punish us. But how did they achieve that. At that by gathering recruits training because remember the real goes established global galvin. That's what they want.
"galvin" Discussed on The Divine I AM
"For me hold and just blow that out. That cleared up talk. A little better community was love and gratitude. But what i suggest for you as well is really setting these feelings and and see what comes up because you can definitely take advantage of this full moon energy that still available to us and and just let go of some things. That are not serving. You're or even things that you're you may not even be aware is kinda hold on hold. Met your whole net energy. I do this to or. I don't know where it's coming from. And then all of a sudden i don't know what's happening but but it's it's it's good to have that awareness that okay not feeling this feeling off and just sitting with those feeling seen what comes up and and releasing it with you know with love gratitude. Ease and grace. I always say easing grace. Because we don't want the universe coming and snatching the rug from underneath our feet. We wanted to let go things very very nice. Thank you for lab tap into your energy. thank you lean. Thank you thank you. So i hope that that i hope that search you thank you so much so i wanted to say. I'm noticing that people are helping on. Aw thank you. Greg he says when is the next session not gonna get together now and figure that out and all your definitely definitely said kindly share linked linked to follow you. I don't know. do you have any talking about i. I'm i'm a newbie here. Yes a wonderful newbie. And you're gonna have to get some sites up because you have major fans happening here Easing and grace and as as sanders said. Thank you station. That was wonderful. That more than i know. I'm very grateful to you lisa. Oh that i read what list illicit said she said. Thank you so much. And she said sitting with that beautiful energy swirled around. Oh that's wonderful. Oh i love this. I'm thank you so much and that if that is ultimately what i'm doing right now just as just want to help people raise their vibration and remember their magic. Because we're all part of the stars so yeah it's the truth. Lisa says thank you stay. She enjoyed the energy healing and garage. Said i am really enjoying so. Thank you watch guys again. She's working on getting her sites are but in the meantime You can connect with that. Stay show through facebook Her station galvin's don't stove I wanna start the room again in clubhouse again my name's lisa with the divine. I am please hit that little green bean up above and then hit that notification bell because you will see all the events that we have coming in and be notified easy. We have many people coming in like just like station might tonight. Yes i mean that was such beautiful beautiful energy and thank you thank you so very much so yes i will definitely be working to connect again and see if we can get another session scheduled hero. He saying amazing exciting. All i'm so and You know. I'm really surprised very proud of your puppies because you in here thing really is like sh they behaving new. So thank you so much. Thank you everyone that joined us tonight. please be sure to check out the divine. I am a video and please hit subscribed and there's a section. I think it's called cathy. I think i put calendar of events and hit that notification bell. And then you'll see when everybody's popping and we have all kinds a spiritual metaphysics metaphysical topics coming up. But i for sure. I'm going to upload this tonight on to our podcast. They station on winners. Yes and Again not required. But i was able to at least get get the I'm just gonna say the pay pal lincoln if anybody wants to have the nation that's all she has an. I got that out of her. At least so please feel free to underneath his video. There is a donation link. You can click Lisa smith gave a bunch of hearts and burri said thank you and i don't know if everybody in the clubhouse room if you wanna unlike and say anything before relieved estate station feel free to unlike she can hear you guys there when they're on inc ula. I love listening to hear all of it. But i did hear was amazing so that the this is tracey You waiting you. Are you on instagram. just facebook i am i do. I do have an instagram. I do have an instagram. Given the tonight. I know i will. We'll put that on everybody. Go follow the divine. I on and i'll and i'll put that in there actually add. It's the comments here on the youtube videos so that so so the live the live chat that is next to this video. Will it takes twenty four hours to pop up. But the videos automatic sushi will put that link Or it can just put it right under the comments in the video. You should be automatic. So yeah thank you. And thank you tracy on mike and because i know getting on stage is kind of scary. Took me a while. Thank so much we're gonna. Yeah some awesome room. Thank you so much for having a space for everybody. I do massage therapy. And i work a lot with energy so i really appreciate Rooms like the thank you. Thank you for letting her know. Appreciate the feedback and a garage said instagram. Yes you will put that instagram under there. Okay so we are over little overtime now. Guys were getting closer room. You're going to hear some music as we played out but please check out again. Please check out the video under the vine. I am on youtube. Hit that subscribe and the notification. Belsey won't miss anything and you can reach her for sure on facebook and thank you. Thank you thank you. You're amazing. that was beautiful tonight. Thank you honey and Stay there and i'm gonna just bring up the little thing here. Either thingamajig guys. The ending that runs out Thank you and everyone thank you so much for being here. I hope you'll have a wonderful weekend a beautiful day or night wherever your saint used asia and so much loved to all you guys thank you. Thank you love you but my murphy to honey a by..
"galvin" Discussed on The Divine I AM
"To work like actually zoom in on what it is like. What energy center. We made need to put a little more focus on so leash. Are you still here if you could just type. I'm here and the feed and while i'm waiting for her to do that Reset room and clubhouse again. I'm lisa with the divine. I am but you're listening to the lovely and i mean beautiful inside and out. Check out the video. Seriously on a divine i am statia galvin stone and you can catch this replay. Please do and Let's see she says i'm fine with that. Thank you lisa. Okay so if. I have your permission. I'm going to try to tap into your into your energy field just to just to see what what it is that that's coming up for you. I know a lot of times we hold. We can hold things in our lower shot. Rose such as you know guilt and shame and and and and things like that A lot of times. I find her anywhere from our our stake. Roll into our route so okay she.
"galvin" Discussed on The Divine I AM
"Since where a lot of We get stuck hard to find the words to states hard to find the ways to express ourselves. Let's that energy flow at inch heel species knowing to have everything you need.
Massachusetts Looks to Bar Robinhood in State; Company Sues
"Now this Massachusetts Secretary of State Bill Galvin is seeking the revocation of Robin Hood's broker dealer license, saying the company encourages an experienced investors to place risky trades without limits. It comes as Robin Hood is suing in state court in Boston to challenge a new conduct rule. The secretary of state's office
‘No-Excuse’ Vote By Mail Extension Signed Into Law In Boston, Massachusetts
"Mail provisions that were enacted in Massachusetts during the pandemic will remain in place for a while longer. Back through the end of June as governor Baker's signed the law today It means no excuse vote by mail will remain available for all remaining 2021 Town elections. Secretary of State Bill Galvin thank the governor for signing the bill in the law. He's urging the Legislature to act on his proposal to make voting by mail and option for all future elections.
Massachusetts Lawmakers OK Bill To Extend Mail-In, Early Voting
"Lawmakers have given final approval to a bill extending mail in and early voting options through the end of June. It's now on Governor Baker's desk, waiting his approval. The vote by mail provisioned was set to expire at the end of this month. Secretary of State Bill Galvin has proposed making it permanent. Some Republican lawmakers have raised concerns about extending the voting options
Changes to voting laws across the United States
"We have all just lived through an election in which the way many of us voted changed. A lot of Americans voted early in 2020. A lot of Americans voted by mail because of the pandemic. Now across the country, state lawmakers are weighing what our election should look like going forward. Hundreds of bills have been proposed that would restrict voting access. Hundreds of others would expand access, and this is mostly happening along party lines. Republican led states are broadly looking to add voting restrictions, while many Democratic legislatures are exploring expanding access. Well, we have got reporters. From three states with us to give us a glimpse of what is going on in there. Patch. Let me welcome Been Giles from Cage's in Phoenix. Katarina so historic from Iowa Public Radio and Anthony Brooks of W bur in Boston. Welcome all three of your primary Louise. Then I'm gonna let you start. Let's go to Arizona, which along with Georgia are maybe the state getting the most attention. Those two certainly at both swing states, both with total GOP control at the state level and all kinds of bills. That have been proposed. What what is standing out to you in Arizona? So the biggest proposed changes I see are two what's called Arizona's permanent early voting list. That's our super popular mail ballot system. That a clear majority of voters here use and have increasingly been using in years and years and years. So not new in 2020 is what you're saying. Definitely not new. No, This is a very long standing system here. You sign up for it, and you regularly get sent your ballot, So one change would make it to that. That's not permanent anymore. If you don't actually use the early ballot, you get sent before an election for two straight election cycles. You get a notice that you're getting kicked off the list, and you have to respond to that if you don't want to be removed. Democrats here say there were 126,000 voters in that situation who cast about in 2020 after not voting in 2016 or 2018, Arizona's, of course, very competitive state now so That margin. You know, 126,000 voters could matter. There's also another bill that would shrink the amount of time voters have to cast that early ballot and then new voter I d requirements when you mailed about back or being considered Catarina is any of this sounding familiar. Let's talk about what's going on in Iowa, another Republican controlled state. New restrictions have already been signed into law here. The governor did that on Monday. Ah big changes that early in person Voting and absentee voting will start 20 days before Election Day instead of 29. It was 40 days just four years ago and then deadlines for requesting a melon ballot has been moved up and those ballots have to be returned earlier, so it's really shrinking that time frame. Then in person. Polls will close at eight p.m. instead of nine PM, as they had been before for state and federal elections. Okay. And why do supporters of these changes who we should note are overwhelmingly Republican. Why did they say this is needed? Unlike in Arizona, where Democrats one big races, Republicans in Iowa one pretty much everything and retained full control of the state government. But they have said that these changes are going to help restore Iowans confidence and trust in elections. Here's representative Bobby Kaufman, speaking about the new law. This protects Iowans right to vote, and it adds certainty and security to it. This bill does not suppress one single vote. Of course, we should say that it was Republicans themselves, who created this distrust by questioning election results with false claims of widespread voter fraud. This is something these false claims have been repeated in debates in Iowa over the selection bill, and I'd also add that a lawsuit challenging these changes have already been filed. Mary Louise. I'm hearing similar claims from Republicans in Arizona, broadly speaking there, justifying these bills by arguing that voter confidence and the election must be restored. They don't acknowledge that some of them are responsible for sewing that distrust in the first place. Democrats are quick to point that out and are lining up in opposition to these bills. Here's Senator Martine Cassata, speaking about the voter. I d legislation. We hear communities tell us That this will hurt my community, my neighborhood, my vote and the people that look like me and the people that vote like me. This is going to hurt us. Okay, so a taste of the conversation under way there in Arizona and in Iowa, Anthony Brooks. Let's turn to Massachusetts, where you have got a very different story unfolding. Yeah, It's really different. Mary Louise Esso last summer. Here's a bit of background because of the pandemic, Lawmakers approved a temporary vote by mail law and as in other states, Massachusetts saw ah huge jump in voter turnout in the presidential primary and general election with with relatively few problems. So now there's a push by Democrats who control the state legislature by big numbers. To make vote by mail permanent. So here's Bill Galvin, the Democratic secretary of state, who's a big proponent of this last year test of us in many ways, it was a very challenging year. But at the same time he showed us what we could do. And I think the result was is that we had a very successful election cycle on. We want to make sure that progress is not lost. Is this controversial in Massachusetts are Republicans. They're fired up in opposition and saying similar things as we were hearing from Republicans and other states. Well, there are concerns. I mean, one concern is that any law to make mail in voting permanent will have to include significant new funding for cities in town clerks to do training and to process the big increase in mail. Balance. But in terms of pushback, Republicans have questioned why mail in voting is necessary now that it appears that the pandemic is lessening with vaccines being distributed. But even the moderate Republican governor, Charlie Baker, has said that he would favor making the law permanent. So I think chances are very good. That vote by mail is going to become permanent in Massachusetts and in the months ahead. I do want to know this debate is playing out at the national level, of course, as well. Big Fight looming in Congress over HR one. This huge bill, backed by Democrats that would expand voting access would curtail Jerry Mandarin would have something to say about some of these changes that are being proposed in at the state level and just quick lightning round for each of you. Maybe Anthony you first. How how much attention is HR one getting is this part of the conversation in Massachusetts? It's part of the conversation because our congressional delegation is all Democratic. It's very much behind HR one. But my sense is that no matter what happens in Washington, Massachusetts move toward a permanent Vote by mail legislation is coming, no matter what and Banner, Catarina, where you're so in Arizona, I think Democrats are going to make a big push for our U. S. Senators Mark Kelly and Kirsten Cinema. Get HR one through to undo a lot of what's happening at the state level. That means there's gonna be pressure on cinema to abolish the filibuster. If that's what it takes, because HR one might be the only way to get around some of this state laws that Republicans are certainly gonna pass here and are expected to be signed into law by the governor. And in Iowa Republicans are going to be more focused on this pending lawsuit that they
Massachusetts Secretary of State Galvin to file legislation to make broad-based voting by mail permanent
"Of the the Commonwealth, Commonwealth, Bill, Bill, Galvin Galvin is is calling calling for for Congress Congress to to pass pass new new law law guaranteeing guaranteeing every every voter voter the the right right to to cast cast the the mail mail in in ballot ballot in in all all federal federal elections. elections. This This comes comes in in response response to to recent moves. By several states to restrict access to voting by mail. Galvin says those actions and state legislatures across the country should concern anyone who believes in free and fair elections. He says that there should be some federal standards and place and adds that voting by mail worked well here in Massachusetts and other states that embraced the measure in the 2020 elections.
NFL game predictions: Buffalo Bills vs. Indianapolis Colts
"I game one. Oh five saturday. Currently it's six and a half. The colts visiting the bills. It opened as a seven point game. Sixty percent of the bats. Sixty percent of the money is on the bills. Michael will start with you where you going on this one but my number say i should go with the coast but i like the bills all week. I'm gonna go against and based on what you just gave me. You steered me off the ledge. I'm gonna go with buffalo. I think buffalo's the second best red zone team on third down in football this year. They're scoring at a rapid rate. I think brian daboll were really have a good handle on. The eib reflects defense. And when i look at philip rivers the last two games in january that he's played the baltimore game that they want was fifty two degrees but when he plays below forty one degrees. He's played three games. He's lost all three. I'm gonna go buffalo and since you me that the team wins their cover. So that i'm gonna pick tick. Buffalo galvin lead dude. Colts have ability to play down and up to teams. Let's go philip. Rivers five and two against the spread road. Playoff games rivers four. No wild card weekend and bills have the worst run defense of any team in the playoffs this year. Jonathan taylor to the todd town called cisco to keep it closer. We can't let it get away from of a ballgame all take the points. Bharti's going bills guppies with colts pat. I'm going with colts. Just because i don't want to have to wear Area who wanna
A big year for Bad Bunny
"Welcome back here with me from her home in washington. Dc is npr. Music and latino contributor. Stephanie fernandez hi stephanie. Hey steven great to have you so as we mentioned in. The bad bunny has released three albums in two thousand twenty the first y h l q. Md l. g. That's yoga lo que. Mais della ghana. Or i do whatever i want came out in february not long after bad bunny performed with jennifer lopez shaquille and j galvin at the super bowl halftime show. You'll find your haga made lagana at number seven on. Npr music's list of the fifty best of twenty twenty then in may bad bunny put out an odds and ends compilation called los que. No iban asa lear or the ones that were not going to come out. And now he's released ultimo tour del mundo which translates as the last tour of the world. The new album was written and recorded in quarantine and bad bunny had said it would be his last album not surprisingly he has already walked. That back a stephanie. Near the beginning of this year you interview. Bad bunny for a pitchfork profile called day in the life of bad bunny introverted superstar. Let's start with your thoughts on the new record which feels more restrained and reflective than the album. He put out earlier this year. Absolutely well let me start by saying that. It's been a crazy year for bad bunny. Output has been insane and prolific. and he's proven more than once that he can put out a great record. I really liked this album But i'll confess that i i i. I felt some fatigue at the fact that this is the third bad album coming out. And i'm a big fan of bad bunnies. I've been following him for a long time now. But i also believe that there's time for an artist to slow down into you don't need to put out so much music that being said. I really liked this album. It's really grown on me. Since i first heard it definitely appeals to the mo and may clearly bad bunny has also been listening to a lot of new metal and pop punk in quarantine. Well let's talk about the differences between this record and the one that he put out at the beginning of this year. That was kind of a more hard charging album in this one. As you said is is a little bit more mo absolutely. I think you know there has been this temptation to compare the two albums because they've been his two biggest releases. This year i think at the end of the day. they're such different projects. He was really trying such different things with them. That album iago looking at it. I was really focused on going back to the heart of puerto rican thrown from the early two thousands in the late nineties. The kind of music that bad listen to growing up the latin pop landscape now sounds a lot different than the music. Bad bunny loved growing up. And you know john that has historically not been widely accepted in latin pop and latin mainstream until the last decade. And one thing that he acknowledged to me when i interviewed him as well as you know something that was really the main focus of this record. Was you know undeniably making this sound of the music that influenced him growing up the artists that really deserve the shine when it comes to the strides made in this genre and this album is more about honoring a different kind of music that he loved growing up which is rock and rock and program spaniel and pop punk and i think what you really can see across. His body of work is just the deep respect that he has different kinds of music that he loves as well as this nostalgia. I think both records really have a lot to do with nostalgia in this way. That's really interesting to me especially in a year. That's been so difficult for so many people. Some many of us are finding comfort in music. That's not new music. That reminds us of more comfortable more simple times as it were. Even though these two albums are really different they both have really special offerings. Well one thing. I wanted to talk about it about this new record wanting that immediately jumped out to me as somebody who did a certain amount of coming of age in the nineties there a couple of songs on his record like to deseo loma harder. And you'll vito c. That are very tinged with all rock. Sounds like really kind of nineties. Rock sounds taught me talk. Yeah you know. This album has a lot of guitars. Sad guitars brad guitar. He's kind of teasing out this kind of pop punk and nu metal side that he has actually alluded to in previous work on his debut album sandra he had a song called dynamo moscow allowed which was really a pop punk song and people were so surprised to hear that from bad bunny and on your looking like he had llamas mignano which is like one of my favorite songs this year and a that just absolutely bursts into this new metal rage moment that is just so so registered so good and i think you know i i. I didn't think anything could match with those two songs. Made me feel. But i couldn't stop listening to to the settled on my heart. I really think it's like that. Riff is just so heart. Sick and tortured and cathartic. It's a little bit of that success. Mada below gun mental burden sep putra dot com the company. I think you can kind of get a sense of the exact angst. That's at work here but can you walk us through what that's about. Yeah you know. That song is kind of a classic reflecting on a break-up ballot and it's kind of a self torturing acknowledges wasn't great to you and i hope that one day you can forget about me but it's also just really indulging in that feeling and i think that's something that somebody people can relate to maybe a lot of people who've spent a lot of time alone in this year of in thinking about so. It's got a lot of sad. Bob's for reflecting on on these sad moments but also got a lot of really happy moments. I wanted be just kind of give people a sense of place about where he kind of fits into the latin music world like he is a boundary pushing artist. He's pushed a lot of these of gender presentation He sings about gender relations in ways. That feel really fresh absolutely. I think you know for several years now. Bad bunnies kind of establish this reputation for himself as a political or outspoken artist. And it's a label that he wrestles with. I think he is breaking a lot of barriers in terms of challenging masculine in latin pop. And he's really kind of an outlier. In terms of how vocal he is about these issues in two thousand nine hundred and he was really involved in the protests import. The frigo demanding the resignation of prepared for ceo in the past. He's also really challenge these ideas of gender presentation as you mentioned. You know he'd paint his nails and he'd wear skirts and bad. Bunny received a lot of praise for that and it was a big statement to a lot of his fans as much as he's gaining so much praise especially this year he's also had a lot of moments of public learning you know he's resisted this idea of becoming like a spokesperson for any group of people or report the frigo and earlier this year. You know a lot of fans were disappointed that he took several weeks to respond in support to the black lives matter movement and eventually he released a letter expressing his feelings and kind of saying himself. The thing that so many of us had already come to the conclusion to which is that. You know you can't rely on celebrities at the end of the day to lead us forward and social movements to be the voice of progress. I think bad bunny has made a lot of big statements that challenge how latin pop's most visible stars approach politics but then again on and trap have always been political and bad bunny is not the first and i know he won't be the last. Yeah you mentioned. His relationship with puerto rico. I think that's one thing that really jumps out about him. Could you talk a little bit more about that. Absolutely i think what definitely sets bad bunny. Apart from all of his peers in the industry is just how committed he is doing right by his community and worked to recall. Specifically i think in all of his music you can tell that. He's striving to remain authentic. And there's so many little love letters to community on this album samples the legendary astrologer welton on the penultimate track. His famous sendoff muccio more. He shouts out puerto rican and latino legends in general like leveaux the ruben blah the song and then latinos like real manna. You can tell that. He's he's aware that he's operating within a lineage. He never leaves any doubt about who he's trying to uplift and who is trying to represent here and he closes the album on a classic puerto rican christmas song comparison performed by today obama hegna which is a group from his hometown of vega baja. Your old it's kind of odd. Because it's like he's not on the song. Obviously it's recording from the fifties. But it's a song about how some people have jubilant joyful christmases and others spend it in sadness or in poverty. It is a farewell to a year. That i think all of us are happy to see go and i think you know though. He sits at this place of enormous wealth and privilege and fame. I think he's really at the end of the day driven by this desire to remain
Bad Bunny tops Spotify's most-streamed list of 2020
"Spotify has announced their year and stats and the most streamed artists. Globally of twenty twenty. Congratulations bad bunny. Bad bunny bad. Bunny was streamed eight point three billion times ever. I am whenever i see bad. Bunny show up on like a show or super bowl. Or wherever i like him i. I actually really like him. A lot Drake came in second last year. Drake was crowned the most streamed artist of the decade coming in third j galvin followed by juice world and the weekend of the most streamed song of two thousand twenty one that we love in hair blinding lights from the weekend of one point. Six billion streams in twenty
Dozens of ballots destroyed after fire set at Boston dropbox
"A man has been arrested in connection with the ballot box Fire in Boston 39 year old Worldly Armand of Boston is charged with willful and malicious burning. Sunday morning, the contents of a ballot drop box outside the Copley Square Library were set on fire, and around three dozen ballots were damaged. 87 were still ledge, a ble enough to be processed. According to the Office of Secretary of State Bill Galvin. Galvin has directed all local election officials in Massachusetts to boost security around ballot boxes.
Boston man charged with setting fire to ballot drop box
"39 year old Worldly Armand of Boston is charged with willful and malicious burning. Sunday morning, a ballot drop box outside the Copley Square Library was set on fire and around three dozen ballots were damaged. Secretary of State Bill Galvin has now directed all local election officials to boost security around ballot drop off boxes. Massachusetts commissioner for the death has been fired
FBI To Investigate Fire Set At Boston Ballot Dropbox
"Set fire to a ballot Dropbox Sunday with 120 to balance for the November election. Inside 87 of the votes were still ledge, a ble enough to be recorded. The rest were destroyed. Massachusetts Secretary William Galvin says he's asked local jurisdictions to secure ballot boxes by moving them inside if necessary, as we go down the stretch in this election And they need police officers there. That's what they need to do. We'll deal with the compensation issues later. The FBI is investigating just days
Boston ballot box set on fire, officials say, in ‘disgrace to democracy’
"Secretary of the Commonwealth's Bill Galvin today of a Copley Square ballot. Dropbox was set on fire early this morning. Steak au Vin
FBI investigating fire set in Boston ballot drop box
"Of the Commonwealth's Bill Galvin reporting to the state U. S attorney today on alleged attack on on a a ballot ballot drop drop off off box box in in Boston. Boston. Calvin's Calvin's office office received received reports reports of of a a fire fire at at around around four four o'clock o'clock this this morning morning that that had had been been set set in in a a ballot ballot box box outside outside the the Boston Boston Public Public Library Library in in Copley Copley Square. Square. Galvin Galvin is is asking asking the the FBI FBI to to investigate, investigate, He He says says Anyone Anyone who who used used that that box box between between 2:30 2:30 p.m. p.m. yesterday and 4 A.m. today who hasn't yet confirmed the status of their ballot online should contact A Boston Elections Department Mayor Marty while speaking out about the incident today, saying that it's a quote, disgrace to democracy, also urging Massachusetts voters to not be intimidated and continue to vote.
Boston - Early Voting Underway In Massachusetts
"Marked marked the the first first day day of of early early voting voting in in Massachusetts Massachusetts after after other other states states across across the the country country have have already already gotten gotten underway. underway. With With record record turnout. turnout. The The few few photos photos have have gone gone viral viral depicting long lines and big crowds at those polling locations. It's something that Secretary of State Bill Galvin worries may scare people away. Massachusetts concerned, of course, and I don't want to replicate that. I've seen the same pictures. I don't want that to happen here is hoping that crowds should spread a little thinner with so many early voting locations, including Fenway Park. On top of that nearly 400,000 voters have already cast their ballots via mail. If you have finished your vote by mail ballot, you don't want to put it in the mail. You can take it to an early voting in person side. Pass it in. That was w busies. Matt Shearer, reporting in Fenway Park will be open as a polling place again on Sunday for Boston residents from 11 to 7.
Next Phase of Boston Public Schools Reopening Plan Delayed Amid COVID Uptick
"2 October 29th Boston is in the red Zone for covert 19. Early voting began today. In Massachusetts Secretary of State Bill Galvin is encouraging
New book tells story of 6 brothers with schizophrenia
"Your host Gabe Howard and calling into our show today we have Robert. Caulker Robert is the author of Hidden Valley Road which was an instant number one New York Times Bestseller and Oprah's Book Club Selection He is a national magazine awards finalist who's journalism has appeared in wired and the new. York Times. Magazine. Bob Welcome to the show. Hi Gabe I'm really glad to talk to you today. Your book is non-fiction. It's a true story. I'm GonNa read from Amazon Right now description the heart rendering story of a mid century American family with twelve children. Six of them diagnosed with schizophrenia became sciences greatest hope in the quest to understand the disease. Let's talk first about how you did the research for this book, you met the Galvin family. That's right. My career really took shape at New York magazine where I've written dozens of cover stories and feature stories about everyday people going through extraordinary situations and I really am drawn to these stories of people who manage crises come through difficulties I find it inspiring and I'm always looking for a deeper issue running at the bottom of her in. So when I met the Galvin family I was amazed, this is a family that's been through so much. Misfortune and also so many challenges and so much scientific mystery medical mystery I I met the two sisters they're the youngest in the family there were twelve children they're the only girls and they now are in their fifties. But when they were children, six of their ten brothers had been diagnosed with schizophrenia. The family immediately became interesting to scientists and researchers were trying to get to the the genetic roots of the disease. But before that happened, there was tremendous amount of denial, a lot of stigma that forced the family into the shadows, and so it became clear that by telling their story, maybe we could inspire the general public to sort of remove some of that stigma from mental illness particularly acute mental illness like schizophrenia, which so many people still have difficulty talking about and to anchor this in time they were diagnosed in the seventies. I'm horribly bad at math, but they were diagnosed fifty years ago. So there was even more stigma more discrimination less understanding. It was harder to get diagnosed absolutely and also more of a reason to hide because so many people in the establishment were blaming the families themselves for the mental illness blaming bad parenting in particular, blaming bad mothering, and then of course, the medical treatments, the pharmaceutical treatments were blunter and more extreme back then and they were just coming out of the period of lobotomies in shock therapy insulin coma therapy is all sorts of drastic treatments which are now. So questionable now the parents are dotted Mimi, Galvin their mom and dad did mom and. Dad Have Schizophrenia or any mental illness or was it just their children dated not have schizophrenia neither did anyone in their immediate families and I think part of the mystery of this book is how does schizophrenia get inherited because we now are certain that there is a genetic component to schizophrenia, but we don't know exactly how it is inherited. It's not parent to child it's not recessive. It's not like you need to people with schizophrenia to produce a child schizophrenia it Kinda wanders it meanders through families in a very tricky way and there was a lot of hope pinned on this family that they would help shed a little light on that mystery as well. What were some of the most surprising things that you learned about mental illness and will really schizophrenia from your time interviewing the Galvin's I was surprised by almost everything. But my biggest surprises were that to my understanding of mental illness was that it was about brain chemistry and that great pharmaceutical drugs were coming online that through trial and error and a lot of work. Perhaps, we'll be able to correct your brain chemistry problem and then whatever you had whether it was anxiety or depression. Or bipolar disorder that it would be corrected and that you would become essentially cured although cured is the wrong kind of word for like remission or recovery. Right what I learned was that schizophrenia this isn't really true at all that the drugs that they have the antipsychotic drugs that are very popular that are prescribed so much for schizophrenia, they are basically the same drugs that have been prescribed for fifty years. They may have different names derived from the same classifications of typical neuroleptics or. Narrow left ix and that these drugs are essentially symptoms suppressors. Help a person control their hallucinations or delusions or it might make a patient less erotic and more manageable as a patient in a healthcare setting but it doesn't turn back the clock. It doesn't necessarily add functionality. They really are just sort of good enough in terms of controlling the population but not really the miracles that we look at when we talk about antidepressants for instance, and that was a huge surprise it sounds like that. You didn't know a lot about schizophrenia before you started working on this book. Is that true? That's right. I mean I knew enough to know that it didn't mean split personality multiple. Personality which is. Like the big misnomer that because of the way we use the words get. So there's a Latin root skits which refers to split, but really it was meant to mean a split between reality and one's perception of reality a person with schizophrenia tends to wall themselves off from what is commonly accepted as reality I a little bit and then a lot and sometimes that means delusion. Sometimes that means to lose the nations and sometimes it means being catatonic sometimes, it means being paranoid and in fact, that was the other huge surprise for me for schizophrenia, which was that it isn't really a disease at all it is a classification. Syndrome. It's a collection of symptoms that we have given a name. And I don't mean to sound too nebulous or mystical and talking about There is such a thing as schizophrenia. It's just that it may be several different things in that forty years from now, we might have removed the word schizophrenia from our lexicon and we might have decided that it's really six different brain disorders with sixty screen types of symptoms, and we have found ways to treat those six different conditions differently that was another huge surprise to me. When doing your research for the book? Obviously, you spoke to the family. Did you also speak with medical doctors and schizophrenia researchers and people in the medical field? Yes. Absolutely. My initial conversations were with the family themselves who after many years of difficulty were ready to come forward and talk about everything that happened to their family in a very deep and profound way. But of course, in the back of my mind I was thinking well, how specialists this family for all I know there might be thousand families with lots of kids where half of them have schizophrenia this, this might happen all the time. So I didn't immediate round of checking talking. To major figures in scholarship of schizophrenia in the history of science, but also the treatment of schizophrenia and just to say, have you heard of this family? What would you say if I told you a family late this existed how typical do you think it is? Do you know the doctors who have treated the? Stanley because I knew their names as well are those doctors on the level? Are they quacks and everything really checked out? This is a family that is definitely unusual extraordinarily. So in terms of the numbers, they were important family to study for their time and they did help move the ball forward in a genuinely valid way an. Way So. There's a lot of hope in this story as well. Are there many families that have that many children with half of them being diagnosed with really any severe and persistent mental illness or or even just. This is a a big question that I pursue in the book itself because Linda Lee, one of the researchers who studied this family was actually a collector of genetic material of what she called multi plex families, which is families with more than one perhaps many instances six mental illness, not just among siblings but maybe parents and aunts and uncles and grandparents she made it her job in the nineteen eighties. Nineties was to collect data on as many. Multiplex families as possible. So they're out there but even in that World Galvin families extreme it's it's hard for anyone to think of any other family with twelve children where six of them had this diagnosis
Mail-in ballots begin arriving for Massachusetts voters
"Election Day well, the nation's election day. In fact, less than a month away now in Massachusetts is rushing to get ballots out to voters. BBC sherry Small as details on the process, and that progress more than 200,000 vote by mail ballots have been mailed out to Massachusetts voters. Secretary of State Bill Galvin says he expects the rest will be mailed out by the end of the week. You Khun still request about by mail ballot up until October 28th. But all mail in ballots must be Mark no later than election Day, November 3rd and received no later than November. 6 that secretary Galvin says Don't wait. We are very anxious that voters normally receive their ballots early, but that they also return them early between male voting early poll voting from October 17 through the 30th and Election Day, Galvin anticipates voter turnout will set a record. It's gone up in every presidential cycle, 2008 was succeeded by 2012 12 is exceeded by 16. You think things are Oh, boring now than they were in 16. I don't so that's why I think it's going to go up at the State House. Sherry Small W. B C. Boston's news Radio couple of
"galvin" Discussed on Scene Of the Crime
"That total and it shows all these skill going through all the birth and death records all the you know, social media accounts things like that to get that want drill down to that one name. I mean, it's incredible. Yeah, but a c e the detective would explain this wasn't evidence they could use in court. This was just a lead a very high likelihood that Frank with which was their guy, but they still had to get the evidence to actually prove it off. I spent the weekends soon as I got their support going through the murder book again every name and I mean there's hundreds if not thousands of pages in his files and frankly, which is name was not there. They didn't know how he came to be in the same elevator as Susan Galvin, but they did have a little bit of information on which he was born in nineteen forty-one lived. Most of his life in Seattle had two kids. He had actually one child when this crime occurred and he was working as a security guard somewhere in the area of the Seattle Center so he wasn't even on their radar but he wasn't even off their radar. He was forty six years old when he died in 1987 due to complications from diabetes detective Norton knew that the only way they were ever going to close. This case was to ask for a job in a sample from one of those two children one of the kids still happen to live nearby just a couple of hours outside of Seattle. I really had to sit back and say howdy. Dresses, how do you go? Contact someone and say I'm investigating your father and hoping you will give me a DNA sample so I can determine whether or not your father was involved in murder from fifty some years ago. Would you be shocked to get that kind of amounted delicate conversation? Yeah, I mean, I think most people would and I think it would immediately raise hackles off and on the one hand, you know, there's that instinct to protect your family on the other hand. There's also the instinct to do the right thing, right so detective Norton says he knew it was going to be a tough conversation not something that you want to do over the phone. So he drove out to the place where which is Offspring lived and for privacy. He doesn't want to identify that person but The Offspring wasn't home. So the detective it again a few days later driving for several hours to try and have this difficult conversation face-to-face and during those long drives. He says he would try to rehearse what he would say and how he would Say it, but eventually he realized there just wasn't going to be any way to make this conversation comfortable. Ultimately. I said screw it. I'm not going to keep replaying a dialogue. I'm just going to get face-to-face with this person. And you start talking. I still could never find anyone at the residence. I ended up locating a place an employment and just waited outside dog Offspring ended up coming out late at night and Skyler car introduced myself said this is going to sound crazy but I'm investigating a relative for a very violent crime that happened many decades ago and I'm hoping to get your DNA to either confirm that your relative is involved or exclude. You're welcome from being able to are you willing to do that and there was no hesitation The Offspring said yes, that's incredible to me without hesitation to say. Yes. I think it says a couple of things first of all, you're right it's incredible. But another thing too is that you know, maybe they didn't have a good relationship with a dad. Maybe they thought you know, there was something actually happening and I think the harder question is if your dad was beloved and it was like this came out of left field would you do it? I think it'd be easier to say yes, if your dad was beloved because there would be this feeling of like there's no way in hell that my relative had done this and so be like sure take my DNA cuz it's just going to exonerate them. Yeah. I mean, think it's a it's one of those calls that you don't know what you're going to do wage. You don't know if you would do the right thing or if you would, know circle the wagons, but I really like it how the detective is being. So careful like to call, you know, call the person Offspring because you really want to protect the identity of the person who came forward and said, yes, I will do that and I think that's really you know, it sounds weird to hear him say Offspring, but I know that's what he's doing. Yeah. I know respect his professionalism. And yeah, I turned out that DNA was a match. I think we all saw that coming but this was just the first hurdle to be crossed toward closing the case again, they were still a little short of the Finish Line off that real hard evidence. So what we now have determined is that armor suspect is related to this Offspring is a possibility. There's another relative that we're not aware of through something else in his family tree that's out there right? We're not home plate yet as far identifying students Killer without a doubt the only way to firmly point the finger at their only remaining suspects off. Was to match their genetic profile to the DNA of Frank with himself, but he had died thirty years earlier. Their only option was to exhume his remains. Now, he's a very young age eighteen eighty-seven. This is a very wet climate water and DNA do not mix. Well, we did not know what we were going to find I fully expected to find a puddle of water wage and you know potentially be shifting through for whatever we could find. It was a very strong likelihood that we were not going to be successful in being able to find remaining that would allow us to get a DNA profile. That is so gross. I mean are you picturing it? I'm picturing it lie there. I'm like at the grave site right now, and I'm wondering like what what did did she go and ask the family for permission? How did that go about so he did not ask the family for permission because he knew that if if it was a match did he would have news to share if it was not a match. Not have news to share and be honest. He just didn't want to burden them any more than they already had. So he what do you think about that? Like I took the DNA from The Offspring took it to a judge and said there should be enough for a search warrant and the judge granted a search warrant without the family's permission because the detective just didn't want to drag them into it until he was absolutely certain that he had to yeah, I mean in some cases where I've followed they they've gone and had the conversation with the family first gotten their permission then went got the warrant. It's kind of one of those like, I don't know. It's just one of the crunchy situation to begin with but God, you know, I don't know I just feel like the family should have had some say but I can I don't know. What do you think? I think it was fine the way that he handled it. I mean it was so many years after Frank's death. It wasn't immediately following his death. This was decades later and like you said, you know, if it turned out that there wasn't anything there that they could even match DNA with anyways, then there was nothing to report dead. Yeah, and I could picture the conversation like if he went to The Offspring and said can I have permission to exhume your father who was buried thirty.
"galvin" Discussed on Scene Of the Crime
"DNA and I re-interviewed him with the help of that DNA test though. The clown was cleared nearly fifty years after he was initially questioned by police. Could you imagine being a person of interest in a murder rape for fifty years? Well, what's even more incredible as he wasn't a match and how much he like looked like he was guilty. He didn't act the way that he should have acted. But that's the whole thing that gets me. It's like how you should and shouldn't act and some people he lie about knowing her that's the weird thing to me is like he lied about even knowing her. Why would you do that job? Because I think that when you're being interrogated against I mean and I don't know like I've never been interrogated for a rape-murder to no good to know what I mean. I can't even imagine that kind of pressure. I just want to distance yourself in any way possible from that. Yeah, because I don't know. I think that there's no Playbook by which you know, should be telling the truth, but then I don't know. I mean, think it's I think people do it all the time and that's the problem where it's like they look good for something how many times have we seen they're good for it and they didn't have anything to do with it. And that's what's so great about Thursday and genetic genealogy exonerating people who had nothing to do with crimes that they've been in prison for decades for Norton says he didn't fault the initial investigators for church their sights on this guy for so many years even decades later. He says he just didn't act like an innocent man. I'm glad that we had the science and we able to say either way. I'm glad we had that science we could say hey he's not involved. Even when I interviewed him in 2016, he behaved suspiciously he denied knowing or having any relationship with Susan and we believe that wasn't true. So the one good suspect was cleared. Now, what a couple of years after Norton first got the case in 2018. The Golden State killer case was finally solved with the help of genetic genealogy. It's just a few months ago in June seventy four year old Joseph DeAngelo pleaded guilty to the rape and murder of Thirteen women in the seventies and eighties. He is believed to have had dozens of other victims as well detective Norton heard about that case in the news and he wondered could that technique be used to identify Susan's killer as well. So he reached out to see more a citizen scientist who turned her hobby into a career and became one of the world's leading experts on genetic genealogy. I'm CeCe Moore. I'm the chief genetic genealogist for parabon nanolabs. I'm also the dog On-time genetic genealogist on the PBS TV series finding your roots with Henry Louis Gates Jr. And I'm the founder of the DNA detectives have a huge Facebook group for people who don't use their DNA to solve family Mysteries. We have about a hundred fifty thousand members now and I am co-founder of the institute for genetic genealogy which focuses on educating about genetic genealogy. And we typically have an annual conference. That's some of the things I do there's others that those are just a few primary. You see we had so much fun talking to her interviewing her. I mean she is incredible. Yes. She many different levels such an interesting story about how she started researching her own family tree and wound up becoming this world-renowned expert and we're going to dive into that a little bit more in our next deepest thoughts. So keep an eye out for that cuz CC really is amazing. But right now let's stick with her work on the Susan Galvin case and the online genetic database that she is dead. Gedmatch this case did not have great matches in gedmatch and I'll explain real quickly what happens we upload that genotype data file. So there's hundreds of thousands of genetic markers in this fight or uploaded to gedmatch gedmatch. Then Compares them against everyone else who's in that database. So about nine hundred thousand people are so are compared against it. We're looking for people are significant amounts of DNA with this unknown suspect and for us significant could be 1% That's about a third cousin, but you're it depends on how long it depends on population group. It just depends on whether someone's cousins have tested on what you're getting again. So all these DNA profiles from from all over the place come from people who have uploaded their information after they've done services like 23andMe or ancestry DNA some people will then, you know get that information their DNA results back and then choose to upload it gedmatch because the 23andMe and the ancestrydna they do a job. Communicate with each other. They're like we don't want you can't have that. We can't show you yours and you can't show us are so people then take their genetic profile and upload it into gedmatch. Right and it's when people watch you know, help identify their lineage look for long-lost relatives, but it is used by law enforcement as well. We were just very lucky that the original crime scene investigators were forward-thinking enough that they've collected this evidence and kept it because they never could have known at that time what it would mean in the future and Stacey says they didn't get a solid match for the DNA in the Susan Galvin case. They thought I'd get to very distant matches like third cousins or more removed but that left a lot of room for error in whittling it down to one suspect and that's where CeCe Works her magic what ended up being key in this case is we get these matches these people who share DNA but we also can predict someone's ancestral Origins. So we're dead. Our ancestors come from in this case. We had about 16% Native American ancestry. And then we had about forty 3% Eastern European ancestry with the rest being the typical Northwest European ancestry that we're working with and so that told me I not only had to find a relative of these top to match who's related to both of them. But that person has to have most likely a great-grandparent who's fully Native American and they need to have probably a parent home who is Eastern European. And so I had to find a descendant of these matches ancestors who fit into that. So I was looking for someone who married someone with Native American ancestry who married someone with Eastern European ancestry and I could tell from the match list that the Eastern European was going to be polish. So this idea of like genetics wage, Yeah, that's exactly right. I say to people don't need to do Sudoku or crossword puzzles because that's what this is and it's so much about the puzzle pieces together and it's becomes less and less about the DNA that starts us out. How much did you people share? What's the likely relationship? And then everything else is Jeanie off a building the trees finding the common ancestors finding the descendants and then who's in the right place at the right time right gender right hair color eye color. Cuz we also get those predictions it Paramon, you know who is most likely to be this contributor of this DNA this unknown suspect and in this case it all came down only to one person who fit all the parameters to be that suspect detective Ralph. Norton says he was shocked to get just one name. She wrote and we believe the suspects. Is free Quidditch. And I tell you I was hoping to get a list of a hundred names to go start knocking people. You don't just reached out and say hey do you mind can I get a swap? She was looking at one day off and certainly wasn't a done deal, but it's not what I expected at all it's so funny because like I totally get that mindset like you're thinking okay. I'm ready to dig into this. I got some games you see one name and it seems so Random. I mean, I'm sure Frank with which wasn't even in the murder book is nowhere to be found where to be found. So I could see.
"galvin" Discussed on Scene Of the Crime
"July 9th the Sunday before he dead. Gene was processed by detectives and Sans and you know, they processed that scene in nineteen sixty-seven. Like it was 2018 fingerprints Choice were brought out her clothing was collected and preserved did a tremendous job. And you know, that's one thing looking back at the case fifty years later that sort of surprising is that we had evidence that we could do work with the detective. Norton said it's really unusual for them to take as much care as they did with the crime scene to collect as much evidence that they did. He mentioned that you know nowadays. The corner has sort of a checklist things that they need to do before they remove the body from the scene evidence. They need to collect that wasn't the case back then they sort of just did you know what they felt was necessary but there wasn't any really specific requirements of what they needed to do. And so the clothing wasn't always kept they didn't always look for fingerprints things like that. But in this case they did every single month. They could possibly do to get any little scrap of evidence and I wonder how much and this is not to be critical. But because this was one of their own and she was a records Clerk, you know, and then on top of that, you know coming from a small town to the big city and you see this and it's like, you know, not a lot of crime happening in Seattle in that place. I mean it was probably you know devastating, you know to find this young woman took her life cut so short they wanted to get it right clearly imagine, you know, this is a family-friendly place. This is somewhere people bring their kids on the weekend thinking that it is a family-friendly atmosphere. If you find out that there's been a rape and murder there. I mean that startled the city it really did. Yeah, but who could have committed such a vicious attack Susan was well-liked didn't seem to have less enemies as detective. Norton said she had lots of friends she would regularly meet up with them at Seattle Center the cops thought maybe there was some kind of love triangle involved Susan had been on a date with a cub. Sailors the week before was actually a double date with one of her friends the detectives on the case hopped on a ferry in the middle of the night the night that Susan's body was found and they went out to the USS Gompers are those Sailors were stationed but they both passed a polygraph. They both had solid Alibis these weren't there guys. There was also an ex-boyfriend from Spokane had recently been arrested for being under the influence of LSD in Seattle. Susan had actually come across his arrest report in her job and her co-workers say she was shocked but when detectives talk with him again, he had an alibi they were able to verify that and he was cleared investigators decided to start asking around her friends and folks that worked at Seattle Center and at the police department who had they seen Susan hanging out with several people told investigators that she had been seen hanging out with the clown at Seattle Center on several occasions including birth. Weekend of her murder. So Seattle Center had the fun for us which was the amusement ride area. And then it had a food circus with just a place to get food and sit and eat socialize in the cloud employed by the saddle Center to entertain kids to make the rounds. Yeah to sell trinkets to just be present in what I would call a carnival atmosphere and it wasn't just a weekend. She worked there on most days. So this is a clown in the classic sense all dressed up with makeup and big shoes and all that. A lot of people have a really strong reaction to clowns. I mean, they're supposed to be the symbol of fun. But for a lot of people thats painted faces and unpredictable Behavior can be really unsettling if not downright scary. I mean, this is why we have movies like it the fear of clowns is called coulrophobia off and it does have a reasonable psychological basis according to experts all the makeup can make it really hard to discern what a clown is really thinking you can't read their facial expressions. Is he frowning underdog That painted smile. There's also the distorted nature of the makeup the giant eyebrows the unnatural grin or frown and the unpredictable nature of their behavior. So it's nearly impossible to read off and you can't read their body language or their facial expressions. Like you would any normal person and you know, it can make you wonder like is that clown going to come over here and hand me that bouquet of flowers or is there a hidden waterspout? I'm going to get squirted in the face. If you just don't know what to expect well and a clown who tries to pick up on a young woman. I mean, it's just like how does that work? Like out? What was that pick-up line? Like I mean, have you ever had a clown try to be like, hey, I you doing and literally have I mean, I'm not like upset that that hasn't happened. I mean, it just seems like clowns, you know should stay in their Lane when they're in they're they're crazy. Like I can't picture her walking around pot potentially holding hands on the flip side of that, you know, it could be totally harmless and it's just a friendly clown, you know, and this clown Call center apparently went by the nickname punching the clown. Hm. So Susan knew him just from hanging out there all the time on the weekend of her death. A lot of people say they saw them walking around together holding hands like they offer a date. Yeah, that that's that would be my first knock on the door if I was an investigator. So maybe that's saying something about my feeling of of clowns. Well, it's not just you. I mean off this case of soup Susan galvin's murder. Even the detectives were really unsettled by the clowns Behavior. They identified the clown and then they found out immediately that the Seattle Center clown had abruptly quit his job within two days off season was found so they brought him in for questioning and he was somewhat problematic. He was aloof. He did not seem like he was taking the process seriously wrong kind of deflecting questions and he ultimately was given a polygraph examination and well, he did not fail it. His results were deemed inconclusive. But they had no evidence. There was no proof the clown had anything to do with the rape and murder of Susan Galvin. So they had to let him go over the years. It was an on-again-off-again investigation in two thousand to another team of Cold Case detectives took the evidence out of the Vault. They sent all her clothing to the State Crime Lab to see if there was anything they could extract from it off and sure enough the underwear that was collected back in nineteen sixty-seven a crime lab technician was able to find male DNA on it. They even created a genetic profile for their suspect but there were no matches in a law enforcement database again, the case was sent to the back burner for more than a decade until detective Norton came on the scene and sure did an office full of murder books in case files and just was grabbing the ones that were closest to the death thinking. Okay. This is this is here. There must be a reason why it's here. And one of our admin employees and homicides Leslie Thornburg. She stopped me one day and said hey, what do you know about a Seattle police records Clerk that was murdered in late nineteen-sixties. And I told mostly I know nothing about that. I've never heard of it and she said yeah, I it was before Leslie had been hired even but it was a story that I think certainly have been shared through generations of admin employees. And unless you said, well, I don't think it's ever been solved but people still talk about it and I'm just curious if you would run across it. So I tracked down the case. It was involved a strong enough you down for me and pulled it out star reading he wanted to start where the previous investigators had left off who they were hot on for this case. Now that they had this DNA profile may be able to match the profile with one of those suspects from 1967. We had the suspect identified by a genetic code. We just didn't know his name. So then I just started going through all the names in murder books a month. Okay who's available? Is there anyone here where there's probably cost for me to get a warrant? What can I do to match specific individuals to this profile that we have here at wsp? And you know the first person that jumped out was the Seattle Center Cloud. So I got a search warrant to collect his DNA on located in the Salt Lake City and I flew down there and with the assistance of Salt Lake City PD we had served a warrant Collective.
"galvin" Discussed on Scene Of the Crime
"Like it's just always been there. But then as you captured in your scene Center, the Space Needle was really booked out of this really exciting time at the Seattle World's Fair it showcased in nineteen sixty-two that possibility was really only limited by our creativity super exciting time the future technological advances science space exploration, and it was cool. Even Elvis. I don't know if you this but the king of rock and roll wanted a taste of that excitement shooting the film. It happened at the World's Fair and I could just picture Kim Susan Galvin in nineteen sixty-seven a young woman being swept up in that excitement dead. No, she really must have felt like anything was possible. So for this case, we got a chance to speak with a citizen sleuth who has become an internationally recognized expert on Jewish genealogy CC more. We also tapped the experience of Seattle detective Ralph Norton now, even though this case was from nineteen sixty-seven detective. Norton says, he would not call it a Cold Case. What's your definition of Cold Case? So I always ask that because I'm not a big fan of that term the term was created actually down in Miami by the media to talk about some of the work they were doing on older cases, but I'm not about to me is that sometimes it give a value judgment on the type of evidence or strength of evidence you have in a case and also maybe make a statement on whether you're actually actively working it cuz I can tell you is that like I have a case from July this summer it's cold. I've already been dead ended and it's really frustrating with Susan galvin's case from 1967. I don't know that I would ever call it a cold case because throughout the generations of different detectives people still continue to work at and overtime some huge brakes were made. So as I mentioned. Susan Calvin was twenty years old in nineteen sixty-seven, and she was new to Seattle. She was the oldest of eight children and her brother Larry describes Seattle back in June. For people to live in in Spokane is the end of rainbow, you know, that's where opportunity was. It's where the big city was and you know, she had a very young age left her family and and moved to West she was doing great here. She had her own apartment. She got a steady job. She had a an active social life. The World's Fair in Seattle had occurred just a few years earlier where they built the Space Needle and this kind of Social Hub in downtown Seattle called Seattle Center. And in that era that was the place to go for young people. You would go there you would not drives you would just hang out and socialize it would really was kind of the the fulcrum of Seattle social activity and Susan will go there nearly every weekend with our friends hanging out a talking to boys. She only lived three blocks away from Seattle Center. So it was just essentially right in our backyard and I went back and looked at a lot of stock videos from this era at Seattle Center in nineteen sixty-seven page know the the years around there and it was so interesting to see I mean, it really was a carnival-like atmosphere there were booths set up all over the place outside and inside there were games. There was a clown that would walk around there were all kinds of places to eat get different kinds of food. There were exhibits from all over the world. A lot of things that were at the World's Fair kind of stayed for a long time afterward. And so there was really this International Festival type field to Seattle Center every single weekend. Yeah, and it stayed that way for a really long time. The Space Needle was like so exciting. I remember going up the first time. I mean there was a picture of my sister and I am such and such an event and it was a very Carnival type atmosphere and it was a real treat to go there and they had the you know, the Matterhorn I think it was God when we'd go on it and was just a really fun job. Place to be but I really am feeling like Susan is such a twenty years old leaving small city of Spokane for the big city of Seattle like it's so exciting for her and and yet we know something tragic is going to happen and it's really, you know, your heart just kind of aches for that, you know experience that she was her life just beginning and and she was one of those kids who was you know, the eldest of many children and shoot off and take care of her younger siblings. And this was her first opportunity to really spread her wings and be her own person and just focus on her own life. Yeah. She only had a few months to do that every evening just before midnight. She would leave her apartment on Queen Anne walk a few blocks to Seattle Center. She would go up in an elevator. That was one of the garages at the center to get to a walkway over the road because on the other side of the road was the headquarters of the Seattle Police Department and the records department where she worked as a clerk. Yep. It seems surprising that a young single woman would be out alone at night in downtown Seattle in the sixties. But detected Norton says things really were different back. Then I would say Seattle Center was a fairly innocent place at that point, you know the rough areas in Seattle in nineteen sixty-seven were really in Skid Row, which is Pioneer Square and you know around the area 1st and Pike there's a lot going on there but Seattle Center I would say less so and so I think during that time people wouldn't be shocked to hear that, you know, something like Susan was, you know, making her own network that going through that area the same token, you know, a co-worker's did kind of look at her as somewhat Fearless in the sense that hey, it's me overnight. She would walk around by herself and she didn't seem overly concerned about that. It was midnight on July 10th, nineteen sixty-seven when her co-workers first noticed there was something very wrong the normally punctual Susan hadn't shown up for work. Shouldn't called either and when she again didn't show up the following day, they called the police to report Susan missing one more day passed and they discovered Susan's body shop in the elevator of the parking garage at Seattle Center detective. Norton says it had apparently been there for several days during this time period from July 9th through June 13th. The Seattle Center Parking Garage was shut down. There was nothing going on at the sales Center and if there wasn't any events, they would lock the place up and on the evening of July 13th. They open back up for an event in one of the buildings and 6:40 in the evening the parking garage attendant open the elevators and sound Susan deceased in elevator. Number one that she had been strangled and sexually assaulted although they found her on a Thursday, July 13th. They believe the attack happened on.
"galvin" Discussed on Scene Of the Crime
"It was the summer of Love 1967 Seattle was simultaneously the center of the known universe and on the very edge of the something spectacular. Seattle's own Jimi Hendrix just released his second album the city had its first be a protested more near Los in a coffee shop and bookstore. He loved by the peace love and happiness crowd associate and the nightly carnival at Seattle Center still held the Shimmer of excitement that first arose during the building of the Space Needle for the World's Fair. It was an excitement. That would have been intoxicated for a young woman from Spokane who just moved to the big city suck on like Susan Galvin at twenty years old. She left her family home in Spokane just a few months earlier Landing a job as a records Clerk for the Seattle Police Department. It was the graveyard shift. She didn't seem to mind the late night walk to work. She was new in town and glad to have found steady employment respectable job that which also a former Susan any free time to do what she enjoyed best hanging out with friends at Seattle Center. They were carnival rides games of chance food and music from all over the world even a clown who was hired to saunter the seventy-four acre grounds making balloon animals and keeping everyone Smiles Suzanne live just a few blocks away. In fact, she was such a regular at the downtown venue. She become friends with a clown and was seen walking around with it on a several occasions possibly even holding hands the last time they were seen together. It's just hours before Susan's disappearance on a warm summer night initial. Why her body would be found days later in an elevator at Seattle Center Susan had been attacked strangled and a clown had abruptly quit without explanation. When I started working the case in 2016, you know, the first thing I started doing is going through and saying hey who looked at the most suspicious who were the initial detectives hottest month and the Seattle Center clown was at the top of the list but it was all just a hunch feeling. It's something sinister was hiding behind that painted smile off without any real evidence or Witnesses a case went cold. It was more than 50 years later when new scientific techniques and a citizen sleuth with a tenacious appetite for justice, but finally give Susan's family the answers. They've been searching for for so many years. We were just very lucky that the original crime scene investigator. We're thinking enough that they collected this evidence and kept it because they never could have known at that time what it would mean in the future wasn't Punchy the clown. They write all those years ago had the killer slipped through their fingers. I'm Jim Shepherd the Carolinas Oreo and this is the scene of the crime..
"galvin" Discussed on The Techy Tony Marketing Podcast
"I'm humble <Speech_Female> in that and I hope so, <Speech_Female> right. I really <Speech_Female> do hope so <Speech_Female> cuz that truly is my <Speech_Female> heart <Speech_Female> and <Speech_Female> that's how this business was <Speech_Female> truly born was from <Speech_Female> the heart. That's <Speech_Female> what I love <Speech_Male> <SpeakerChange> and <Speech_Male> I think it's incredible <Speech_Male> what you do stuff and I'm really glad <Speech_Male> we had this conversation <Speech_Male> because <Speech_Male> there's so many people <Speech_Male> that need to let go <Speech_Male> <SpeakerChange> and can't <Speech_Female> yeah. Absolutely <Speech_Female> Tony. <Speech_Female> Absolutely. <Speech_Male> It's hard. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> Wow. What a <Speech_Male> what a story wild <Speech_Male> be incredible. <Speech_Male> Holy cow had no idea. <Speech_Male> You took the landmark forum <Speech_Male> that changes everything <Speech_Male> <Laughter> <Speech_Male> took such <Speech_Male> a such powerful <Speech_Male> thing to go <Speech_Male> <SpeakerChange> through <Speech_Female> it is and it <Speech_Female> is just so <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> it's a roller coaster <Speech_Female> ride. And when <Speech_Female> I was told by the person <Speech_Female> who got me there was <Speech_Female> don't get off the ride <Silence> home. No <Speech_Female> don't get off. <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> <SpeakerChange> You know, <Speech_Male> there were some moments <Speech_Male> in that forum. And in <Speech_Male> that course where I was just <Speech_Male> like, oh my god, I've <Speech_Male> been a real. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> Oh my God. <Speech_Male> <SpeakerChange> Yep. <Speech_Female> <Silence> <Speech_Female> So, yeah, don't <Speech_Female> get off the ride <Speech_Female> and really that goes <Speech_Female> for like your everyday life. <Speech_Female> Don't get off the ride <Speech_Female> be curious be <Speech_Female> playful <Speech_Female> and enjoy it <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> because we're all here <Speech_Female> learning, you <Silence> <Speech_Male> know <Speech_Male> one another <Silence> you gotta be able to <Speech_Male> live it to the fullest roast. <Speech_Male> <SpeakerChange> You're not living <Silence> absolutely <Speech_Female> hundred percent. <Silence> So <Speech_Female> glad you had me did <Speech_Male> I Tony? Yeah <Speech_Male> off course. Anybody <Speech_Male> wants to contact <Speech_Male> you about <Speech_Male> this about <Speech_Male> a session. Where would one <Speech_Male> reach you? How could they get <Speech_Male> <SpeakerChange> in contact with you? <Silence> <Speech_Female> So right now my <Speech_Female> website is under construction. <Speech_Female> I'm still <Speech_Female> working on that so <Speech_Female> that they can reach <Speech_Female> me at <Speech_Female> energy Mama <Speech_Female> by Stephanie <Speech_Female> at gmail.com. <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> They can text me <Speech_Female> at 636-887-5776. <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> <Silence> <Speech_Female> And <Speech_Female> right now that's I'm <Speech_Female> working on my Facebook <Speech_Female> page and getting those other <Speech_Female> things out there. So right <Speech_Female> now that's how <Speech_Female> I'm connecting. <Silence> <Speech_Male> From from a social <Speech_Male> media standpoint Stephanie. <Speech_Male> Are you using social <Speech_Male> media to grow your business? <Speech_Male> <SpeakerChange> Oh, yeah, <Speech_Female> so I am <Speech_Female> <Silence> <Speech_Female> just Stephanie. <Speech_Female> I think <Speech_Female> I'm just Stephanie Galvin <Speech_Female> on Facebook so you <Speech_Female> can go and follow <Speech_Female> <SpeakerChange> me as well. <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> And like I said, I'm <Speech_Female> in I have energy <Speech_Female> mama at <Speech_Female> <SpeakerChange> energy Mama on <Speech_Female> Facebook. <Speech_Female> That's a page as well that <Speech_Female> I have that you can contact <Speech_Female> and make appointments through <Silence> <SpeakerChange> awesome. <Speech_Male> Well <Speech_Male> Stephanie, thank you so <Speech_Male> very much for <Speech_Male> coming on today. I <Speech_Male> am really glad we had <Speech_Male> this conversation. <Silence> Yeah me <Speech_Female> too Tony. Thanks for having <Speech_Female> <SpeakerChange> me. Yeah. <Speech_Male> Is there anything <Speech_Male> else you want to close with Before? <Speech_Male> I Let You Go. <Speech_Male> <Silence> <Silence> <Speech_Music_Female> Yeah, <Speech_Music_Female> I just wanted to <Speech_Female> all the women or <Speech_Female> even men out there <Speech_Female> listening just <Speech_Female> <SpeakerChange> now that you're <Speech_Female> you're worth <Speech_Female> everything that your heart <Speech_Female> desires <Silence> <Speech_Female>
"galvin" Discussed on The Techy Tony Marketing Podcast
"Begins to spark a curiosity right and it can feel scary for people a Because You're vulnerable right one of the biggest things that is hard for humans is to be in a vulnerable state and you have to trust someone else but I feel like it's such a subtle healing. It's not like really, you know over the top where it is for like you just have a draw two at what is this? I'm really curious. Maybe I don't know if believe in this but I want to give it a try. Okay. Yeah. I was just curious cuz some people go through their entire lives letting something hold them back and you're not living your life to the fullest potential if you do that off absolutely and it goes limiting beliefs and you know that those are the things that I work on with people cuz it's it's that which holds you back and so long as Tony you've taken the Forum we know we have blind spots right so that we may not always see those things and that's why I you know, like to reference as that. I am a spiritual facilitator and they you discovering those blind spots and you cuz it's always nice to have someone assist you in that Journey cuz we don't always see. Yeah, it's all about what will you create and and that's you know, that's the key right there. Yes, I this is incredible. Yeah, so the Forum and the advanced course and like so little back story on that. So I have a job that I do every day same time. And what happened was my boss. We had this event in Texas. It was a gallery Gala and I'm not a you know, Jesse up suit kind of guy and anti by any means and she had asked me. How long are you going? I said y'all, and I said, well listen, I have a question for you. Do we have to you know, dress up and she was like, where do you live? And I'm like, I live in Saint Louis..
"galvin" Discussed on The Techy Tony Marketing Podcast
"Yeah, definitely. So Reiki an old Japanese healing modality. That's where it came from is over in Japan and the idea of Reiki is that we are a vessel of TG me and you you know, all of human beings are energetic beings. So what the Reiki is that I went through these workshops and classes and have done meditations and I've gotten these symbols in my energy system which allows me to work on people's bodies. So it's a transfer of energy from me to you into your body. And that's you mean that's the idea of it. Obviously it's a belief system of that. We are energy and energy heels and so the client typically lays on my table I lay my hands above are they go into a meditative relaxed State and the energy begins just move and it transmutes for me to you. Does that make sense? It does that's very interesting way of I guess feeling better as the word. Definitely. You know what it took us four people that I have noticed. So if you have pain in your body, it's definitely a Healer of those areas of pain if you have stress anxiety, it really balances home. Our system your energetic system, but also the physical system from the fight-or-flight to the rest and repair. So it's a really powerful healing modality. There are people who've been afraid of it because I don't know what it is and I think energy and they might think we'll woo because yeah, I was one of those people but I had to experience it and when I did it was like, oh I felt an immediate connection with it. Like I'd done this before I felt this before that this was kind of like a home for me which is kind of again what drew me to it but it is an interesting experience for all its unique to the individual because the individual may come to the session with an intention of something they want to clear away something that has been weighing them down that they want to let go of and all of that can happen in a Reiki session..
"galvin" Discussed on The Techy Tony Marketing Podcast
"Tell you all the goodies Stephanie. Are you around? Yeah. Hi Tony. Hey Stephanie. How are you? I'm well glad to be here. Yes. Thanks for taking some time to jump on on a nice Saturday. Yeah, my dishwashers. Yeah. So Stephanie, I'm really excited to talk to you because this is kind of a unique unique business. It's not really doctor care. It's kind of a self-healing kind of thing right absolutely dead. Yes, awesome. Well, let's go ahead and dig into it Stephanie. Tell me a little bit about yourself. Well, I am a wife of twenty-three years. I had three children that are twenty one nineteen and Seventeen and I've experienced I guess a little bit about myself as I've been through the trenches Darkness throughout my life. I battled a 12-year addiction and in my journey in recovery, I experienced Georgia loss in my life, which was the loss of my father. He was fifty-nine and I was thirty four. So at that time kind of threw me for a loop and off in the beginning journey of recovery to lose someone so close to you. I come from a family of five Catholic Family not real religious didn't birth. They grow up like we were catholic it was like you went once a year, you know, things like that and I became a wife and mother very young at the age of nineteen. So that was kind of my path in life and and I experienced a lot of depression and anxiety throughout that time which transmuted into an addiction. So it's kind of like how my business really came to be was through my own inner work and my own self healing and truly having, you know a passion to help women who have been in recovery or recovering from a trauma a loss, you know anything in their life..
"galvin" Discussed on The Bone 102.5
"Dropping off a little bit how do you give the table right now I all got killed Mike you are leading with six NGO and Galvin both have to I was a hobby that is good his job is perhaps over to I have had several I don't know how we don't understand that we understand I would implement the waiver of the movie I'll give you a letter and your regular thing where we that clean feed is anything between go ahead nothing got around to okay M. I'm looking for the way that that that and well I mean happy as Galvin thank him out and get some quite N. as the latter dynamite a Polish yeah my you'll learn the day off off my he they got married thank you yeah right hold on I don't know hold on hold on please stop she's you just said T. right did you say T. and then you said pay you got married no I said P. okay I can't even hear her I don't yell at me I'm not yelling at you I'm saying I can't hear you her this is awful G. your player anymore now it's it's it's hard that that way and then gather yells.
"galvin" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030
"The Commonwealth William Galvin a Florida woman is filed some fraud charges against is actually part of a larger scale network is accusing Susan barrows of swindling a man from Marlboro out of thousands of dollars the promises of huge returns in a fake crypto currency platform in this particular case this individual was enticed into putting twenty thousand dollars into an entity known as nexus one but when in point of fact if the money that he transferred to this woman in effect was used by her to immediately take the money and buy something for herself Calvin says barrows promised guaranteed ten percent returns turns out neither nexus one or crypto bit the name it supposedly rebranded as ever existed he says before you invest in any of these unregulated crypto currency companies check with his office to make sure they're legit and some choppy waters now for a proposed wind farm off the vineyard he Edgartown conservation commission confirms it's denied a permit for vineyard when to lay cables through the musky get channel when you're when says because of this the federal bureau of ocean energy management is putting off its final environmental impact statement and that's pushing back the project's time table that's doing the business it's six twenty seven and one of the best hotels is little known and actually pretty local WBZ's Chris fama spreading the word about the row hotel in Somerville it could very well be the best kept secret in greater Boston the row hotel in Somerville ranked by travel and leisure magazine among the best in the world no idea either did this guy is surprises me it in there I've been inside a couple times and it's nice forty fourth in the world but the one hundred and fifty eight room less than a year old boutique to re received at ninety six point three to score from experts full to know a thing or two about service accommodations in many bars so keep an open mind and a baby I have to stop in again do they go venture in for a drink now or dinner maybe already thought about it so yes definitely well assembly row and luxury awaits you in Somerville Chris fama WBZ Boston's news radio.
"galvin" Discussed on 103.5 KISS FM
"J Galvin. Crazy. Alum. Breath. Baby radio. Advocated record Arab. Yeah. King king crazy. Crazy. Context. We can. Yeah..
"galvin" Discussed on KIIS 102.7
"Here he is with j Galvin and Cardi. I like it thirty eight. I dumb, Alex, Alex. Million tales with my cake. Born to Tula. From excess Wendy. Champs? Thank you, Tracy. The. Larry. Land. Call me. Bank. Gonna. Donald. Better. Just you. Josh. Soukous? Just. John also. Sir. Casa. That. See forty. Runaways? Every time a guest. Seven. I really want to say that. Su lets you love me as thirty seven from Rita ORA coming up next. Makes a huge move on the countdown with lie on the way and love. Jillian Michaels.
"galvin" Discussed on Kotaku Splitscreen
"It's about me as a plywood moi rewards to it's about us and we and what do we galvin and now even silly things lot musical instruments like when we put people like drinking yeah so why don't we get for anything there's no mechanical benefit there's a social benefit and emotional benefit is you put things like that in place do it together they love and if you love with strangers you become friends with the game that comes closest then that i'm reminded of is ultimate online okay because that's a game where things are just in it for the sake of being in it and just encouraging the social actions yeah and that's awesome but like a wall wall no no no i'm not morgan inspired by have you guys ever considered pv only servers or as do you think that's against the spirit of pirating and in the world like all all vision is always been around to shed world and the magic of planning counters and so now we are doubling down on that vision because we like it would be it would still be shared world but no allowed yes so we believe in the mix of those evasions in the mix of these lead to really interesting so is because when you see a ship on the horizon you don't know what intel and so now you've got this species can maybe maybe not the more things we can put in encourage different behaviors like we did with a hundred we're going to do with what we're doing with the skeleton phones event like the more unexpected those encounters become and but then the more magical right so you just want that variety of encounters between plays so but that's where like our passion is and where our vision is perceived thieves because it's it's so powerful when you have a great social experience in a game you make friends and.