35 Burst results for "Garvey"

"garvey" Discussed on Twisted Travel and True Crime

Twisted Travel and True Crime

04:53 min | 10 months ago

"garvey" Discussed on Twisted Travel and True Crime

"In today's money. There were several other policies and there was the farm the investments and capital. She would have been extremely wealthy. I believe that she felt trapped by max. She likely didn't think she'd be able to survive on her own. And without any money astra bryant avondale. Many people believed that. Brian was well below sheila's social status and according to many people they were an uneven match in the looks department as well people didn't understand what attracted the couple to each other. Perhaps she was looking for someone to save her from an uncomfortable situation. And maybe brian saw dollar signs knowing that if he had gotten away with it and stay with sheila he'd be a wealthy man as well she'll let and brian never met again but they were both released in nineteen seventy eight seven dale married and became the landlord of a pub in perthshire. He died in two thousand three. Sheila married twice more. She was divorced once and then widowed by her third marriage. She let a respectable existence running. Bnb in stonehaven. Her later years were much quieter than her. Swinging years as mistress of kinky cottage. Sheila wrote a book about her role in the murder. It's called marriage to murder my story and was published in nineteen eighty in the book. She still claimed her innocence. She said that she woke up after her husband had been murdered in bed next to her in a great podcast called violent delights. By let secure. I probably botched that name. I'm sorry i left. I did the story is told over several episodes. She also had an interview with the nurse. Who looked after. Sheila sheila was in her seventies and was in a nursing home. She had alzheimer's and would often talk about the fact that she had been in jail for murdering her husband. The nurse who cared for her said that she explained her side of the story on almost a daily basis over many years but always maintained that she was not involved in a late night execution. The nurse went on to say that. Sheila was immaculately dressed in her seventies as she was in her younger years and loved being out on the hospital grounds. She would tell her story over and over and over and spoke as though tavern dell was still her boyfriend despite never setting is on him again after they kissed goodbye while handcuffed at the conclusion of trial in nineteen sixty eight..

astra bryant avondale sheila Sheila brian perthshire stonehaven max Sheila sheila Brian alzheimer's dale dell
Top Seeds Fall: Bianca Andreescu, Belinda Bencic, Sofia Kenin Upset at Wimbledon

Bloomberg Daybreak Asia

00:22 sec | 11 months ago

Top Seeds Fall: Bianca Andreescu, Belinda Bencic, Sofia Kenin Upset at Wimbledon

"Three major upsets occurring at Wimbledon in the women's draw as fourth seeded Sofia Kenin loses her second round match to fellow American Madison Brengle. Fifth seeded Bianca and Rescue Falls trade sets at least cornett 19 Belinda Bencic loses two K adjuvant Notable winners include two seed Arena. Some Bellanca third seed Elina Svitolina, seventh seeded Eagles. Frantic eight seed Karolina Pliskova and 11 See Garvey.

Sofia Kenin Madison Brengle Belinda Bencic Bianca Bellanca Elina Svitolina Arena Karolina Pliskova Eagles See Garvey
From Slavery to Mass Incarceration With Dr. Byron Price

Black History Year

01:34 min | 1 year ago

From Slavery to Mass Incarceration With Dr. Byron Price

"What does black liberation look like to you. I think black liberation said marcus. Garvey he asked. What was the black man's government to meet us. Liberation we have our own institutions structures. We have our own economic system at the end of the day. give black people by agency. then that's liberation. We should control law schools. I mean how do you get people to educate your kids that enslave your kids and made it illegal for your kids at one point to get an education and so you continue to go to the same people for your healthcare and you wonder why you died from covert and a lot of different things. I mean when you think about how police shootings down. We should be hiring our own police force to police. Our communities like they do to meet us black liberation having this sort of independence being self contained within the us. Okay but not. The far too often will like in many respects like african countries in regards to like our institutions especially in store to black colleges. Universe rely on aid as opposed to developing our own resources. And so when you give them a you have no incentive to develop your own economic systems and institutions. Awful i mean you think about all the resources that we collect as greeks traces mandate circulating throughout communities. And so we don't own we don't control anything and we don't even a control. Viewed in were to meet s black liberation controlling institutions and having agency

Garvey Marcus United States
Reagan National Airport northern Washington DC noise study to be released

WTOP 24 Hour News

00:40 sec | 1 year ago

Reagan National Airport northern Washington DC noise study to be released

"If you live near an airport, you know what it's like. You hear that noise constantly. Well, an online meeting this evening might shed some more light on what can be done to reduce noise near one of our area's airports. If you're concerned about airplane noise north of D. C. You may soon get some answers. Findings from a community questionnaire and newly proposed changes to flight patterns north of Reagan National Airport will be discussed for the first time outside of the committee test was studying the area. The aircraft Noise mitigation Study meeting starts at seven. It will be hosted by Montgomery County, Maryland. Council member Andrew Andrew Freed's Freed's in in and and Arlington Arlington County County Board Board member member Libby Libby Garvey. Garvey. Find Find more more information information on on how how to to Join Join and and listen listen to to the the discussion discussion at at w w t t o o p p dot dot

Reagan National Airport Andrew Andrew Freed Arlington Arlington County Cou Libby Libby Garvey Montgomery County Maryland Garvey
Washington DC Reagan National Airport noise study to be released

WTOP 24 Hour News

00:31 sec | 1 year ago

Washington DC Reagan National Airport noise study to be released

"The latest studies on airplane noise north of Reagan National Airport will be released during a virtual meeting tonight. It will be the first time that anyone outside of those tests was studying airplane noise north of the airport. We'll see newly proposed changes to the way that planes come and go. Montgomery County, Maryland. Council member Andrew Freed Sin and Arlington County Board member Libby Garvey are hosting the Reagan National Aircraft Noise Mitigation Study meeting. The results of a community questionnaire will be released, as well as the newly drafted national approaches that were developed based on studying that

Reagan National Airport Andrew Freed Sin Libby Garvey Reagan National Aircraft Noise Montgomery County Arlington County Maryland
Federal Paycheck Protection Program Preserves 500 000 Jobs in Seattle Area

Morning News with Manda Factor and Gregg Hersholt

01:11 min | 1 year ago

Federal Paycheck Protection Program Preserves 500 000 Jobs in Seattle Area

"So did the Seattle Times and the Foster Garvey law firm other local companies received under $10. We're talking about two beneficiaries of the Federal Paycheck Protection program or from Cuomo's. Corwin, Take Pee. Pee Pee, designed to bolster companies and prevent mass layoffs has pumped as much as $11 billion into King Pierce and Snohomish County's since the program began. According to the P P p database, 86 companies in the three counties received loans in the 5 to $10 million range, preserving half a million jobs. Some of the loans, though, seemed to bear no relationship to jobs. The database claims of $5 million plus loan to it's a quad based evergreen restaurant group preserved 500 jobs. But it also says a similar loan to Seattle based co Imagine Health preserved zero jobs. Meanwhile, hundreds of businesses received P P p payments of under $150,000 most of them well under that amount, for example, and every beauty salon received $229 an amount the database claims preserved One job Corwin Hague Co. Moh news SOMEONE news time 604 and coming up. I'm Ryan Harris, seeking

Seattle Times Foster Garvey King Pierce Pee Pee Corwin Cuomo Snohomish County Seattle Corwin Hague Co. Ryan Harris
Cuomo grope accusation reported to police

Ben Ferguson

00:44 sec | 1 year ago

Cuomo grope accusation reported to police

"On New York Governor Andrew Cuomo after the most serious allegations against him Yet by a former aide who claims he groped her. She did not file a police report, though there is one on record, according to the governor's acting attorney, Beth Garvey, the alleged victim, not wanting to report the incident meant the state reached out to police and Garvey was their point of contact. The accuser, who has not been named, says Cuomo groped her at the governor's mansion last year. This and other harassment allegations have led more than 100 state lawmakers to call for Cuomo's resignation. The governor continues to deny inappropriate contact with any of his accusers and says he will not step down. A state attorney general's investigation is continuing. GURNAL

Governor Andrew Cuomo Beth Garvey Cuomo Garvey New York
"garvey" Discussed on Good Seats Still Available

Good Seats Still Available

03:28 min | 1 year ago

"garvey" Discussed on Good Seats Still Available

"And editing goodness We can't do the show without him. Of course and we thank him highly for his services. Once again this week We also thank you kindly for not only listening but supporting the show following us on social media sending us email buying stuff from our website. Whatever it is we appreciate it to no end and Thanks again for letting us down. Memory lane this week down to Philadelphia and the vet fascinating story. Take care until next week. We'll see Take it stop..

"garvey" Discussed on Good Seats Still Available

Good Seats Still Available

08:04 min | 1 year ago

"garvey" Discussed on Good Seats Still Available

"So when did it go from an office to your home like how does that. In the night the pope came to town. The second of october nineteen seventy-nine. Okay gun right before the pope came to town. I think it was tuesday night and he came in on wednesday and said that mass and i was up on the fourth level of that watching them come from the airport to getting to the mass. I've never seen so many motorcycles in an escort before it was incredible. And i'm watching the go up broad street but the i went back downstairs and started cleaning the room and moving stuff around. It was never an office. It was it was a concession. Stand before that was a novelty stan and it was the entire space between one of the alcoves out to the seats on one end in the alcohol on the other end so it was. It was a large era and i said up so that if you look in the door oiled says boxes cardboard boxes which were i had tractor trailer. Full parking tickets for the entire year. And i rearrange them so it looked like a a blind. You go down this. Carter a boxes on both sides in the end. It looked like it was a dead end but when you got to the end you could see that. There was like a double blind in the boxes. If you went around there you were in the apart newest. Really it was great. It was cool department for a long time. I just we had some great times there. But there's something in the decision though to say okay. I'm gonna live here right. It's one thing to sort of say. Yeah this could be a cool apartment. It could be need you know could be interesting Space it's unused but it's quite another tune in to go all in mentally and psychologically and say you know what i'm gonna live here and there's also you know there's not a lot of a lot of consequences to that right like we're gonna come from and what what about current place of employees and having a bar. I didn't have an apartment. I lived in an old victorian house right off the campus at widener after college. When i graduate seventy one and this is you know five or six years later. I'm still there. And then someone an investor bought and they addicted everybody in the house because they wanted to redo it in raise the rents none of us had leases. So i was out of a place to stay and this all kinds of coincided ow. That's interesting so the timing really okay. So this was in six yeah. This wasn't necessarily premeditated decision on your part ono. How very like it was accidental. If anything i mean if anything is accidental but yeah i just The opportunity was there and the place was there and I just fell in place right. So so let's let's get into sort of the. I guess the day to day so we're talking about a period of time from late seventy nine or so until about the early part of eighty one so good. Almost to the end of eighty one race about to eat. It was about two years and three months. I guess. I had that apartment. So i tell me. Then what what what your what your day to day is like so first of all. How do you get in like keys like how do you. And then then then how do you sort of not get noticed in my own. I didn't have to go through. Security will when nothing was going on at the vet at night. You're only two guys in the building down at security. The phillies offices. Where the present which was and i didn't have to go through there. I had my own door. Had my own and i could come around under And go through a steel door next to the steel door. There was a gigantic electric door. Where you could bring a big truck in one large truck that i had a snowplow it was like a trash truck and i could bring that into the building and so i had my own access and then there was an outer rim in an interim to the vet so my is were there and there was a powder room there and phones and whatnot but on the back of that truck day there was another double door and i could go through that door. Lock it after. I was in and walk across the short concourse to the outer rim which was under the three hundred level seats. And that's where this was. That's where the storage area that i turned into an department was located as yes fast. I so how do you. What's what is gimme sort of a typical day right because the the vet is obviously Used a lot certainly during the spring and the summer with phillies games. Obviously the the fall dominated by eagles games and temple football. Obviously you fill in gaps with at least for one of the summers that you were there. Philadelphia fury some soccer dates in their conference. And all that stuff. What's a typical day. You wake up. And so this is your. You're also working at this time to write. This is still your as well as live. Okay but but the parking concession because it was the philadelphia sports complex wasn't just for vet stadium. It was for the spectrum across the street and also for the large john f. kennedy state in was a u. Shape stadium where the army navy game been held since the forties and that held one hundred five thousand people and had concerts like the grateful dead for three or four days in a row between those was the spectrum the spectrum a lot of people don't realize the spectrum had over two hundred twenty events a year ice hockey all the flyers game sixers games. Ncaa playoff games of the the the circus. The ice shows the disney on ice shows. They had things like the lipizzaner stallions in there. They had bagpipe competitions. They put anything they could put in there. They had rock concerts so a typical day. The weren't many days when i didn't have an event if one of those three locations and many times i had multiple events like i had the circus in town at the same time. I had the grateful. Dead and boy that was. That's a recurring nightmare. Aren't they synonymous. But i digress. they were. They were the surface really came to town. Then so yeah so for those who are not familiar right philadelphia. That's the arguably still today. It's it's it's unique in that all those sports venues both of old and now new and even overlapping as they were becoming old in into new. Are all compact. They're sort of in a complex. They're literally blocks away from each other. Yes there's there's always something going on. And after vince i had to clean the vents reno. there was a lot of tailgating safer many of those events but for eagles games and many phillies games. There was a lot of tailgating. So there's a lot of clean up afterwards of major proportions plus snow removal. I was responsible. Mike contract made me not the city responsible for all snow removal. So you know that. Could i could be there for any kind of a reason at any hour. All right so this. This sounds to me. Then i if i were a sports fan in philadelphia this sounds like a dream situation right. I i get to work in and around just about every major sporting and otherwise events in in philadelphia. 'cause i'm in the complex and i'm responsible for lots of the stuff in and around those events and then i get to live in one of those facilities with you know in the off hours you know i. It's it's basically. I my playground because i get the views and i've got the you know. It's all the the haunts and the the aura of a pro sports. And it's almost like. I want to call it a palace per se but but it to a sports fan the it might feel like that or at least the psychically be key. Cut can become that. So is this like a dream situation or.

tuesday night wednesday late seventy nine three two guys Mike five today vince both sides one hundred five thousand peop six fourth level six years later over two hundred twenty events Carter philadelphia october nineteen seventy-nine four days double door
"garvey" Discussed on Good Seats Still Available

Good Seats Still Available

01:50 min | 1 year ago

"garvey" Discussed on Good Seats Still Available

"Nicely and it was. It was really comfortable very comfortable..

Divide emerges on COVID school reopening in rich, poor areas in Los Angeles County School Districts

All Things Considered

01:06 min | 1 year ago

Divide emerges on COVID school reopening in rich, poor areas in Los Angeles County School Districts

"Supply as coma cases begin to decline, and campuses look to reopen a pattern has emerged in L. A county school district. It appears schools and more affluent areas are reopening at a faster rate than those in low income regions. KCRW's Daniel Ciara gweilo has more in L. A Times study looked at more than 20 school districts across L, a county from La Kenyatta to El Monte. The results show agrees with higher daily covert infection rates, which typically have higher concentrations of low income families. Are more likely to stay closed. For example, the Garvey district in Rosemead is Majority Asian and Latin X and more than 80% of students there qualify for free or reduced lunch when Garvey will reopen, however, still remains unclear. In contrast, La Kenyatta, which has a small percentage of low income students and students of color Has maintained one of the lowest covert infection rates and L. A county that district started welcoming back its youngest students to campus in November. And this disparity in L. A education's not new, The pandemic has exposed a longstanding digital divide in L. A many residents of low income areas in South and east L. A have had challenges with Internet access. Taking walking

Daniel Ciara La Kenyatta Kcrw Coma El Monte Rosemead Garvey
'P' is for Passion

Sprinkled with Hope

09:14 min | 1 year ago

'P' is for Passion

"I are bringing tia today. The letter p from our hope series which is passion. So how do we find our passion. How do we do that. I kind of want to go back to one of our guests that we've had on our show and pre kumar who was from india and she brought up something really really cool and she said if you wanna have passion. Take money out of the equation and seriously. Is that not the truth there. What zinc about keith. About what you guys would do or what you could accomplish if money just was not it right like you took money out shane. What would you do. What what kind of things would you take. Part in i would travel. Yeah exactly and so. Would i write because that. I'm totally passionate about traveling. And so i just want you guys to to think about that. What kind of things would you do if if money was not a factor in it wasn't in the equation so Gary voinea check. The often is called gary v. 'cause a lot of people can't pronounce last night but he's an american belarussian entrepreneur and he said skills are cheap. Passion is priceless and that was really cool because yeah we can learn a skill and it's pretty easy to to get right but how hard is it to get passion and keep that passion and and let it continue to drive you and i think that's that's really it. What i wanted to talk about was the word passion. And i looked into it a little bit and from its if you look at it from greek and latin meaning. It's to suffer and i thought that's interesting to suffer means passion. But think about it when you had when you're developing your passion. Whatever it is you have in order to build that passion. It's gonna come with a cost. It's going to come with some suffering. You know you might. It might take you forever to find your passion. But i just thought that was so fascinating that the were the word in greek and latin means to suffer and i think we have to go through some suffering to get to our passion Let me give you an example. So we love to travel. We talk about that a lot. But i didn't growing up i didn't we didn't travel a whole lot I had to learn that. That was my passion. Sometimes i can't live out. My passion can't travel every weekend. Because i don't have enough money but so i have to suffer through some of that in order to see my passion through. I just thought that was so fascinating fascinating to to see it from that side or that perspective the other side is the passion that we typically think about which is an intense enthusiasm towards something or a compelling desire to do something that that's my passion of traveling is just that i love to do it I don't think i was born with it. I don't think anybody is born with any passion. You have to find it within you know. When i was growing up a little child i loved to play soccer. I had baseball cards at collected. Had garbage pail kids. And i when i was thinking about this. I remember sitting at the table with grammy and talking about dodger baseball. She would be reading the newspaper and she'd be. Hey you know about this player this player and she taught me to be passionate about dodger baseball and still lives within me today. i can't see as many dodger games as i want to live Especially right now. But i love taking my family to dodger stadium and it brings me back to my childhood when we sat in the stadium watching ron say and steve garvey dusty baker and all of those phenomenal players that she allowed me to see the passion in dodger baseball. That i have today Now you know it could be. A people could have a passion for animals or art or hobbies like dancing or singing or writing or yoga. anything. But i don't believe that we are born with that. I think we have to develop it. And we have to go through that suffering like they're talked about to develop that passion. Howard thurman was an american author philosopher and educator in civil rights leader and. He said this. Don't worry about what the world needs ask. What makes you come alive and do that. Because what the world needs is people who have come alive. And i think that cannot be more true than it is right now. They we see so many people that are not coming alive. They're just going through life. Just almost robotically and i think if we have something that we're passionate about anything hopefully you can hear it in our voice when we talk about travel and that passion that really is a passion of ours and if we if we don't focus too much on what the world needs and what we think the world needs and that we come alive. We're going to be much more passionate simply about living life. I love that you brought up grammy. 'cause she she is an awesome individual and Sad that i can't spend as much time with her anymore. Obviously because she's passed on but She i think you brought up that in my life. One of the things that grammy was super passive passionate about was swimming and she. I'll never forget. She was the one that taught me how to swim. Grammy was a fish and so she was super passionate about the water. I mean grammy was passionate about a lot of things right. And i think that's where some of our passion comes from is from the some of the things that she taught us and i think that's why shane and i really love to swim so much. 'cause grammy would. We would always swim whether that was in the ocean or in her pool that she had in her backyard. But we would all i. I swear every time. I saw drama we were. She was always swimsuit and we were swimming. Yep that's what. I remembered so i i. I think that's true is it's like find something that you really love and i think a lot of times. It's like going back to your childhood. What is that thing that you did as a child that you don't do now that you're passionate about and then what's stopping you from continuing those things. Shane and i love dodger baseball. We got that from grammy. We also love swimming. We got that from grammy when we were kids and so i think a lot of times. It's about you know what what was it when you were a child. And why aren't you doing that thing. Now what what is stopping you from having that passion. I think passion is like a fire. That's with inside you rate the just. Nobody can extinguish and that. You don't want to extinguish it. Can night that fire and let it burn within you. i also want to bring up something That i was thinking about too as i was thinking about passion I think it kind of goes back to Another episode that we recorded with benita condie. And she said this in an. I think it has to do with passionate as well as that when we put our blinders on is that thing. We're passionate about just right here. And we can't see it. We can't we just have to take these blinders off to to be able to see that thing where we're passionate about typically. It's right in front of you. So if you don't have a passion or can't find warner of wondering how do i get more passion. It might just be right in front of you. You just have to open that fear up a little bit maybe to find that passion that theme that you're super super passionate about yup. I think often too often. We get comfortable in our comfort zone and we think well. We don't need passion in order to live and i would strongly disagree. I think we that's why we're talking about passion that's why it's part of our hope series because we strongly believe that in order to live life and come alive. You have to have something you're passionate about. It doesn't have to be many things it can but if you're passionate about one thing then it's going to help you So have you ever thought about your passion being something a tool to motivate and inspire others. Think about that.

Grammy Baseball Gary Voinea Gary V Shane Kumar Steve Garvey Keith Howard Thurman Dodger Stadium Swimming Dodger India Soccer Baker RON Benita Condie
"garvey" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

05:03 min | 1 year ago

"garvey" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Whore! Ooh! Oh, Guru freedom now! And after we met him at the door, we go in the house and you should have the table that my mother had prepared for us. And we'd have dinner and my father was the head of the table and he would lead us in prayer and he would thank God for the food on the table. But it also thank the patron saints of the black family. You would think Martin King Malcolm X Mark Marcus Garvey and, of course. Armageddon on after dinner with retired to the dying to the living room, and my mother knows sometimes we play Scrabble or sometimes I played chess with my father. Or more often than not, my father would break out his old records of revolutionary recordings of like Angela Davis and Huey Newton and we sit there and we listen to this rhetoric that I so much love. That was my family and Did this report. And you can imagine that growing up from these parents, my mother kid in American hero That was Black. Black Moses, Harriet Tubman. Now Harriet Tubman. Many of you probably know is one of the most prolific conductors on the underground railroad. She's probably less well known for being very active and very vocal with women's suffrage. But this woman who was born literate, want a slave escape from slavery that you've known all their life from the eastern shore of Maryland. In Philadelphia, where I grew up. So I wrote this report and my mother would want you to know that I got men more important than that day. What I took away from this assignment was that this incredible person had so much courage that at eight years old, even then I knew I would never have and I didn't certainly have it at that time. And that Even though she couldn't read. She knew that she could read the stars and follow that to this place called the North this place called North and that she was going to this place. In pursuit of this thing called Freedom Justice thing called Freedom. And that when she got there This thing that she had never experienced that she didn't know anyone who had experienced that She wasn't by law entitled to have She wanted that in order to get that she was willing to go. In the dead of winter in the dark of night by Starlight. Travel. Miles for almost three weeks. From someplace that we could get two in two hours and trust People with black is her who would have sold her out for a scrap of bacon. And people as white as the slave master that she was running away from. And Aiso that eight year old child Had my first understanding of the meaning of faith. So I wrote that report. Yeah. I want to tell you that the report I mean that Story moved me in a way that I had never been with before. And any child that learned something new. Tells everybody that they know about that story. And so everyone I met. I told this story. Did you know that Harriet Tubman did a round trip ticket round trip? Between the South and the North 19 times a save 300 slaves. Did you know that in the eight years that she was a conductor on the underground underground railroad that she Kind of work had $40,000 of bounties on her head. And did you know that she carried a gun at 5 ft. Tall not to protect her from the slave catchers who were trying to collect those bounties. Blood to discourage. The men who were twice his biggest. She was who were afraid to go for this future. In the North. And we're woman to go back to the misery of the plantations. That they had no So I wanted to pay tribute. Beyond just writing report about this woman. I didn't know what to do. So I just kept telling stories, and I kept telling this story to my best friend Rodney. Now he was my best friend by virtue of the fact that he lived next door to me, and neither of us could get off of our stoop. We weren't permitted to leave the student, so.

Harriet Tubman black family Maryland Mark Marcus Garvey Armageddon Angela Davis Martin King Malcolm Philadelphia Huey Newton Rodney Moses
Pepsi Will Cut Super Bowl Ads For Flagship Soda to Focus on Halftime Show

Mason & Ireland

01:17 min | 1 year ago

Pepsi Will Cut Super Bowl Ads For Flagship Soda to Focus on Halftime Show

"One of the biggest and most reliable sponsors of the annual football extravaganza known as the super bowl. They're benching their traditional super bowl ads for its flagship soda. Instead they're going to quote double down on their existing twelve minutes in the pepsi super bowl halftime show and build it out like never before and quote according to a pepsi spokesperson. In fact many advertisers that might normally flock to the super bowl may not be able to take part this year. Due to the way the pandemic has affected business could the pandemic signal the end of multimillion dollar super bowl commercials as we know them. Swipe left or swipe right i. I think it's made. I'm swiping right especially for this year. I can see how companies won't won't spend ten million dollars to make a super bowl commercial. Yeah you know. here's the thing. There are a lot of categories of advertisers. Where doesn't doesn't make sense to advertise right now. You know there are restaurants in there are oh tells hotels and all these other sponsors. Yeah i think this year just as a one year thing this year because of the pandemic probably the multi-million dollar super bowl ad will not exist pepsi. You'll get a lot of bang out of their halftime show. They always do. I think it's the weekend this year.

Pepsi Super Bowl Football
"garvey" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

02:34 min | 1 year ago

"garvey" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Will I ever And if I ever did I certainly wouldn't make him throw at a 130 hitter. Like, Let's say or the back room who could hit water if he fell out of a boat. The sword is colorful, Outgoing personality made him a lot of friends in L, a show business circles. His nickname was Tommy Lasagna for his love of Italian food. He was one of those guys who would talk with just about anyone who'd listen. Former Dodger Steve Garvey, time of a sort of the P. T. Barnum of baseball character, the best storyteller. Best entertainer Tommy Lasorda was born in Norristown, Pennsylvania, 1927 as a young man. He was a pitcher, but his playing career in the 19 fifties was unremarkable. Eventually, he became a scout than a minor league manager and the Dodger coach. He took over as the Dodgers manager in 1976. Then, during the 1996 season, he suffered a heart attack. He decided to retire, choosing his health over his career. I'm gonna put that uniform on, I'm gonna be the cop in the sort of bone I'm going to be hard and argue with umpires and screaming and everything like I do. I can't do that sort of came out of retirement in 2000 to coach the U. S Olympic team, which won a gold medal. He became an ambassador for the Dodgers making more than 100 public appearances a year on TV in schools. Even at the White House, Tommy Lasorda spent six decades with the Dodgers first in Brooklyn. Then in L. A. He told Fox Sports. He couldn't think of any better way to have spent his life if I could have seen God And wrote on a piece of paper. What I wanted to be for my life. It couldn't have been better than this. Tommy Lasorda said He bled Dodger Blue. Right medals, but few people did a better job of promoting all of baseball. Ted Robbins NPR news It's w N Y. C. Marketplace is just ahead on W N. Y. C. Vaccine distribution is proving to be a challenging process across the country, including in one rural Ohio County. Our next big push right now is to get our teachers in all of our school staff vaccinated. But again, we've got about 450 teachers and faculty and staff in our building. If we're only getting 100 doses a week that's gonna take some time will have more tonight on marketplace That's coming your way in Just a moment on W in my sea will be back with all things considered at seven. Support for W. N. Y. C comes from Amazon Prime.

Tommy Lasorda Dodgers Tommy Lasagna baseball Steve Garvey gold medal Ted Robbins heart attack P. T. Barnum Norristown Fox Sports White House Amazon W. N. Y. C Pennsylvania U. S Olympic Brooklyn Ohio County
The Trump vote is rising among Blacks and Hispanics, despite the conventional wisdom

Morning Edition

04:38 min | 1 year ago

The Trump vote is rising among Blacks and Hispanics, despite the conventional wisdom

"That President Trump did better than some people expected with black and Latino voters. We say it appears because votes were still being counted. The election results looked very different on Tuesday night than they do right now, and they may look different again, but we can say The president made a bid for black and Latino voters, and some responded, including in the very closely fought state of Nevada. NPR's Leila Fadel reports This year was the first time 29 year old Amanda Sandoval voted. I woke up early. I arranged for my mom to take my kids to school, and I got there half an hour early, and I waited in line and I voted, and it was a huge moment in my life because this election is so important, it's more important than any other election. In history because it's going to dictate so much of our future. She's a trump supporter. So is her husband, and neither of them voted in 2016. But this year, the self described conservative Mexican Americans chose the president because of their anti abortion stance as devout Christians as well as trump supporter of school choice and promises of a better economy. Part of what may be a record turnout in Nevada. And in this purple State. Latino voters have been the backbone to every single democratic presidential win here. Black and Asian voters are also key. And while Biden will win black and Latino voters by landslides across the country, which could deliver him the election and Nevada Trump appears to be getting more not less support in black and Latino communities. Both campaigns have heavily invested in courting communities of color and Latino communities, in particular in Nevada. Musil Harvey is a fellow at Columbia University's sociology department. It's a glaring indictment of the Democratic Party than in the midst of Ah recession and the major pandemic that a lot of minority voters. I did not believe that their lives would necessarily be better off under Joe Biden that Donald Trump Despite the outsized economic devastation, death illness is in the midst of this pandemic for Latino and black communities. There's hardly a better indication of Democrats. Inability to speak toe ordinary people about things. They care about this that in midst of the milieu we find ourselves in they still lost minority voters, Garvey says. Minority voters need to be treated as individuals. They are some conservative, some more liberal, some who want limits on immigration. People are less concerned at the end of the day when they're casting their ballots. Whether or not a politician likes them or with it or gets it or if they're woke or not, versus this person going to make my life my life going to be better or worse in the next sort of four years. We really are not a monolithic group that Sander Dixon she heads empower 3 60. It engages and mobilizes black voters in Nevada. She's hoping for a record turnout. She's a Democrat that runs a nonpartisan nonprofit and believes Nevada will go to Biden because of black and Latino voters. But she says she's a little disappointed that her party hasn't fully figured out how to really engage black voters on issues beyond identity. And so because of that, you can get all of the turn out that you want, but you're seeing the results. Of not putting in the work to engage them when it's off cycle to inform them and educate them about issues to make sure that you're actually connecting to the pain that they're having at the time and you're able to turn that into Democratic results, she says. Voters she engaged said racial justice was important because it's been a fight every generation battles a given, but most important to the voters, she spoke to you on Election Day. We're healthcare education jobs, So the political parties need to engage voters early and often on the issues that matter to them. On Wednesday, she was waiting for election results and paying poll workers in Candice's. You're so welcome. Thank you so much for everything. Among them was Dante Walker. Thie 21 year old almost didn't vote. He jokes that he was like the people he end up trying to convince to cast their ballots. Like I don't think I will have a voice or my wish would be heard if I did vote or it mattered if I voted, so that's one. He describes himself as very churchy his work to engage voters the Lord's work. I came to my decision because I passed in my church, she said. Whoever spoke unity at the election is the one who's supposed to vote for Bytom was the first person who was said immunity, so he chose Biden, his cousin, just six months older shows trump his family, not a monolith and political parties need to understand that because even if Democrats take the overwhelming majority of black and Latino voters, thes elections come down to a few 1000 votes in places like Nevada. Leila Fadel.

Nevada Leila Fadel Amanda Sandoval Musil Harvey Biden Donald Trump Sander Dixon NPR Joe Biden Columbia University Garvey Democratic Party Dante Walker Candice Bytom
Is Sugar Bad For You?

Living Healthy Podcast

09:47 min | 1 year ago

Is Sugar Bad For You?

"Without further ado, I'm going to bring in our guest today. She is our registered Dietitian joining us on the show again is Debbie James how're you doing debbie I am grand. Thank you very much. All right. Good. Thanks for joining us on the phone here. So I guess right off the bat will jump into it. The big one that people ask is sugar bad for you. Is it bad? Loaded question. I like to give you the loaded one's. GonNa break it down. I'm going to say sugar naturally present in foods is usually fine but the over consumption of added sugar that linked to cardiovascular disease and obesity and cholesterol of not to mention inflammation oxidative stress. So those types of conditions are what added sugar is related to as far as the research goes Particularly, you know pretty vascular disease and it's really oftentimes the higher percentage of calories from added sugar. It's not just that you had them at how much that you had or that the sweet and beverages like seven servings or more per week. That are linked with the mortality from cardiovascular disease. So it matters when we're talking about what kind of sugar and how much right. So you could say excess sugar is bad for you. Can you say that we're yeah, you can say that but natural sugar. So I don't think that there are too many people that have just had an overabundance of raw fruit. that. Were hard pressed because you're getting the antioxidants and you're getting fiber and you're you get all those other things that are beneficial right? Right. The kind of bounce it out and it's probably hard to eat so much food that you would like just way go in excess of your sugar needs. It is so low in calories. Oh my gosh. I went to get like a smoothie. One of the you know maybe places in it a sixteen ounce smoothie had three hundred, sixty calories mike well, definitely not going to be sitting down eating eight apple. You know if I were to just turn to some raw fruit and sit down and chew, it's Never I. It's just not gonna add up that. Much right. Right. So are there are there are there different types of sugars though I there's like the wall stuff you get out of fruits and vegetables but is there you know like what's the additive the different ones? Are there different types early, those are those are like big picture group, their sugars I'm going to narrow it down and get a little. So chemically speaking sugar is either just one like ring of carbohydrate called a Amano ride or sugar also refers to some are two of linked together called a Diet Thac. Hope I hope our listeners at home or taking notes. Okay. We're be a quiz at the end for sure. It only makes little difference because let's say that that glucose blood sugar okay. Brick brick toast is fruit. Sugar. But sucrose table sugar the white crystalline stuff on your table it made of Glucose and fructose. The competent. Okay. That's one of the double sugars right So the reason that makes a difference. Is that the single sugars? They get a short they just they don't need to be broken down or anything. Whereas if you eat a longer sugar, we still call him simple sugar in the Diet but if you need a longer sugar or if you eat a complex carbohydrate like dark from rice or pasta corn potatoes. Your system needs to take time to break that down into its individual tiniest a small little piece to get gored and guess what? That's a sugar interesting. Okay. So because you got because it all right interesting. It's almost like how you just broke down sugar. It took a little longer. But it wasn't as simple to digest as but it was but it did make sense in the end. Okay. That's interesting. So like the if it's the combination, it almost like your body has to pull that apart and then digested. So it's like all right we gotta we gotta take this bar before we can use it. If. It's already we're calling it a sugar whether it's from honey or maple syrup or whatever it like a fraction leg. It is so so so fat birth is you had a bowl of cereal and you're gonNA break down that brand flake that takes a lot longer. Right, okay. It turns it turns to blood sugar even if there's no sugar in it. I don't know if that. Hydrate confused. That's true though you can look at your label of I have some Rice Pilau and it says zero grams of sugar. But I know that it will raise my blood sugar. Two cups of it. You know. Because your body breaks it down digestion. You've got them in time, and then like I said, you clean it down to its very smallest. Piece Particle and Adore Bet and that you're. Going Okay So are there with when it comes to sugars? Are there actually could you deem some sugars healthy for you? Or is it just? are between the different sugars are some more healthy for you than others Okay well, we mentioned natural sugar I think I should Kinda sorta define what what added sugar is. Okay. So if you think of added sugar as something as an ingredient that that's in food in the processing and preparation or added to the food at the table that's really meant as as a sweetener sweetener. Okay. The things that things on the label you might see they could be dextrose could be brown sugar it could be powdered sugar, corn syrup it could be invert sugar lactose, all these names. that. Are within the food those are added but let's say you're looking at fruited yogurt and you feed that there's milk and there's strawberries and boo, there are going to be some grams of sugar. Those are the natural one from the milk and the strawberry, but there may also be some of these other dextrose and. added. In addition to really didn't. Make it a more pleasurable eating experience or drinking experience off to make it. Yeah. To make you crave it. Provides structure and baked good. They, they actually have a a role to play and architecture if you will. I was just thinking been. Yes. I was GONNA use that word. That's funny. Yeah. That's interesting So going. So that's the definition but going back to your question are some like better for you than others are considered healthy. So if you think of natural sugars, they're better for you consumed in their original food source but just bruder milk because of the other nutrition you get with them like I mentioned, fiber calcium, protein, vitamin, C, or D. And you could even say, okay well, what about more purified natural sources like honey or maple syrup are Garvey there's still condiments but. let's say honey it's known to have antimicrobial antioxidant properties and it's a natural cough remedy though if I was going to put them sweetener mit then. I might preference choose honey. Okay. So that's okay that kind of I think touches on like whether. Natural, Rossouw, better for you. But how how much sugar are we talking about that? You should have on a daily basis? What how much should be in your daily Diet? In. General. Okay their recommendation, Perm, lots of different. You know organizations so and and it's because we have found that American adults and children. We consume more than fifty percent of our calories from added sugars and mostly it's from sweetened beverages followed by credited desserts and baked good categories so. I thought. That percents champion many. Oh I it's taking the place of nutrition food right. Did you. Did you say fifteen percent or fifty percent. Keen fifteen. Okay. The first time I heard fifty and I was just like what? Okay fifteen still high feel high. Yeah Okay I'm glad we clarify that. Okay. Continue to help the another would be extraordinary. So the Institute of Medicine, they recommend that added sugar take up less than twenty five percent or a quarter of your total calorie rich like you know it's up there the American Heart Association recommends limiting your added sugar. They offer it a different way. They do it less than a hundred calories per day for women. So that's about sixty spoon or a hundred and fifty calories a day for men, which is about ninety burns. Yet the World Health Organization they recently issued new guidelines stating that only five percent of a person to total daily calories should come from sugar

Debbie James Obesity Registered Dietitian Rice Pilau Institute Of Medicine World Health Organization American Heart Association Cough Garvey
Marcus Garvey: Leader of a Revolutionary Global Movement

Black History in Two Minutes

03:30 min | 1 year ago

Marcus Garvey: Leader of a Revolutionary Global Movement

"Over one hundred years ago. The Black Nationalist Movement in America reached an unprecedented level of popularity because of the efforts of the charismatic leader of the Universal Negro Improvement Association. Marcus Garvey. Born in Jamaica Garvey grew up in poverty. He came to understand race relations through the lens of British colonialism throughout the Caribbean and Latin America. As his thinking matured. He began to formulate a revolutionary social. Movement. In, nineteen fourteen he founded the Universal Negro Improvement Association. Dedicated to uniting all the black people throughout the world. Two years later. He emigrated to the United. States. For his powerful message quickly gained traction. We walk you'd believe. This country we weren't ever get to work for walk up. By building. On the Great President of Africa for the public of pickering our industrial cocoa educational. At what it could go configure me arrives in an error where blacks are still being lynched regularly in the south around the same time that movies like birth of the nation are showing extra ordinarily racist depictions of African Americans as monsters. You have really charismatic dynamic individual and he's talking about look all places never going to be here in the states is never going to be in. Europe it's going to be in Africa we need to reclaim Africa. So Garvey is going to be preaching a philosophy of black pride. He's GonNa come up with a scheme to repatriate to Africa and he provides a huge sense of hope for millions of African Americans. A centerpiece of Garvey's program was the creation of the black star line a steamship. LAUNCHED TO TRANSPORT AFRICAN AMERICANS WHO WISHED TO EMIGRATE TO AFRICAN? The Black Star Line. Is this idea that Garvey can buy ships through the support of local African American people sending in money? So you can have a share in the Black Star Line. Any ships were GONNA take thousands of people back to Africa to the colony that Garvey was gonNA. Stab wish. But his advocacy for black Americans to move back to Africa drew the attention of the United States government and especially J Hoover's Federal Bureau of Investigation. Which Monitored Garvey's movement seeking grounds for his arrest and deportation. Garvey was growing too powerful Jagger Hoover is going hired their first. Negro. To Subvert Marcus Garvey and eventually they're going to say that he's been committing mail fraud with the Black Star Line Scheme. He's eventually tried arrested placed in jail nineteen, twenty five. He's deported in nineteen twenty seven and he's never allowed to return to the United States, he dies in London in Nineteen. Forty. Garvey's legacy as the father of the modern back to Africa movement cannot be underestimated. He created the largest popular political movement in the history of black America and would be an inspiration both to the anti colonial movement and black nationalist leaders throughout the remainder of the century.

Jamaica Garvey Black Nationalist Movement Africa Universal Negro Improvement As America Great President Of Africa United States Jagger Hoover Caribbean Pickering Latin America Europe Federal Bureau Of Investigatio Fraud London
"garvey" Discussed on It's All About Evolving

It's All About Evolving

05:21 min | 1 year ago

"garvey" Discussed on It's All About Evolving

"And then before, you know it I was at twelve thousand steps a day like a, you know, a year later so walking that much in the day takes a chunk of time. So, you know, I'm going to just run a mile and get those steps out of the out of the wage. Then I started running every day as part of it. So it was like a keystone habit that led me to incorporate a bunch of other things and make Fitness just a normal part of my life that didn't seem so I saved motivated habits because I say to you set goals to a point where you can do it even on days when you're feeling super unmotivated. So you just want to you want the Baseline to be something you can do on any given day. So now I run two or three miles a day. I do I'm in the middle of the competition. So I'm at like twenty thousand steps a day I lift and all that stuff, but the way I slowly built it up. It doesn't feel like anything. It feels like it's just part of my day. So the key is to set tiny tiny tiny goals and build them very slowly over time. Right? Right and I can say I can say for work with the same thing. So I I'm in sales and I would set myself. I want to call this many clients a day build that up you do that with your emails your calls. I do it with my my spiritual life. I'm dead. I was for the longest time. I tried to meditate every day, but fall off I do it I wouldn't so then I said, you know what I'm going to meditate for two minutes a day and I did that for a while and now I'm happy for you know, I meditate every day for a while I built that up. I try to read something spiritual religious every day. That's that's part of my part of my daily habit and I just tried to incorporate it into into every aspect of my life. Yeah. I love that. Thank you for sharing that. You know, it's something that I will always say to you know, the small steps is just all about making that step two once if you I'm not a big fan of going cold turkey for some people it works. But yeah, I'm happy and stuff and I talked about that a little bit too. It's it goes for eliminating bad habits as well because sometimes it's just really hard. But if you can if you're drinking, you know, ten cans of coke a day. It's going to be tough to go to zero, but maybe yep. Just do 9 or 8 and then 7 and 6 just cut it down until you get that sweet spot until you can really cut it out. Yeah. Yeah, I'm going to take you back to your pain. You're being an outlet. Do you consider going back? I know you said you're done. But yeah going back or yeah, I think about it all the time. But you know, I'm I'm married and I have I have a baby on the way and I think about that bass had most thank you. You know what? I don't need another head injury. I want to be able to stick around for a long time. Okay, take care of my baby. So that's that's what's keeping me out of it for good for now. Okay, awesome, but I do I think about it, you know every day. Wow and on that note the idea of your Chicago. I was drawn I listen to a bunch of episodes. I was drawn to it by the the title. It's all about evolving because you know, that's a slow process over time. That's we all need to aim for is to build ourselves up over time. Very slowly nothing happens overnight. Yeah. Yeah. I love that and I just believe that we're all evolving like everything is being thrown at us. It's there to teach us lessons to get to the next level. Okay. So how I look at it? Okay. What is this teaching me now? Okay, sometimes yeah, we're human. It's like what's going on? Why is this happening to me in all those thoughts come back, but then when you become aware of it, it's like okay. This is teaching me this. Okay? Yeah. It's a work on this cuz we're always working on ourselves all the time. It's not always easy to be aware of it. Cuz sometimes people get caught up in that people can get caught up on their in their own thoughts on your four hours a day every day being aware is that's a skill in itself and I was talking to one of my guests a couple of weeks ago who said when life turns the volume up to 11. It's because it's trying to tell you something all of us a lot of us don't listen, but it sounds like you have a habit of listening to it life is trying to tell you I think that's great. Wow. Ye That I'm going to write that down. I know I loved it. Thank you so much. And is there any final thoughts you want to share with us before? I let you go. You know, it's that what she said about setting those really small and achievable goals. I think that's the key to set small achievable goals. It'll make you feel better about yourself and then you can build upon those two tubes become the person you're trying to be. Wow. Thank you so much. And where can we find you? Sure so I have a Twitter Instagram. I'm trying to think my my Twitter is I think I'll get you motivated podcast. But if you just search on motivated habits, you'll find it and then unmotivated habits, That's my website. Okay, and I'll also leave that information in the shown notes. And before you go don't forget if you liked this episode feel free to like share and leave a review for us real estate and you can also follow us on Instagram at it's all about birth. Then we're also on Facebook at it's all about evolving. I appreciate you for listening and God bless you. God bless. You, too. Thank you so much..

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"garvey" Discussed on It's All About Evolving

It's All About Evolving

07:31 min | 1 year ago

"garvey" Discussed on It's All About Evolving

"You are now listed to the it's all about evolving podcast the podcast that will help you to get that motivation to overcome different legs Paw Patrol you our weekly inspirational spiritual and personal growth episodes. Now, let's jump in its all about evolving. Welcome back. I'm your host Cathy Howell, and you are now listening to the it's all about evolving role podcast today with me is Michael Garvey and he is an X pro rugby player and the creator of unmotivated habits as we go along Michael will tell us a little bit more about himself. So welcome Michael. Thank you so much for having me Cathy. Thank you so much for joining us. So I'm going to jump into this episode, but I'm going to start at a different part of it if you're sure so when did the Xbox happened and why the eggs and watch happens? Sure. So yeah, I started playing some rugby in college and then things sort of took off a bit and I I found myself Of playing professionally overseas for a bit. I represented America in the Rugby League World Cup in 2013. And then I came back home to play in the US for a couple of years and then in in 2016. I had had a couple of concussions in my past playing ice hockey and football and then then some and rugby but in 2016, I had a really bad concussion the first time I really experienced a really bad one and and you know the type where you can't look at screens for a few weeks, you're just incapacitated. So after that she wasn't getting paid any more. I was just playing for fun at that point. So I decided it was time to give it up. Oh, wow, and how was that transition? You know, it was it was rough because as you know, you grow up playing sports your whole life and I was lucky enough to extend that into adulthood. So it it was really the first time in my life that I thought. And have something you know athletic to do so it was it was a bit of a rough transition. I I tried to do I tried to get into triathlons. I still do triathlons just for fun just to stay in shape but it just wasn't the same it wasn't that, you know, a contact sport. It wasn't getting out there with a team was very solitary. So there wasn't really I still haven't found a substitute for it. So yeah, it's been a rough transition. Wow. And what emotions were you feel in at that time? You know, it wasn't right away that at the time I thought you know, it's fine. I'll I'll recover and I'll I'll start playing again, but as time went on as I'd I'd go out to like months later. I'd go out to take a jog and I just get a crazy headache and I couldn't continue I'd go to work out and I'd get a crazy headache. I'd have to sit down and that's when I knew you know, maybe it's done. Maybe I should make it stop this song. Yeah, okay, so you weren't like fairfull you weren't it was just like okay, it's time. Yeah, it was it was abrupt to that point. You just make the decision. You know, what month it's done. I started coaching for a little bit. I coached our team so that helped part of it still but then you know getting right into the the nine-to-five grind of life. That was the the rough transition because you don't have any Outlet if it was a while since I played professionally, so I was I was playing and working off then when you just have the work nothing is rough. This is this is the real world. This is pretty brutal. Yeah, and leading up to my next question motivation in a previous episode. I mentioned when motivation goes and your podcast cuz you're a podcaster. It's all about unmotivated habits, which was like, whoa. Wow, that's so awesome. So getting into the nine-to-five was a transition and you mentioned it was rough tell me for ways that you cuz I know motivation it goes for ways that you started to get into that regime. Yeah. So as far as work goes it wasn't it wasn't too rough because I I did enjoy the work. It was just it's work, you know. Yeah, but the toughest part for me was staying in shape and being fit was never a problem because I did it through Sports. I had practice five days a week I had games so I kind of took that for granted so it was the fitness and the diet and all the all those things. You know those. Yep. To hit me when I didn't have Athletics to lean back on. So wow it I had to as we spoke a little bit about the other day. I I was trying to rely on Public Relation to get myself to the gym to go run to and do anything to lift weights and I came to written it I say I came to realize it took me years six years to realize you can't this goes for work. This goes for exercise just goes for anything but you can't rely on motivation because if you rely on motivation, it's just going to fail you're going to fall back into Old routines. So I don't know I got a little off track for your fourways, but no, that's okay, you know, cuz I'm sure we have a lot of listeners right now who would want to know? Okay. So, how do I get back into shape? I'm even on that path right now because yeah when the pandemic hit I'm not going to lie. I fell off so bad because I realized I was my routine was wrong. Is going to the gym sure that wasn't working out at home. So independ emack hit now and I have to be at home and I wasn't working now ended up started eating chips and all those fun stuff. So but yeah, I did gave my way. So it was a transition to get back into that habit of mine to start eating healthy and working out. So I'll start with Fitness, but I can talk about it in terms of of other things but with Fitness so I was you know, lifting weights like crazy and running like crazy and exercising like crazy because it was my job for so long I had to I had to do it. So when I was doing the nine-to-five thing, it's man that that takes a lot of energy out of you throughout the day. So 5:00 comes around and you tell yourself I'll hit I'll hit Jim tomorrow. I just don't have anything today. Yeah, and then that tomorrow tends to never come and that would happen to me. I'd maybe go to the the gym for an hour a day for a week and then all of a sudden you miss home. All days in there goes your off track again. So what I eventually had to do is I set myself these really tiny small goals because I said, you know if I can just walk 10,000 steps a day. That's a good start. So I tried that turns out that's really hard to do. So I looked at my pedometer my my watch and I realized I was only doing like 5,500 steps a day. So I thought you know what I'll set that to six thousand and cuz that's a you know, an extra walk to the end of the block and back I can do that that I can commit to every day. I started doing that until I say until I became as As Natural as just brushing my teeth in the morning. So it's just something you do you do it every day. And then as it became easy, I'd bump that up seven thousand steps eight thousand steps..

Michael Garvey rugby Cathy Howell Paw Patrol US Rugby League World America Athletics football Jim
"garvey" Discussed on Happier in Hollywood

Happier in Hollywood

05:05 min | 1 year ago

"garvey" Discussed on Happier in Hollywood

"Okay Sara it's time for from the treadmill desks of or we talk about what's most pressing and our work psyches and this week it's how to empower ourselves in the workplace and we are so excited because today we're talking to Marie Garvey who an expert on this subject Marie Garvey President of the Garvey Group has spent twenty years as a strategic communications, , consultant media, , spokesperson media, , and presentation trainer and executive coach Marinas helped filmmakers CEO's actors American generals prepare for media, , interviews, , presentations, and , public forums. . Her recent clients include Pixar NBC Universal The Walt Disney, , company? ? Marvel. . The. . Los. . Angeles angels of Anaheim and others in twenty eighteen. . She founded crazy busy women and Balance and focused her executive coaching help women create time connection enjoy outside of work without sacrificing success through an in-depth eight week program. . During covid. . Nineteen Marie launched the training series online to reach women where they are and changed their lives with a step-by-step Transformational coaching, , program. . Yes Marie Welcome. . Welcome. . Thank you. . Thank you for having me. . Well, , I have been wanting to sit down and grill you forever because you are an executive coach to a good friend of mine who works for a very large. . Company and you have totally impacted how she feels work I love hearing that it just makes my day to hear that and she is a rockstar she really is and I love just I grill her I'm like, , what did she say this week so first of all, , tell us what is an executive coach because I just love this idea? ? Yeah. . Well, , it's many things I mean really it is bringing somebody to their highest potential because oftentimes what our skill set is that makes us really good at what we do for a living as we move up or get into different environments. . We weren't necessarily trained to be awesome managers are awesome communicators and all of these things. . So it's really just building a new tool set as you grow and company and in most places it specifically. . In the company that we're referring to, , it's about building executives up because they see great potential in them. . It's not necessarily as a lot of people think the some cases there are fixes that need to be made like somebody will hire you to say this is a real barrier for their growth but in a lot of cases, , it's just having them realize their potential. . and. . Everybody can't be good at everything and a lot of times they're their original career as they made their selves up the ladder got themselves up the ladder you need different skills to navigate as you take on more was very true for us because we're writers and then it's like as you become show runner, , it's entirely different skill set and learn on the job. . So I wish we'd had your health way back. . And everyone goes through that growth pain and having a toolbox at each stage in your career become so much more important especially at this stage in our careers of owning yourself, , you know and not doubting yourself as you did when you were working your way up and got all that feedback, , they confused you. . Now it's time to really own yourself and with that comes freedom. . Yes and I think for. . Particularly Women in positions of power we're often perceived differently than men are in the same position. . Do you have like top three pieces of advice for women who who are? ? Who wanted just improve how they're perceived at work? ? Yeah I mean that's an awesome awesome question because you know women and power is a tricky thing. . We're perceived very differently. . We're judged very differently and we've again as we've been told so many different things as we've moved up in our career in feedback and often times were trying to. . Emulate that or or be something that we're not as we're exerting power because power is not a comfortable place often for women. . Because we know we've been judged several times sir career and get to that place of executive or or at that. . Place in our career where we all are you know it really is and what we what I really teach. . Women is stripping all that out and just coming through as yourself because there's a huge difference. . I. . Think there's this horrible perception of brand. . What's your brand and this is how you dress. . It's how all this stuff versus your presence and we've all seen somebody walking room man or woman, , and they own the room. . Yeah and you don't even know what their titles but you know they're important. . How did he do that and? ? That's presence in. . So often men men can own that so much easier than women because they know their strengths, , they own their strengths and they don't apologize for their weaknesses. . They're

Sarah Lori Hollywood Marie Garvey Murray Garvey Supreme Court Bader GINSBURG Laurie executive Justice Ruth Garvey Group instagram Anna Liz John President consultant Berlin
Stepping Into Your Power At Work With Executive Coach Marie Garvey

Happier in Hollywood

05:05 min | 1 year ago

Stepping Into Your Power At Work With Executive Coach Marie Garvey

"Okay Sara it's time for from the treadmill desks of or we talk about what's most pressing and our work psyches and this week it's how to empower ourselves in the workplace and we are so excited because today we're talking to Marie Garvey who an expert on this subject Marie Garvey President of the Garvey Group has spent twenty years as a strategic communications, consultant media, spokesperson media, and presentation trainer and executive coach Marinas helped filmmakers CEO's actors American generals prepare for media, interviews, presentations, and public forums. Her recent clients include Pixar NBC Universal The Walt Disney, company? Marvel. The. Los. Angeles angels of Anaheim and others in twenty eighteen. She founded crazy busy women and Balance and focused her executive coaching help women create time connection enjoy outside of work without sacrificing success through an in-depth eight week program. During covid. Nineteen Marie launched the training series online to reach women where they are and changed their lives with a step-by-step Transformational coaching, program. Yes Marie Welcome. Welcome. Thank you. Thank you for having me. Well, I have been wanting to sit down and grill you forever because you are an executive coach to a good friend of mine who works for a very large. Company and you have totally impacted how she feels work I love hearing that it just makes my day to hear that and she is a rockstar she really is and I love just I grill her I'm like, what did she say this week so first of all, tell us what is an executive coach because I just love this idea? Yeah. Well, it's many things I mean really it is bringing somebody to their highest potential because oftentimes what our skill set is that makes us really good at what we do for a living as we move up or get into different environments. We weren't necessarily trained to be awesome managers are awesome communicators and all of these things. So it's really just building a new tool set as you grow and company and in most places it specifically. In the company that we're referring to, it's about building executives up because they see great potential in them. It's not necessarily as a lot of people think the some cases there are fixes that need to be made like somebody will hire you to say this is a real barrier for their growth but in a lot of cases, it's just having them realize their potential. and. Everybody can't be good at everything and a lot of times they're their original career as they made their selves up the ladder got themselves up the ladder you need different skills to navigate as you take on more was very true for us because we're writers and then it's like as you become show runner, it's entirely different skill set and learn on the job. So I wish we'd had your health way back. And everyone goes through that growth pain and having a toolbox at each stage in your career become so much more important especially at this stage in our careers of owning yourself, you know and not doubting yourself as you did when you were working your way up and got all that feedback, they confused you. Now it's time to really own yourself and with that comes freedom. Yes and I think for. Particularly Women in positions of power we're often perceived differently than men are in the same position. Do you have like top three pieces of advice for women who who are? Who wanted just improve how they're perceived at work? Yeah I mean that's an awesome awesome question because you know women and power is a tricky thing. We're perceived very differently. We're judged very differently and we've again as we've been told so many different things as we've moved up in our career in feedback and often times were trying to. Emulate that or or be something that we're not as we're exerting power because power is not a comfortable place often for women. Because we know we've been judged several times sir career and get to that place of executive or or at that. Place in our career where we all are you know it really is and what we what I really teach. Women is stripping all that out and just coming through as yourself because there's a huge difference. I. Think there's this horrible perception of brand. What's your brand and this is how you dress. It's how all this stuff versus your presence and we've all seen somebody walking room man or woman, and they own the room. Yeah and you don't even know what their titles but you know they're important. How did he do that and? That's presence in. So often men men can own that so much easier than women because they know their strengths, they own their strengths and they don't apologize for their weaknesses. They're

Executive Marie Welcome Marie Garvey Garvey Group Marvel Marie Walt Disney Pixar Anaheim LOS Sara NBC CEO President Trump Consultant
Two Los Angeles sheriff's deputies shot in 'ambush'

Nightside with Dan Rea

11:26 min | 1 year ago

Two Los Angeles sheriff's deputies shot in 'ambush'

"In Los Angeles on Saturday night. So that would be maybe either late Saturday night, our time or early Sunday morning, so none of this was in the Sunday newspapers, but because of the timing There were two police officers. They're actually sheriff's deputies. 31 year old woman who's as a child six years old. I'm not sure if it's a son or a daughter. And a 24 year old man. Both of them have been sworn in 14 months ago. Oh, and they were parked in their marked vehicle. In the marked vehicle. And As a consequence. Being in the marked vehicle and doing nothing. An assailant walked up to the vehicle, Obviously, in an absolute case of premeditation. Ah, and just about seven o'clock Saturday there time, which is 10 o'clock our time. Fired several shots hitting both of these young sheriff deputies. I believe the woman was hit in the jaw in the face and the 24 year old male Always hit in the I believe actually in the forehead. Now, first of all, B. Homicide captain of the LAPD, the Kent Wagner. Cut. 16 described what happened. Excuse me. My mistake. Cut 26. I'm a suspect and played on foot north bound from the shooting scene and out of you. Deputies radio for help. help. Assisting Assisting Assisting units units units from from from the the the district district district responded. responded. responded. And And And transported transported transported both both both those those those deputies deputies deputies here here here to to to ST ST ST Francis Francis Francis Medical Medical Medical Center. Center. Center. the next cut is cut 27. He talks again about the approach by the suspect to the car. He walked along the passenger side of the car. He acted as if he was going to walk past the car, and then he made a left turn directly toward the car raised a pistol. Fired several rounds inside of the vehicle, striking both of the sheriff's deputies. Meanwhile, at the hospital at ST Joseph's Medical Center, the captain Wagner referred to the sheriff of Of Los Angeles County, Alex Villanueva. Talked about the shooting. This is cut 30 rub. At At approximately approximately 7 7 P.m. P.m. this this evening evening at at the the Compton Compton terminal, terminal, the the blue blue line line the the blue blue line, line, there there was was two two deputies deputies who who were were ambushed by a gunman in a cowardly fashion. They're both critically injured multiple gunshot wounds. They're currently being treated for the hospital. So wait. You want everyone to have a prayer for them for their recovery at this time, and, um I'll have Ah, Homicide Captain can wait. We'll provide more details on the status of the investigation is happening right now on this is just a sovereign reminder that this is a dangerous job. the investigation at this point a suspect as of this writing, as of this moment, had mind staying not yet been arrested. Ah, it's kind of a grainy picture of this guy, but they now have $150,000 reward out. And that will loosen up some lips for sure. Now what? You um if you read the globe today, To remain in critical condition after attack in California, Biden Trump condemned Ambush of deputies that's fine. They go through the story, which you've just heard. Okay. Ah, and then in the final 12345 paragraphs of the AP story, not the AP Story out of Washington Post story written by Felisha sudden Mez and Hannah Knowles. Police and protestors tactics drew scrutiny after demonstrations formed outside ST Francis Medical Center with the deputies received treatment. They were on the operating table. Their lives were were hanging in the balance. The deputies received treatment. Aye. Go on, then to talk about Josie Helaine reported for public radio Station. Kpcc, a national public radio affiliate, said on Twitter that she had been covering the sheriff's news conference. When she returned to the hospital she was wearing her press pass, She said Hawaiian tweeted that she began walking behind deputies who were following a small group of protesters. I was filming an arrest. She works in a radio. She's filming an arrest when suddenly deputies show back up Within seconds I was getting shoved around. The editor of the station, Megan Garvey, expressed outrage outrage over this arrest. She was arrested and actually released. So you might say. Okay, that's interesting. What with the tactics that drew scrutiny after the demonstrations formed outside ST Francis Medical Center. We'll let me share them with you. Some individuals who claim to be black lives. Activists showed up. At the hospital. Now the families are being rushed to the hospital. Obviously police, other police officers of going there as I'm sure you know, in a situation like this trying to get through to you. To donate blood, for example. Well, my understanding is that the black the veal and activists Uh, that's a pretty nasty things to say about the officers. Let's go to cut 11 1st Rob! Got your black families care board prize African Town coalition. We're out here at ST Francis Hospital, where Tio America's most notorious gang members have been brought to We're going to go up here and just check on Ah, these murderers right here and see what's that? Let's see what's up. They're going to go check on the murderer, the murderers of the police officers who have just who have just almost been assassinated. Come 13. This gets a little Ah, raunchy, but you'll get you'll get the drift. This is again the activists outside the hospital. These two officers, a 31 year old woman. And a 24 year old man. Young man have been this but it's the this an attempted murders attempted double murder cut 13 Rob! Going, people. So it gets worse. The black Ah lives matter. Activists actually tried to enter the hospital. Okay? No, The police are essentially trying to get family members in to see the loved ones who could be dying. And there was one Young, Ah black woman. Who was the security person? At the door. Who stopped this horde of thugs from literally invading the hospital. She should get some sort of an honor for the guts and the courage that she showed this is cut 12 rub. We're down here. The same Francis Hospital were down. They were down here to visit someone. You can go visit Nobody. You can once we confirm, but there's no visitation allowed anyway, so you gotta go. All right. You see what's happening right here, right. Got it. These pigs out here. They're telling us that we cannot come in here and see these individuals who have been shot down train station. So what? Okay, This is a public that probably has no problem. That young woman. Whoever she is, basically stood down a crowd. They're going to go visit. Yeah, they're going to go visit. Finally there's a priest at the hospital who came out and talked about what is going on Cut 31 rub. Describe for me what the protesters were chanting. What were they saying? Well, they were saying death to the police killed killed the police and this our sheriff's, but the message is still the same. And they were using all type of curse words and and derogatory terms about the police just just provoking our police officers unacceptable behavior because the hospital should be a sanctuary where way should leave hospital alone. Tensions are high since two deputies are inside. Did you see the negatives make swift action. And he said that the protesters trying to get inside the emergency room? Yes. Unbelievable. Un believable and then we have the radio reporter. Remember The Washington Post article in the Globe today they refer. Police and protestors tactics drew scrutiny after demonstrations formed outside ST Francis Medical Center with the deputies received treatment. That's it. The Washington Post had no interest in describing what had happened. And then you had this nut job radio reporter who, as the police had trying to clear the area. She's trying to interfere with the police. This is cut 41 40 to rub cut 41. Back up. It continues. Hearing cut 42 here. Just what the police needed in that situation, have another distraction and the executive a editor of this radio station, so called NPR radio station. KPCC, or public radio National Public Radio affiliate. Expressed outrage over the arrest of the reporter. No outrage, though, over what the demonstrators tried to do to enter the hospital as these police officers Life lives hung in the balance. This one doesn't really outraged you that I don't know what does this is this's as as bad as it gets. I don't care who you are or what you think if you don't condemn this action by those literally, vigilantes, we're going to go visit these people in the hospital. Oh, yeah. They were in the operating room. Feel free. Just go in and say hello. I'm sure that they'd love to see you. And by the way, we'll clear the doctor's out of there. So maybe You can finish him off

St Francis Medical Center St St St Francis Francis Franc Washington Post Reporter St Francis Hospital Francis Hospital Editor Los Angeles St Joseph's Medical Center AP Lapd Compton Compton Terminal Josie Helaine Kpcc Los Angeles County Twitter Kent Wagner Captain Wagner NPR
The rise of vaccine nationalism  should we be worried?

Science Friction

05:13 min | 1 year ago

The rise of vaccine nationalism should we be worried?

"So hell, we end this pandemic by making sure everyone in the world gets access to treatments or vaccines could determine how we respond to the next one. The world's wealthiest countries, Astrid your amongst them have already BRCA deals with pharmaceutical companies to preorder more than two billion doses of corona virus vaccines that's according to the Journal. Nature those deals, of course are contingent on with the vaccines, a proven safe and effective, and that's big eve. Streaming, problematic calypso chocolate do is director of global health policy with the Santa Fe Global Development and professor in the Department of Infectious Disease Epidemiology at imperial. College London obviously governments of wealthy countries heads to. Ten had to be seen to be acting and I totally appreciate the urgency over at all and I had the opportunity to talk to officials here from the UK government also from a European Commission. Now that set aside I think there's a number of issues with the current approach which ignores effectively the effectiveness questioned. The performance questions we're buying things were assuming we'll work. and. That means that goes are now shouldering the bulk of the risk. And they're shouldering the bulk of the is the commercial risk as well without being able to negotiate really on the price these things do come out scrambling is inevitable in my view economists professor I'd Hollas as President of incentives for Global, health, which aims to build a health impact fund to finance new treatments especially for neglected diseases but on the rise of Covid nineteen vaccine. Nationalism. He says one country that started off the United States has been explicit America first policy. In other countries the citizens were unlikely to be happy with their governments. If those governments came back to them with deal that said, we're just going to allow off the Americans to be vaccinated first, and then we'll take our turn along with all the citizens of the rest of the world. It's just became politically unfeasible. To do the right thing. So I think we're having the worst of every world. Really. So were engaging in a sort of an arms race where everybody's trying to out beat everybody else in buying things that we don't really know they will ever materialize or even if they do whether, they will work with the right product. So shouldering the risk as taxpayers effectively, we're doing it in a very bilateral fragmented fashion. So this undermines countries that are not as wealthy, and certainly the middle income countries have been left out of this conversation which I think is extremely problematic. So goelz plan says a global health community to support the low income countries through Garvey and effectively philanthropic subsidizing any successful vaccine doses. But then there's the vast majority of the world's. Forest people are living in very crowded conditions leaving middle income nations live in Nigeria Favila in in Brazil Brazilian cities, they live in Mumbai this country's middling concern necessarily going to qualify for this subsidy, but also not wealthy enough to engage in bilateral deals and behave the way the United Kingdom or the US are behaving been scandalous. I. Think that we haven't talked about these countries if the missing Middle Mrs add on a vaccine. What's the picture for the pandemic and getting on top of it? They will be disastrous for sure it will be disastrous. What will it be looking at situation where income countries close the borders a game where people are not admitted were basically sees. Stop people from moving around. We stop goods from moving around it. It's going to be absolutely disastrous situation is is certainly not desirable by what we want to have is as sensible efficient allocation of vaccines around the world. So. That the people who need to get back stated first everywhere get vaccinated first, and then we gradually progress in each country. Not instead vaccinating people who were very low risk in rich countries while people are at high risk in middle income and lower income countries are left unvaccinated that doesn't make any sense for the world is aside from the moral calculus here of yes. H Nation has an obligation to their own citizens. They also potentially have an obligation to the rest of the world because his biological imperative here isn't they this is a global pandemic. Yes. I'm mean one of the risks of course as if the viruses left to spread among people in lower income countries. At some point, it may mutate into a new form which existing vaccines don't offer protection against. So there is there is a reason for people in high income countries even people who don't care about poor people to say, let's just make sure that everyone gets vaccinated on a timely basis.

Professor United Kingdom United States Santa Fe Global Development Department Of Infectious Disea London Journal Director Garvey European Commission America President Trump Nigeria Mumbai
Why make a vaccine mandatory?

Coronacast

05:45 min | 1 year ago

Why make a vaccine mandatory?

"Sino men were hearing that the Australian government is is trying to secure US supply of vaccine for strands. Once a vaccine is successful, which is great to hear, but we're also hearing from the peon that he wants to make it. As mandatory as possible that people would have to get it at, which is sort of interesting wording I thought given that the vast majority of Austrians have indicated this research showing that they've indicated that they would get it if they could and only a really small proportion say that they wouldn't. So what's the purpose of making a vaccine mandatory if people wanted anyway well, it is a risky strategy. Even, people that might be in favor of having the vaccine might say, well, you're going to force me to have it stuff you. I'M NOT GONNA have it and rebel against the idea just because you're forcing people to have it. So it is a is a difficult situation and you'd have to be pretty sure that the vaccine that you're offering is very, very safe. So that's that's the ethical side of it. There is there are two good scientific reasons for doing it although I'm not promoting the mandatory view I'm just giving you the argument here. So. There is one which is to do with the virus one reasons to do with the virus. So, the virus mutates all the time and by the play of Chen, some of the mutations will give that particular version of the virus an advantage. So we've got this virus that's one four G. that's dominant in Australia, and that's almost certainly dominant because two mutation on the spike protein that allows the virus to enter the body that six one, four g mutation almost certainly. Allows the virus to be transmitted more easily, and therefore that version of the virus will preferentially survive. There'll be more of it is doesn't seem to be a naseer form of the viruses just has more survival advantage. Now, the only selective pressure on the virus at the moment is social distancing. So by social distancing, we're making the harder for the virus to spread in the community. and. Therefore, the viruses that will tend to survive when your social distancing locking down will be those that transmit more easily. But as soon as you go to vaccine and vaccine is blocking a whole lot of mutants of the virus but there might be mutants of the virus which are resistant to the version of the viruses, the vaccine, and therefore those mutants might escape round and therefore it's a bit like antibiotic resistance and you've got a sense viruses that are resistant to antibiotics resistant to that particular form of the vaccine. Now if you mandate a vaccine and you try and get very quickly one hundred percent of the community or near it. Immunized there's almost no virus left in the community to mutate and spin around and get around the corner. That's a strong scientific reason for mandating it or trying to get almost one hundred percent coverage. The other reason is that you don't know yet how effective the new vaccines are going to be. It may be that the first versions are only fifty or sixty percent effective. So therefore, do the maths if only say seventy percent of the community gets immunized and it's only fifty percent effective. Then you've only got thirty thirty, five percent coverage that's not enough to give you large enough haired immunity to. Get the virus down to very low levels. I mean the other incentive is that you know if you WANNA go to Port Douglas for your holidays, you're GonNa need something like the old yellow fever vaccination certificate to show that you've had it before they'll let you in and that'll be a strong incentive to people to do that or if you want to go to the movies, you gotTa Show Your certificate but you've had it done robin mandating it you got to be immunized to get into certain environments right then that's what we have at the moment in the sense with child vaccinations. And being able to access childcare but there are problems with mandating a vaccine that on one hand is the individual side of it where you balancing someone's ability to have an individual choice against the greater. Good. But even on the greater good. If they were problems of the vaccine, because anything that we have is going to be brought out quite quickly if there were any sort of problems with it, then that really arrives that public trust and might make it even harder to get the sort of number of vaccinated people that we would need to get to get the reduction in transmissibility that is. What we need a vaccine full yeah and those are really good reasons. The reason that you can really push it hard particularly, which preschool children is that the vaccines we have given to hundreds of millions of kids, hundreds of millions of adults. We know the really safe. We know the site apart profile, really really rare and you can insist on it with a lot with a high degree of safety. In other words, you know what the risks of getting measles are, and you know what the risks getting polio are and the risks of the vaccine or infinitesimal highly almost non measurable comp-. In comparison. covid nineteen it's a little bit different because point six percent of people die from this although ten or fifteen percent maybe even more get quite unwell with it. So that's quite a large proportion of the community but you the you're right. That is the equation of the government is going to be very confident about. Okay. So let's say we do have a vaccine and one hundred percent of Australians get vaccinated what we still living on a planet with other people we can't. We can't guarantee vaccination for the whole globe. So there is there is an answer to that question and Garvey the global. Immunization Initiative not for profit initiative argues exactly that point is that there is no point and just having your own nation immunized because if you want International Border Open Up, you need the world to be immunised, which is why they've got this system through Sepe and Garvey of of funding vaccine so that low income countries get access to the to the

Garvey Australian Government United States Port Douglas Polio Immunization Initiative Chen Australia Sepe
Will Australia have access to a vaccine if/when it is discovered?

Coronacast

05:02 min | 1 year ago

Will Australia have access to a vaccine if/when it is discovered?

"This is corona cost a podcast all about the coronavirus I'm health report a Teigen Taylor on physician and Journalists Alter Norman Swan it's Tuesday the eighteenth of August. So No, we're hearing that the government seen advanced negotiations with a couple of different companies about a vaccine securing a supply of vaccine for. STRATEGIA. Even though don't actually know which accents GonNa work yet what's involved in this process of making sure that we can get it once we know what works well, there are two ways of getting one is to enter into events purchase deal. Which is what America has done with several manufacturers. So for example, with the Oxford Vaccine I think they've pre-booked three hundred million dollars is the European Communities pre-booked four, hundred, million doses. Then there's does is they've got to give to Garvey for low income countries. It doesn't leave much in Britain's got to get. Some doesn't much out of their first billion doses. So you know and that's the front of the queue. There is an Indian manufacturer sending up to manufacture some of these vaccines particularly the Oxford one. Last week on seven thirty, the telling Nolan from the University of Melbourne was saying that he's reasonably optimistic going to be more than one vaccine available in a reasonably short space of time in other words this year sometime towards the end of this year. And therefore, there probably will be plenty of doors to go around. But that doesn't mean to say that we're home and hosed with that. Now, it's believed that the negotiations the government's doing are with the Oxford Group, but we don't have manufacturing capacity for that kind of vaccine in Australia. Sort of vaccines that CSL US but we have got expertise in vaccine production and the easiest way to do this is to license the technology and manufacturing in Australia so that we can guarantee that. So so in other words taking supply away from anywhere else we would be manufacturing the vaccine for our own use. It does mean, of course that if it doesn't work, we've got to find. Vaccine from elsewhere but it's quite likely that what are the vaccines which will be fun to? We'll be the vaccine, but it's not guaranteed right. So like scientists got a lot of different irons in the fire here and some companies have decided to back a particular one and stop making that. So that one that you mentioned the Oxford one has a billion orders already in what if it doesn't work Tip It all down the drain just closed because of the junk heap that's taking. So the so the least risk for Ustralia is to license the technology and pay a license fee vaccine. Without pre purchasing vaccine so that we can produce it if it works. And in the hope that we can tool up pretty quickly. Probably even test that in advance and you might want WanNa, take a risk and produce vaccine. Ahead of time we they're doing in the United Kingdom or the other way that the the government can do to pre purchase vaccines and what Americans do with some scenes saying, well, we will guarantee you x billion dollars ranks one, hundred, million dollars if your vaccine is approved for registration so there's a caveat on it as well, but it does give those companies the ability to borrow money or. Gain grants or other things because they've got guaranteed income should it be successful? Can we take a step for a second and talk about what it actually takes to get a vaccine from the lead benchtop into the little glass vial that you see at the pharmacy, which is what they didn't stick in your arm. The problem is that was the vaccines that are most likely to be successful. Initially, it's novel technology and the novel technology is on both sides of the equation there's this edge of. And there's the actual bit of the virus itself. So with the Oxford vaccine, the event that's going to amplify the immune response is actually an admiral virus from a chimpanzee. The Russian and Chinese vaccines are also adenovirus vaccines. Now, that requires new technology development, develop it safely, and then you go to the technology to produce the the bit of the Corona virus that you're gonNA use to stimulate the specific immune response with the Madeira no one in America, the vaccine, which is a little packet of. Genetic messaging which goes into the cell to produce. A bit of the virus to stimulate the immune response. There's no Ativan. But. That requires special manufacturing technology as well. So Australia acquiring, the latest technology would be acquiring, know how that's going to be very handy for into the future and makes us independent of other supplies overseas Rava van necessarily pre purchasing large numbers of the doses from overseas in the hope that they were going to be approved. Now, America's done a couple of things that they're they've pre purchased unconditionally some vaccine and they've pre purchased some vaccines. On the basis of them having been approved and they're just hedging their bets and Some money might well be wasted in this and some vaccines which are being pre manufactured such as Oxford vaccine may have to be junked if it doesn't work one hopes not.

America Australia Oxford Group Teigen Taylor University Of Melbourne Garvey United States European Communities United Kingdom Ustralia Wanna Britain Nolan
"garvey" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA

Newsradio 970 WFLA

01:33 min | 1 year ago

"garvey" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA

"On I four. We're still seeing some delays from the someone connector to the downtown interchange. Eastbound Trouble on I four, though, is nice and loose between three, a one out past mango road. Paige. Career unease Radio. Partly cloudy, warm and human deceiving. For most temperatures, upper eighties Maybe an isolated shower or thunderstorm temperatures 80 degrees for Saturday morning, transitioning back into our onshore breeze off the Gulf 91 for high about a 30% chance of mostly inland showers and storms in the afternoon. Next couple of days can't rule out of morning shower on the coast. 40% storm chance on Sunday 89 for a high 90 30% on Monday. Southwesterly breeze 5 to 10 Nazis wanted to a light shop on bay and inland Waters. Have a good weekend. I'm news Channel eight chief meteorologist Steve Garvey. Catch the Schmidt show live every weekday afternoon from 3 to 6 on 12 50. Kensi Impact radio. This is the show. All right. Welcome to a tower Two of the Schmidts show today sitting in glad to be with you. Happy Friday. All that good stuff. 881 89 99. One of the first post this I'm going.

chief meteorologist Schmidts Steve Garvey Paige Schmidt
Regis Philbin, Daytime Talk Veteran and Millionaire Host, Dead at 88

Joe Pags

01:06 min | 1 year ago

Regis Philbin, Daytime Talk Veteran and Millionaire Host, Dead at 88

"Of former Regis and Kelly and who wants to be a millionaire host Regis Philbin announced in a statement that he died this afternoon. Fox's Julie Banderas looks back at Philbin's rise to stardom after an unsuccessful NBC talk show Phil been teamed with Cindy Garvey Tau host the Morning show on ABC. After just a few weeks, he was climbing the ratings ladder in New York. Philbin was red hot. In 1985 Kathie Lee Gifford joined the show. Three years later, Live with Regis and Kathie Lee went into syndication. Philbin's boyish charm, teamed with Kathie Lee's boldness created a show that America loved. Almost a decade later, Regis was added again hosting the game show. Who Wants to Be a Millionaire on ABC? This program became a phenomenon with Philbin, asking the question that became famous final answer in 2000 won his dual role of talk show host by day game show guru by night earned him two daytime Emmys. Sylvan is survived by his wife, their daughters and his daughter from his first marriage.

Regis Philbin Kathie Lee Gifford ABC Cindy Garvey Tau Julie Banderas NBC Sylvan New York FOX Phil Kelly America
"garvey" Discussed on Wild Business Growth Podcast

Wild Business Growth Podcast

07:26 min | 1 year ago

"garvey" Discussed on Wild Business Growth Podcast

"Let's get to a segment on inspiration and creativity, so we're going to go through one by one. The ideas in your fold NAM just getting. So when you think about it because you guys have come up with so many creative ideas, I know fast company literally named you one of the top one hundred creative people in the world. So there's proof they are creative. According to Fast Company. That's. Yeah Exactly. So, what do you do to stay creative in to come up with these new ways of thinking for such a historic famous brand? Probably answered this earlier actually. A I am mice crisis when I'm surrounded by people and so kind of being the building. Absorbing what's going on there and let's not forget what's happening at Abbey Road. Every day is just incredible. I'm lucky I can stand at the back of control rooms. Sneak in, you know you see musicians that have never you know watching a film score. Being played the Orchestra Wilkerson having never seen the score before picks up their instruments off Fago and the composer. WHO's who? Composed it where it wasn't his mind a few weeks ago in it's Ni- being played in the studio that talent and creativity that is beyond my capabilities, certainly, but also beyond comprehension, so I think I'm humbled everyday by the creativity in the building, so Abbey Right? itself is a very inspirational space to be in on then I have this amazing team or always challenging. What's next? What's next so I? Think that's hi. HOW WE STI- Christ you know tentacles into technology and and you know Akon Song Future Gazing. It kind of gives you a license to think while beyond the day today, which also I think kind of opens up decree ice of mind. So schedule creativity I think it just it kind of happens. For to Asli Ryan's in my day today, but also I find. On a very personal level you know I I like to run when I can. It's it's good for it's good for the mind, but that's often when I kind of unwittingly can kind of have some of my more creative votes, because night for Reisen, and then suddenly something kind of comes comes to. So when you're not zoning out when you're in the studio. Clearly done something to encourage in reward in some sort, creative ideas and new ways of thinking there. How do you do that and? How do you create this culture of creativity and encouragement? In the studio. Because I have a team that like I say are fiercely pride of the brands and do want to be part of the future stories said they are. They are not truly quite creative types by think it's you know as a leader, I think it's about leading from the front to a degree, but also empowering people so. None of this is a by. Leeann, my ideas, this is a US coming up with ideas as a collective and giving people real ownership of the areas of the business that they work in and feel like they're stakeholders in in the businesses future I don't know I can't really pinpoint what exactly are done. I'd I I just have. A great aid and you know I. Try and paint the future. They're really good actually than kind of filling in the gaps in on you providing the steps to get us there. I don't know whatever I'm doing. I'm doing it unconsciously. I think you're just running a ton, and you keep getting more and more creative ideas on that. No, what is it about running in when your? Mind is kind of I guess relaxing in a sense that you think helps you to come up with ideas and kind of maybe rethink things with a different spin. I. Just thought I think it's taking the business side of out of your brain. I mean because I'll be right. Now has so many different business units in different business areas might days at the studios are crazy on generally running from pillar to post most days so actually having quiet in my brain and kind of getting distracted by I was GONNA say nature, but I live in London. Let's clear. But just kind of allowing for that quiet time is Kinda. When you have those I mean Eureka moments is overstating. Eh, just you the it's easier to. Find Solutions to either problems that you have or or actually ideas that your brain is probably been working on in the background, just kind of bubble up at unidentified to described. I went on a really interesting training course a couple of years ago by quiet time is when your Brian is most, it is when you come up with your best ideas on some people. That's the shower. Some people that scene Wolfgang for me, it just happens to be running. Yeah, it could for me. It's running in the shower and this is why have soared. Yeah I I'm not condoning that. So, let's get to a fan. Favorite segment called the wild business shadow of the week. Business out of the week. which regrettably was not recorded at Abbey Road, but it may be at some point in the I'm sure. Next yeah next week. So while business shadow the week. This is where we talk about a campaign or add or. Trend in the marketing space that. Is really creative and breakthrough, and at the time of this recording you know we have seen how so many businesses have adjusted to the pandemic and obviously. No industry has been unaffected by this. So that goes without saying, but you were saying. There's some really cool stories about what some traditionally be to be. Food sellers are doing in the UK. That has been really cool. You might share what happened there yeah sure I mean it's a very mom-and-pop story, and in one sense but I guess it was my. It was kind of my daily nightmare was identified. It was like New, York but there was a there was a period here in London specifically where actually trying to get groceries. Was You know nigh impossible and everyone was in slight panic mode and I just think what was really clever is a. On I think actually in general, the smartest examples of innovation during lockdown are those businesses that just pivoted to new business models really really quickly so my. Mike kind of highlights. I guess is the food sellers in the various food markets in London weather. It's covent garden or or Any. The others had a real problem because they used to provide all of the food for restaurants which were closed. I'm within a week of everything Schussing Dine in London's which is my frame of reference, these to be sellers had pivoted completely direct.

London Mike kind Abbey Road Fast Company Abbey Asli Ryan Reisen Fago York Leeann US UK Wolfgang Brian
"garvey" Discussed on Wild Business Growth Podcast

Wild Business Growth Podcast

06:41 min | 1 year ago

"garvey" Discussed on Wild Business Growth Podcast

"Yeah, Yes, light dried this the beginning of the end, but actually neither that we all a consumers and are just on the industry. Understand more, AB- ice, the limitations of the of the technology, the capabilities of the technology. What's really lovely to see is that. I am composition is night very much seen as almost a human at accelerator of human creativity to give you. An example is kind of more specifics. We have worked with a business school vocal which I'm. Trying to it uses your voices and instruments, so if you make a trumpet signs into this microphone, it will put a trumpet mid-east Signal Signs in theory you. Can you know build your whole song by just going Dong Dong Dong because that's the guitar noise on it. Rates the guitar of the very good making guitar noises. Was Eric Clapton. Well See. Waking in his boots. But you know it, can it can I put a host? That's kind of. That's a real example of just a practical in-studio crisis accelerator. We also worked with a business cold top, which was going for the more fun game, if occasion ends of music generation where you literally. Download the APP and you common tap into it on. You can create your own song, so it kind of takes away that requirement. Ab Music trained or to be able to play instruments openly. Kind of everyone can produce uncreative on its signs. It's really professional. Let's let's not you know a race to the Boston per se. And then right the way through to the latest business are they graduated quite recently for monitoring business, cold live score, the finders, actually composer this lovely blend of human composition that the. Than, almost put into Lego blocks so that the system can create generous. So you can put any kind of Q. on top of it like think of your electric cars, an example like you're. If you're going really fast, the music can go faster. If you turn a coroner, the music can turn with. You can put any kind of pivot on the music, but it just generates itself, and that's just you know just really interesting on brands or quite excited about what that could do for them, you know. Will we listen to it? Instead of the topics on spotify I don't know, but you know it's is a time and a place for that type of music as well definitely. Yeah, they're interesting businesses. To your point. You're not just thinking next five years next ten years like so many companies are thinking of when you first started talking about the image and reputation of the brand. You said well. What's the next ninety years going to look like? So who knows what kind of technology is going to be involved by then I'd love to be a fly on the wall in year, brainstorming or creative space wherever you guys think of these ideas, and what companies to embrace in support I'm sure it's just mind blowing. What comes out of there and so you do so many different things and you had such a giant and really inspiring effort to modernize Abbey. Road Wall so celebrating the history. What is the biggest challenge that you've come across in your role as MD there? I think that the biggest challenge initially was you know I. This is possibly to honest, but I arrived with out of ideas. You know in my felder. We've more or less executed. Most of the context, the expansion strategy and the kind of the repositioning piece and I think in the first year. That was my hardest year because this is a business that hadn't changed in AC six years. Old It was when I arrived. So you know here's this crazy. Irish growl arriving with the powerpoint under arm with all these grand plans. What the Hell is she up to so I think it took me? The biggest challenge was gaining people's trust that this was all a advice expanding and showcasing the brand as authentically as possible. This wasn't. By just. Building an Abbey Road Hotel in Las Vegas. Wasn't that kind of fun. It was actually high, do we? Really credible authentic passionate. Craig's of way do something interesting with this bronze. That took me a long time to get people to what to trust me unto buy into where we were going. Actually you know as I'm sure a lot of people you've had on your podcast of said seeing is believing so the first couple of. Steps like even the retail store that we got going on and show that the product in there was you know beautifully associated with the bronze, and not just a taxi souvenir store young. People people kind of. Realize actually. This is going to be done in a really really tasteful way. That is celebrating the browns. So anyway. I think probably, too, but it was it was. That was a tough first. You're trying to get people to buy into the vision, but then they have all come on the journey was we have absolute key amazing, so we've. We've come good at the at the size. there's no such thing as too honest and think about I mean it. Doesn't that just gives you chills when you think about what you're experiencing that first year? Or early days there and then to to turn around and see already in. A matter of years what you and the team have accomplished A. it's really it's. It's amazing what you've done I'm I'm so proud of the team I mean it is. It like I. Say brand that hasn't changed have implemented that much change on so well. Executions in such a short space of time I think we can all be immensely ride. Hey Max here. Another thing that you may be mentally proud about is your podcast and you might have a podcast. You might have one fear brand, or you might not have one yet, but you might be thinking about having one in the future, and there's so many positives about having a podcast. It opened so many doors, but the flip side of it is, it takes hours and hours and hours and hours today say hours hours to put together every single day every single week, so there's so much. Much work that needs to go on behind the scenes, an order for you to have a successful podcast. If you would like some help with that I, am here for you. Email me at Max. At would direct dot Com and I will take care of the behind the scenes in help you with the planning and strategy of your podcast,.

Dong Dong Dong Eric Clapton Abbey Road Hotel Road Wall AC six felder Las Vegas Craig
"garvey" Discussed on WTOP

WTOP

02:07 min | 2 years ago

"garvey" Discussed on WTOP

"Libby Garvey tells NBC for the transition to phase one should happen once the region's met all the criteria because if we do it wrong it could explode the virus exploded suddenly our hospitals which were managing to keep their not getting overwhelmed at this point suddenly that could happen and we would be in a world of hurt and it would be as if we never went through the last two months which have been so hard for people we really need to be very deliberate so that we do this very carefully as we move forward and don't have that virus spike there are more than one point three million reported cases of the virus across the U. S. now including more than sixty six thousand confirmed cases in DC Maryland and Virginia some high school students in northern Virginia have been working to boost senior morale is covert nineteen wrecks their final high school traditions graduating senior Clark Levin isn't leaving lake Braddock secondary school in Burke quietly the senior class president worked on operation senior banners with lake Braddock parent Laura Beane another students making banners with the mascot bear paw for classmates to display in their windows and he's happy to talk about the Instagram page where seniors contract their classmates plans for college senior picture of one college in anything else so they would be like to be included he says it makes the lake Braddock class of twenty twenty feel more connected even if they're not physically together in person after a lot of good feedback from around the community for a lot of other friends and colleagues of mine who really appreciate the page sandy because L. W. T. O. P. news funny man Jerry Stiller has died his son actor Ben Stiller tweeted this morning that his father had passed away from natural causes he was ninety two years old well known for playing Frank Costanza on Seinfeld his first bout with fame came from his comedy routines alongside his late wife and mirror he also made numerous dramatic appearances on Broadway Jerry Stiller first became famous doing comedy routines with his wife and Mira she was tall and Irish Catholic he was shortened Jewish they played up their differences for laughs what do you do I do too I'm pretty harmless hi Mary Elizabeth Doyle even after they concentrated on their individual careers they.

Jerry Stiller Mary Elizabeth Doyle L. W. T. O. Instagram lake Braddock lake Braddock secondary school Mira Frank Costanza Ben Stiller Libby Garvey Laura Beane president Burke Clark Levin Virginia Maryland NBC
"garvey" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

01:38 min | 2 years ago

"garvey" Discussed on KOMO

"Garvey hopes police find the people responsible for all this violence what's to prevent it from happening again you know maybe in another venue where there's lots of families that's come was Nick Papa reporting a scary scene at above you bank last night police say a man armed with screwdrivers robbed it happened at a key bank on one hundred fifty six Avenue detectives say the forty two year old jumped over the bank counter grab some cash and then took off there was a chase on food and officers caught up with him he was taste before an arrest was made the stolen money was recovered and beginning tomorrow you can use an orca card to ride the monorail in Seattle also the cost to ride the monorail increases an adult one way ticket for the ninety second ride goes up fifty cents to three dollars the price for kids those eighteen and under goes up a quarter to a dollar fifty Coleman whose time is five thirty four times take another check of triple a traffic in our area roadways with Devin Smith working on a collision in the these the homeless sherry this is on highway ninety south of the highway two we got a collision is traffic alternating through the area both directions they're seeing a bit of a slow down as a result and working on a bit of hesitation self I break away towards the ship canal bridge was bound I ninety often on slowing from Wesley Smith parkway over to the four oh five interchange and into call we're seeing a bit of hesitation on both directions of five five right now around the to come at all our next couple traffic it's a five forty four meteorologist Abby Oconee has a forecast early Monday morning temperatures plummet to the low to mid forties we could even be dealing with a few neighborhoods.

Garvey Nick Papa Seattle Devin Smith ship canal bridge Abby Oconee Coleman Wesley Smith forty two year ninety second three dollars
"garvey" Discussed on 790 KABC

790 KABC

14:09 min | 2 years ago

"garvey" Discussed on 790 KABC

"Of the law firm of rowing Garvey and we and and today as usual on this fine Sunday afternoon I am here to be the managing partner of your life and usually of course as everyone knows I'm here with Kerry case Sam who loves to manage people's lives including my own but she's not here today we don't know where she is she's missing in action actually I think she's on assignment she does so many shows that I can't keep it straight where she is I think she's in Vegas but she's gonna miss a good show and we aim to please our gas so today in Kerry's place we wanted to make sure that our guest was as comfortable as possible so what did we do we found a former employee how far gassed. a woman who needs no introduction in our own right. former host of reasonable doubt on investigation discovery. commentator on CNN and other media outlets like law and crime and the managing partner of Chester left awaits. middle defense attorneys right up our gas I keep teasing about our gas to because I don't want to disclose that yet he's done a lot of acting a before judges in court room which is swayed juries so I'm doing the same for you as a listener Melissa left it's welcome back to Guernsey's law I'm glad to have you thank you for having me this is always my favorite place to be in LA and I think you want to make sure that Kerry case some stays out of town as much as possible so you can sit in that I love seeing Kerry she's so beautiful and brilliant but I love this church I will teller that in case she isn't listening and I know this show today is very special for you and it isn't a coincidence that we have you here I wheeze interview so many well known and established as one of the greatest attorneys in the country we do it all the time and we haven't had Benjamin Braff men on the show yet and today we do and let's talk a little bit about band before we get him speaking because we want to hear what he has to say he's the founding partner Brockman and associates it depends on where you're from I'm from Canada so say Braff meant you from the United States a broad minutes that kind of thing is dramma drama I say dramma they stay drama former district attorney in the rackets bureau of The New York County DA's office been in private practice since nineteen eighty he has had so many notable clients too many to list but let's give it a shot for a few of them Dominique Strauss Kahn Plaxico Burress one of my favorites Dinesh d'souza Michael Jackson for a short time Martin Shkreli she Crowley perhaps the most hated man in the world at that time puff Daddy certainly not one of the most hated man and and by the way we just had on the show and you know band my Salas who's Kenny my sells his son and he puff Daddy actually one. to his bar mitzvah right I think he performed at his bar mitzvah that's why Kenny my cell is actually represented puff Daddy at the time so it's kind of like an uncle to him and you know we want to talk to bad about that also of course we would be remiss if we didn't talk about Harvey Weinstein and and maybe Sammy the bull Gravano Gravano there's another the you know the mob boss a lot a lot of well known well known clients Ben Brust man welcome to Garvey's law thank you very much nice to be here how's that for an introduction you probably thought you would never get a chance to take the Mike can speak no I've heard I've heard most of it before I just wanna make two cautionary comments one I only represent and Sammy Gravano for a very short time so he was never really a former client so I'd just like to straighten that part out and with respect RB one scene you know I resigned as his lawyer about six months ago and I've agreed not discuss his case because I'm no longer authorized to speak on his behalf other than that I'm happy to talk to you about everything and anything can the Melissa it's good to hear you again it's great to have you on you sound amazing well I'm trying my best you're doing a good job I got to tell you a couple weeks ago we had judge Frederick block on our show and we spoke to him about his book about sentencing and he happened to mention unprompted he said the greatest lawyer who ever appeared before him was none other than Benjamin Bross man and he said that at the same time that Steve's this so was on the show and he said sorry Steve you're a distant second well that's that's very nice to hear and I'm flatter and I had the I think judge blocks first substantial criminal trial in. was appointed to the Eastern District and it was the geisha in case Peter was the king of night club life in New York at the time is about twenty years ago and I'm also a fellow Canadian I think right right from Toronto. Peter after eight weeks was found not guilty of all charges and he was great trial for me and I think it was also a great trial for a judge blocked and he has spoken about that trial often and I am constantly but pleasantly surprised and flattered by all of the wonderful things he is said to me and I reviewed his book and I thought it was terrific so I like him too it is interesting book and I don't know if you want to go out on a limb and say he's the greatest judge that you've ever appeared before but we're not going to ask you that with respect to Peter hi. a lot of people thought he wasn't going to be able to to get out of there the way he did and I think he he fled back to Canada but. was that something that was one of these cases where you thought how my going to represent him in the best possible way. was so you know I think fundamentally innocent of the charges and I think the government that that time went out of its way to trying fashion the theory of the prosecution then in my judgment and you know little hope to prevail because you know Rudy Giuliani who is the mayor at the time wanted to put an end to clubland and Peter was clubland he owned and operated the limelight club USA the tunnel the palladium there were no and then I clubs in New York at the time of any nope and and Peter was on the front the the cover of New York magazine and sometimes you know fame is good and sometimes it's not and when they started the trying clothes found clubland they targeted Peter and they you know charged him with running a racketeering enterprise and completely ignored the fact that he had a legitimate club operation then you know we had the a very hard fought knock down drag out slug fest and after an eight week trial I think Peter was acquitted of all charges and then less than three hours of deliberations so for me at that time it was stunning victory I got a lot of great the press and kind commentary and you know Peter and I and his wife and kids we remain friends the now twenty years later wow you know it's interesting when you talk about some of the motivation first these prosecutions and quickly even though I want to go back in time it just harkens the case of Dinesh d'souza and when you talk about politics playing a role as you just talked about in Peter's case. how do you deal with that when you can see a bigger picture Mr disease of course I wrote the best selling two thousand ten book the roots of Obama's rage and then is being prosecuted is it hard as a criminal defense attorney to see that perhaps prosecution is based on political motivation verses in the evidence well the higher the profile of the client the more likely it is that that politics has some hand in in the case and you know it may have been issued this is who's you know one of the most brilliant people I've ever represented whether you agree or disagree with his politics I mean it was really like a a rocket scientist I mean he hated president Obama and you know went out of his way to try and undermined his candidacy is presidency and you know pay backs a **** as they say he when he did this you know you shoot the lie and you know then you have a wounded lion so you know I think Dinesh d'souza made some you know mistakes in judgment in terms of campaign finance violations but I don't remember ever seeing a prosecution of someone felony prosecution of someone for such small amount of of of money and most of those cases I handled the ministry of Lee or civilly and yet you know with this is that not only did they try and prosecute and they ended up them to trying very hard to send them to jail and you know the the win in that case was you know going up against save a rabid the prosecution and convincing judge Berman in the Southern District not this and this is it to jail I mean I think would have been a terrible miscarriage of justice then issue accepted three. possibility pled guilty paid back the the twenty thousand dollars I think it was and can yes there was a full court press effort to put him in prison then I was taken aback in stunned by how hard they tried to put him in prison for what in most other cases involving the same facts would have been handled as a civil administrative matter no band interestingly and I don't want to get to the politics of the day because that's not what we're talking about today but what you're talking about I it seems like it is just intensified over time and the issues that we deal with now on an everyday basis seem to have this under current of politics which believes into the law and one of the things that I've always admired that you talk about is the evidence not getting swayed by the emotion but dealing with the evidence Melissa you know banned from working with him and you've told me so many stories about his focus on the evidence and how he can take a jury or anyone listening to him and create a story as the consummate. king storyteller he is that I have never witnessed an attorney to this day and I practicing nearly thirteen years now. who has such a hold and mastery of a jury and who has such a mastery of the evidence that he puts his hands on he turns that evidence into a story that we can eat sleep here all of it breeds work were watching it were involved were in the throes of it were in the thick of it and you know he paints that picture such that the jury has no choice but to see it his way well you know I am I appreciate that and it and it's very nice of you to say that but I think they every time I've talked about trial practice the one thing I tried to the stresses you need to know the facts better than anyone else in that room and you need to be able to live the facts and one of the nicest things that I think have been said and have them and then said about me and in the profile where people adversaries were well being quoted you know one of the the people who was formerly chief of the criminal division in the US attorney's office said that you know my strength as trial lawyer was being able to wrap my client in some of my own credibility and that you know in a in a trial in a trial setting in a court room in a jury trial especially you need to and always maintain a year focus and also a year and integrity and make certain that no one ever you know looks at you in a way that you know undermines the integrity of a position that you're trying to advance because once you lose that respect even for an hour the almost never get it back in in the criminal case as a criminal defense lawyer you know you rarely have a constituency in in the first instance most people think criminal defense lawyers I really not important that they don't do important work until someone in the family is in the cross hairs and rightly you know I'm I'm the most and. the person in the world so when you come into a courtroom you know we talk about the presumption of presumption of innocence but you know I think most your is candidly tell you that when you come into a criminal courthouse and they see some you know man a woman sitting there as the defendant you know it is really a presumption of guilt they don't assume that you got picked out of the yellow pages for the privilege of being indicted and it's a hard it's a hard hill to climb I know very good criminal defense lawyers who practice for twenty years without having a jury say you know not guilty and yet you know they're good lawyers so well I mean I..

Peter managing partner Garvey Kerry Sam twenty years twenty thousand dollars thirteen years eight weeks three hours eight week six months
"garvey" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA

Newsradio 970 WFLA

03:06 min | 3 years ago

"garvey" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA

"On the ramp there still were fifty four it's slow at Madison street two lanes are blocked accident on state route fifty four gun highway and that's blocking things there and do some gusty winds on the sunshine skyway bridge definitely allow extra time if you're crossing the spans Alice press can use radio WFLA cloudy skies will stay with us this evening a possibility of a shower to possibly a favorite along coastal areas temperatures near eighty degrees the clouds really help the hold on the temperature today seventy six degrees for Saturday morning ninety two for a high sun and clouds rain chance about thirty percent throughout the day only a twenty percent rain chance lots of sunshine Sunday ninety three for a high it's a hot one same for Monday ninety three south winds five to fifteen not sees three to five look for a moderate shop on bay waters I'm just totally chief meteorologist Steve Garvey motors eastern got a motive group you get industry leading expressed buying options now as to make your payment lock them in from home and pick up the same day you could also be confident in the eastern one price promise they continually compare pricing against the market so you'll get a great deal and the price you see is the price you pay no gimmicks every Eastern vehicle must pass a rigorous multi point inspection and is backed by a seven day return policy eastern cars are always the highest quality visit eastern dot com start shopping expressed today that's eastern stock com our office in downtown Tampa delta delta dental Florida Lisa Carter's Florida resident partner announcers and not licensed attorney sparklers no we're out of the house in the summer so no matter where summer takes you the new blink XP two cameras mean you've always got eyes on your home impacts their motion activated when they detect someone snooping around your home you get an alert and a video of what its spot it and to do a talk feature let you speak to that person from your phone blink XP two camera system started under one hundred Bucks visit blink protected dot com slash watch blink protected dot com slash watch that's blink protected dot com slash watch all that good stuff yeah Rufio keeps you culture I guess it was definitely worth the wait because Netflix says forty point seven million people have watched at least some of the stranger things three between its premiere on July fourth and Sunday no other Netflix show has amassed that kind of viewership in its first four days some eighteen point two million of those people have already finished the season only two episodes in and I'm loving it already so kudos to strange things season three that's what I'm on I heart radio.

sunshine skyway bridge chief meteorologist Tampa Lisa Carter Netflix Alice Steve Garvey Florida partner attorney seventy six degrees eighty degrees thirty percent twenty percent four days seven day
"garvey" Discussed on The Bill Simmons Podcast

The Bill Simmons Podcast

02:24 min | 3 years ago

"garvey" Discussed on The Bill Simmons Podcast

"I back to that whole thing about the last few years Tena legacy. It's always funny when this happens because after a year passes, everyone forgets, and they just remember the good stuff. And we see this happen time. Like shack shack had a really kind of depressing last couple years. Right. And plus he was like, you know, fifty sixty pounds heavier, and it just become kind of a parody of what Jack was nobody talks about that. Now, they talk about Laker shack. So I think with Carmelo I think eventually things will will circle around and people like, you know, what for for his era like some of the production. He had and he was the best guy on a team that had decent talent. You were fringe contender. Well, NBA he may also become emblematic of this shift that has happened in the NBA. And if someone's trying to explain this shift after it's forgotten maybe they will use him as an example of somebody who there was a time. When the things he did was extremely valuable and then things. Switching away with the same player. Next guest. Not quite the same player. But a similar type of player like him was just, you know, like, a, you know, this happened to this happened in baseball, the Steve Garvey, Jim rice types is there is this air in the seventies. Eighties. And Steve Garvey was like the best first basement for years and years. It was like if you as anybody, I don't even think he's in the baseball fame. And if you go back and look at his stats like well as OB wasn't high enough. And the though Chris is by these things, but like his job was to drive in runs and put his bat on the ball guys on base, right? They just thought about things differently. Carmelo's job wasn't to get to the free throw line and shoot three's. His job was to like they were throwing the ball. And he would you know, try to eat have these big guys underneath you try to figure out could get to the rim. Should he just take a twenty footer? Nobody was time pup 20-footers or bad. So I don't know how we hold that against his career because he played. Away. Everybody played at the time. Whereas it's interesting some of the guys you look at the advanced metrics now and some of the older guys. That's actually really favorable for them. Like like Larry Bird was a fifty forty nine the guy one year, but we didn't know at that was didn't think better Barkley his numbers, really translate..

Carmelo shack shack Steve Garvey baseball NBA Larry Bird Laker Jack Barkley Jim rice Chris fifty sixty pounds one year