29 Burst results for "Genta"
Myanmar foreign minister visits Thailand, first trip since coup
"Has made monse military genta underestimated. Just how strong and sustained resistance can be to the coup. They mounted at the start of this month. The now appears to be a solid disavow civil disobedience movement determined to fill the streets and campaign for the return of the deposed government. Well in response to this the gentrys looking overseas for support. Its foreign minister headed to thailand on wednesday for talks so for more. I'm joined the line by glen. Were robinson monaco's bangkok correspondent has been monitoring the situation for as closely in neighboring men and. Hello glen gadaffi bag. Good morning. just tell us a little bit more about the fact that the foreign minister has traveled is it isn't acknowledgement. Isn't it that men mar has a problem. It doesn't know how to solve well. That is definitely true. i would call in the industry as yet because about a countries around the world and not even recognizing the regime pets representative of for foreign affairs own however some some countries are referring to him. It was a very Abruptly arraigned Anything which was kind of fun on on people. And i think the thais also shell shocked i. The whole thing was put together very quickly. They happen to be also amazing. Raised with the indonesian foreign minister. Who seem to be taking some initiatives to try and organize the ozzy on group of ten countries in south east asia to Try to get together. Mediate with the hundred Which you know. The country is a member of the on and try and get some kind of proposal going So follow the the lines coming out of that kind of shuttle diplomacy highly encouraging because The plan is apparently to propose that The hunter speaks to its earlier. Promised to hold an election within a year and and proceed with restoring democracy. Of course nobody believes them. And there's already been house of dismay from the protest movement in any thoughts plan rented head. What the protest movement want is for the international community not to recognize the winter as a legitimate government and to Don't accept them in As the government of there's some there's some Room for more tension arising from that But yesterday was indeed a very confusing day in bangkok with planes coming. In and out the nation foreign minister here the Foreign policy representative and a lot of speculation about what they were talking about.
Breaking Into Secure Buildings
"My name is se aka freaky clown. I'm the co founder and co ceo of a cybersecurity company cooks agenda based in the uk. We work globally. Say genta is not like other cyber security companies and fz isn't like other hackers. His specialty is cyber physical security breaking into buildings red teaming for corporations banks and governments. But you know in real life that makes his workflow a bit. Different like for example. The first step in most major breaches is reconnaissance exploring an organization's digital infrastructure and their employees to find where they're most exposed. Fcc's reckon involves actually going somewhere and probably bringing some binoculars. Is it like the movies where you're just sitting there in your car sitting with a newspaper. That kid is sometimes more mind-numbingly boring than that. Sometimes it gets brady cold. I remember once Reconnaissance in a very calm sightsee much about on the building. I had to look at and i climbed over this. Barb wire fence it like in the morning. And i climbed through this like a thorn. Bush go early treaded by allows bleeding and had a a ski mask on. I had night vision goggles. And i had to sit in this ditch covault. This data is close enough and the ditch was half food muddy water and it just started to snow and i was really cold and wet bleeding and i had to sit there for like three or four hours whilst i watched this in order to gain some intel before i went back to my hotel room after the recon phase hackers usually send phishing email or text to the victim containing militia slink or pdf after his recon f c. Does something much more simple. In fact he doesn't even need to be a hacker for this part. So i never start with the digit i because the digital is actually harder than the physical and this sounds absolutely crazy but Each genuinely true. He is much easier to walk into a bank or any secure building than east digitally break in just walking in the front door. Oh actually be really really shocked at. How easy is i remember. Years and years ago. i was. I was on site for physical test and there was a couple of members of our company that were they and one of them said to me like audrey to like. Learn how to do the stuff you do a easy. just walk in and cable. What do i do right well. You don't really authorized to do this but our show you. How easy is right. So i'm like come with me. We walked to the front of the building. I look through the front windows right and you can see how this app is right. So the app is there's a couple of these electronic parties so someone goes up the swipe card the barriers swipe papa and they walked through okay so we have to do is follow someone through the way. These barriers work is they. They work with a small beam. That goes across right so if a large person with the suitcases going through. It doesn't shut the doors on the suitcase. Say imagine your as close as physically possible to the person in front of you. That's a legitimately allowed to go in and if you get close enough it's going to count was one person now. Will we have to ease. Make them feel humans of really pad being awkward and they wanna get away from that situation as quickly as possible. So the more would you make for that person then the less likely they are to confront you the more likely you are to succeed so it's like it. It's drizzling little bit. Oh you have to do is run to the front door. Run through the front door and basically run into the back of someone who is just going through that matt gate. Six is easy. Yeah eats really that easy so only it was. He ran up to the this of the the front door ran through the doors and picked up a person at random. He was just swiping. The card ran into the back of them and he basically said oh really. sorry how. it's a busy trying to get through really quickly. And he runs into them. They go through and they are feeling awkward. Because i just got run into. Everyone's where everyone's kinda like. Oh my god this is sorry And then they they so just let him go through. Most hackers fish their victims to get a foothold. Fc simply walks through the front door of their hq once. A typical hacker obtains their entry point into a system. They begin to escalate privileges. Fc does the same thing kind of the case a very large international bank in the headquarters. It's a bank but not the so of high street bank clean. Normally come across rights isn't this isn't the soul place you walk into. This is the type of place which only deals with other banks so they move money to other banks that's day like massive massive amounts of money
Breaking Into Secure Buildings
"Hacking large organizations. Banks governments isn't usually easy but there are ways to do it. You could fish the right employees then escalate privileges. You could find a zero day in particular software program used by the organization or you don't even have to start in cyberspace physical breaches stolen. Machines tampered with machines insider access hacking buildings themselves aren't the most widespread security threat out there but the exist. According to verizon report from twenty twenty physical actions are the six most common way that data breaches occur. And they're effective to think about it like this. Would you rather have to remotely hack into a laptop or just. Swipe it off a desk. Physical security isn't something we talk about much but we're going to today. Hi levy welcome to malicious life in collaboration with siberian and this episode. We're going to learn how to break into secure buildings or prevent others from doing it. T- my name is se aka freaky clown. I'm the co founder and co ceo of a cybersecurity company cooks agenda based in the uk. We work globally. Say genta is not like other cyber security companies and fz isn't like other hackers. His specialty is cyber physical security breaking into buildings red teaming for corporations banks and governments. But you know in real life that makes his workflow a bit. Different like for example. The first step in most major breaches is reconnaissance exploring an organization's digital infrastructure and their employees to find where they're most exposed. Fcc's reckon involves actually going somewhere and probably bringing some binoculars. Is it like the movies where you're just sitting there in your car sitting with a newspaper. That kid is sometimes more mind-numbingly boring than that. Sometimes it gets brady cold. I remember once Reconnaissance in a very calm sightsee much about on the building. I had to look at and i climbed over this. Barb wire fence it like in the morning. And i climbed through this like a thorn. Bush go early treaded by allows bleeding and had a a ski mask on. I had night vision goggles. And i had to sit in this ditch covault. This data is close enough and the ditch was half food muddy water and it just started to snow and i was really cold and wet bleeding and i had to sit there for like three or four hours whilst i watched this in order to gain some intel before i went back to my hotel room after the recon phase hackers usually send phishing email or text to the victim containing militia slink or pdf after his recon f c. Does something much more simple. In fact he doesn't even need to be a hacker for this part. So i never start with the digit i because the digital is actually harder than the physical and this sounds absolutely crazy but Each genuinely true. He is much easier to walk into a bank or any secure building than east digitally break in just walking in the front door. Oh actually be really really shocked at. How easy is i remember. Years and years ago. i was. I was on site for physical test and there was a couple of members of our company that were they and one of them said to me like audrey to like. Learn how to do the stuff you do a easy. just walk in and cable. What do i do right well. You don't really authorized to do this but our show you. How easy is right. So i'm like come with me. We walked to the front of the building. I look through the front windows right and you can see how this app is right. So the app is there's a couple of these electronic parties so someone goes up the swipe card the barriers swipe papa and they walked through okay so we have to do is follow someone through the way. These barriers work is they. They work with a small beam. That goes across right so if a large person with the suitcases going through. It doesn't shut the doors on the suitcase. Say imagine your as close as physically possible to the person in front of you. That's a legitimately allowed to go in and if you get close enough it's going to count was one person now. Will we have to ease. Make them feel humans of really pad being awkward and they wanna get away from that situation as quickly as possible. So the more would you make for that person then the less likely they are to confront you the more likely you are to succeed so it's like it. It's drizzling little bit. Oh you have to do is run to the front door. Run through the front door and basically run into the back of someone who is just going through that matt gate. Six is easy. Yeah eats really that easy so only it was. He ran up to the this of the the front door ran through the doors and picked up a person at random. He was just swiping. The card ran into the back of them and he basically said oh really. sorry how. it's a busy trying to get through really quickly. And he runs into them. They go through and they are feeling awkward. Because i just got run into. Everyone's where everyone's kinda like. Oh my god this is sorry And then they they so just let him go through.
"genta" Discussed on WGN Radio
"It's like you're wearing a mask because of Cove it and then you're not going outside because it's burning. And then there was a fire and it's just kind of unreal so generous today. When asked if you wanted she wanted everyone to be on hand means deal. That was the best I have. I have no idea. I know Bradley will be on hand. But I have no idea I get every year they write. They sort of They were, You know, they kind of have a process where they have ideas, But sometimes they change direction. So that you don't really know till the last minute. You know, I've been told different things, but I really have no idea. Okay, bubble. Stay tuned. I would love to go back on. Obviously. But, yeah, I don't have. I don't know. Well, thank you, Amy for spending this wonderful half hour with us and informed me of all the projects that you haven't told me about before. I really appreciate you. Hey, can I say, um, I allowed to like It's a feeling about you and what's happening there. Sure wanna say congratulations and really excited for you and As someone you know who loves you like profoundly, uh, It's really cool to see things that I know that you wanted happen on DH. It inspires me to know that that can happen any time. So that's why you can't say things like power is the most viewed thing I'll ever be in. You never know. For all your right. It's a wonderful life. Don't know something. Thanks. And you know, I'm gonna be working here. You will be hearing from me a lot on the phone. Oh, sure. Yeah, but sometimes we have to talk about me and my stupid career because nobody cares. Doesn't know you're talking about my gosh, stop. It's not typical, Typical. Whatever is issue that an actor has. Oh, they don't want to talk about Okay. I love you. I'll talk to you later. I love you, Dan. Okay. Everybody wants to hear about that Philby about I mean, it least ideo. I I will following her. It's show business. Yeah. You don't want that. And she's so good, Thank you. Wow, look what time it is. Let's get into the W g n newsroom with gender salvo 68 degrees under cloudy skies. It's 6 32 Good evening. I'm Genta Salvo in for Kim Gordon. The news is sponsored by News nation, Illinois passed a.
EU forecasts deeper economic hit from pandemic
"A new forecast predicts the pandemic will trigger the European Union's worst economic performance ever Teri Schultz reports from Brussels the e. you may need to lower its projections if there is a fresh wave of corona virus infections, the economies of France. France Italy and Spain have been hit the hardest by corona virus with GDP in each expected to drop more than ten percent this year. The nineteen countries that make up the euro zone are set for a record fall of eight point seven percent before rebounding twenty, twenty, one but economic, commissioner. Paulo Genta looney warns. Even this cautious prediction may be overly optimistic Jobson, so the vaccine and treatment options any sustained increase in the number of section of father outbreaks would worsen the economic. Forecast says the slower than expected lifting of lockdown measures across the EU arising infection rate in its largest trading partner. The US means continued uncertainty
"genta" Discussed on Dentistry Uncensored with Howard Farran
"Great clinical care from there the way answer the phone or the way they greet we. You is GonNa get a little because people are unique and are awesome unique to. So I've always wondered third emanate activity mergers and acquisitions. I mean whenever I needed them. The student three four million dollars a year that he always did that. But it's so rare in dentistry so again simple math You know you go to the town of ten thousand Well there's going to be ten dentists because there's a dentist to every two thousand and rural draw into the city is times too so a city of ten thousand is drawing from twenty thousand so it would have ten Dennis for two thousand age and in one town town every time a sixty five year old old fat Howard is turned out to pasture. He sells it to some young hot energetic. Jason Zain Genta who comes in here and works it up. That's dangerous versus. I'm just GONNA buy that office. I mean I'm just going to buy it and rolling the mind so you look at this guy. And he started off with ten offices in town and ten thousand and every five years he bought the retiring Guy And then I come. I roll into town twenty-five years later to go lecture for their group practice or whatever and there's there's only there's only ten offices in the town he owns six of him and he's and he's doing four million a year. So why do you think I'm and then I asked Dennis. I said well you just simple numbers on on shark tank. How much money does it cost you marketing advertising to get new client here? They don't know on your average client. How much money do you produce collect in a thirty day period? Because that's how you pay your bills. Don't tell me what the patient's going to be worth as their family tree rolls out in the next you know Cambrian explosion of evolution. I I pay my bills monthly. How much does it cost to get a patient here? How much dennis rural they do? What is your overhead? What will you net? Because if I don't know the cost of the getting a new your patient and my net income I mean if it's going to cost me three hundred dollars to get you in here. Well I better do a thousand dollars a dentistry a net three hundred just to pay for my marketing. Gosh they don't know that number either but if they did know that number then they would know well that office across the street if you're paying fifty ahead that office. Four miles down is selling for one. Seventy five ahead and the guy selling the practice thinks he's going to retire for about ninety days in his truck breaks down and his wife wants to remodel the front room and a kid needs to borrow money. So then that guy you bought it from always comes back and works for a day or two a week for thirty percent collection and it's just a win win across the board but you just never see that an activity in dentistry. You always see it in Walmart mark but but let's go back to that so Bob Fontana every one of their eight hundred locations was Adobo. They opened from scratch. They've never bought office. Then the opposite is guys like you or heartland where you'll by mergers and acquisitions so would see so if I'm selling my practice so so you would say different psych of having a common name like starbucks or McDonald's or whatever versus ice all to you I'm Howard's dental depot so so you don't you don't change all the names to dental one owners no we don't we don't do that now. If it's you know Howard Haram family dentistry and you're retiring. We might change the name of that. Aw to Just because new doctors coming in but we'll we'll try to tie in the name That ties in geographically geographically. You know whether it's the area that you're in or things like that but no none of our offices are in decision dental partners but but kind of while I I work with Our younger doctors and I love doing that. One or the other roles that I do is honor acquisition side ride and I really love that too so While I'm not looking at the tax returns and kind of valuing the Are The potential office list from that perspective. What I do is I go in and meet the doctor? I look at The way that they're practicing all kind of talk to the doctor about the philosophies. I'll look at the procedure code analysis and see what kind of dentistry are they doing you know. Are they doing crowns in fillings. In referring everything else out or is this an office. That's kind of a niche office and they don't have a lot of patients but they're doing in tons of sleep apnea team Jay things and things like that you know one versus the other is not right or wrong but you need to know what you're are partnering with so that you can find the right Dennis to take that office over and you know what you're getting For those listening that they want to own their own practice and or do on their own practice the merger thing that you discussed is a great rate way to to help your office grow We do roll ups all the time and what role at means is exactly what you described you. You have a likely smaller practice of retiring doctor. That wants to sal in often times you know they may not have a nice building or they may not have anything that is of value where you'd want to go and practice in that same location but what they do have is they have loyal patients. And if you're able to get those people to come to your location you can get Dr Jones to come over for three months and can help transition those patients over for you. I mean you can help your office. Grow by fifty percent in a matter of six months In the value is is enormous so I would always recommend looking into doing that. But if you're GONNA do that don't just look at the tax returns. Earns look at those procedure code analysis. And make sure that the dentistry they were doing is is the dentistry. You're doing And kind of make sure that you're looking at it from both of financial perspective and a clinical perspective. Okay I'M GONNA go back to a you said three types e clinical leadership and business. You said leadership leadership was that so again. What would you describe business again? What's the diversity leadership in business or you could start with clinical a lot? A LOTTA WANNA know clinical. I mean a lot of people keep seeing the fact that the only areas in clinical dentistry growing double digit or clear liners and implant so finished the differences leadership and business. Because I dragged you because I think that if you you are having such reduced employee turnover I think that Alan Serrano Michael Serrano and you Jason. GENTA must be really psychologically grounded empathetic sympathy. I mean you guys just when a Sapien is talking to you you you get it. You know where it's coming from you know because I mean like I'll I'll ever ever dental to some some girl walks up to me and She'll be a an assistant or whatever and show she'll she'll say well you guys talk about this and this and I said well who's your doctor and they look back and then they roll their eyes on. Oh my God I I know you're a toxic hawks ICK animal and I've known you now for four seconds. Yeah how long have you worked for that guy a ears. It's like how how do you how do you you get a paycheck for eight years being so toxic that the only reason you're alive is because it's illegal for me to shoot you right now So so so again. What's ever seen leadership in business? So leadership is is memoir communication focused You know being empathetic making sure that your team members and staff are following you and things like that business. This is just Making sure that that you have an office that's healthy And that you understand what your office is doing on a monthly basis ACIS You Know I. I mentioned kind of having that discussion before we hire someone. What their financial goals are? We we go back to our doctors on an annual basis and asked them hey. What are your financial goals this year and we'll talk to them uh-huh and then we'll kind of look at their office and say you know? Hey you can do this Were we might need to open the hours a couple hours cadet a week or she don't want to do that. We might need to you. Know expand the offerings. That you're offering you know you're referring all your root root canals out right now If we get you some training that could increase your your production and collections and therefore your salary so when when we talk about business it's just understanding your business from the numbers perspective When when doctors come to Austin and they're asking for you know this or that in their office or they want to renovate their office We don't WanNa tell them no but uh we want them to look at their financials and see if you know if they have a thriving office and they're they're Profitability ability is really really high. Of course we're you know. Help them renovate day off task or get them. You know a cone being or something like that. Let let's let's I wanna I WANNA hold your feet to the fire. You're talking about business and you need to know if they're healthy would metrics. Are you looking at. What's what's a healthy office for year? You're looking at overhead. New Patients would business metrics on. Do the GENTA Assir no brothers. All look at so we look at Abba because Ebert all the EBA Yeah so explain that to him. Earnings before interest taxes depreciation amortization correct. So the the best way to think about it is that's a lot of words it's a it's a complicated You know a wheat. We could dive into all what every single one of those letters means but the way you just really need to think about it is on a monthly basis at the end of the day The amount you collected did is X.. Amount of dollars. You paid yourself you paid your staff you paid. Rents you paid supplies. You play labs all your fixed expenses your Variable expenses. Everything's paid at the end of the day you're going to have a certain amount leftover And and that is your profitability. So you know. In our offices our goal is to have them be at least twenty five percent. Profitable now what we do from. There is Decision One as their as their partner. we charge a twelve percent management fee. And that's covering you know in house legal in house accounting payroll. Hr All those type of things so at the end of the day after everything is said to said and done our goal is to how the office be you know twelve to thirteen percent profitable. Okay so let's go back at so we start with EBA. You're saying the dental office. This leads to be twenty-five percent proper. That means seventy five percent overhead. If you pay the Dennis of you pay the dentist thirty percent if you pay the dentist thirty percents you start with a hundred hundred. Pay The dentist thirty. Now you're down to seventy our pain Thirty percent of what they did. There's there's a hygiene Production okay. So you're you're paying the dentist thirty percent of what they collect and then what percent of your practices Hygiene what percent of a typical dental offices typical seventy thirty split. What we see on average so Dennis are doing brings seventy percent of production and hygiene is doing thirty percent of production? You're paying the How do you pay your hygiene? We pay hourly we currently. Don't pay them based on their production and collections. Either because of its its the variance and what they mean by. That is if you're a hygienist eight hours. Eight patients ACL examiner xrays. One don't show up. I can't make it up. I just lost money but when I'm a dentist my God I could have the whole morning fall apart and then the afternoon some guy walks in with a toothache and due to root canal and crowns on two and three three for fifteen hundred each and had a three thousand dollar afternoon and so I have a huge variance. hyginus don't have a huge variance. Okay so again again. So seventy percent production hygiene thirty. You Pay Your dentist thirty percent of collections You want the office to have even overhead of You said You wanted to be twenty five percent profit on EIB at all. Yeah well of management. Let's see what what what what's the. What's the overhead the goal?.
"genta" Discussed on Dentistry Uncensored with Howard Farran
"Whatever it's tough but I'm I'm not. I'm not mad at it anymore because I already see the solution. They refused another numbers. So that's why the DSO's have taken twenty percent today and twenty more years. They'll have half and when they say what do you think it was bad and evil that the DSO's took over. I'll say well I I. Everyone told the dentist for thirty years what they had to do and they refuse to do it and now they're fighting with Delta when they should be over there with chocolates and roses is a saying. Can you see when when they come in. Can they have like a smartphone APP so we scan it so we absolutely no. They're already a validated member of Delta. And then we do dentistry. You pay US directly. Change the account open dental deposit and chase and do our and finished a whole transactions so we can at the end of the day what we did no they would. They wouldn't even. I mean they would know but anyway so you pay thirty percent of collections. Yes we and you're on your own cure size of your detrick sitting if you're centric single soft and you wonder if you can do that I'm just just take another shower. Just take a shot so so then I'm I want to focus in on. Why don't have employee turnover so you paid thirty percent collections? What else what else is in this relationship? Cupboard the lab bill at one hundred percent but explain your urine Chicago Kogyo University of Chicago. That's where Albert Einstein was more Nobel Prize Economics Universe Gago than any university in the world. When you walk down those halls also I mean? It's really romantic. I mean like every hole. I mean eight by ten picture of some guy and so he. Every one of those economists would say well you know if they had to pay twenty percents lab bill. They'd be using glide well at ninety dollars but when you pay the whole lab that they might use some two hundred and fifty dollar crown. Fancy schmancy deal so I was not expecting you to say we cover one hundred Alab bill and nobody. They got a Nobel Prize. Economics would recommend that so. But it's working working for you. You the holy grills reducing staff turnover. And you did that so so gives yeah. That's a great question I actually my Undergrad. Degree was in economic. So I I love talking about those types of things Keyed with that principle and really with every other principal in the office is we offer a quarterly bonuses for the office based on the profitability of the Office so oh we are very transparent. Every month are doctors get a monthly profit and loss statement of their office. They see every Expense and they see exactly what they spend on labs exactly what they spend on supplies labor all all those things what they made and what we do is on a quarterly basis. We give them a percentage of the office profitability so so it is in their interest if their labs are are super high to encourage them to use a different lab but at the end of the day. Yeah you know. Clinical quality is important and we want our doctores to make their own clinical decisions. We just try to train them to make good ones. You know if I was you. Your undergraduate degree was an economics from Creighton from Saint Louis University. Okay well Saint Louis is in Pretty close to Chicago and university Kaga Right now and they're ECON department has six faculty members living and teaching that have uh Noble Prize in economics. Amazing you should go over there and and show them everything because whenever I go to. Asu I whenever I have any type of science problem on anything you go to over the issue and they they have the the teacher What what do they call that the Where the And they help you do your homework. Wake a TA teacher assistant so you can walk into the math ECON CON whatever in every one of those deals has a Teachers Aides Teacher Assistant. Homework you've gotTA question. You got a problem and you could just walk in there talked to some guy with a two. PhD's in astronomy and Physics about some stupid black hole article you read on USA Today on on Thursday and you go in there and that guy will talk to you For the for the rest of the day for free so it's really really interesting interesting so you could go over there and you think well. These guys are teaching with the Nobel Prize Economics. They won't They won't do touch They won't listen to me the hell they won't they'll talk to you for four hours. That is so cool so I could bring my economic questions about the group to them. Yeah and they. They loved us that because because they they They want to know what's real world. I mean they they absolutely want to know what's on what people are talking about in the real world and they you so yeah do that. So we're talking about reducing employee turnover staff turnover. You talked about pay. What about Contract what about. I'm trying to think all the things he gets a recovering recovering not to compete. Lied again. Why you lost two people in since you've been there why what's making them? Happy then a certain ever happy their border. We take a lot of time to invest in our in our doctors You know we meet on a monthly basis with all of our doctors All fifty of them in a room and You know we we host continuing education but most of our C. E. I think there's three key areas to continuing education. There's obvious obvious. Clinical but the other two areas are leaderships. And kind of some of these business questions that you're asking so every month we get get together. We we get together as a group we make decisions as a groups And we really invest in education of our doctors You said there's three types of ce you said clinical what were the other two leadership and business And so leadership is different than business. Explain explain that So when I think of leadership it's communication it's You know being empathetic to your patience and your staff members. It's things it's as simple as you know saying hello and goodbye to your staff members and not leaving out the back door at five. Oh One when you're done with your last patient On showing your team members that you care those are the important the higher the HR for these doctors who's doing in the hiring and the fire who signing off that you're GonNa hire Jason Genta and not that crazy Michael acernote Guy Any doctor that we hire myself. Aj and Mike have all not. We've all talked to and we've all so kind of getting the approval on okay so I I'm willing to say this you're in Chicago land. They they got the bears they got. The white sox got the Bulls and the the head coach is a totally different person than the scouts. And Right now all the NFL scouts or out and they they know their job. But I know that I mean I bought Kasa Alan I think he's an amazing man and his brother. Mike but I I'm just telling the kids that I assure you that Allen Mike and Jason really really talented. HR empathetic psychologically in tune people because just having fifty not associates. I put one hundred people in the room. What percent are toxic? I mean what would you say. The eighty twenty rule. What percent are Mahmudi and bipolar? And Nice one day and mean the other. So I bet you that it's a fifty fifty that they've got a really great place to work. Doc for but it has to be accounted for that Allan Mike and Jason are really good at HR. It's it's no different than and looking at the practice level. You know an office with a really great dentist. It's it's not a coincidence that they don't have staff turnover whereas you know re- office with a doctor that has the doctor complex and and but you said that twice what what what is the doctor complex you know leading by the credentials behind her name rather than and leading as a as a leader and as a person you know yeah exactly you and you earn it by taking the time to talk to your your staff members and hey I might be the dentist but I'm still willing to take out the trash to get to make sure we all get out not at at the right time those type of things I think. Go along way and making sure that your team knows that that you care and in return the next time you're twenty minutes late. They're going to stay and they're going to help you. And they're not gonNA complain. And what so I go back Allen Got Outta CREIGHTON. Two thousand one. Michael got out in nineteen ninety nine. And what year did you say you you got out. Twenty eleven twenty seven. I don't know any difference between Anything really change in in the doctor Dr Deal do you see any us at millennials and baby boomers and all that and you got twenty eleven. Yeah so did you see any any changes ranges from twenty eleven versus nine thousand nine hundred nine when Michael or Alan got out in two thousand one you know I you the Buzzword that you hear from a lot of Younger doctors younger than myself is Kind of work like balance and You know autonomy. They want those type of things. What that means it is they might be willing to work thirty five to forty hours clinically a week? But they're not as excited to do the payroll and do those type of things. I I mean that's another reason why group practice is moving the way that it is now. Now I will say I don't think that you know millennials get a bad rap of being Lisi or things like that I think are the doctors that are that are young work really really hard but they they do care about You know getting home to their family family and things like that and it's it's our job as a group to create an environment that that suits those interests and we. We have to make sure you know if if we're building the group the way that we want it to and then we're trying to stick people in it that that. I don't want to do the way that we want to do it. We're not going to be successful. So you have to kind of form the group in a way that Meets than once a needs of news of a lot of the dentists out there You know that might mean having to dentists in an office that traditionally would have only had one along that allows people to you know take vacation to take maternity or paternity. Leave things like that. We just have to kind of make sure we're we're offering people what they want so do you. Do you have a mar fifty the Dennis. How many how many tell me again? How many dentists and how many offices you have fifty plus Denison thirty one locations? Yes does the what do those offices. I mean if if I walk into thirty one. McDonald's are Carl's junior. They all have the same starbucks. It's it's all the same format would what is your formulas at eight odds to docks what what is your formula so we grow by acquisition which means were purchasing practices from retiring dentists. And were partnering with those people. So we're inheriting whatever that office was like and and you know were were different than McDonald's or starbucks in that we don't change the the name or the branding or the logo or anything like that That office when we partner with it was really successful and has a culture all of its own. We don't WANNA go in and change that we want to help them and take some of the things off of their plate so they can make that culture that all of the patients. It's come to even better So you may go into any of our thirty one offices and the only thing that should tie them together is you're getting great customer service and you're getting.
"genta" Discussed on Dentistry Uncensored with Howard Farran
"In two thousand eleven I went to Undergrad at Creighton and stayed in and Swanson Hall and almost went to Creighton and following dental school. Jason completed a one year eighty at UCLA in Westwood California in two thousand twelve. Dr Genta moved to Chicago from UCLA TO CHICAGO. Were you drinking. Were you lost. How do you go for more? La Later Chicago on purpose where he joined decision. One dental partners. Who at the time was a group practice with four locations decision? One is now grown to fifty fifty plus dentists and thirty one locations in Illinois and Wisconsin since two thousand sixteen he has served as vice president of clinical affairs for the group and plays an active role in Dr Recruiting Training Mentorship new practice acquisitions and mergers Dr Genta is passionate about the success of the young doctors and teaches a course is titled Life After Dental School at multiple schools across the country. Who the reason the real reason I brought him on shows? I'm trying to get him to put that as an online online. Ce Course on dental town. Because I think it's imperative I actually had your Boss your founder and owner Doctor Allen. ACL A sierra no he was on dentistry and centered episode nine. Oh six and you know what I really liked about. You know when people say this is a dentist I own. DSO that starts to dentistry and ends identity. This is about clinical dentistry. Isn't it. Yeah that's that's really And what what attracted me to our group. And that's why I've stayed with the group and and passionate about a our growth in our future. So thank you very much for having me on. It's an honor I know you talk about a people. Listen to you as their commuting and there are new Grad. That was me in twenty twelve. And I've listened to you on my commute to work everyday sense. It's you know. Life's about continue annual e learning. And you offer that with with your podcast on a daily basis. So it's an honor to be on here. Well it's an honor that Steve Jobs figured you're down to get that Internet stuck in my Motorola flip phone. I never saw that coming and I think when he IBM technically the first smartphone. But jobs obviously one who pulled it off like an orchestra and I just saw that and I thought Oh my God You can get someone like you to come on. But you're never going to go to Salina Kansas and talk to their study club. And you're and you're not gonna go to childrens taxes let alone Katmandu Nepal and what I love about. What jobs did as he's now making making knowledge zero cost? I mean anybody in the world can log onto their new radio which is a podcast with a new TV which is Youtube and watch guys like you. And so. So I'M GONNA I'M GONNA cut right to the chase. Is Dentistry censored the American Association of Dental Education. They always put out What what I consider just propaganda and I wish they would stop? They say things like well. The average general student comes out with two hundred and eighty nine thousand dollars to loan does not no no no quit lying. Twenty percent of those dental students or Dads moms paid for dental school. So why are you averaging down the median number and then another five. Ten percents military grants or scholarships. When you just look at the people because they don't want to tell you the truth that they've taken their I completely off cost and now Donald Schools one hundred two thousand dollars a year so Jason? They're coming out of school. Four hundred thousand dollars in debt and they're scared to death and I like about you. Is You guys a bottle. A lot of practice so if they want to come out of school by practice been there done that is they. Sit there and say you know what I got too much debt to go. Buy a practice. I'm going to pay down some debt. I'm GONNA work for a DSL but they hear that there's good ones bad ones. I mean I could ask you a one hundred fifty questions but I want to start with the. I'M GONNA start with the dental school graduates. She just got out of dental school. She's four hundred thousand dollars in debt and she's scared and she doesn't know if she wants to go by the average dental office cost seven hundred and fifty thousand. Do you think she should go out of school. Four hundred thousand bat bar another seven fifty and wake up Tuesday a million three in debt. You're starting out with the tough questions like you know there's no cookie cutter or right answer with that question. It all comes down to the individual. Really you know what they want. Do they want to be an entrepreneur or do they want to just really focus on on on clinical work and being a dentist. You know as dental school's hard and it's expensive and unfortunately the curriculum regula rigorous that. They're not really getting the opportunity to think about questions like that until they get past boards. You know you always hear oh I gotta get it through school and then I gotta finish boards and then all of a sudden it's march and you get these individuals looking for a job and unfortunately the I'd I'm not sure that they've even started to think about some of those financial questions Four hundred thousand dollars is a lot of debt. Were seen that. It's a lot of our Doctors that were hiring and recruiting and The the group space is offering those people who just want to practice dentistry the opportunity to come out and to make very good living but if someone's entrepreneurial and they wanna own their own practice and the enjoy the business side of it I I still think it's okay to take on that huge debt burden and have their own practice but you gotta think through. It can't be just this decision you make on the fly. You have to really know so that you want to be not just a dentist but you want to be an entrepreneur you WanNa do accounting on a do payroll. Hr All all those type of things is what being an owner of a dental practice entails. But you know she. She hears things that I can't go work for a DEA. So because they'll have some office manager is not in a dentist. Say Hey thirty percent. New Patients have route planning does and and every repack it that's over five millimeters deep house to have a perio chip because there's a insurance code for that and and they think that they went to school eight years of being a a dentist and now the new dentist is an office manager who never went to one day dental school. Do you hear that in Chicago. Land Area Oh yeah and in I mean as someone who was in their shoes you know back in two thousand twelve. I kind of thought that way. Also I I didn't Tony Better I think the thing about group practices is they're all different and just as you would vet an office that you're going to buy in the private practice realm you should vet the groups that you're talking to As you alluded to in the beginning and you know our group was started by dentists both of whom still practice I myself am identified and what we say the two Denison. This is the to do. I say that right now. Yeah Dr Mike and AJ acernote and which ones the older brother Dr. Mike is the older brother so so. That's always the better. The mom always likes the older one I would you. Would you agree with that. He would be quick to tell you that he is the federal looking. Better dantesque ask. I'll let those to really be the older brother. If that's what he said that Mike is the older better looking more handsome brother. He's mom's uh-huh favorite and then his little brother is. Aj what was it about Aj that could attract and retain you from Hollywood. To The frozen Rosen Tundra of Chicago land where even the woolly mammoth left. So I grew up down stayed in Central Illinois Surfing. Am I just north of Effingham. The map tune Charleston area so You know I might families from the Midwest Midwest S. person at heart. I did my Undergrad in Saint Louis I then was in Omaha. I'll be honest Los Angeles is beautiful. Santa Monica's gorgeous But I'm a midwest person I wanted to be closer to my family. I Love Chicago and and I'm glad to be be here. But what what attracted me to our group and specifically to doctors age. Mike was the fact that they were dentist. US and I could tell that the dentistry was the most important thing to them. You know what we teach our doctors and what we really tried try to harp on is if you're really patient focused patient centric and you're doing the standard of care. The rest of it will follow. You know the the business will figure itself out if you're doing the right thing for the patient and That's not always always the case in some of these. DSO's is a some of them are very very profit-driven like like I remember one of the so Arizona's ground zero for DSO's. I'm eighteen point six percent of all the Dennis work for DSO and when you look at the full distribution five states have one percent word eighteen point six. But I remember one of the first ever met. It was twenty years ago and I went in there and I said why are you taking Pano Bite Wings. Upper on every single kid that walks in here at any age and Oh insurance pays for it a hundred percent said so. You're going to take a pano on a baby. I know diagnostic reason because I mean and so so so mike at the the brothers. You know if you're not gonNA in a treat your patient with respect and the you have no respect for yourself and if you're gonNA build a team I mean I posted this yesterday. I'm going to get word dry because I don't WanNa say I don't Wanna I don't WanNa chop up my words I said this The most important function of every dental leader is to attract attract and retain the most talented individuals. They can find join the team and endlessly toil towards a shared vision of how reputable dental office can be organized to provide provide dentistry. That shows respect for your patience your team when yourself and you know what when you're doing crap dentistry you don't even have respect for yourself if you know if if you can't do dentistry on that pay that two year old is if that was your granddaughter your Knees Your Mom's sister When once you can't can't tell the truth and treat other people like you would wanna be treated and you've lost all respect for yourself? Dot was a very eloquent way of describing the dental industry and As a group you know from the top down we have to really work hard to attract and retain our doctors. Our office managers are assistance. Are High.
The Falklands War Explained
"This episode is on the Falcons will and so we get straight into the Falklands war was a ten week. Undeclared war which we Argentina and the United Kingdom in one thousand nine hundred ninety two over two different territories in the south Atlanta the focus on islands territorial dependency which is south Georgia and South Sandwich Islands. The conflict guy on the second of I pro. When Argentine forces invaded occupied the focus ORLANDS? This was followed by invasion of south Georgia the next day in an attempt to establish the sovereignty claim them over on the fifth of April. The British government dispatched a naval task force to engage each week the Argentine navy and Air Force before making them in February so come the island. This conflict lasted seventy four days and ended with the Argentine surrender on the fourteenth for June. Were turning the islands to British control in total six forty nine auditorium military personnel. It's now on two hundred and fifty richest personnel and three folklore owners died during the hostilities. The conflict was a major episode. In the protracted dispute over the territory's sovereignty Argentina selected our maintains that they were Argentine find territory and Argentine government. That's characterizes military action as the reclamation of its territory the British government regard the action As an invasion of in crime colony since eighteen forty one the folkman islanders who had inhabited the island since the early nineteenth century with predominantly descendants of British cyclists and strongly favored which is shocking Leave estate officially declared war. Although both the government declared the islands of warzone hostilities was almost exclusively limited to the territories UNDIS- disputes and the area South Atlantic where Louis the conflict had a strong effect in both cultures and has been the subject various books articles films on songs uh-huh patriotic sentiment ran high in Argentina. But the outcome prompted large protests against the military government hastened its downfall in the United Kingdom the conservative government boasted by the successful outcome was reelected increased majority the following year the the cultural and political effects of the conflict have been less than the UK done in Argentina where it remains a common topic for discussion. Diplomatic diplomats relations between the United Kingdom and Argentina were restored in one thousand nine hundred nine fallen meeting Madrid a which the two governments issued the joint statement. No change in either country's position regarding the sovereignty of the Falkland Islands were made explicit in Nineteen ninety-four Argentina's in times claim to the territory was added to its constitution in the period leading up to the wall in particular perform transfer of power between the military dictators. General Jorge Raphael Videla and General Roberto Eduardo Viola late in March nineteen eighty see what Argentina have been in the midst of a devastating economic stagnation and large scale civil unrest against the military Giunta that been governor the country since nineteen seventy six in December. One thousand nine hundred what there was a change in the audit time military regime bringing to office. It's a new GENTA headed by General Leopoldo Galtieri Acting President and Averick Adele Lameta an admiral. George Weah was the main architect and supporter of military solution for the long standing claim over the islands calculating and that the United Kingdom would never respond militarily by opt-in for military action the Galateri government hoped to mobilized choice along standard patriotic feelings of Argentines towards the islands. Their star the public attention from the country's current economic problems on the regime's James Ongoing Human rights violations of the dirty war such actions would also boast a dwindling legitimacy the new space last preceding speculated on a step-by-step plan beginning with cutting off supplies to the island and direct actions slate to nine thousand nine hundred two if the UN talks were fruitless ongoing tension between the couteau countries over islands increased the online from March where Military Group of Argentine scrap metal merchants. They actually infiltrated by Argentine Marines raised as the Argentine flag at South Georgia Island. A not that would like to be seen as the first offensive action in the war. The blow navy ice patrol vessel H- H must endure. It was dispatched from standing to South Georgia on the twentieth in response the Argentine Ministry Genta suspect in the UK would reinforce his Atlantic forces ordered the invasion of the fulcrum islands to be brought forward to the second-ranked The UK was initially taken by surprise by the Argentine attack on the South Atlantic islands. Despite repeated wouldn't wooden royal naval captain Nicholas Barker it commanded. They're enjoying anivers- Balka believed that the Defense Secretary John Not Nineteen Nineteen eighty-one review in which knots described plans to rejoin the joins. The Yolk case only naval presence in the in the South Atlantic at center signal not Argentines that UK was unwilling would soon be unable to defend his territories subjects in the Falkland Islands on the Second Night Nineteen eight thousand nine hundred. The Argentine forces mounted on Fabius London's known as Operation Rosario on the Falkland Islands the invasion was met with nominal defense organized by full. Didn't governor Sir. Rex Hunt giving command to Major. Might Norman of the Royal Marines brings the events invasion included end of life. Talent commander Admiral Sanchez supply. Thomas I'm fabulous commanders. Group the attack on Moody Brook Barracks. The engagement between troops of Hugo Santelli on bill trip at Stanley on the final engagement and surrender government. Government has worthy invasion. I reach the U. K.. From auditing solstice. A minister defense operative in London had a short tally tax. Conversation with Governor. Hunt's telex operation confirmed that Argentines on the island and in control later that day BBC journalists Lorrimore Golez spoke with an Orlando at goose green via average rage of who confirmed the presence of a large oftentimes entire fleet and the Argentine forces had taken control of the island richest military operations in the Fulcrum Wolf were given the code thing Operation Culpa and the commander of the Task Force was Melissa. John fieldhouse operations lasted from first of all April nineteen thousand nine hundred to the twentieth of June nineteen ninety two. The British undertook a series of military operations as a means of recapturing the fortunes from Argentine Argentine occupation the British royalty taken prior in second April invasion in response to the events on South Georgia the submarines henchman splendid and H- H Mess Fox and was ordered to South to south on twenty nine March whereas the store ship Royal Flea Cle- exonerate for Austin was dispatched from the western Mediterranean H Messengers North Carrington. I wish to send a third submarine but his decision with deferred due to concerns about the impact on operational commitments coincidentally on the second of March suckering suckering hikmet superb after broke up and it was just seemed was in the press to be heading south that has been since been speculation. The effect effect these reports were panic. The Argentine Genta into invading the Falkland Islands before nuclear powered submarines could be deployed the following day. Join a crisis. Meeting headed by Prime Minister Margaret Thatcher. The Chief of Naval Staff at Henry Leach advise that quote written could send Taskforce Skip. The islands were invaded and on the first April sent orders to a royal naval force. CARRINA LENA exercises in the Mediterranean to provide south-south Phony invasion on the second of April after emergency meeting of the cabinet approval was given to form a task force to retake the islands. This was backed in an emergency session of the House of Commons. The next day on the six by the British government set up a war cabinet to provide today political oversight the campaign this was the CRISCO instrument crisis-management to the British with his remittance to keep under review political or military development relating to the South Atlantic and to report as necessary to Defense Overseas Policy Committee. The Wall Cabinet Matt at least daily until it was dissolved on the twelfth of August although Margaret Thatcher is described as dominating the wool cabinet Lawrence Friedman notes in the official history of the Falkland Islands Campaign that she did not know opposition without concern of however wants a decision was reached. She did not look back and quote on the evening of April. The United Kingdom's nation's ambassador possums for a drop. The president of the United Nations Gertie Council the resolution which condemned hostilities in the media. Argentine ritual from the island was adopted by the council the following day as United Nations. WHO's not council resolution five? Oh two which passed with ten votes in simple when against ends up stations. China the Soviet Union potent UK receive fervor political support from members members countries the Commonwealth of Nations and the European Economic Community Australia Canada New Zealand withdrew that diplomats from bodice Ariz the e say also provided economic support by imposing economic sanctions on Argentina. Auden itself was politically literally backed by a majority of countries in Latin America of crucially knocked chilly and also some members of the Non Aligned Movement. The New Zealand government expelled the Argentine ambassador following the invasion Prime Minister Rob Dune was in London. When will grow finding an opinion piece published in science? He said quote the military rulers of Argentina must not be appeased. New Zealand will back Britain all the way and unquote will cost in on BBC World Service. He told the focus islands. This quote this robot mode do we all think Commu Given our full support total to the British government isn't this endeavors to rectify the situation. Get rid of the people invaded your Country Country Unquote on the twenty for May nine hundred eighty two. He announced that New Zealand would make H. M. S.. Concentrate prey lead. The class frigate valuable to use when the British were could fit to release royal. Navy vessels from the Falcons in the House of Commons almonds. Afterwards Margaret Thatcher said quote the New Zealand government and people have absolutely magnificent in support of this country and the Falkland Islanders just for the rule of liberty of law and quote the French president. Francois Mitterrand declared embargo home. Frenchamn sows thousand assistance to Argentina. In addition from allowed UK act craft warships use of his poor field facilities. That car in Senegal Frans provided dismisal aircraft training. So that Harry pilots could be trained against the French aircraft used by Argentina Intelligence also cooperated with Britain to prevent Argentina from containing more exit missiles on the international market. Kim a two thousand two interview in reference to the support John Not then defense secretary at disquiet France. At Britain's quote greatest tally in two thousand twelve. He came to light that wall. This poll was taken place. A French technical team employed by docile and already in Argentina remained death throughout the world. Despite presidential decree the team had provided material support to the Argentines identify and fixing faults in exit missile launchers. John Not set the unknown. The French team was that beset. It's what was thought. Be Not of any the important and advised that French government denied any knowledge the time that the tech teams that in contrast French intelligence officer maintained a team was that it was in intelligence gathering capacity. Joel not that asked if he regretted his surly praised. The French said he's the French. were quote the excess and always have been an quote. The Sierra Leone government allowed task for ships to refuel preterm. BBC Ten transport aircraft landed on Joel in the Gambia Umbria flight between the UK and Ascension Islands. The United States was concerned. A protracted conflict with the Soviet Union Argentina's Argentina's side and initially tried to meet yet then to the conflict through shuttle diplomats however when Argentina refused the US peace over rituals US Secretary of State Alexander. Hey announced that. The United States would prohibit sale arms to Argentina and provide material support richest operations rations both houses the US Congress passed resolutions supporting us. Parchin sided with the United Kingdom. The into and you S. provided United Kingdom with Sidewinder missiles for use by the Harrier jets President Ronald Reagan approved Royal Navy's Request to borrow the sea curry capable amphibious assault ship. US Awad Jima. If the British lost aircraft carrier the United States Navy developed a plan to help the richest man that Shit with American military contractors likely retired sailors with knowledge of a Jima Systems
The Falklands War
"The Falklands war was a ten week undeclared war between Argentina on the United Kingdom in nineteen eighty two over two different territories in the South Atlantic the focus winans territorial dependency which is south Georgia and South Sandwich Islands the conflict got on the second of April when Argentine forces invaded and occupied the Falkland Islands this was followed by an invasion of south Georgia the next day in an attempt to stop the sovereignty claim them over on the fifth of April the British government dispatched a naval task. also to engage with the Argentine navy and Air Force before making them amphibious assault from the island this conflict lasted seventy four days and ended with the Argentine surrender on the fourteenth of June we're turning the islands to British control in total six hundred forty nine talk military personnel and two fifty five purchase personnel and three Falkland Islanders died during the hostilities inflict was a major episode in the protracted dispute over the territory's sovereignty Argentina asserted maintains that they all were Argentine territory an Argentine government that's characterizes military action as the recommendation of its territory the British governor my regard the action as an invasion of territory in Crime Colin leases eighteen forty the folkman islanders who had inhabited the island since the early nineteenth century with predominantly descendants of British settlers and strongly favored Britches sovereignty leave estate officially declared war although both governments declared the islands a war zone hostilities was almost exclusively limited to the territories UNDIS- disputes and the area Allante with a law. The conflict had a strong effect in both countries and has been the subject of various books articles films on songs patriotic sentiment ran high in Argentina outcome prompted large protests against the ruling military government. Hazy listen it's downfall in the United Kingdom the conservative government boasted by the successful outcome was reelected with an increased majority to follow in the empirical fact of the conflict has been less than the UK done in Argentina where remains a common topic for discussion diplomatic relations between the United Kingdom and Argentina were restored in nineteen eighty nine following a meeting in Madrid which the two government issued a joint statement no change in either country's position regarding the sovereignty of the Falkland Islands Made Explicit in Nineteen Ninety full Argentines claim to territory was added to its constitution in the period leading up to the wall in particular form the transfer of power between the military dictators General Jorge Raphael General Roberto Eduardo Viola late March nine thousand nine hundred what Argentina have been in the midst of a devastating economic stagnation and large scale civil unrest against the Military Gentler that been governing the country since nineteen seventy six in December nine thousand nine hundred there was a change in the auditorium military regime. bring into office in New Jersey headed by General Leopoldo Galtieri acting president an average Adele but the Llama Dosa and Admiral George Weah was the main architect unsupportive of a military solution for the longstanding claim over the islands calculating that the United Kingdom would never respond militarily by opted for military action the gala tear recover go to mobilize the wrong standard patriotic feelings of Argentines towards the islands there started the public attention from the country's economic problems on the regime's ongoing human rights violations of the dirty such actions would also boast a dwindling legitimacy see the new space last press speculated on the step by step plan beginning with cutting off supplies to the island and indirect actions late in one thousand nine hundred eighty two if the UN tokes free ongoing tension between the couteau countries Orlands increased on nineteen March where a Military Group of Argentine scrap metal merchants they actually infiltrated by audience I marines raised the Argentine flag at South Georgia island a knocked that would like to be seen as the first offensive action in the war the Royal Navy patrol vessel hates must endure it was dispatched from Stanley to South Georgia on the twenty fifth in response the audience time miniature Genta suspect in the UK would reinforce Atlantic pulses altered the invasion of the fulcrum islands to people fool with to the second bankroll the UK was initially taken by surprise by the Argentine attack on the South Atlantic Islands despite repeated warnings boil naval captain Nicholas Barker it commanded their endurance anivers- Balk at believed the defense side St John Not one thousand nine hundred one review in which knots described plans to redraw the George the Yolk case only naval presence in the in the South Atlantic had sent a signal to the Argentines that the UK was unwilling would soon be unable to defend his territories and subjects in the Falkland silence on the second April nineteen eighty two the oftentimes forces mounted amphibious London's known as Operation Rosario on the could the invasion was met with nominal defense organized by Fulcrum Islands Governor surrendered hunt giving command to major might normal on on the Royal Marines the events the invasion included on of left commander Admiral Sanchez supply. Thomas I'm Fabius Command There's group the attack on barracks the engagement between troops of Hugo Suntan bill trip at Stanley on the final gauge moments surrender at Government House worthy invasion first reached UK from Argentine sources administered defense operative in London on the show tally tax conversation with governor. Hunt's telex operation it confirmed that Argentines on the island and in control later that day BBC journalists lorrimore Golez spoke with an Oil Linda at goose green via amateur radio who confirmed the Solarge oftentimes fleet and Argentine forces had taken control of the island richest military operations in the fulcrum were given the something Operation Cobra Commander of the Task Force was John Fieldhouse operations lasted from first of all April Nineteen take to the twentieth of June nineteen eighty two the British undertook a series of military operations as a means of recapturing for wins from Argentine occupation though the British royalty taken prior in that second April invasion in response to the events on salary order the submarines h Miss Splendid and H- H Mess Fox was ordered to South to south on twenty four March whereas the the ship Royal Fleet Accelerate our effect for Austin was dispatched from the western Mediterranean h messengers. all currency had wished to send a third submarine with his decision with deferred due to concerns about the impact on operational commitments coincidentally on the second March two separate left Gibraltar and it was just seemed it was in the press to be headed south that has been since in speculation the effect of these reports were panic the Argentine genta into invading the Falkland Islands before nuclear powered submarines could be deployed the following dight join a crisis meeting headed by Prime Minister Margaret Thatcher the chief of Naval Staff at Henry Leach Advice doc quote recent could and should send a task force skip the islands were invaded and quote on the first April Lynch sent orders to NATO force China exercises in the Mediterranean to provide south-south invasion on the second of April after emergency the governor approval was given to foam task force to retake the islands this was backed in an emergency session of the House of Commons the next day on the six April the British government set up a war cabinet to provide day-to-day political oversight the campaign This was the critical instrument crisis management to the British with his remittance the end to keep under review political or military development relating to the South Atlantic and to report as necessary to Defense Overseas Policy Committee the war camping matter at least daily until it was dissolved swath of August although Margaret Thatcher is described as dominating the wool cabinet Lawrence Friedman notes in the official history of the Falkland Islands campaign that she did not know opposition without concern of however once a decision was reached she did not look back end quote on the evening of April United Kingdom's nations on Buster possible and for a draft resolution to the United Nations Security Council resolution which condemned the hostilities and demanded the immediate Argentine ritual from the island was adopted by the council the following day as United Nations who's not council resolution five to which possibly ten votes insulin we'll when against which Panama enfor up stations China the Soviet Union potent the UK received Fervor let's go support from members catches the Commonwealth of Nations and the European Economic Community Australia Canada and New Zealand withdrew that diplomats from bodice Ariz the EEC also provided economic support imposed economic sanctions on Argentina oughtn't itself was politically backed by majority countries in Latin America of crucially not chilly and also some members on Aligned Movement the New Zealand government expelled the Argentine ambassador following the invasion Prime Minister Robert Muldoon was in London when will grow cap on a in an opinion piece published in science he said quote the military rulers of Argentina must not be appeased newseum will back in order wide end quote will cost it on BBC World Service he told the Falkland Islanders quote this World Mood and we all thinking of you and we will give full support total to the British government is in his endeavors to rectify the situation get rid of the that s concentrate elite class frigate available to use when the British could fit to release Romeny vessels from the Falcons in the House of Commons afterwards Margaret Thatcher said quote the New Zealand government and people have absolutely magnificent in their support for this country in Senegal and France provided this minimum aircraft training so the Harrier pilots could be trained against the French aircraft used by Argentine Lena intelligence also cooperated with Britain to prevent Argentina from an exit missiles on the international market in a two thousand two interview on in reference to the support you're not the Dan Defense Secretary at disquiet France at Britain's unquote greatest ally in quote in two thousand twelve. He came to light that we've while this was taking place a fridge technical team Loyd assault and ordine Argentina remained death throughout the world despite presidential decree the team had provided material support
"genta" Discussed on Sports? with Katie Nolan
"Genta and there is to oppose <music> to science and to help you to your there are no charge and it runs the c eight is he's a eight mile <music> to brush <hes> brush it. That's why oar that's quit quit. It is getting back. Take back in jail. No no you can get up. I rebuild pack for.
London's National Gallery plans major Artemisia Gentileschi show
"Returned to Artemis Magenta Leschi in two thousand eighteen the National Gallery in London announced that it had bought Genta Leschi self-portrait to sink Catherine of Alexandria that work has just been on a tour of unusual British venues from Glasgow Women's library to a doctor's surgery in Yorkshire a Catholic High School in Newcastle and a prison in send Surrey Tori is now back at the National Gallery ahead of a survey of gentlest work that opens at the Gallery in twenty twenty in January nineteen. I was joined by not at Travis the National Gallery's curator of later Italian Spanish and French seventeenth century paintings to talk about Artemisia and that remarkable new acquisition the teacher. Can you tell me I more we're about Artemisia. Gentle Leschi the woman and the artist. She's obviously a name now that many people have heard of not just people sort of in the art world or interested in art and I'd I'd say that's quite a recent occurrence <hes>. She was really sort of rediscovered in a way <hes> in the nineteen seventies. She featured an exhibition in L._A.. On women artists artists and a number of her works exhibited then and so she sort of came to the fore then and number of feminist historians focused on her and her work <hes> throughout the latter part of the twentieth century but it's only really since she started being the subject of shows monographic show in two thousand and one in New York and then more recent exhibitions that I think she really came to wider public. I think now she is not necessarily a household name but I think people have heard of her a third of her as an artist but also her life story and I think a lot of the interest around her sort of people's view of her as a kind of empowered women derives from her biography rather like carbohydrate zone biographical stories somewhat somewhat sort of overshadows the art but I think Artemis as an artist now is coming to the fore and I think that's I'm looking forward to working on this show in two hundred twenty because I think it's very much focusing on her. As a painter ops you can't ignore what was happening in her life and the big events that the that obviously influenced that's how life in Harare but it is very much artistic abilities. Can you tell us something of that biography then before we get into into the to the painting the nationals occurred. Uh ultimately has seen very much as a sort of exception. I think it's important say she was quite exceptional that she wasn't the only woman autism the seventeenth century. I mean there had been other successful artists before her. Aha but she was born in Rome to Aratu gentlest who was a well established painter in Rome and a lady prudence and Artemis mother died when she was just twelve so she was actually brought up in a male household so brutal by her father and she had three brothers she was in fact one of five to two died <hes> and the brothers and Artemis rule trained by rats here in his own workshop but it's clear that she was the one that he saw had greater talent than than the brothers <hes> and a and sort of everything changed when she was raped by Agostino. Tassie Passy was <hes> an extremely successful painter of SORTA Trompe l'oeil architecture and who was working at that time without C._E._o.. On a large project the casino limousine he was brought in to teach Artemisia Perspective and he raped her <hes> and they Taylor have sexual relations for some months and then he was brought to trial buyouts and this is very famous as perhaps the most famous episode in Artemis Life because remarkably all the trial documents actually survivor a large portion of survive so you can actually read optimizes own words in the witness box and you read the accusations against us. It's quite extraordinary to have that kind of sort of documentary evidence still survive from the seventeenth century and he's effectively found guilty of de flowering her because what what is bringing against Casey is the fact that not only did he rape his daughter but he didn't do the honorable thing and marry her afterwards and this is sort of idea the lack of honor the the so dishonor on his family. That's very much motivating the trial so he's found guilty although his punishments never enforced and Artemis married off two days as later to the brother of her defense lawyer and with him moves to Florence and obviously this episode was obviously a great tragedy in her life when she describes in in her own words is really violent attack on her. It is quite harrowing but I think if that had never happened. Her life would have been very different. She would have carried John. Working probably in her father's studio in Rome but as a result herbs sort of enforced moved Florence really was the making of her and it's incredible things that how she turned the situation around and really I mean I like to think in Florence. You really became Artemisia. She found her own sort of autistic voice and it's why she really gained independence in Florence and she's there for about seven years and then she comes back to Rome very different sort of person she's very much in demand very successful and we know this from letters says from her husband that survived saying you know they've got cardinals and princes around the house all the time. She after music doesn't even have time to eat. She's so busy and then in sixteen thirty she settles also in Naples where she lives till the end of her life at least sort of twenty five years and runs a very successful workshop. I says you pretty much stays in Italy except for a brief trip to London in the late. Sixteenth extent thirties which in itself is quite unusual for women to be traveling internationally. Elaine indeed just one thing about the biography that makes her have a certain currency. Today is as you say in those documents around the trial. It's clear that she is being put on trial. In the trial and and in fact is is is tortured a- as as part of that process I mean laws be made of that and I think there's been a very much more measured reading of those documents in a wider sort of frame. If you like particularly particularly <hes> one social historian Elizabeth Cohen quite a lot of work on actually the documents relating to the trials of young virgins in Roman that period and it seems as a sort of standard way of leading these trials and actually it falls quite within that I wouldn't call it a pattern but within that but if you really read carefully the words mean she was tortured by using the which were these ropes tightened around her fingers while she was in the box but the judge also beforehand is it will right if we do this and it's clear if if you really read the the original Italian it is clear that it's in a way that they're asking if they can torch her to in a way prove her innocence in a sense sort of <hes> just to make sure that what she's saying is actually true and and it is while she's the torturing her with a C._B._S.. That she says you know it's true. It's true it's true. She repeats the what she says is true and so I think in a way it was sort of in supportive her innocence in this situation. I think you can already read in the language. That's used that. It's in a way away to catch tassie out right now. The the making of her in artistically say was was her moved to Florence say something about her experience there what kind coin of Education for instance did she did. She have there and will she in another painter studio straight away. No I think the really remarkable thing is that she sets up independently. She was trained in her father's studio. You know these sort of kind of family workshop tradition existed since the Renaissance and not just in Italy but it was often a father to Assan workshop so it's quite new female members of the family would be involved but as I say after means is not the first loving Fontana. Her father was very successful. So do you know in a way has sort of training. Rome wasn't unusual as perhaps be unusual because she was a woman but the whole learning from your father your trade from your father wasn't unusual the fact of her moving moving to Florence and having to set up independently is the thing that really made her. I think we have no real indication of having a student with with pupils assault. She worked effectively from her has junior. It wasn't her home. Her husband was apparently a painter but very sort of modest kind of renown. She was the very first female MEL member of the Academy in Florence. She was member from sixteen sixteen so you know she. She arrived in around sixteen thirteen within two three years. She's already really established herself. That's a really shows incredible determination but also kind of recognition of her skill and I think it's partly to do with her resilience. I think it will start to do with who she came into contact with in Florence. Not you say how education but also the circles. She moved in one of her great sort of protect us. There was Michelangelo Buonarroti younger who is the great nephew of Great Michelangelo and Artemis is only documented picture in Florence is in the ceiling of one hundred thirty still today and there she is alongside other Florentine artists of her of her time so she seems to have integrators of quite quickly and Florence <hes> and one of her close friends was Christopher. No Laurie won the greatest painters in the seventeenth century in Florence who is also godfather to her son Christopher so she clearly immediately set us you know sort of entered into autistic circles intellectual circles because she was a friend of Galileo and she worked for the MEDICI and did did she carry her Caravan Jasko style that she would have learned in Rome with her two phones or did she very much incorporate new styles and influences from her surrounding same sex. It's such a hot topic. That's so discussed because she has been called a chameleon and and I think as a result of this now many pictures get attributed to her that aren't necessarily by her because you can still use it as a dolphin well. She's communiqu. She changes all the time I think in the kind of broad sense she is quite community. She can adopt US style but it's part of her sort of business strategy. I think so you know she spent twenty five years. Working in Naples pictures look look really neapolitan but of course they would. She's been living in Naples. She's working for Nipples and patrons and I think when she moved to Florence. I think actually more than Caravaggio it is her father is rats. Here's pictures and rats. Here's handling of paint that's most of present in her mind and in the picture the the National Gary bought <hes> <hes> you know the thing that became very clear as as the pitcher was being cleaned as just that technically the way she paints the flash and so on. It's very ratu still very present in her mind. I think we'll sure influences. She's looking at these Florida artists. She's frequenting. She's using Carter analogy that you see in Florentine painting at that time she's also painting pictures for Medici tastes so that it also makes sense but when she comes back to Rome in sixteen twenty that's when Carava Chisholm off to Caravaggio is death ten years after is when cartridges is really the height of its popularity and I think there is definitely a renewed interest in this heightened naturalism start lighting and you can see that in the pictures of the sixteen twenty s can can you say more about the circumstances in which he would have created the specific work which the national now has well. The conservations been really interesting because you know I think a lot of living has been spilt on Artemis but not a huge amount of being written about her technique and I think this is actually played such an important role in actually understanding after media. It's been a lot written about you know dating's and attributions and also sort of the Mall gender-specific interpretation of her pictures in the iconography but I think had technique is absolutely fundamental understanding astounding to me. It's not Jason. Weeding out the pictures that aren't by her that are currently sort of sitting in this sort of limbo so during the conservation the National Gallery painting. We noticed similarities with obviously rats. Here's painting technique we notice differences. The pictures very closely related to two paintings one. That's in Hartford <hes> Connecticut at the Wadsworth which shows is a self portrait of her playing the lute and the other is a sin Catherine in New Jersey and the the suit of similarity between these pictures is not just sort of superficial fullness similarities but she's taken direct borrowings from one and the other. This is almost kind of amalgamation of these two other pictures which she knows sheds. It's light on her practice. You know how did she did. She transfer these designs to choose tracings. I mean we know how far the rats here uses tracings a lot <hes> did she have these three pictures which is in the studio once <hes> did the pro sort of composition evolve in the national painting. Does she know exactly what she was doing. From the very beginning I mean there are certain technical aspects of the pitcher the suggest it did evolve into Katherine. I'm perhaps didn't start its life as Catherine so I'm very interested also in how she uses her own image so the picture in halt that is clearly a self portrait very characterized face and all is a little bit idealized and I think there's been too much discussion in the post about whether picture easel isn't a self reporter. I think there's a kind of disguise self portraiture in a lot of her works where <hes> she would clear have expected people to kind of vaguely recognize her features a note. It was painting by women of a woman who looked like Artemisia but it doesn't necessarily have to be a self Putin a very literal sense. I think that's that's a really interesting aspect isn't it because how much of it is in that is almost like an advocate for for her capabilities and also for for her personality for her strength or strength of character and it's very easy easy to read biography into it isn't it because it's such a striking image and we know about this history of hers. Yes I mean I've had inquiries from the public. Since we announced the acquisition was saying you know other you know signs of torture on her fingers.
Kyriakos Mitsotakis sworn in as Greece's new prime minister
"Will Greece has a new prime minister who is promising to restore pride to the country Kyriakos Mitsotakis was sworn in today after his center right New Democracy party won a resounding victory over the left wing syriza party in Sunday snap general election he succeeds Alexis C. press who led Greece in the years after the massive bail outs following the European debt crisis joining us now is the B. B. C.'s mark loan who is in Athens mark first tell us a little bit more about me to attack is who is he well he's a fifty one year old Harvard educated fluent English speaker Jeremy and he is a descendant of one of Greece's most powerful political dynasties and his father Constantine Mitsotakis was was prime minister his system was foreign minister here and his nephew is the new them elected mayor of Athens no other European country does family politics quite like the Greeks and in some ways he ate critics will see that him as representing the old guard because about the kind of nepotism fuels politics that led grease into the crisis but he has managed in spite of a lot to present himself as a new face reinvigorating his center right New Democracy party and saying that you know yes he is part of that all of the of the of the Greek family dentistry but he's going he's got fresh ideas I'm the kind of energy and they get to the police house of its bailout financial crisis years to it to a more hopeful future does he have a mandate after his party's wind yesterday or is this seen more as a rejection of Alexis C. press and his party syriza I think it's a bit of both I mean that he's gone out right majority he got a hundred and fifty eight cents center three hundred member of parliament and so he has got a big mandate that sense there was a feeling of kind of exhaustion without access to Pross who came to power in twenty fifteen promising to Tehran Greece's international bailout with its creditors to end austerity and yet was forced into a human eighteen you time and tear it to to go back on all of those promises off the pressure from the European Union that Greece would be ejected from the eurozone and its banks would sink and less we signed on to less measures added to that that was perceived mismanagement of of various affairs that that he was caught up in scandals and I think for that was just kind of feeling of tightness with with the process so they wanted to vote against him I need to talk as was the alternative and to be honest John Genta that the temperature Jeremy many of the people I've spoken to say that I actually that wasn't they they voted for me to talk is holding that knows that you know that there was no great huge enthusiasm for him among among some supporters but they just felt that he was the all time seven that's trying him mark I was in Greece recently just a few weeks ago and was asking people they are whether they felt that the country was still an economic crisis and they said no it's not an economic crisis anymore but you know if you look at the numbers if you've still got low GDP growth in Greece and unemployment still around eighteen percent what is me to talk is going to do to fix that well a grease is off life support but it's still in that recuperation rehabilitation room of the of the hospital if you like and and its attack is is aware of I think of the economic slog that that is ahead as you say unemployment is still close to twenty percent it's down from a crisis high of twenty eight percent and increases a guy in a day is still highest in the European Union of what he wants to do is he wants some tax cuts to give it a breathing space of the Greek economy he wants to create more long term security appointment and he wants to speak had privatization to try to raise money for the quickoffice but I think he's also when north of of not over promising of learning the lesson from from C. process failure wet wet to press came to power in twenty fifteen promising the US and then have to but she's a break all his promises so you know grease is has turned its corner it is it is and it's the bailouts but it is still under strict regulation and supervision bites credit says and they were still not whole struggle to give this country hope again do you see a bigger picture here when it comes to politics in Europe we've seen the rise of the right in some countries we've also seen the Green Party do very well in recent elections what what's going how does this fit into what's going on the rest of Europe yeah I think that's a that's a great question I mean Greece flirted with populism of the last four years and wrote this kind of leftist time aids and saying that they would you know go against the European Union and they have to row back when everything had to you know that the tight times this Biggie of old fast by Lexus to press and I think that the the warning will be a while others will see and that's a warning to countries like Britain for example with brexit also kind of populist experiment to some extent trying to stand up to the European Union perhaps the E. was just too strong to stand up to perhaps others supplies with populism Donald Trump of course what you all of the old man and hungry that they will see that you know after populist wave that the political pendulum can swing back to the establishment of the political mainstream you know have squeezes it is a sweet generous you know not not not typical way yeah I'm I'm not necessarily a kind of a possible be followed by the country's but of the house it is well off as well to see what what what other countries follow Greece's example that the B. B. C.'s mark glow in in Athens mark thank
"genta" Discussed on Overdue
"Lynch introduces this idea called Genta ehling, which has one of the more fantasy world e- things that he that he introduces where there's the substance called rate stone that is like some evil magical opioid that like neuters, your soul, basically. Where it also means a specific thing in the wheel of time books. Okay. Animal get into it. But but I'm sure that Scott Lynch directly still this. It's very it might. Yeah. Maybe where like for the record. I'm kidding Lynch fans. All you out there. Animals animals are gentle d-, which they've they've been exposed to this like rate stone dust, and it makes them incredibly docile. There is all like milky white, and it's how they like train horses for use in the city centre because otherwise they would be too wild. It used to be a form of punishment for people. But it it like makes people into sambas in such a way that like even this town that is willing to let people fight sharks for their freedom is like, no, we can't do that too. And then so he introduces that early. And then that becomes part of the big save the day plot at the end of the book. So there is a lot of you can see both the it's like a double edged sword of dudes first novel where he is trying to make sure that everything he introduces has a payoff most of them feel good. But you can see the seams of the blanket, you know, you can you can see him laying the groundwork. And then deliberately revisiting it later. It's not as subtle as you might hope. Sure. But it also doesn't have I didn't I expected there to be more systems. It's not a book rich with magic systems. Maybe the other books. Get there. Do you think that's it's rare in a in a fantasy book Centric episode of overdue where we don't spend thirty minutes talking about the magic system and comparing it to a specific final. Yeah..
"genta" Discussed on Z104
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"genta" Discussed on KNBR The Sports Leader
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"genta" Discussed on 860AM The Answer
"Capital One venture card? You were an unlimited double miles on every purchase. Think about it. Unlimited double miles on everything you buy not just airline purchases a great deal. So I guess we should call. This your wakeup call from Capital One. I should have seen that coming. Speaking of which I should probably get back to work. Oh, of course. But before you go, can I ask what in your wallet capital? One bank. USA? It's the ultimate sleep number event on the sleep number three, sixty smart, but only bad bet intelligently senses, your movements and automatically adjusts your comfort and support on both sides, you sleep number setting now ranked number one in customer satisfaction with mattresses by Jd power. And now save fifty percent on the sleep number three sixty limited edition smartphone. Plus special financing. All smart peds during our ultimate sleep number event. Only for Linda time, find your local sleep number store, go to sleepnumber dot com. For twenty eight thousand award information, visit JD power dot com. Minimum monthly payments required. See store for details. So now that you've chosen the vanity paint and bathroom tile. You still can't decide on the faucet. Let the Home Depot make that easier by saving ten dollars on the sleek modern Mohan Genta fossil right now. It's only eighty nine bucks that easy choices the Mohan Genta faucet. Now, just eighty nine bucks during the winter kitchen and bath event at the Home Depot. More saving more doing valid through March twenty fourth while supplies last. Welcome back. If you're just tuning in, you miss Larry Jacobson, director instructor development top instructor.
"genta" Discussed on 103.5 KISS FM
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"genta" Discussed on WFAN Sports Radio_FM
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Mind the gender pay gap
"Compulsory for UK companies with two hundred and fifty or more employees last year. But those hoping to see swift action from employers to narrow the gap will be disappointed financial times analysis of the data launched in April. Twenty eighteen reveals the GATT belly had shifted from the previous year, Sarah Connor discusses the findings with Sarah Gordon of business editor and Alexandra Vishnevskaya. He's been crunching the data. Alex. Can you tell us a bit about what the latest data telling us truth be told that data shows that there hasn't been much change? The median peg up shifted just a tiny little bit from Iran. Eleven point eight percent last year to around eleven percent. This year, the free sectors. We have the largest pay ups have been construction of thirty three percent finance insurance as well as technical activities and those free remained in top positions from last. Yes. Well, Sarah, the whole point of this was it might encourage companies to do something about the gender pay up. So why do you think is actually we're not seeing much change? When I think we should point out first full that this year's reporting exercises in complete. So we've only had under tenth of the employees who will have to report by next April. So that's April twenty nine hundred. So we've looked at what the employees so far have reported. I mean, I think there are probably two answers to the question of why so little has changed number one. Is how useful is this exercise? Really? Oversleep? You can report your number. It can be forty two percent. You have a forty two percent and pay up. But you don't actually have to do anything about it. And I think that the government hoped that employers would be sort of named and shamed by a large number. But that also that employers by looking at the data would start to understand why they had a gender pay gap and start to address it. And that's the second pot the answer because it's quite difficult to change your gender, pay gap as you, and I have joked in the post, they could just give the women ice payrise but addressing the sort of longer term structural reasons behind the gender pay Cup does take time, and that's often. Because of course, there are just lots of men in the more senior jobs and oversee you can't go from nowhere to having kind of fifty fifty absentations at the top necessarily know. And I mean, what last year's data showed us when Alex, and I looked at all the data, and what it showed him, and that is the fundamental explanation for why there is a gender pay gap. It simply because in the top twenty five. Percent. Most highly paid employees men massively dominate and in the lowest twenty five percent there for more women than men. Alex one thing that I've been wondering about is. I mean, come even trust this data have employers actually been doing it in good faith of they've been putting in accurate numbers, though. We should all hope. So whether it's true, we will probably never know it used to found some interesting things in the data haven't either look quite right last year. Our analysis identified a range of analysts in the data. They have persisted into this year with sixteen companies reporting gender, pay gap, which rows two zero and seven reporting that they have exactly equal numbers of women in each of their pay corps tiles, say that that is kind of statistically highly implausible, highly implausible. Yeah, what we say. What would means? It's. But in the past. I mean, I remember cooled some companies up about this last year. Didn't you think Hugo Boss was one was one? But they changed the data raised it. Right. Right. So that's another problem. I suppose this is all completely self reported and other than the brilliant work that Alex and some of her colleagues are doing there isn't really anyone sort of checking whether it's accurate or not in theory. There is I mean in theory, the equality and human rights commission is responsible for ensuring. The accuracy of the day truce was employers compliance with the requirements. The question is they have an extremely small budget to do that work. We don't believe that. There is a definitive list of the employers covered by the legislation. I mean in theory, it's all employers with two hundred fifty or more employees, both private sector and public sector. But the government is not being able to provide us with a definitive list of who falls into that scope. So we have questioned whether the EH or see the equalities commission knows exactly. How many employees should actually be recording the data, and we also question really whether they're actually able to monitor the accuracy of ten and a half thousand employers who reported last year. I mean, they say that they've insured, Alex. You tell them what the Email said that they were hundred sent compliance. So all the companies cope we're supposed to have reported somewhere lights, but they did report apparently. And they've said that when they've identified tonight kisses they followed up with employers and the inaccuracies have been corrected thus avoiding as they put it costly legal action, which is great. But I think the interesting thing about looking now at this year's numbers. And I think that's how we should look at it is this is meant to be a progressive exercises meant to get better. Every year the gender pay up who's went get smaller employment to take more action. I think what we found most interesting so far this year is that we're seeing some of the very same problems with the data this year as we saw last year, and in our colleague, Billy era. Berg has. Started doing somewhat finding at how many employers are the same as the ones that reported us repeat offenders that leads on I suppose to my next question, which is as you say we're in the second year of this. Now, do you get the sense that companies all beginning to take it more? Seriously, as time goes on is there evidence that obviously it's not showing up in the data. But do we think they are actually doing things to try and address this in a long term way? I think there was some companies and some employers is not just private sector who are taking this extremely seriously and really putting a whole range of measures in place to address an improve gender pay up. Not just the gender pay Cup. But the whole challenge of improving diversity in the workforce is much more broadly. It's difficult. There's a relative paucity of evidence to show you what measures most effective with slowly getting to a place where we understand that things like sponsorship worse better than mentoring. We have to be very careful with the language of job adverts, we have to change recruitment processes promotion processes. But yes, there are some companies. Really incredibly serious about making progress on this, then they're all some communist, which absolutely don't think this is important and still don't get the business case for why a more diverse and more equal workforce is in the long-term more profitable workforce. And then I also think one of the other things is two hundred fifty employees is really very small. I mean, we had companies which were reporting in and they've got two hundred fifty one they've really got very small H oil function. It's very difficult when you're in for example, small retailer in the current situation. Frankly addressing your Genta is not necessarily number one on your priority list. Now, the other element of this is what's going on with women brought to the top in leadership positions, but there's been various evidence that actually there isn't been a huge amount of progress on improving diversity on company boards. I is that right? Is that what the research shows? Yes. I mean the latest research. Both globally, and in the UK shows that the rates of progress of women's participation both in the boardroom, and the most senior executive level of companies is progressing extremely slowly. And there's some evidence that in the UK is actually going backwards. So in the footsie three fifty or three hundred fifty largest listed companies twenty seventeen fifteen female chief executives this year. There are twelve female chief executives, and I think that speaks very much to this big problem, which is it's quite easy to promote one woman onto your board. But to have equal representation at the most senior executive levels, you need to have women coming up through the what force in its have a pipeline of executive ready board, ready, women and lots and lots of companies don't have that. I think the problem is is that to be honest. The government's taken it's off the ball particularly here. I mean the country which has shown the most progress recently as France where you've not just have a legislative requirement to increase the. Of women in the boardroom. But you've also had a president who's ready put his money way his mouth is. So he has huge number. I don't I'm not sure it's fifty percent. But it certainly approaching fifty percent of his ministers of women. And you know, you've really got very public commitment from the very top of government. I think as we all know something else is going on them. Not to ask. Why is it Sarah? That's the you have taken. It's I off the ball. But if it was just Brexit fine. But I think the problem is now that there are companies which really don't want to address this. And the question is is the companies where the chief executive gets it. The chairman gets it, and it is still generally a chairman that doing the right thing, they're making progress the companies and the employers that owned the question is do you need some stricter form of enforcement or some more targeted intervention by government. And frankly, this is not a government that appears ready to take such action. One thing that they are doing. That they are planning to ask employers to report their ethnicity pay cups as well as the gender pay gaps. Alec Sasha's wondering given everything that we've learned over the last year or two about how this exercise is gone with the gender, pay cups. What lessons do you think the government needs to learn as they go about asking people to do the same thing for necessity? I think they should start with setting up the process in a way that would allow employers to report meaningful numbers as we know from last. Yes. And all of this the bonus data was reported Progresso, which didn't really help with lazing that they anyway, isn't really helping anyone is transparency from transparency sake. But no, not Michael statistical conclusions can be drawn from that setting it up right from the beginning in a way that allows this to happen in a proper way would be a great one of the things that sit disappointing is that the government doesn't seem to have learned the lessons, even with this loss year's gender pay got reporting, and there are ways in which they could have tweaked the websites and one of the peace. Research that I'll extend which was extremely informative was about the cost of designing the website. So the cost for enforcing the gen pay. Cut regulations is three hundred thousand pounds a year, and Alex what we know about the cost of the website as reported by Victoria Atkins. Costa website was two point four million pounds for design and development, which feels like a steep price website from very quick research online, customized website, design and development of one cost around ten thousand pounds. But I haven't found any estimates that would point to two point four, and we worked out that was what was it about two hundred and fifty pounds per day to record an eight times the budget for enforcing it. Interesting distribution of resources, they're excellent. Well, Sarah, Alex. Thank you very much. Joining me.
"genta" Discussed on Watch What Crappens
"I will take you take my arms. Look good because I spent the last fourteen years carrying my children as much as possible. And when not carrying them, I would be carrying grocery bags and cooking using. My my. Dot dot dot dot dot in all honesty. I didn't push myself to couch because I thought I looked fine dot dot dot lesson. Learned quote, I have to walk out if I want to maintain a fit body, I feel come to really in the nine points. And as importantly, telling myself be the best I can be emotionally and spiritually and not. When does this quote gonna end, no kidding? Who are you even quoting? I have decided that I am going to focus much more time on taking care of my body, heart and soul with things. That's of me, gentlemen. Exercise yoga and breathing for at least ten minutes. Geez. And not be emotionally spiritually not run away from this. I got. Oh, yeah. Here we got you. Do it. Genta access is. You already read that right for exercise. I literally got lost. Because acoustic quoting I was going to try and lick it up. Okay. Never ended her quote, and I will do for exercise session two or three times a week..
Victoria's Secret? In 2018, Fewer Women Want to Hear It
"Victoria, secret fashion show. Mhm? He just said, no, it doesn't coincide with the fantasy kind of idea that Victoria's Secret is wanting to portray. Well, he just issued a official statement apologizing for his remarks. And he said that Victoria secret would cast Genta transgender people for the fashion show. And he said that you know, they've never done it because they were transgender. He said that it was never about gender. It's just that they didn't make the cut and just wanted to get your take on my take is very semi takers as it isn't. If somebody looks like a woman, then it looks like the person looks like a woman. That's I care. That's that should be the only criterion. Victoria's secrets features sexy women models. If somebody looks like a sexy women woman model, but was born a male. I don't give a hoot. That's
"genta" Discussed on Unorthodox
"People shake teary Genta, I'm in the mood for gentile. Let's let's. Imported this gentile from Washington DC. Access. Pass through customs. We are not messing around. There's a ton of interesting things about this. Next guest. We'll talk about them. He was born and raised in Iran. He's getting his masters at Johns Hopkins. But the reason you may have actually heard of him in the past week is that shape teary the morning the day of the Pittsburgh shooting. Started a gofundme me for the tree of life synagogue, you know, like out of nowhere and has raised more than one million dollars for the synagogue. Come on cheery. We have much back stage. This is all just guilty villi as soon as we saw hugged him. We just hugged him. Not so shea we've known about you for a little while because you listen to the show the relationship goes back, pre Pittsburgh. We knew you before everyone else early adopters just like, can you just tell us who you are. And how you ended up b basically the biggest fundraiser for a tragedy that happened in a place that you've never been into a community that you actually are not connected to would do them connected to the Jewish community. I am very connected. I just. Well, I'm Shay on from Ron grew up there seeking political asylum here one nice thing that the Iranian government has ever done to me or my family is that the blacklisted me. So it works very well for immigration status. Did you find out on my God Moulis? Thank you for that. So walked right into your trap that you thought you'd just say all these offensive things, insulting allied. Like, you get your trip to the US at all it all came together. No, I wasn't actually it was here on student visa. Just see my Twitter blowing up and I'm like, what's happening. Check it and literally a civil war over Iranian of trying to decide whether I'm a hero or a traitor after sunny litter of encouraging prison Trump to impose sanctions on your on. And it was really funny to see your being mentioned that he's a hero. He's a SOB, and I'm like and you're sitting on campus like eating a burrito. What's having nothing? I know them. So take us tickets to Saturday. I woke up hungover as do every Saturday. The American dream. Indeed. Indeed. Hey, alcohol is legal in your own. I'm.
"genta" Discussed on The Tel Aviv Review
"In other words, Italian Jews weren't the only ones who were saying this that Italy had a reputation sort of more generally reputation for being the good access and sort of the axis power that despite being allied with Hitler and with Japan. Save Jews not was its role in World War, Two Italy, equaled the saviors of the Jews who has that myth because I have to tell you that I'm where we've been discussing my levels of ignorance here, and you know, we know the general history. But I mean, there are countries that are better known for saving their juice. Right. Even if those are partially missed Denmark Bulgaria who really do people really believe that Italy was you know, the good guy in less. Yeah. Absolutely. I mean less though, historians right? And I wasn't the first one to say, oh, this is a myth. It's known among historians as the myth of the Bravo Genta, the good people are talion as good people. But absolutely in in the public media. So you might be reading. Many history books. To knowledgeable 's. Beautiful which is. Accuse me of that of innocent. I watched it and I loved it. So life is beautiful is a classic example of that. I'm glad you mentioned it because life is beautiful shows history in the most worked to give just one example, it starts in one thousand nine hundred ninety nine and it it features a Jewish man, right? The hero is Jewish man. And he's totally carefree. Even the opening scenes are the sort of he's quoting a talent poetry. And and and the music is lovely and they're in the town countries. I don't care in the world. Now, this is months into the racist. Campaign Jews could not work in most professions. They couldn't marry non Jews their children are kicked out of school and out of all schools, which was even worse than Germany at this time every single school Cape choose out to their premises. And they couldn't go to the seaside. They couldn't advertise. They couldn't. So the list goes on and on right? You name. It was probably there. And yet this film shows this. Jewish manners as having not a care in the world. Right. Then it goes on to show him marrying, a Christian woman that couldn't have been right? That just absolutely couldn't have been an then it goes on to show little fragments of antisemitism. But they're always portrayed as just really nothing serious. And they're always compared to German anti-semitism, which is portrayed as having been very serious. But even more than that. And that ties into the louder argument about the responsibility of the talian is that it is normally perceived the positive the race laws in nine hundred ninety eight and the beginning of the deportation and extermination of Jews in nineteen forty three only after the German occupation as something as some sort of German, coercion only, whether Germans twisted, the mousseline is only then he became anti semitic is any historical truth in that. Exactly. Right. Exactly. I mean, so so that's one faster. So sometimes the myth is that antisemitism. Only came after the Germans rive ninety four thirty-three. Sometimes it takes the shape. Of well, there was anti-semitism. But it just wasn't serious. Sometimes there is the myth that it was only miscellaneous henchman that were anti semitic. But the rest of the talent the rank and file never supported him. So and no there's no truth in any of that because the racial laws were there for five very long, very isolating yet. How much were they implemented the actually enforced the letter of law? They were absolutely enforced. Yes, they're putting forth. Now, the very few cases in which they were either not enforced or cancelled. But if you look at the very closely and other stories of this you see that it's only when there's some sort of conflict with let's say labor laws or conflict with the Vatican. Who are worried about converts, right or conflict with interest of Catholics who might be hurt by these lows. So it's only in very few cases that there were exceptions. But just to go back to what you said, you said, you didn't notice it in the film, and that's highly understandable because that's exactly. The the stuff of history that doesn't make it into the film might. And so life is beautiful is a prime example of how this myth is circulating without people even being aware that things were not as they seem things are not..
"genta" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily
"genta" Discussed on The Tech Guy
"Certainly the basic user controls at anybody can tweak. And then there are the calibration controls, which are usually now in the user menu so anybody can tweak those two. Sometimes they, they used to be hidden. They ran a service menu, had to enter a special code on the remote, right? You don't really have to do that much anymore, but what do you change? What are the settings? Well, the settings are there to basically there's one for what's called white balance or gray scale, which is where what color of white you might think white. Wait a minute. White is white. There's no color in white. Well, there is. I mean, you might have a white that Sleipner Genta ask your wife. She'll tell you. Oh, no, no, that's too yellow await blue voi- exactly. It's a white. So what you want is there's a, there's a very clearly defined standard for what the color of white that was used when the content was created. So the movie producers, the movie colorist and the director all get together around a reference monitor that has been calibrated to be particular color of white and to have particular colors of red, green and blue is not always white. It could be more. I've ary white. Yeah, a warmer white. I know it good. Although, again, there's a, there's a standard. Yeah, but they don't always use it. I remember in the godfather, the cinematographer took the film that exposed film and dragged it through t. He wanted to make it. He said. At the time. I was very nerve racking thing because I wasn't. I had to do it to the exposed the shot film that done. So if I somehow screwed it up, there goes the movie. But there is now in in recent, you know, regions of it, they they've corrected a little dark and gloomy, right, right. But that he won't remember that first scene in the godfather where he's sitting in his office and it's his daughter's wedding day seething supplicants. Right? And it's very dark and gloomy scene than the original. It's almost you would like it. Dark as long as I was watching it on. You can barely see any. I'd like to see it now on an HD. Are there have been remastered. Yeah, they're a little bit less stark own though. I, I know that France's for couple of director was involved in the remastering so I don't know. A tricky thing, isn't it when the original director or the visionary who came up with a movie isn't involved in the remastering. Right. How do you know you're still remaining true to the creator's content so that the one that chose what white or so it's not a panty doesn't say we'll use pan tone zero. No, it's a, it's a standard that technically called d sixty five. Okay..
Asia Argento will lose her job at 'X Factor Italy' if sexual assault claims are true
"News Italy, reacts, now to allegations had Harvey Weinstein accuser Osceola are Gento paid off an undercover rather underage actor after sexually assaulting him in the wake of a New York, Times story that as a gentle paid a three hundred Nine, hundred thousand dollars settlement for a sexual assault claim the producers of the Italian X-factor say they will end their contract with, the Italian actress filmmaker if the claims proved true at. Genta was one of the first women to go on the record about her alleged raped by Weinstein. And became. A major spokesperson for the. Metoo movement the, times reported that a gentle paid a former child actor the settlement in, April after an alleged sexual. Encounter when he was seventeen some three years ago, Megan Williams ABC news
BBC, Erez Border and China discussed on Morning Edition
"An, estimated two million Muslims have. Gathered in mecca in Saudi Arabia for the start of the annual hajj pilgrimage the Saudi authorities have expanded and modernized the facilities, with new features like smartphone apps for medical help and Japanese made saving parts
"genta" Discussed on The Projection Booth Podcast
"And i think the movie doesn't really role the the dance sequences work will the choice of music works will in a row and even though it is a theory smoke set you do still get a feel that it's a swinging not club in the bill each in the 1960s and at the club a color at in a bit as well yeah i definitely would have gone to that nightclub had had i had the chance i mean it just barely there and at a c j o j g as the door manda the deafmute doorman i mean sure yeah but side me up carlo was awesome lit let's talk about the opening of the film the opening has that terrific theme song that we've already mentioned a little bit just this haunting spooky weird song and the way that it starts with this the the actual who killed teddy bear title card i don't know i was reminded almost to flick a deep red by by dr genta whereas just like we set up this mystery and it's like what the hell is going on here like this teddy bear ahead on the with these two circles like ones in there and then there's a i guess a little girl it's really hard to see a lot of times in this movie and i don't know if it was a i wish i could remember back in two thousand ten or whatever if the movie was as and others is a very technical term smear e as it is version that i've seen is the movie smearing for you guys as well or was it just me no ocha the british dvd release.