35 Burst results for "Germain"
"germain" Discussed on The Maverick Paradox Podcast
"Be <Speech_Telephony_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Music_Female> <Speech_Telephony_Female> <Silence> <Music> <Speech_Female> <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> probably the key <SpeakerChange> things going <Speech_Music_Female> forward. I may <Speech_Telephony_Female> well <Speech_Telephony_Female> start writing that <Speech_Music_Female> second book that people <Speech_Music_Male> keep asking me to <Silence> do. <Speech_Music_Female> And I think <Speech_Telephony_Female> I will <Silence> <Music> also <Speech_Music_Male> cloud forward <Speech_Music_Male> with the maverick <Speech_Music_Male> leadership <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Female> development <Speech_Telephony_Male> training that <Speech_Telephony_Male> I do <Speech_Telephony_Female> where I <Speech_Music_Female> pretty much bespoke <Music> <Speech_Music_Male> the <Music> training <Speech_Telephony_Female> to an organization <Speech_Telephony_Male> to ensure <Speech_Telephony_Female> that they have <Speech_Telephony_Female> clear thinking and <Speech_Music_Female> decisive leaders and <Speech_Music_Female> they are really <Speech_Telephony_Female> understand how <Speech_Music_Female> the pivot and move <Speech_Telephony_Male> in the environment <Speech_Female> that we're in right <Speech_Telephony_Female> now and I think <Speech_Telephony_Female> the way that I focus <Silence> on and <Speech_Music_Male> help to make it future <Speech_Music_Female> proof for people <Speech_Music_Female> is to change <Speech_Music_Female> the way of <Speech_Telephony_Female> thinking <Speech_Music_Female> so that when things <Speech_Music_Female> come, you can <Speech_Telephony_Female> think of sex in a <Speech_Music_Male> different way <Speech_Telephony_Female> rather than trying to <Silence> <Speech_Music_Female> train or develop <Speech_Telephony_Male> or mentor to <Speech_Music_Male> the exact <Speech_Music_Male> present problems. It <Speech_Music_Female> got to be <Speech_Music_Male> present and future <Speech_Music_Male> as opposed <Speech_Telephony_Male> to right <Silence> now. <SpeakerChange> <Silence> <Speech_Male> Absolutely right. <Speech_Male> And with the future <Speech_Male> in mind and <Speech_Male> as we start to see <Speech_Male> sort of how <Speech_Male> things take shape <Speech_Male> dude, if I'd relished the <Speech_Male> opportunity to welcome you <Speech_Male> back onto the show just to <Speech_Male> see how things are <Speech_Male> really coming together and <Speech_Male> sort of what work you've <Speech_Male> been doing with <Speech_Male> those clients of yours. <Silence> <Speech_Music_Female> Oh, I'd love to hear that <Speech_Telephony_Female> big fantastic. <SpeakerChange> Thank <Speech_Male> you, Scott. Yeah, <Speech_Male> I'd relish the opportunity <Speech_Male> to welcome you back as well <Speech_Male> dude if it's been fantastic <Speech_Male> and really eye opening <Speech_Male> for me as well, welcoming <Speech_Male> you on to the show and I'm <Speech_Male> certainly sure the listeners <Speech_Male> share that sentiment <Speech_Male> as well. <Speech_Male> And to all of our <Speech_Male> listeners, <Speech_Male> I've been your house <Speech_Male> Scott Chandler on today's <Speech_Male> show and I certainly do <Speech_Music_Male> indeed hope that you've <Speech_Music_Male> enjoyed hearing from <Speech_Music_Male> you that germaine <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> on today's show <Speech_Male> and until next <Speech_Music_Male> time everybody <Speech_Music_Male> please do take <Speech_Music_Male> care and <Speech_Music_Male> goodbye and to <Speech_Music_Male> you as well Judith <Speech_Music_Male> I'm sure we'll catch <SpeakerChange> up very <Speech_Music_Male> soon. <Music> Thank you so much <Speech_Telephony_Male> <Speech_Telephony_Male> <Speech_Telephony_Male> the maverick <Speech_Male> paradox. <Speech_Male> Judith <Speech_Male> Germain is an <Speech_Male> author, speaker <Speech_Male> consultant, mentor <Speech_Male> and trainer, <Speech_Male> and the leading <Speech_Male> authority <Speech_Male> on maverick leadership. <Speech_Male> She is the founder <Speech_Male> of the maverick <Speech_Male> paradox, <Speech_Male> which supports <Speech_Male> organizations <Speech_Male> to enhance their leadership <Speech_Male> capabilities <Speech_Male> and to <Speech_Male> help business owners <Speech_Male> develop and <Speech_Male> grow their businesses. <Speech_Male> Judith <Speech_Male> enables individuals, <Speech_Male> business <Speech_Male> owners and <Speech_Male> organizations to <Speech_Male> improve their impact <Speech_Male> and <Speech_Male> influence. She is <Speech_Male> also HR zones, <Speech_Male> leadership <Speech_Male> columnist, and <Speech_Male> international online <Speech_Male> radio host, <Speech_Male> and her expert <Speech_Male> opinion has appeared in <Speech_Male> national international <Speech_Male> and <SpeakerChange> trade <Speech_Music_Male> press.
"germain" Discussed on The Maverick Paradox Podcast
"That. I'm going to fill this. I'm going to do that. And I think that organizations are struggling and entrepreneurs are struggling because they're not used to more maverick type of activity in their workplaces. I think that's very right. I think when you think of leaders certainly of the older generation out there, there are of that more kind of traditional mindset, not necessarily command and control. I think that might be a little bit harsh. It may be something difficult that they have to come to terms with, but it is one of those things that they simply have no choice to adapt to. So obviously with the environment changing, then we talked about leaders need to be very, very mindful of this. But is there anything else from your perspective that you think that entrepreneurs and executives really need to be doing right at this point in time, especially now that we're going through another sort of tricky economic period? I think for both groups, it's back to first principle in the sense of what is it that we're here for? And let's make a thought, make sure that we build a faculty around that. And that it gets executed. And I say execution a lot rather than implement it. that's because quite often, there's a lot of comfort in having a great strategy and implementing that strategy. The difference between execution interpretation is that the strategy that's implemented executes the problem that you're facing. So often you have a strategy that says, especially if you've got a private example, even two years out is a bit is a little bit dangerous now. And then you become fixated on implementing it as you have spoke it missing that there are things that have changed. Or things that will change, whether it's new laws or it's costly. And whatever it is, that you stick originally to implementing what you promised to implement without thinking one of the consequences of that execution,
"germain" Discussed on The Maverick Paradox Podcast
"One of the things that has to when we talk about a lot is being mansplained. So sometimes it's been a meeting and you've taken something from people ignore you and as somebody else is there to see how and they will say how great it is. And love of the seasoning, I would say things like, oh, call it, I'm so pleased that you agree with me when you said that, because yeah, and then it immediately started to light that, oh, actually, yeah, you're just repeating what she said. But you say it with a smile. And you know, and they just not aggressive about it. Like, oh, I'm so pleased. That's why I made that point for them. So glad to pick it up. So let's see. And then it's like, oh, okay. Or it's a case of, I remember, I remember somebody, I mean, going into a room and somebody saying, oh, dude, can we go and get the coffee? What was the only woman? And I said, oh, no, I don't want to call the bank and just cut down. I think that would be quite the individual since then. Half the state I want you to get the coffee to kill a woman and you need to go. And I was just I just didn't understand it. But no, I don't want to cook the tank. The fact that opens up and. I think it's a lot of the things that attitude, I was never aggressive about things like that because there's no point, because is he going to influence other people, but aggression isn't the way to go. So I feel like a little bit. That's very, very clever sort of psychology, isn't it? Just thinking about how you influence people and sort of having mastered that art as well and sort of I'm guessing taking that into sort of your executive mentoring work. I guess it would be good to kind of get an idea as to what some of the common issues are that you help sort of entrepreneurs and these sort of business leaders in the Swiss recent elsewhere really overcome because we've obviously talked about sort of culture. But I imagine there's sort of some recurring culture traps that you probably see as well, haven't you that you've had to help them get over. Yeah, and do you know what? I think I think we as a UK UK organization have become so accustomed to training and developing as a reward. So it tends to be if somebody well, you can use some of the training budget as opposed to what's required, and we make the assumption that if you're at a certain level of minority, you don't require anything else. And I think the things that I see that's really common seem to entrepreneurs and see anything. Yeah, absolutely. Okay. So what I think on the entrepreneurs, like what I see, that's really really common is a lack of understanding of what is the core identity. What is the purpose of that business? What is the purpose of the founder, the CEO leadership team? How do they translate their purpose into a process? That people can buy. So for example, my process is sucky guys. Innovate execute. And I do that all the time. But is this an issue? What's the problem why
"germain" Discussed on The Maverick Paradox Podcast
"Another person, they're legal culture then becomes a collective one. So you have these things and how they empower people, how their attitudes change, tell them to risk all that becomes a leadership culture. And then you organizational culture is what's the support leadership culture and then that demonstrators to the customers. So we've organizations that say I want to be more customer centric, whether that's internally or external customers, they really need to go back to the leadership culture and say, what do we like collectively because what we do collectively is what our organization wants to pull and what our customers will feel. Yeah, certainly makes sense and plenty of food for thought as well for anybody who might be tuning into this and thinking about the leadership culture of their business or a business that they're planning on building for sure. Digressing for a moment, Judith, I believe I'm right in saying that sort of prior to sort of moving into sort of executive coaching. You involved in senior positions in industries such as insurance and human resources. So I'll be interested to kind of get more of an idea as to how you made that transition into executive coaching. Was it something you kind of knew that you always wanted to do and would you say that the experience that you've had from working in industry has really fed into your coaching style? No. I guess a couple of things. I tend to do a lot more executive mentoring rather than hoping and listening to the different with coaching you tend to have the belief that the person at the coach has the answers, but they don't know they have the answer for you after like questions that you get the answers from them. We've expected this mentoring for transfer of knowledge and skills. So it's about it's more akin to consulting and partnership with the individual. So you're taking the skills and resources that you have. In the past, I guess I never considered that I would be working in the business providing that sort of mentoring. I could probably most significant thing I was in HR senior HR. But my hopes are very maverick, very different from other HR people. And when I say that, I mean, I also ended up running or being responsible for a lot of operations and making a lot of operational decisions as an operational business person as opposed to HR person. So I used to say, oh, I would sign up for responsible adults to run take off. So the operational aspect of Patreon was run by someone in my team, I looked at the strategy, but then I also then supported the business in the business. So when I decided to come out, I took that skill set and the qualifications around the height of people dynamics, how do people do the things they do while they do the things they do and what kind of learning development do they need? With the operational, how do you run a business? Because quite often I was either the second or the third person in charge. So how do you run a business and then bring that into the mentoring of the things? Because I was once a pair of them. And I also worked with entrepreneurs, they used I was taking that corporate experience and doing it down and saying, this is what you need to do in your smaller business clubs in entrepreneurs. There's a lot less people in the car. So they have to send in their gaps of knowledge elsewhere. Does that help? Yeah, certainly does. And just to touch on something else as well. I mean, during your time in those roles, you're obviously a lot younger than you were a woman as well. And as we know, that there's not a huge amount of quality equality with women in senior positions, even now. And you were also a person of color as well. So what was it like sort of having those characteristics and trying to sort of make your way in a scene in your position like that? And do you feel the situation sort of in terms of diversity and inclusion is really improved in that sense? Yeah, you know, I think I define maverick will flee independent people. And I would say a lot of it is to do with a maverick nature. So what I was looking at making those moves, I thought, what is it that you need to be able to lead other people? So I became a senior leader at 24, for example, not leading anybody formerly beforehand. And that was a change in career from insurance into retail. Being ahead of patrol over two sites, there were thousands of employees. So it was quite a big move, having not done hate file before as well. And I looked at it and I thought, right, okay. One of the things I need to know to do, most people in music league go to leadership training and book and stuff. And I went the other way and I said, how did people have you influence people? So I learned before I started looking at the facts of management and leadership. I learned body language. I learned about production analysis. I learned about those two ideas that move people and then I went and looked at all these other things that are required in terms of leadership theory and management theory that was around there. And I got what's working I got qualified. So I had the credibility because I was a free commercial under writer and then I'd worked in others for those in short things. So I understand how this works. Understood how the levers and the things that you need to move and influence people. And I guess part of it is that if you want to say this to the people I would say if you want to be seen as a senior leader, you need to act like one. So it's like understanding how different things act. And one great way of looking at it is the language.
"germain" Discussed on The Maverick Paradox Podcast
"Their own culture, their own individualistic culture. So the F 90, their values, their principles, what's important to them, for example. When they get into the workplace and they meet another person, they're legal culture then becomes a collective one. So you have these things and how they empower people, how their attitudes change, tell them to risk all that becomes a leadership culture. And then you organizational culture is what's the support leadership culture and then
"germain" Discussed on The Maverick Paradox Podcast
"The organizational culture. Without realizing that in individuals, themselves have their own culture, their own individualistic culture. So the F 90, their values, their principles, what's important to them, for example. When they get into the workplace and they meet another person, they're legal culture then becomes a collective one. So you have these things and how they empower people, how their attitudes change, tell them to risk all that becomes a leadership culture. And then you organizational culture is what's the support leadership culture and then that demonstrators to the customers. So we've organizations that say I want to be more customer centric, whether that's internally or external customers, they really need to go back to the leadership culture and say, what do we like collectively because what we do collectively is what our organization wants to pull and what our customers will feel. Yeah, certainly makes sense and plenty of food for thought as well for anybody who might be tuning into this and thinking about the leadership culture of their business or a business that they're planning on building for sure. Digressing for a moment, Judith, I believe I'm right in saying that sort of prior to sort of moving into sort of executive coaching. You involved in senior positions in industries such as insurance and human resources. So I'll be interested to kind of get more of an idea as to how you made that transition into executive coaching. Was it something you kind of knew that you always wanted to do and would you say that the experience that you've had from working in industry has really fed into your coaching style? No. I guess a couple of things. I tend to do a lot more executive mentoring rather than hoping and listening to the different with coaching you tend to have the belief that the person at the coach has the answers, but they don't know they have the answer for you after like questions that you get the answers from them. We've expected this mentoring for transfer of knowledge and skills. So it's about it's more akin to consulting and partnership with the individual. So you're taking the skills and resources that you have. In the past, I guess I never considered that I would be working in the business providing that sort of mentoring. I could probably most significant thing I was in HR senior HR. But my hopes are very maverick, very different from other HR people. And when I say that, I mean, I also ended up running or being responsible for a lot of operations and making a lot of operational decisions as an operational business person as opposed to HR person. So I used to say, oh, I would sign up for responsible adults to run take off. So the operational aspect of Patreon was run by someone in my team, I looked at the strategy, but then I also then supported the business in the business. So when I decided to come out, I took that skill set and the qualifications
"germain" Discussed on The Maverick Paradox Podcast
"In this episode, I am interviewed by Scott Chanel from the leaders council and was asked a series of questions about leadership and the role it has played in my career to date. I share my views on the leadership culture and the fact that it has had on employees and customers. We also discussed what is like to be senior leader who was young, female, and a person of color, and I explain what makes a maverick leader and the language of a senior leader. The leaders council of Great Britain and Northern Ireland is currently in the process of talking to leadership figures from across the nation in an attempt to understand this universal trait and what it means in Britain and Northern Ireland today. Scotch on the commented hosting a show like this where you speak to genuine leaders who have been there and done it even on national stage or within a crucial industry sector is an absolute honor. This is my podcast appearance on the leaders council and is republished with their permission. Listen to this conversation to discover my thoughts on leadership and listen to Scott puts me through my pasties and understands how I help entrepreneurs and senior leaders. The memory paradox magazine. The maverick paradox magazine is for the pathologically curious. Written by a swagger of socialised mavericks who I divergent thinkers, the magazine tackles, the biggest issues affecting maverick leaders today. You might be a business owner or a leader within an organization who wants to have your thinking challenged to be exposed to a diversity of thought or to learn from diverse experts in their fields. If so, the maverick paradox magazine is for you. Join the swagger at the maverick paradox dot com and engage in the conversation. My name is Scott chaloner and you are listening to the leaders council podcast for the people who run the country and the people who keep the country running. Now, as regular listeners of our program will now very well, part of our mission here at the leaders council is to bring you a variety of distinct perspectives on leadership and to this end today it is my delight to welcome Judith Germain onto the show. Judith is known for creating clear thinking and decisive leaders who can thrive in complex constantly changing environments. She's an executive mentor working with the C suite and senior teams. A consultant author speaker and trainer. She's also the leadership columnist for HR zone and her expert opinion has been sought across BBC Radio and national and trade press as well. So without further ado, Judith, welcome to you and thanks for joining us on the show. Thanks, Scott. I'm really looking forward to this. Yeah, myself as well, Judith and it's a real pleasure for me. Welcoming you on to the program with us. Obviously I've given a brief outline of the work that you do as an executive mentor, but just for those listeners that might not be familiar with you. Please feel free to expand upon that and just tell us a bit more about those leaders that you work with and kind of what it is that you really help them with. Sure. Yeah, what I have found over the years is that you go on to the sleep safely. And you're expected to know that you expected that all your training has taken place in your ready to just run the organization and what happening right now is that there's a real imbalance between your impact and the influence that you provide. So when I work with a C suite particularly, I help mentor them to amplify their influence so that they make these impacts that they want on the organization in the most effective way. And I also work with senior leadership teams to ensure that they can set strategy they can lead effectively and I can take the collective impact in a manner to have the right leadership culture to drive your business forward. Yeah, that certainly makes sense. And when we talk about kind of the right leadership culture, just sort of touching on that for a moment. What does a good leadership culture look like? Or would you say that's dependent upon the organization that you're working with? There is some dependency, but they've also found common things. And I think in the past when people talk about culture, they said, culturally, what happens around it? I say that culture is what has grown
"germain" Discussed on The Maverick Paradox Podcast
"<Speech_Male> Because construction <Speech_Male> contracts <Speech_Male> are very different <Speech_Male> from the contracts that <Speech_Male> we have today. <Speech_Male> Equally <Speech_Male> if we were to enter a <Speech_Male> new jurisdictions <Speech_Male> because we <Speech_Male> provide the contract <Speech_Male> templates, we <Speech_Male> have to ensure that we <Speech_Male> have legal <Speech_Male> partners in each <Speech_Male> of the jurisdictions <Speech_Male> to <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> lawyer approved <Speech_Male> the templates <Speech_Male> and work with us to <Speech_Male> add them to the system. <Speech_Male> So <Speech_Male> I think <Speech_Male> that the legal team will <Speech_Male> grow in time <Speech_Male> as we <Speech_Male> scale our <Speech_Male> reach and <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> both geographically <Speech_Male> and <Speech_Male> also vertically. <Speech_Male> But <Speech_Male> there will reach a <Speech_Male> point where <Speech_Male> we don't need to scale <Speech_Male> because <Speech_Male> we have sufficient <Speech_Male> coverage. <SpeakerChange> <Silence> <Speech_Female> Thank you. <Speech_Female> Before we end <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> Charles, is there anything <Speech_Female> that I should <Speech_Female> have asked you and I didn't <Speech_Female> in which case tell <Speech_Female> me all about it now? <Silence> <SpeakerChange> <Silence> <Speech_Male> I think <Speech_Male> you've done a great job <Speech_Male> at <Speech_Male> covering <Speech_Male> both <Speech_Male> why you would launch a <Speech_Male> podcast and <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> about us as <Speech_Male> a business. I think <Silence> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Male> what's <Speech_Male> key when you <Speech_Male> are launching a podcast <Speech_Male> is using <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> software <Silence> <Speech_Male> that <SpeakerChange> helps <Speech_Male> you with your podcast. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> Otherwise, <Speech_Male> the whole process of launching <Speech_Male> a podcast can be <Speech_Male> really difficult. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> So <Speech_Male> in our case, <Speech_Male> we use <Speech_Male> riverside for <Speech_Male> recording. <Speech_Male> Of course, you can use zoom <Speech_Male> or anything <Speech_Male> else. <Speech_Male> But <Speech_Male> there <Speech_Male> are <Speech_Male> podcast hosting <Speech_Male> platforms that make <Speech_Male> it various easy <Speech_Male> to distribute the episodes. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> And there are <Speech_Male> also <Speech_Male> editing tools that <Speech_Male> make it very easy to <Speech_Male> edit, <Speech_Male> so I think <Speech_Male> it <Speech_Male> is very easy to <Speech_Male> launch a podcast <Speech_Male> and you <Speech_Male> can make it <Speech_Male> seem quite professional <Speech_Male> thanks to <Speech_Male> software. <Speech_Male> And <Speech_Male> I think the <Speech_Male> entry costs <Speech_Male> are quite low. <Speech_Male> Obviously you can <Speech_Male> do a full <Speech_Male> production <Speech_Male> proper podcast, et <Speech_Male> cetera, but <Speech_Male> if you're just getting <Speech_Male> starting the <Speech_Male> Barrett entry <Speech_Male> is really low thanks to <Silence> <Advertisement> software. <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> <SpeakerChange> Okay, brilliant. <Speech_Female> Thank you so <Speech_Female> much, Charles. We're coming <Speech_Male> on the show. <Speech_Male> Thank you, Judy. For having <Silence> me. <Speech_Female> You're welcome. And thank you <Speech_Female> out there for tuning <Speech_Female> into the Mavic paradox <Speech_Female> podcast. <Speech_Female> I hope you have enjoyed listening <Speech_Female> to my conversation <Speech_Female> with Charles as much as <Speech_Male> I enjoyed <SpeakerChange> having it. <Speech_Male> The maverick <Speech_Male> paradox. <Speech_Male> Judith Germain <Speech_Male> is an author, <Speech_Male> speaker, consultant, <Speech_Male> mentor and <Speech_Male> trainer, and <Speech_Male> the leading authority <Speech_Male> on maverick <Speech_Male> leadership. <Speech_Male> She is the founder of <Speech_Male> the maverick paradox, <Speech_Male> which <Speech_Male> supports organizations <Speech_Male> to enhance <Speech_Male> their leadership <Speech_Male> capabilities <Speech_Male> and to help <Speech_Male> business owners develop <Speech_Male> and grow <Speech_Male> their businesses. <Speech_Male> Judith enables <Speech_Male> individuals, <Speech_Male> business owners <Speech_Male> and organizations <Speech_Male> to improve <Speech_Male> their impact <Speech_Male> and influence. <Speech_Male> She is also <Speech_Male> HR zones, <Speech_Male> leadership columnist, <Speech_Male> and international <Speech_Male> online radio <Speech_Male> host, and her <Speech_Male> expert opinion <Speech_Male> has appeared in national <Speech_Male> international and <Speech_Male> trade <SpeakerChange> press. <Speech_Music_Male>
"germain" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"For more, let's speak to Bloomberg's albertina tour soli, who joins us European equities and mid caps reporter here at Bloomberg albertina good to speak to you. Italian stocks in focus then. Yes, of course, after all the action of the week and the decision of Draghi to go for good. President saint Germain officially called for a new vote on September 25. This is earlier obviously than would have been the case you stayed on. He dissolved parliament on Thursday after drag is resignation. Now the problem is that a block led by George a Malone's brother brothers of Italy. It's a right wing faction. Could have a clear majority. We are speaking positions that are closer to those of le pen in France than anything Draghi the pro EU Draghi, whatever have proposed. So clearly nervousness now, the damage is limited this morning, obviously, yesterday was a very difficult day for Italian stocks, even though the close was better than the start. The FTSE mib is down 0.2% but to the banks are the stocks that are under pressure here. So we'll keep monitoring the situation, but a lot of nervousness also for the spread, of course. And speaking of banks was the latest on Santander then. Yes, the company said today it was eliminated from the bidding process for Citigroup's Mexican unit, banamex. And the Spanish lender had made a non binding offer for banna mix, but has been informed that it will not go ahead to the next stages of the process. Obviously, the Mexican president has said he wants Panamax to be taken over by Mexican owners, not four in ones and something there was the only foreign bank who was known to have made a bid. In line for the purchase remain Mexican bank and billionaire currency slim group of payments here to win borsa. So we'll see how that process stands out. Obviously it would have been an interesting transaction for Santa there and Latin America. But that one is not going to happen. So more to come on this one. Thank you very much, bin bugs, albertine. It's also with the stocks to watch this is Bloomberg
"germain" Discussed on The Maverick Paradox Podcast
"And I used to, one of the things I used to enjoy the absolute most was where different department heads or different directors would be actively supporting somebody else. So they would say, so you'd be having the meeting unless I was an issue mister department. And somebody else would say, do you want me to run it for a bit? Or do you want me to take that personal? I've got a guy who's really great at that. Do you want them to help your and you don't often see that in organizations you have to create that environment where people actively are volunteering for no reward to help somebody else out because you're all putting together and I find that as exciting as the business owner that gets their first paid client at the right rate is because it's that I guess it's because I like to see people achieve what I like it to be repeatable I think I've got mentoring does because it takes away the unknown. So people are successful and they don't know why they're successful. It just kind of happened so that they so when they're not successful, they don't know why they're not. It's not repeatable because I think we've mentoring your bringing out a process, aren't you and you're saying this is for you in your scenario and that's one of the things I do a lot actually come out help people determine what their process is on. So you know what makes you successful is that you're constantly doing this, this, this, and this, so now you know how we're going to use that in this new situation. And because it's not a defined process, it's unique to the individuals and their previous success levels. You know it's repeatable and you know it's going to happen. Does that help? That's very helpful. I'm sure someone's going to love that information. Thank you for sharing. Well, thank you. That it was a great question. Thank you so much. So now for the next break and then when we come back, it's your turn to share even more nuggets. The maverick paradox. Judith Germain is an author, speaker, consultant, mentor and trainer, and the leading authority on maverick leadership. She is the founder of the maverick paradox, which supports organizations to enhance their leadership capabilities and to help business owners
"germain" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"45 minutes past the hour Time for a check of sports from around the world Here's Dan schwarzman Thanks Brian Killing and pop a speaking at a press conference for the first time since shocking the soccer world by snubbing real vision and signing a new contract to remain with Paris Saint-Germain for the next three years says his decision was based on the direction of the club and not financially motivated Reports say Madrid felt they had in papi's word that he would be parasite at the end of his contract on June 30th to join the La Liga winners Many drop sets going down in the first round of the French Open as four time Grand Slam winner Naomi Osaka falls in straight sets American Amanda Simona also got seen to be bothered by her left Achilles which she had taped up Meanwhile last year's winner in both singles and doubles two seated Barbara Cruz jakova loses in three sets of dianne Perry Did not play the past three months leading into the open due to an injured right elbow Also the women shot topsy did he got jam take has no trouble advancing to the second round while 50 the Netflix event is knocked down straight sets Looking at the menstruum top seed Novak Djokovic advances in straight sets as his 5th seed Rafa Nadal New York Yankees third baseman Josh Donaldson has been suspended one game by Major League Baseball for making comments deemed inappropriate towards Chicago white sex shorts up to Anderson during Saturday's game Donaldson who also is fined is appealing the suspension The Eastern Conference Finals resuming tonight as the Boston Celtics are hosting the Miami Heat down two games to one Miami though is battling injuries as Tyler hero will not play due to a groin injury while Jimmy Fallon will be in the lineup despite a knee injury I'm Dan schwarzman that your Bloomberg world sports op aid Markets headlines and breaking news 24 hours a day At Bloomberg dot com the Bloomberg business app and at Bloomberg quick tape This is a Bloomberg business flash Quite a lot to digest here 17 minutes past the hour fed bank of Kansas City president Esther George.
Lionel Messi's Paris Saint-Germain Deal Includes Cryptocurrency Payment
"Apologies to the sporting savvy out there bear with us. But for those who don't follow football. You should know its biggest star argentinian. Lionel messi just left the club. He's been with for most of his career barcelona to sign a two year contract with paris. Saint germain often referred to as ps g. And that's how we'll continue to refer to them here why you may ask. Are we telling you this. No it's not an attempt after our previous victory and interesting nate and sport during his last appearance to make him love the beautiful game it has to do with. Nfc's you see big. Sports stars get paid big money and just the welcome package that gave messy was worth twenty five to thirty million euros. I would like a welcome back like that. It included some. Ps g crypto currency. Fan tokens from socio dot com. These tokens let fans hold them. Vote on some minor decisions regarding the club. Like what song is played in the stadium during warm ups or the message. That will be on the captain's armband for example. So ceo's dot com says. The sale of the tokens has generated close to two hundred million dollars for its partner clubs this year. They've got a good half dozen or so Partner clubs and of course fans who buy them and then try to sell them for more than they paid them for them. And there's a brisk business in that trading volumes before messy signed with. Pse reached one point two billion dollars so giving messy a bunch of them gives him a volatile asset that he could potentially sell for millions. And these things are benefiting. Ps as well the ps fan token generated thirty million euros in sales this past week and it's estimated. Ps g keeps about half of that. If not more
Lionel Messi Receives Formal PSG Two-Year Contract Offer After Barcelona Exit
"Talked about Messi last week, right? Lionel Messi could not signed with Barcelona because the league forget Barcelona doesn't have enough money. And so he has to go. He signed with PSG. I think Paris Saint Germain did. I think he did He did. He did two years. That team is going to be two year deal. Yeah, two year deal, but I think it's options for a third with him and killing them Boppy and Neymar. They're I mean, they're going to be
Manchester City Stage Superb Fightback to Stun Paris-Saint Germain
"Dan thomas joining the cd. Today by craig burley we also welcome to the program. You can frank and native newer. Of course only one place to start today show and that's in paris. We saw that champions league semi final between manchester city. Another brilliant game. She completely dominating the first half one deservedly. Thanks to a great header from martinez manchester city completely different side though in these second up kevin lebron's and riyadh marez giving them a two one league going into the second lack in manchester next week. Craig let's start with you and just talk about the then. If half time. I told you the city. We're going to win this game. Two one it would be a big stretch pants completely. Dominant well at halftime. If you said to me we're going to play in the monitoring wasted the second half of would have been surprised. That's how big a turnaround was and credit to them for that dot was they set the and the second that we know can perform but the so much talk about for all the guys just quick summary here yeah they look to let tentative mindset in the first half wary but that was known to what. Psg dead psg. The depressed setting normally have that flustered. seti pushed back to the walls the edge of the box when psg varada was coming in off that left side when they didn't eavesdropping by making a four foot. Making it difficult and set. You looked flustered but then swung sixty. He followed up the field and he's economic mindset people nado silver pushed up the brain appreciate they got the press on and they passed so much better from a possession of twentieth thirty yards higher up the field so the starting position in the second half was so much better. An passing in the second half was so much crisper excellent.
Justice Department Working With Tribes on Missing Persons
"The confederated sailors and kootenai tribes northwest montana have finalized their plan to improve coordination and agency response when indigenous people go missing and the flathead area yellowstone. Public radio's caitlyn nicholas reports. It's part of a national department of justice project that will be used as a model for other tribes seeking to make their own community. Specific plans see us. Kt has been developing their tribal community response. Plant since december twenty twenty. The plan focuses of identifying and updating policies of law enforcement victim services media communication and a log of community resources to streamline what happens when someone goes missing ellie bundy a cs kt council member and the presiding officer of the montana missing indigenous persons task force announced the plan's completion in task force meeting wednesday. She says one major accomplishment is the plan brings all ten law enforcement agencies. Working with cs kt into alignment our law enforcement. Agencies established a common missing indigenous persons response policy. Which is huge. The plan also establishes joint file system were law enforcement agencies can view share information on cases as well as a media lead for all cs kt missing persons communication bundy urged task force members to remember the people behind the missing persons statistics and policies. She spoke about the life of germain charlotte a cs. Kt woman who's been missing. Since two thousand eighteen. She also told stories of other missing and murdered. Indigenous people including ashley lowering heavier. Renner a black woman. Who's been missing since june. Two thousand seventeen and selena not afraid a crow teenager who was found dead in january twenty twenty. And so the numbers. I want you to consider today sixteen. Eighteen twenty twenty one twenty two twenty three the ages of these young ladies when they went missing. If someone in your family who may be that age bundy says a particularly important part of developing the response plan was inviting family members of victims to discuss. How procedures could be made more efficient based on their experiences in montana for national native news. I'm caitlyn
"germain" Discussed on Seek Outside Podcast
"I haven't used it for anything hunting yet but Yeah nice little light lands do you. Do you have any big trips plan for this fall in in you've been documenting you Do you see yourself picking up a bow or gun anytime soon in and chasing things. Yeah so one about with that diverged. Contest and i've been shooting on and off for a year I'd like i would definitely like to artery alcon. I think that's on my priority. But i don't want to be out there before i'm ready with my bow because i think that would ruin it for me So and just it's nice also having the capacity like i have the time and availability to go and and other people's hunts and learn from that because when you're behind the lens you're kind of paying attention to everything so that's it's kind of a nice thing to have We had something working towards. You'll shell see it seems like a it. Seems like those hunts as a good way to kind of hack hack the experienced threat Being is your only been in it for a couple of years at this point. You probably have more time in the field than than some people. Do any documented hunter true. Some of that. Who knows learn this trip. That i thought was good. Let's throw that out the winner window. Cool yeah to do you. Do you have trips in for the fall. More hunt say you'll be documenting. I don't necessarily anything sentence down yet. i'm working on maybe a possible. alaska moose hunt A friend of mine has a a pretty nice wyoming. So we'll have to see it that lines up Dis- timing wise. I think trying to schedule everything and also like motor friends weddings and for some reason. Everyone likes to make weddings in september september. Lose those friends right away.
"germain" Discussed on Seek Outside Podcast
"Well that's a fantastic photo but was there a trick to get him that or was it just an optical illusion or or yeah it just a sequence of photos put together so yeah so like my friend justin's at savage in the air and he came through and i shot. I don't know probably ten frames per second of the motion. and then i just pieced it together in photoshop. Youtube is great for instructions on how to do that. Yeah we're using that hand held. Yeah and school. I always bring a tripod with the intention than i'll use it. And then i just what some people may be interested or not to use sony. Sony gear canoed. Can you talk like maybe On your on your go trip and stuff like what lenses you decide to take with you or you know what lenses you like shooting with the gear that you use schorr So i do you sony mirrorless. I have an eight nine which is great for sports shoots really fast like twenty frames per second can ties rate rate And then i also acquired a a seven three which is a high resolution. So it's kinda nice. If say i'm shooting on a a lower focal length like a twenty four millimeter lens. I can have a better crop factor in post if i wanna crop in with the high resolution camera so i have both kinda worked together for different reasons For different reasons and then as far as lenses go i guess for hunting. I really liked the fifty prime. So it's only a fifty boca laying it shoots at at one point four as its lowest aperture which is great super fast as great low late I think it's a great lens for telling story Kind of seeing a little bit. More of the human factor. It's great for portrait's So i love that one I asked to shoot that frequently for skiing to just like that focal anthem used to it now. On the seventy two hundred is also a great lens at that f- two point And that one same thing. It's great for compression shots..
"germain" Discussed on Seek Outside Podcast
"You mentioned that you just got into hunting or just started hunting or into the doing doing doing. Yeah how long. How long you been doing that or or what piqued the interest or not I went. I think for my first hand. Experience will be not this past september september before and i went With my boyfriend elk. Hunting up in montana and i was preparing myself for pretty much like a boring. I'll be honest like a boring couple of days. Like looking for animals. And i like fell in love with it by like lunchtime that first day. It's just different than anything else. I've done like you're not. You're not like you don't know what you're like. Defined summit is like don't know how you're like what your success is going to be defined as like as opposed to skiing align or like you know what it is but it's pretty cool So yeah that that kinda got me into it and they brought my camera and was kind of like learning hunting through my lens and that's still kind of what i'm doing And then yeah kind of enjoying it through my own experience And then i was able to share that a little bit with that sick diverge on task. Yes totally agree. So for for For people other Bianca won the sicker. Diverge was at eight seven. Eight eight eight. yeah okay. Yeah she she so you won that You want that photo contest with an image. Was that image from colorado. Knows from montana from montana so from that trip from the kind of first trip Yeah it was actually from my first day hunting. Yeah wow that's crazy you're first yeah congr- and it's interesting because it's almost like a your photo and people can watch it too sick as youtube channel. Where they kind of talk about they go through the process of choosing the winners and years sticks out to one of one of the cells there. brad i think sticks out to him because because it's so different right and it makes sense say you your first day hunting. First day being it'd being involved in that you would see it from a completely different lens so speak right. Yeah yeah mean. That's the contest is right is diverging from the the normal so but it's funny because he again they made maybe portrayed it as more drawn in the youtube video but Fight for your phone a little bit right. Oh yeah oh yeah definitely i mean. It definitely wasn't received the same way for everyone which is fine. I think that's that's how photography is anyways like some people are gonna like an image more than others But yeah i think it for me was more true to my experience like it wasn't trying to like show something i did do or still trying hold true to that but Yeah i mean. I didn't know i didn't i. I still don't know too much about hunting. But i'm learning But at the time like the history behind that tunnel. And 'cause at tunnel is from rush remember The milwaukee railroad and so it was kind of a cool like connection from you know when the transcontinental expansion into the west came and built that railroad and that tunnel and then here. We are accessing resources via that same tunnel. But you know so. I think that's what stood out to me. And but but the tunnel now is like full of graffiti. Like it's all. It's all decorated. Yeah so i have a question. And i don't mean to change topic but a one ski photo you took where it looks like multiple images and it's behind one of our tents..
"germain" Discussed on Seek Outside Podcast
"Make good ski buddies But i hadn't yet hunted with him so it was a real treat to one be able to hunt. Let him and to be able to go on a hunt. Like sheep hunt in the san. Juan mountains of colorado's is pretty awesome And you you purposely hukou lens off. A cliff is a oh man. Yachts a that was a gut wrenching. day not just the lens. It was the camera body and the lens and they went. Maybe about two hundred three hundred feet down this like rocky scree slope And just like exploded until million pieces. I like saw go and hit this rock and it was just like ooh like couple pieces. They're kept going boom a couple more pieces all over and the only thing i thought of is like okay. It's day three. And i have a ton of photos on there like this stinks. I like went down and basically scherf your way down it because at the moment you touch with your your feet the ground is kind of moves away so there's no way i'm gonna find one all the camera parts and then i get to the first part of the camera and i'm like okay. Here's the lens. And here's another piece. So i collected that. That's done so let's we'll put that away for later and then the body happened to be all the way down and just before like another little like cliff drop. It had stopped nice file. That and i was like yes looking no sd card above like there's that dusty carter flown out got knocked out. The door came off the camera. Body card out there was no way. Se cardis. yeah no doubt. And they're like they're not easy necessarily looking for this card in a in a scree slope. That's really the haystack. So i just like it had to be from here. Because i found the door somehow from here to here like maybe i'm showing my arms. I know you can't see them. Mike like forty feet of coverage. So i'm just looking my friend. Garrett comes down. he's like. I'm like don't worry about it like i don't want like you know like take away from what you need to be doing like looking for sheep because we haven't seen any yet and he's like no no i'll help like this'll be good karma service like scanning through all these like tiny little rocks and finally we. We've been looking for.
"germain" Discussed on Seek Outside Podcast
"Downhill sledding on like i was gonna say anything with rockets led. I don't so. I mean luke who used to work here. We took it up to twelve seven sledded down. One is actually pretty cool once. You got that on the bill. Wouldn't you figured out how to do. S turns in it. Okay i was gonna say how like breaks or just like breaks her. Stick your hands out your poll out kind of like maybe you would with an ice axe or something you know chabot. Yeah figure that out. Yeah it was kinda. It was kind of fun. And i can see that you know it would be. You can have a lot of fun with it. Know without having to be an extreme good skier snowboarder. Pretty much extreme sledding. If you're up that high you're sitting next. That's the next week outside. Sponsorship sprocket slid down in rock mad. I might get another one. It was kind of fun off to say especially in like april kind of timeframe and stuff. How yeah how are you able to do. S turns and it just. Is it kinda like ronald your knees in it and you can kinda struck herself in and then it's a little you know how you shift your weight. Okay so are you kneeling and it is it more like a fancy board the kind of kneeling in it. Okay interesting yeah. i'm scared. yeah. I'll take on the pack racing. I don't think i'm rocket sledding. Anything anytime you can combine the boat but actually have a video on my instagram. From way back let me see. Sprite slid yeah. Let me see if i can you back. Sorry i've got us distracted. So the one question i have for you in united kind of talked about this before is setting a you know just any shelter whether it's the seek outside tender not Just setting attentive on snow is is hard right for yeah different..
"germain" Discussed on Seek Outside Podcast
"Wouldn't be surprised if that's already been been done. Aren't that there's a lot of boroughs in the grain. This there's somebody listening to this screaming right now. Of course it's an idiot course. Kt oh yeah just use google or someone will listen to this. And they'll be start. Googling before the end of it and be like furrow. Click by well. I know there's a shortage in the world with llamas right becoming so popular as pack animals. So maybe you can get boroughs pretty cheap right now. A lot of burrows at are in these races i think are like pulled from like abandoned ranches and things so give them a better life grayson. Yeah crazy. I believe that one. We're going to do more research. We'll get back to you on when the when the. So borough racing team is founded the starter official yup sponsorship great. He's a. I would say maybe a fair amount of time and you can correct me if i'm wrong but Skiing in the wintertime is that correctly. Is skiing kind of your gym. Skiing is the jam winner. Yeah and winter starts may be colorado winter. Start sometimes october. So yeah it's and dingo year if you're willing to work for it But generally around like may june kind of when it starts to fizzle out a little bit for me Yeah skiing is gang. Is the real deal. So how many nights do you think you spend camping on. Snow a winner Last year is a little different Just because i went away and we went to georgia the country and we had a base camp. Set up there So that i mean last year is probably about. Maybe three weeks total so that oven twenty one days this year. I'm hoping to be about the same..
Man shot by off-duty Chicago police officer during alleged carjacking charged with attempted murder
"To carjack and off duty Chicago police officer in Lawndale is charged with attempted murder. 34 year old Germain Morris was arrested in the 1200 block of South killer Yesterday. The alleged murder attempt happened two weeks after judge released him unaffordable bail for possession of a firearm and resisting police. Lisa He's also a person of interest in another shooting. Residents
"This is native america calling. I'm tara gatewood. Joining us live from my homeland of sheer doing via skype and people are often inspired to pursue veterinary medicine because of their love for animals but being a veterinarian is much more than just caring for adorable puppies and kittens. it involves years of schooling in the sciences. Today we're looking into what it's like being a native veterinarian. Some vets work with house. Pets like dogs. Cats birds bets also work with livestock. And they're also in an important part of reducing outta control cat in dog populations in and around native communities our guests on the show today. We'll tell you there's a need for more native veterinarians and technicians and we'll hear more from them about their passion to serve their native communities by working with animals. And you can join us to. Do you have questions about what it takes to become a veterinarian. Are there enough that veterinary clinics in your community. Tell us about it at one. Eight hundred nine nine six two eight four eight. That's also one eight hundred nine nine native and right now we're going to start off in crown point new mexico. We have dr germain day. She is a director of the veterinary teaching hospital and the land grant program at the navajo technical university and she is today and is our pleasure to have her here. dr day. Welcome to native america calling and feel free to further. Introduce yourself good morning yet. And this is dr germain day. I would like to introduce myself in The net I am of the touch. Eat ni clan kiani buses. Chain a she does she say they. She doesn't let my pledge there. You said nausea that nasha so to translate that to english. I just said that my Clan is touchy knee. Which is the red running into the water. People claiming i am born and for the towering house clan. My grandfather's late grandfather's clan is salt people clan and my paternal Grandfather's clan is start of the ridge street people clan. I am from coyote canyon new mexico which is on the eastern side of the navajo nation and i Attended the colorado state university in fort collins. Colorado i graduated. I graduated from school in two thousand one. I've been in practice since two thousand one. So it's been about twenty years when i first Graduated vet school. I went into private practice Mixed animal practice where. I worked on small animals and large animals. In some exotics. I worked in the The gallup new mexico and the say benito area initially then moved on to Grants to a clinic and grants. Then i Did some relief work in georgia. Texas california before returning to new mexico worked in albuquerque For a little bit for a few years before i returned to the navajo nation. I started at navajo technical university in two thousand nine as the director of the veterinary teaching hospital and the land grant program. And i've been here ever since. Wow and there's been quite a journey to to those different places but what was it that drew you to this profession. Why did you want to pursue a veterinary career swell. So i as. I grew up on a a ranch. I was exposed to Large animals my family owned cattle horses. Sheep goats and I just enjoyed and enjoyed being around animals. I brody horses With my sister brother and cousins starting at the age of about three and Just spent a lot of time outdoors with animals then later as a preteen and teenager. I did some volunteer work at the local veterinary clinic in gallup and really enjoyed that work then as i moved into Graduated from high school and went on into college. I had a professor. That thought i should go to medical school but i realized at that point that i really wanted to go into veterinary medicine and
Montana joins Missing and Murdered project, Indigenous Women Task Force, and Navajo COVID surge
"This is national native antonio gonzalez the confederated sailfish and kootenai tribes. In north west montana are participating in the national pilot project to improve coordination between agencies investigating missing and murdered indigenous persons cases yellowstone. Public radio's caitlyn. Nicholas reports the us department of justice recently developed protocols for federal tribal and state law enforcement to work together more efficiently which the k- kt will adapt into a tribal community response. Plan that specific to the flathead. Craig couture the cs kt. Police chief says this plan will help. When investigations cross jurisdictional lines gives us each a piece of this puzzle to put together or we have input on how. We're going to do this. So when we come together is going to be seamless for the hand off on who's going to be the lead jurisdiction if it goes into multiple jurisdiction who follows up on that it gives us a better opportunity to solve these cases and to bring some of these people home. See chairwoman shelly. Says the tribal council met with federal state and tribal agencies on tuesday to start adapting the doj's protocols to fit the community find says the cs kt were motivated to participate. After one of their own. Germain charro went missing in two thousand eighteen and has yet to be found so very excited to roll up our sleeves next week can start working on these guides in these guys are designed to be versatile enough to fit into each individual tribal community after working with the cs. Kt in the coming weeks the doj plans to go through the same process with other montana. Tribes i'm caitlyn nicholas wisconsin's missing murdered indigenous women's task force met virtually for its first meeting friday to begin work. The task forces seeking to address abduction homicide violence and trafficking of indigenous women. The group's identifying solutions and gathering data tribal representatives elders law enforcement. Judges and state leaders are among members of the task. Force there will also be opportunities for public. Participation through workgroups updated public health. Emergency orders go into effect. Monday on the navajo nation as the try abc's a surge in covid nineteen cases. Stay at home. Orders are extended fifty-seven our weekend lockdowns are being re implemented and essential businesses will only be open on weekdays from seven to seven the updated orders. Come days after navajo. Indian health service medical and healthcare providers say the tribes now in the major health care crisis during a virtual forum last week. Health officials pleaded with the public to stay home and take precautions to help reduce the surge in new covid. Nineteen cases and hospitalizations doctor. Loretta christianson chief medical officer for the navajo area. Ihs says hospital resources are stretched thin. Sure you that we will provide the best quality care possible but if we all don't stop coverted we will run out of beds. We will run out of nurses and we will run out of supplies. So we're asking each and every one of you today to help us. Please don't travel please. Don't gather or attend any events we he's wear your masks in this includes with your family you need to continuously wash your hands or use hand sanitizer and you need to socially distance everywhere. You go as of sunday. The number of positive covid nineteen cases reached seventeen thousand nine hundred m15 the navajo area. Ihs has reported. Nearly all icu. Beds are at full capacity. And they have limited resources including medical staff and few options to transport patients to regional hospitals because they're also near capacity navajo health professionals and tribal leaders say the second wave of covid. Nineteen is more severe than what the tribe saw in april. And may i'm antonia gonzalez.
Demonstrators voice concerns over spearfishing incident
"This is national native. News Antonia Gonzalez last month. A man shot off a gun near tribal spear fishers on the lake in northern Wisconsin for many that brought back memories protests over native spear fishing rights in the nineteen eighties and nineties. The man involved in the recent incident says he was shooting at a squirrel on his property, but is now facing misdemeanor hate crime charges. Some tribal members want tougher prosecution Ben Meyer explains the protest Monday morning in front of the violence. County courthouse was silent, but noticeable people like Shannon Retana held signs, demanding justice for tribal members and. And respect for treaty rights were tired of the hey. Tight racism is hatred and feeding, and allowing that to continue for so long is it's unacceptable and we're not going to stand for. We won't tolerate it anymore. On the night of May. Second Retinas and three others were practising their fragile protected right to spearfish for Walleye off reservation this time on little Saint Germain Lake on shore, sixty one year, old James Kelsey fired a shotgun. He says he was firing at a squirrel on his property Retana doesn't buy it, so that's why may shirt says he's not a squirrel. Now clearly, he's not a squirrel. He's a man. No one was hurt by the shots, but police arrested Kelsey that night he was charged with two misdemeanors, including a hate crime but Chelsea's attorney Steve Lucarelli, told me his client really was firing at a red squirrel on his property. These were two unrelated events. And assumptions of the meant that they are related. There's a reasonable explanation for what occurred. The attorney said he's concerned. The episode is being blown out of proportion, but Chelsea's bond includes restrictions on guns, alcohol and going onto tribal lands, the case comes against the backdrop of protests over the spear fishing rights of Ojibway tribal members which started in the nineteen eighties, and at times, became violent and racist. Britney lured all elected flambeau tribal member. Holding a sign on Monday says she had hoped the North Woods was passed those days I was just hoping that I would read about it in the eighties and never. Never really thought I had to relive it from national native news. I'm Ben Meyer and Eagle River Wisconsin the leader of a tribal group tackling transboundary issues as retiring Tis Peterman has led the Southeast Alaska indigenous transboundary commission since two thousand seventeen I work projects all my wife just said it's time to take time for myself. A few months after the commission was formed in two thousand, fourteen, the Mount Paulie mine spilled waste into British Columbia waters incoming executive director Fredrik Olsen says there are other minor activities that feed into Alaska's rivers and Salmon Habitat. Everybody already knows about Mt Holly about just a miniscule. Little. Blip on the map compared to read mine. Which is operating in a sticky river watershed right now. The Commission is working to address issues on both sides of the border. There's a lot more transboundary issues than mining. You know there's also this the cruise ships to ship waste. There's oil tankers. There's murdered and missing indigenous women. On an on Olsen has worked as the commission's outreach, coordinator and board chair. The US House Appropriations subcommittee on the Interior Environment and related agencies will hear about the healthcare response to covert nineteen and Indian country. A hearing is scheduled Thursday to gather testimony on the Indian. Health Service response and the use of emergency covid, nineteen funding witnesses include leaders from the Indian Health Service the National Indian health, board and the National Council of Urban Indian health. I'm Antonio Gonzales.
How Not to Say Stupid Stuff When You're Stressed
"Guys. It's Friday so we're dropping bonus in this week we've got to. We've got a good one as many of you have experienced. Perhaps I'll just be myself. I've definitely experienced this. Sometimes you get stressed you say dump stuff And that has it's happening to me. Still even after having meditated for over a decade but in in Buddhism. There's a way to deal with this. They call it right speech or mindful speech and the Great Susan. Hiver a meditation teacher based in the Boston area has thought a lot about this. She's written a lot about this and she recently joined me for an episode of T. P. H. Live where we discussed this subject and took questions from the audience? Tv H live for the uninitiated. Is this show. We do on on weekdays three eastern Pacific where we do alive guided meditation for a few minutes and then we take questions from the audience. The session that you're about to hear was with me and and with Susan and we talk about rights beach and being mindful of your speech and she also guides the meditation in the beginning. By the way. You're going to hear my son. Alexander playing in the background Since was recorded Live we don't have a lot of control but what's going on in my apartment at the time and Yeah so if you're okay with that listen on here we go Susan Piper. Hey everybody welcome T. ph live live from my living room if you hear background noise that is my son. Alexander playing with toys in the background tried to talk him into going into his room but didn't work so the role with like good meditators Speaking of good meditators we've got A great teacher today. Susan Piper beaming in from some of Massachusetts. I think they pronounce it. You know if you're speaking the king's English you'll be Somerville locally at some level and Susan. Thanks for joining. Us really appreciate it. I'M SO GLAD TO BE HERE. Appreciate you having our. It's our pleasure You you were a hit last time so it really great to have you back again and I wanted to talk about the subject. Which is I mean incredibly Germain and relevant these days of speech you know how we communicate with other people that Buddhist McCall it right speech Why why in particular is on your mind? These days do something wrong. I I don't know how can avoid doing something wrong in this environment. It's this topic. Came to mind because it's crazy out there. Y'All are people saying all sorts of things. They're people getting in arguments because we're isolated from each other. All we have a speech you know. That's our sole means of communication. It's all happening in the ether. It's so easy to project onto and everybody's uncertain humanity tends not to wear uncertainty well and we WANNA make up explanations for why. This is happening why that's happening and and were isolated. So uncertainty plus isolation leads to some crazy stuff. I online and at home. So how does a muting myself while you're answering? Because it's getting Routing the backdrop here so how. How can meditation help us with our speech? Well that's a very good question and so I just the definition of right speech which is a classical definition mean. Nobody has to be a Buddhist obviously to practice any of this but the whole Buddhist Path. of liberation is called the eightfold path. Right view right intention right speech number three so it's way up there and write speeches no lying. No abusive speech know divisive speech and no idol speech or no gossip. So we're everybody's telling you know it's really hard to find anyone who's not lying even if you think you're not lying people are just spouting things they actually haven't verified. That counts ally. There's I mean I don't have to explain that there's abusive speech and there's divisive speech and then there's Got Gossiping so it's hard not to do those things because we're human beings we get scared and we get angry and what what is needed before we open. Our PILES IS SPACE. Just some little space and then we can have some agency over what comes out and meditation is the practice of creating that space over and over again with every breath get absorbed in your thoughts as you know. And then you see that and you let go to letting go is quite delightful because immediately. There's a space and in meditation. You come back to the breath but in life you could come back to the good intentions of your kind heart or you know the needs of the person in front of you or the truth of your feelings about without that space. There's just reflexive nonsense. Speaking for myself I was just GonNa say speaking for myself. I'm still doing a reflexive nonsense. hopefully a little bit less So so we've invoke meditation when we do a little bit and then we'll at and let me tell people who are watching live. I know a lot of you. Don't watch live but those are watching. Live if you could send questions on this issue in particular. That'd be great Send any questions you want. We'll probably GONNA give us in preference to relevant questions but even if they're irrelevant. Send away so Susan Myself and you WanNa take over left to thank you so I thank you for being willing to sit and rest your minds so meditation practice very simple. Take a comfortable seat which basically means sit up straight. Unless you don't feel well then lie down and relax meaning while you're sitting up straight. Soften soften the front body the belly the area around the heart the shoulders times of stress. It can feel like the shoulders are like all the time but you can just let them let everything roll off your back. The mouth is closed and the reason the mouth is closed and meditation is. Because you don't have to say anything and that is a delightful luxury so let all the muscles of speech relax throat the jaw the tongue and let the inclination to speak relax to and enjoy not having to prove anything justify question and notice that inside there actually is no one talking anyway so it is quiet and you can rest in that quiet
Joe Biden calls for more covid testing at meat processing plants
"The story Biden is calling for more testing of workers at meat packing plants amid the cove in nineteen pandemic in part in a virtual town hall hosted by the league of Latin American citizens and Univision I didn't says the U. S. government considers meat Packers essential but treats them as disposable it is very easy access and rapid result testing which are essential to Germain who is and who is not able to work this is as there have been thousands of coronavirus infections traceable back to meat processing plants and at least thirty
'We owe you': Biden tells meat processing plants, essential workers
"Presumptive democratic presidential nominee Joe Biden calling for more attention a workers a meat packing plant licenses the U. S. government considers meat Packers essential but treat them as disposable it is very easy access and rapid result testing which are essential to Germain who is and who is not able to work this is as there have been thousands of coronavirus infections traceable back to meat processing plants and at least
PSG declared French league champion as season ends early
"We've got a champion even though we don't really have a champion champion. Psg Paris Saint Germain has been declared League one champions after professional football league. Lpf in France confirmed that the twenty one thousand nine hundred twenty league one lead two seasons have been ended so at this point we know that we have a champion of sorts. We'll see what that means for the record books moving forward
French soccer league says Paris Saint-Germain has been awarded title
"The French football authorities say they're rewarding the league one title to party such amount of to the government banned sporting events until at least September because of the pandemic of sports correspondent Alex Capstick reports few will argue against Paris St Germain being crowned champions of France they were twelve points clear with eleven games left but relegation and promotion issues are more complex and could spot legal disputes from those clubs involved the season has also come to a premature end in the Netherlands but Dutch football officials declared it null and void with no winners or losers Liverpool whose lead in England is twenty five points will be hoping the premier league follows the French example although efforts are being made to finish the season it's the same in Germany Italy and Spain although whether or not the game returns will ultimately be a decision for their respective
Liverpool looks to overcome deficit in Leg 2 matchup vs. Atletico
"Two more quarter final places will be decided later on today Liverpool host Atletico Madrid holders need to overturn a one nil deficit from the first leg while Brissett Dorman ticket to one lead into the second leg of that tie against Paris St Germain in a match that was played behind
Jamie Loeb on not letting results define her
"Hey everyone listening the tennis dot Com podcast with American pro. Love Jamie Lobe. She's telling us about the ups and downs of her career on the pro tour. Keep listening you mentioned a team now. We know that here in midland joined by Ed Germain Jenkins. He has worked the past with Naomi Osaka so kind of a semi famous name. What's that experience been like? Yeah you know. I was super excited when I heard that he is going to be kind of charged me during preseason and this year. USDA and You know really grateful to have him and his experience. I really like working working with him. And I you know we agree on Pretty much everything and just seeing his You know point of view on certain things and even asking him questions about you know oh players at the top level what are they doing differently But yeah like you know between owning than he was hitting partner so he's had quite the resume and it's pretty the Cool to be around him. Is there anything. That's kind of stuck out that. He said that he has probably they're used or you know the top players did that. You were like that resonated did with you because you know sometimes coaches can say something and sometimes it doesn't stick but it just depends on how someone says it. I think more so when we're talking about things thinks he's looking at big picture and for me He's you know he's like top hundred fifty like when we're working on things after matches like look if you want to get to this level like doc. This isn't gonNA fly or like you need to get better at this so I think it's good putting things in perspective because it's so easy to focus on the now instead of you know and maybe like three six like one year Threes there six months down the road or a year down the road and I think he always like just brings back so for me until I kind of get Outta my head and stop thinking about now but thinking about okay. What's GonNa be what's going to make me better for the next six months to a year from now it's challenging though because as you've been ranked as high as as the one thirties right? You've been up there she you know but then rankings change and every year is different. He's a bad your last year. How have you managed to cope with expectations? Sion's probably your own because you only fears in. You're still very young but you can kind of get sick of it right. Yeah I feel like a veteran at this point. Irene in is rolling her eyes at me. 'cause I've been playing also since junior is but fulltime. I think it's about five years now. Something like that How injury last year and then confidence one away and it just took a while and then from that wasn't enjoying being on core and then I was just trying to force things and then all of a sudden when I least expected I go and win a tournament when I really didn't think I was going to or really didn't want to be there and then things just change? It just takes one match one tournament for everything to change but at the same time you know these common things not enjoying playing and being out there that kind of creeps in when you're not doing well and you kind of have to take the time to realize like look. Do I need a break or can I push through. And that's kind of the battle. I had last last years well last year you were also I mean. We also have to mention the fact that you made finals here. Two years ago two years ago. Yes so last year. You were defending finals points and unfortunately lost to Mattie second round had a tough drugs we played each other the year before so I mean just that many points and you know losing early in that match in that tournament when you're defending finals. I mean that can also change your year lot and that was was that probably the the biggest amount of points accrue that you were defending ever I believe so. Yeah those definitely I think the most I've had to defend so. Yeah that was. It's tough and then two weeks later. I sprained my ankle. So yeah and that was. That was a struggle learned a lot throughout that time. Time but Ended up playing a couple tournaments when I definitely should not have and then ended up having to take two months off so everything was kind of pushed back. In that time frame I did have more points coming off and then by the time I came back I just I was not confident at all. So there's a slight turning point then in October when you one in Dallas Tonight your your eighth idea which is what were you thinking before. I mean if we didn't want to be there you don't WanNa play and then you end up winning. It doesn't really. I don't quite understand. Yeah it's crazy how things happen I go up a set and four one and One of the US coaches Jordan. Belga was there with me After I got four one turn to him and I'm like I don't WanNa be here anymore and I think his face was like And then of course so I lost next two games but then I ended up. I think winning four and three and from that match or Mike Okay and then I honestly started playing better With each match I think just mentally. I wasn't in a good place going into it and part of me was thinking I might call it a year after that tournament. I actually spoke to Irena a little bit Prior prior to that. I'm like what shed Douche stop now but maybe I can do well. Maybe I can get points. It's just that constant vicious cycle of points money any but then you kinda lose yourself and kind of like self love and self care. Yeah funny should mention that I remember last year I made up behind the racket. Post host and I remember getting a message from you. And it was one of those moments where vicious like girl I've been there we I've been through it. You know let's have a phone phone call and not taking credit for your win but you know we did speak before that credit for that. I don't know it was all you but You Know I. I don't feel like I asked this question enough but I I'm curious. What is it that drives you to keep going? I think for me. I'm stubborn than sons. Were like I I just. I don't know I want to or maybe not stubborn aware but like I just want to start like if I start something like I i WanNa finish it and I WANNA say like look I gave it my all and I don't think I was like ready to stop. Maybe I should have taken a actual break or a as long enough break. I don't really think I took any break but I think I'm just so motivated to do well and prove to myself that like look I can and do this and I think I just love the competition and I'm just really determined with everything I do but I just know myself and I know I wouldn't be satisfied if if I were to stop because at the end of the day like I do love competing and giving myself a chance and I don't WanNa look back and say I didn't do that or fulfill that no stone left unturned right. Yeah right no regrets no regrets. Do you ever feel like maybe the motivation might be. Or how do you stay motivated to be like okay. Maybe the next tournaments my right one the next thing is going to turn around or do you ever just think like. Why am I doing this combination of all of that? Sometimes I'm like. I don't know what's going to happen this week week. Someone like all right. I got this but then I lose first round and some weeks like Dallas. I'm like I don't want to be here and win the tournament. So honestly it's a coin flip live like your mind is You know it's crazy what your mind can do but sometimes you know thinking that way it kind of takes pressure off of you and you just go in with no expectations. I think I've learned to try not to define myself as a person With my results. It's really hard to and you know I'm a perfectionist. I WanNa do well and everything and I wanNA win and succeed. But I've done a better job of just separating myself and then the tennis player and I think that's a big thing by yeah week after week. I feel like the mentality just changes depending where you are to you like. There's some places you know may not want to go to so then you're like Like am I really motivate and other places I guess Midland. I'm highly motivated here because I really enjoy by the people in the crowd so mike always up for. But even when you're down you still have to find a way to kind of persevered through that and do you feel ever pressure. Sure from like maybe your support system family or your sister or USDA to keep going even though maybe sometimes you want to break. I sure I think I tend to care too much with other people. Say and think. And that's kind of a downfall going to please everybody and then I end up not pleasing myself and doing something for myself ourself. So I've battled with myself with that I don't think it's necessarily on anyone. It's just how I feel and you know maybe sometimes my family you know they're always watching me or following and sometimes it's a lot and you know it is pressure but I've grown up doing that and living through that hat so I kind of expected by now but I just need to do a better job of just being like it doesn't matter what anyone else things just matters how I feel if I'm happy if I feel like I'm doing the right thing. Then that's all that matters happy. I love hearing that. I don't hear that enough from tennis players. I mean it's it's so result base driven. You know you get so so many e- even last night you know after you win your match or whatever the first question is you know how you feel second question did you play. How'd you play? And then the third question is typically. Well you play this person next like you know it's never like you go ahead and enjoy this win. Take this moment and I remember last night. You know you asked me you were like hey. Do you want to know who you play next like. Nah I just WanNa and I just want to enjoy this one a little bit maybe just process acid and yeah I can totally relate to what you're saying about you know your whole life. You're just you're just a tennis player. Yeah everyone when you go to family functions. How's through tennis? Yes this yeah lately. That's just annoyed me more because I I have even snapped. Sorry mom but like I've snap at her. Mike Mom Likes. Stop asking me. How practices like just ask me how I am? She's like I I'm like yeah but then you always follow it up with you know house practice houses like does it really matter her and sometimes I'm like all if I wanNA talk to you about it. I'll talk to you about it but you know. I think all of us like we're more than tennis player and it's tough because family family. Family Friends You know people watching us on TV. They think of us as tennis player. That's why you know behind the racket We both have done it. Noah's it's a really good friend of mine. I think it's a great platform to just showcase like you know the struggles that we do go through and just show lobe of our personality As well since a lot of people don't get to see that
Risk Management: Financial Institutions
"Now we were talking about underperforming. The benchmark a lot of you are in portfolios that when we evaluate them the chart shows us that your overall portfolio is in high risk low reward, and you really need to fix that. But another major problem is owning mutual funds inside of an advisory account owning mutual funds inside of advisory. Cal think of like this. You have a financial adviser that is charging you a fee to actively manage the account. You know, let's say your financial advisers buying individual stocks, you know, apple Amazon, IBM, whatever or your financial advisers buying individual corporate bonds individual municipal bonds, whatever that's a little different. Because if you buy a stock that stock does not have a fee. Okay. You're actually paying the financial advisor to make investment decisions and that's called an advisory account. Generally, a lot of advisory counts. Many visors are charging. Maybe one percent is pretty typical. Now, if you're paying more than one if you're paying one point two or one and a half or two percent or three percent, don't walk run. That's way too much money in my opinion. You should not be paying more than one. But here's the problem with a lot of your strategies, you open up your brokerage account. Count you're paying that adviser. A one percent fee to manage the account, and then they're turning around and buying mutual funds or exchange traded funds ET apps inside the managed advisory count. Why is this an issue will those funds also have a management fee, and they're not actually doing any research on a stock or research on a bond. You could argue that they're not really earning the extra fee, they're charging because you're basically just turning around and putting it in mutual funds and giving the money to someone else actually do the research and buy stocks and by the bonds and so forth. It's kind of like a double dipping effect. It's too fees instead of one fee simple analogy would sound something like this. Let's say that you were having problems with instead of your financial vehicles. You were having problems with their actual vehicle. You drive in, you know, your car or your your SUV, and you're having some problems. So you. Go in and you talk to a mechanic and the mechanic says, oh, yeah. I think I know what the problem is what the problem is. I'll tell you what I'm going to give your car to this other mechanic over here across the street, and I'm going to have him actually do the work, but we're both going to charge you for the repair just let that sink in for a minute. You've got a person who's not actually going to do the work. They're gonna give your car to someone else. That's actually gonna do the work, but they're both going to charge you for the repair. Would you ever do that with your car? Of course, not but many of you are doing it right now with your investments. You're paying your financial adviser a one percent advisory fee, and then they're turning around and sticking those funds inside of a mutual fund or an exchange traded fund, which also has a management fee and an expense ratio. And then someone else's actually doing all the work. Okay. Now, I'm going to need to get to a break. But one thing I want you to do your pricing. Well, what can I do to fix this? You can get educated. I'm giving away a white paper. And if you call in toll free, and or Theresa will get this to you will either Email it to you or we can we can mail it to you. The name of the white paper is non stock market income generating alternatives and call toll free eight four eight two four six two six six three ask for the report by name. Non stock market income generating alternatives. Now, I've gotta take a break. But on the other side of the break, we're gonna be talking about the last two major problems with mutual funds, and these two things are extremely Germain, especially if you're currently retired or you're approaching retirement, you might be three to five years away from retirement, and you're going to be going from the accumulation phase to the income phase. Or this is going to be particularly germane if you are investing in bonds mutual funds, we spent a lot of time talking about stock mutual funds. But there's a big issue with bond mutual funds right now that every investor needs to understand in this current
Why Does Ebola Keep Spreading In Congo? Here's A Major Clue
"Support for NPR and the following message come from Amelia Island, Florida a barrier island on the northeast coast that captivates visitors with thirteen miles of uncrowded beach championship golf, natural beauty and a historic district Amelia Island dot com slash NPR. Now an update on the Ebola outbreak in the Democratic Republic of Congo. There is a sliver of good news infections are down in some of the biggest hot spots, but the disease is flaring up in new areas, bringing the total number of cases since August. Two nearly nine hundred and NPR's new read Eisenman reports responders are zeroing in on a major source of these new infections. Michelle Yao is leading the on the ground response to this outbreak for the World Health Organization whenever someone's infected his team goes through a checklist of questions like where you're in contact with inning sink best. That's how some symptoms like bleeding like fever say. Relative you were taking care of or maybe the deal attend. It's been around at traditional funerals mourners often wash the body, but some weeks ago as cases started erupting around to town's called Kotla and Bhutan Mbo. The investigators found that patient after patient had something else in common. They had all recently visited a health clinic for treatment for some other disease like respiratory infection or malaria, the I want to hospital that treat me I got through and then few this after I stopped having fevers that were the first signs of Ebola. WHO officials estimate about one fifth of the recent cases in Kotla and Bhutan. Bo were infected at clinics, and when y'all started visiting the clinics, it was pretty obvious. How this was happening even the government run facilities large hospitals, hadn't set up triage tents to separate possible. Ebola patients from everyone else, this is is not when non in this. South of the country. It's the first time even more problematic says Yao are the hundreds of unofficial private health facilities in this area. Some are huge opperations others are in a neighbor's house and in those lump on the patients crowded in one bed within two kids. They're also often short on a quick moment, like surgical gloves and syringes mcgahn people using several times, the sim gloves all the same equipment. Then there are the traditional medicines. A lot of them offer traditional medicines. Obey diluted in water and put in a Cup, which says often isn't cleaned before. It's passed on to the next patient. So Congo's government and the WHO have mounted a massive campaign to reach out to each of these facilities in Koch wa in Bhutan. Bo train them on infection control, provide them with the equipment to do it. Dr Chee manuka is your men is with a group called international medical corps. That's helping with the effort. He says. At one private clinic. When he told his staff to refer suspected Ebola cases to a hotline instead of treating them though is saying this is not possible for us because what we are doing is money for our clinic. We're a business then there's the facility, where's your men's spent days training, nurses on how to set up an operate? A triage tent two weeks ago? He showed up for a surprise. Visit one of them was there without wedding gloves. No gloves for Germain. The takeaway was clear even weekly visits were not enough since then he's assigned to people from his organization to keep watch of the clinic all day every day. And he's on the same thing for the eleven other facilities international medical corps is working with. He's confident it will work eventually Jentzsch. Someone behavior is not one day or two this. But unique time, unfortunately, he says in this outbreak time is one thing. We don't really have read Eisenman NPR news. Support for this podcast and the following message. Come from Comcast business having the nation's largest gig speed network was just the start. Now, they're providing gig fueled apps and solutions that exceed expectations and help businesses perform Comcast business beyond fast.
Germain Macy, Portland And Oregon discussed on WGN Radio Theatre with Carl Amari and Lisa Wolf
"The structure, Portland. Oregon hotel has fire to employees. It says we're involved in the mistreatment of black gust who was kicked out of its facility Germain Macy accused the hotel racially profiling him after security guard called police to remove