23 Burst results for "Goldwyn"

Marc Goldwein: Forgiving Student Loans Will Make Inflation Worse

Mike Gallagher Podcast

01:05 min | Last month

Marc Goldwein: Forgiving Student Loans Will Make Inflation Worse

"Even on CNN, even on CNN, an economics professor, a federal budget expert. Somebody named Johns Hopkins, economics professor Mark Goldwyn, was on with CNN's poppy Harlow. Poor poppy seemed flabbergasted to hear an economics professor confirm that forgiving student debt will make inflation worse that's sort of the catch 22 of this all. We can send everybody another round of checks to pay for their inflation costs. But that would actually make inflation worse. What we need to do now is get inflation out of control. One of the easiest ways to do that is to ask people to start paying back the debt they already owe. To start making the principal payments that they already agreed to. And by the way, while not everybody that has students at is rich, disproportionately, student debt is being held by people that have advanced degrees and be good income, and they can bear it a lot more than everyday Americans that are seeing the cost of their gasoline and clothing go up.

CNN Mark Goldwyn Poppy Harlow Johns Hopkins
"goldwyn" Discussed on Work in Progress with Sophia Bush

Work in Progress with Sophia Bush

06:27 min | 1 year ago

"goldwyn" Discussed on Work in Progress with Sophia Bush

"Beautiful and i think the key. I'm i'm really learning right now. That i think the key to dealing with those feelings is a bit of a sense of humor is learning to laugh at them because otherwise at least for me if i'm not laughing at them taking them seriously and that's really a waste of my time hundred percent. The sense of humor is since you've about everything in life but with our work with ourselves to be able to as keita humility for me being able to laugh at yourself or your situation or your demons or whatever it is it just lightens everything and without it man just gets heavy. Xp truly laughter. really medicine. mike. It's a cliche physically shave because it's true. Apparently they all are so tonia. I have one last question for you. I'm curious because you just have so much clearly care about and it could be profession. Law film television theatre could be personal could be political with activism. What would you say when you think about the notion of being a work in progress. What feels like a work in progress in your life right now. My whole life feels like a work in progress. Honestly so i i I'm finding at my age too. I'm viewing of my creative process. Work-in-progress progress my parenting. My marriage of now thirty four years. my kind of viewed holistically. And so i'm not going okay. I'm resisting the habitual impulse to try and save. This is how it's gonna this supposed to go. You know we saw them go with my plan was my plan gives a what do i wanna do next. What am i going to invest in. I'm not saying there's anything wrong with having a plan that that's good and often very useful but i also can be toxic in the sense of trying to in what retirement over controlling outcomes and because so many things like you mentioned scandal is happening fell in my lap at fifty years old like i literally got a phone call from shonda rhimes going plant president..

keita tonia mike shonda rhimes
"goldwyn" Discussed on Work in Progress with Sophia Bush

Work in Progress with Sophia Bush

04:36 min | 1 year ago

"goldwyn" Discussed on Work in Progress with Sophia Bush

"Might oh you feel that. Also okay what i mean. I guess if a person with a bunch of oscars at homes feels that way. And then i should probably except i'm always going to feel that way to towed. Completely is very important to make friends with that feeling. I got used to develop a sense of humor about like. This is probably to be disaster. I'm gonna fail so all. I noted there's roll my sleeves in but when footprint of the other in see what happens because you can actually burn a lot of energy destroy of creative energy by indulging that anxiety people get in their own way so much because they're like oh my god. What if this doesn't work out. What if what if. I my good what people like me are what if i don't get what i'm in any department of life. You know what. I mean like our fears. Get the better of us when we worry. Only gonna win if it doesn't go right. Or what if prevail that's just a waste of time and energy in life and life force so it's like well just go dive into the experience symbol. Your best shot is at like commit. Just go for it and who knows whether it's relationship or of project or you know. Yeah how have you learned to do that. Though to free yourself of that or to make friends with that feeling your combination of experience of therapy. I would say in my early thirties. I started to really dislike my work. I was extremely self critical. And i would finish a day on set right. Finish a scene right being a play. And i've come in addressing performance and i would like evaluate my work in like. What did i do you wrong. Not not good enough. And it's got to be better. And i really was in my own way and i started to think. My work was getting mediocre. Like i didn't like it. I was a little tight. And i didn't. There was lack of joy and fun in play in it so i went to therapist. Like i'm i'm in trouble. I'm doing something wrong..

department of life oscars
"goldwyn" Discussed on Work in Progress with Sophia Bush

Work in Progress with Sophia Bush

04:24 min | 1 year ago

"goldwyn" Discussed on Work in Progress with Sophia Bush

"When you have something like that. That's so cool again. It just makes me think about the truth. That storytelling is a vehicle empathy and you study the specifics of a person and what they do to figure out what makes them tick or or what makes them suffer it. It's really. I just think it's so special. The magic of it for me as an actor always so. Every time i play a part i always feel frauds i. I'm not right for this. Like what would they want me feel like. I don't know this guy is so different than me. You know and the more you burrow into it. Hopefully by the time you get to actually doing it you feel like well. This is just me. This is just another version of may. I completely relate to this person. I'm just kind of doing myself in this situation. You know that. I'm not putting on a character or playing at something that's far away from me. If you do the work to get you feel that that's like we never. We never get to the place where you wanna be always feel that we're falling short. How would you have to learn how to just roll with that as well. I gave him a shot. But if you do feel that intimacy and empathy with a character. I was reading something a profile. I think it was in the new york times of some wonderful actor. Actress who was saying that Playing a character. You have to fall in love with your character that it's it's like falling in love and you and that's what it is and i was like. Oh that's so great you have to get with your whatever they take villain or whatever you have to get to a point of intimacy where you've fallen in love with the person that you're playing in the new really find that connection and that gets by thing refers talking about that sort transcendent connection with another person another human being..

new york times Actress
"goldwyn" Discussed on Work in Progress with Sophia Bush

Work in Progress with Sophia Bush

05:37 min | 1 year ago

"goldwyn" Discussed on Work in Progress with Sophia Bush

"Di was a paul was mcenroe's coach and he cold called this guy and said you need to see my kids play and brought them to you. Know took him on and anyway as the odyssey of of the family and how they It's a really great script. And i was a really fun project to do. Then and yet that'd be out. I think like november december of this year in the hot zone. Anthrax is the second season of this series of nat. Go did this limited series last year. Hudson was your bullock prices. Julian ardiles's did it this year. As you mentioned it's about the anthrax attacks after nine eleven and It's a six part series exploring that crime in the murder investigation. The investigation five people were killed in a terrible time and was something. I didn't i remember when it happened. But i play the this. Scientists in bruce ivins who was the lead anthrax researcher for the us defense military end. He struggled with mental illness ended up becoming central in this investigation with is a fascinating complicated character and someone. I knew nothing about so yes. He's followed bruce story in the dang of day. Kim wonderful actor applies the fbi agent. Who's the lead investigator in any sort of you. Follow these two men on parallel tracks in ulta. Their stories converge so they. That's a really be fascinating project which we just finished selling. So all i can think about it and i just i love a research project is is the i would imagine the very different types of crap you had to do for these projects. One of which. I'm i'm wondering you. Did you get to take tennis lessons for for a while to get ready for king richard pound the court. Wow backfield's fun though to learn a skill like that for a job. I think feels really so graham like i played tennis as a kid. But i'm not a good test player and it drop did..

anthrax Julian ardiles mcenroe bruce ivins Di Hudson fbi bruce Kim us king richard tennis graham
"goldwyn" Discussed on Work in Progress with Sophia Bush

Work in Progress with Sophia Bush

03:58 min | 1 year ago

"goldwyn" Discussed on Work in Progress with Sophia Bush

"It's a very gratifying thing. To see both anna younger daughter tests really joining the service oriented aspects of our family instant. But it wasn't preordained. Wasn't like oh yeah. Of course they did that. It's more like wow look. They're doing it. isn't it. Wonderful to be a part of something that's multigenerational in the same way that i feel very grateful that i have found a way to kind of engage in my own way and then that is thereby therefore connected to what my parents and grandparents did. Do you know what i mean. As opposed to just kind of joining what they did. I had to figure my own way into but so being the same way like show business. You have to make your own way in this business. I don't know how you could be like. I don't know how my dad could give me a job of you. Know i had to figure out how to forge my own way but once i was able to do that. What a blessing to be a part of a legacy you know that you're so lucky and privileged to have that love that and you do. It's another. I think common misconception that if you are somebody's kids easy for you and i think in a way you have to work harder to prove yourself. You know 'cause because everyone thinks maybe you're in the room because you're zones those kid and it's neat to see when you love something you'll fight for it how you work for it and like you said you spent years just like sobbing in your apartment wondering what's going to happen and here you are with this incredible filmography and i mean god. Even you crested with scandal. You like rocked. You rocked the world with that show you know you. You challenged all of these ideas. And i don't know i just think it's. It's so exciting to see all the things that you know you've you've done and made and and even what's coming up. I mean you have to huge new projects coming out you you did this new nat. Go thing the hot zone anthrax all about what what happened. You know post nine eleven. And an you're doing king. Richard for i mean. Can you tell us about these. What what can we expect. And maybe why why you chose these these projects. You have both really really great projects king. Richard is the story. Check all the boxes on the list. Yeah yeah King richard gives the definitely check all the boxes. Unless i'm richard is the story of venus serena williams been primarily started. Father richard williams. Who was there. Their coach will plays will smith place on richard..

anna anthrax Richard King richard serena williams richard richard williams smith
"goldwyn" Discussed on Work in Progress with Sophia Bush

Work in Progress with Sophia Bush

05:53 min | 1 year ago

"goldwyn" Discussed on Work in Progress with Sophia Bush

"Was hard up she'd go tony. Can you pay my read. Those midnight center a check and pay her rent. And that's kind of how we kept working on the script for a few years in the script got really good and initially i had approached director. Who admired who liked the script. A lot and i said you know. Will you help us. And he was also a writer so we worked with him for about a year and then he lost interest in sort of disappeared on us and the script got to be quite good. I was deeply invested in and had a sense. I remember my father saying to me. Know you have a really good sense of story. I think you should consider yourself like. I think you're more than just an actor in actor sort of defensive with my father but thinking about local maybe one day. I would like to do that so but anyway. This wonderful script and i started trying to find another director for it and i was meeting these directors in are being meeting. I had i was like they're gonna screw it up like i can't have too hard on this thing for remember a couple of years on the script can't give it. What if i give it to somebody and they mess it up and it was the kind of material that could easily be done badly. There are lots of surgically shade traps in it and it was set in the summer of nineteen sixty nine which often is an era. That's done very badly in a and i was like scared. That someone's gonna screw it up and one day. I just thought oh. I need to do this myself. I need to step up. And say i'm going to direct myself and i've been thinking maybe i should direct a little short film produce something. Put my toe in the water in one day. I just believed no. I'm gonna do this as like a personal challenge. And i called the writer and his family's pam are you sitting down. I know we've been talking a lot of the directors. But i think i want to direct this myself but i don't wanna do it if you support. That and i thought she would get upset with me and she was like. That's a great idea. So i decided to do it myself and then it was weird because i had some profiles in actor people were like. Oh that makes sense and my agents were like. That's a great idea. Okay and out of the blue. This is how life works is improving dropped in my lap. After three years of work out of the blue. I so i had her do another rewrite for me. As director and i started gaining. My confidence vote was going to do with the movie. I get a call from an agency saying tony this script. It was called the blouse man at the time. The movie ended up being held a walk on the moon. But it was original music. You you control the rights. The bosnian right. I said yeah he said you want to direct it right. I said yeah i do. And he's well. dustin hoffman. Wants to read the script. He still dustin hoffman. Not shown the script to anybody. He said he was having lunch with a director who had read that script back in the day. When is i told you to Awards in around ten in no one bought it. He always had remembered the script. Industrials having lunch with this guy and the guy's hazardous script. I always wondered what happened with it. An dustin wants to read a book is his production..

tony pam dustin hoffman dustin
"goldwyn" Discussed on Work in Progress with Sophia Bush

Work in Progress with Sophia Bush

03:52 min | 1 year ago

"goldwyn" Discussed on Work in Progress with Sophia Bush

"Look back and go i was right. I shouldn't even in my personal. I've honestly as i say that i'm like no anytime. I've had to be talked into something. It's been a mistake but you live and you learn. I'm curious about that idea that you mentioned getting into this about how you decided to sort of rest. Some control because performers we again. We often have the least of it. And you said that there was a point where you started producing and directing and it was a a film you produced. That led you to criminal justice reform. And so i guess this questions twofold which is how how did you begin producing and directing and then and then how did you find a that kind of a lens for projects as you got farther down that road okay. So so what happened for me was about a year or two after ghost When i started to feel like it was slipping away from me to honest with you like the next movie. I did didn't do well and and then not submit like wait but why not so. I started to get very frustrated. I did a couple of jobs Have that feeling. That wasn't very good. I just felt no sense of self determination whatsoever. And you know my agent who had been super. I thought was my best friend was suddenly not between my phone calls much. You know and it was all that stuff where you're like. Oh we're best friends now like family and then a year or two later when you're not making so much money like why did it take him three days to call i. I god this is not as a okay. So i said when i get into my forties. I don't wanna be feeling this way. I this ibaka noblest survive. This is just too crazy. So i thought this is gonna to mean i want us more salt tremendous with the way. I started approaching. It was. I didn't really have an interest in directing. I had no idea that. I wanna be a director at never. I'd never thought about it. It seemed impossible job that i have no skills for so i thought well at some point one of my movies will work and i'll be in a position of leverage again and i want to know at that point. I went to have a script or a role that i want to do. So the next time i'm gonna hit. I can say not to agents find the job arkan. Say here's what i wanna do. Let's use my leverage to get this done so that was the thought going in saw. Then i started reading a hundred scripts looking for roles. I would be right for that. I can then develop thing and be a producer on. That was my thought. So i read a bunch of scripts maybe like one hundred scripts and ca semi all the scripts that they couldn't sell most but i did find a few that were really quite interesting. There was one in particular that i absolutely fell in love with. And i said there wasn't really a part that i felt right for in it but the writing just blew my mind and as i have to this writer so i met the writer and i said what else do you have. And she said well. I don't really have anything else at the moment. But i'm working on stuff. And she was a struggling writer and Descriptive one a lot of awards for her. But it had gotten made. And i said well i think i think it needs work. I think what i would do in terms of developing and i think these characters could be better and talk about the script and she said you know i love your ideas all my script. Would you produce it with me..

"goldwyn" Discussed on Work in Progress with Sophia Bush

Work in Progress with Sophia Bush

04:24 min | 1 year ago

"goldwyn" Discussed on Work in Progress with Sophia Bush

"I have to ask. Because i think and this is just from a like a pure I'm i'm removing myself. From like pierre. An interviewer and i'm going really into my. You know growing up into.

"goldwyn" Discussed on Work in Progress with Sophia Bush

Work in Progress with Sophia Bush

03:29 min | 1 year ago

"goldwyn" Discussed on Work in Progress with Sophia Bush

"Next day. Oh my god now a word from our sponsors who make the show possible. I have had a few opportunities to get outdoors and soak up nature's beauty this summer which has been great for my mental health and my skin but during this much-needed time outdoors away for my usual routine by skin also needs a little extra. Tlc is hot this summer. y'all and it is dry. Thankfully assia skin care products. Help nourish and smooth my skin from head to toe because dewey soft skin is not just for your face and that is why i love and have used. Oc as and doria haji body oil for years. It helps me get a summer glow thanks to replenishing ingredients like dario algae asai pope and baba suceed oil. I'm telling you when. I put this on my body. It's seriously feels like i'm lathering. Liquid gold all over my skin. It's never greasy and it.

"goldwyn" Discussed on Work in Progress with Sophia Bush

Work in Progress with Sophia Bush

04:46 min | 1 year ago

"goldwyn" Discussed on Work in Progress with Sophia Bush

"I don't wanna just happy to support you. But i'm not gonna be like showing events at my picture taken if you wanna use me really use me an and then i've got i found out how thrilling and fascinating that world is you know as well. So and then you feel like your at those moments because our careers go up down in mid some moments. Were you know the lights are all shining on us in the lights divert somebody else for awhile and then they come back to you so when you have those moments where you're hot i feel like it. It feels so much better now than on like okay having a hot moment healthily. Put this to us. You know what i mean not just in careerist way not i mean we all wanna get next job in cappellini. capitalists successful at from business but of view. It really feels good to do it to do it to us. Taxation impact on other people's lives not is that's really cool. I think it's so much in the spirit of what we do. You know you mentioned the motion picture and television fund. The the whole nature of being an actor is kind of like being in a circus. You travel with this big band of people you pick up you move. You spend more time with them than you spend with your own family. And it's it's like it is kind of like being in a circus or being in a summer camp. People think it's glamorous and you know then they come to visit set and they're like oh my god. This is horrible. You know they're they're. They're bored and forty minutes. But we love it. you know. we're we're like a little gang of weirdos. And and i think that whether it's supporting our own Really supporting our own. Our unions are construction guys transport teams the the camera people. We really love being part of a team and when you can take your celebrity which can feel very isolating as you mentioned. It's like all of a sudden you're alone you're like where's all my people. You know you. You get this kind of flashlight. Putting your face feels like an immense privilege to be able to grab that flashlight and shine it on someone or something else a group that could use the spotlight more than than we might. And you know the the irony. As i've as i've gotten older in businesses i realized most of us are very uncomfortable being in the spotlight. We just wanna like go to summer. Camp make art with the other weirdos when the lights are on us. We're like this feels really really strange. So how do i do something better than what this feels. Like with. All this attention exactly. That's exactly how i feel and have always felt that way and it feel it. It's it's i loved the the thing about the circus. I always use that metaphor. Because it's exactly what it feels like. I mean even mind my older daughter. Who's a writer anna. When she was like. I guess she was in college and she..

cappellini anna
"goldwyn" Discussed on Work in Progress with Sophia Bush

Work in Progress with Sophia Bush

05:35 min | 1 year ago

"goldwyn" Discussed on Work in Progress with Sophia Bush

"But it's sort of was divided between theater on my mother's side in the movies on my father's side and my grandfather you referred to was one of the pioneers of the movie business goldwyn who i literally started in nineteen twelve or whatever it was doing and he really. He really wasn't a very long career up to retire. Like right about I was born. And i kind of because he was sort of so famous. I wanted nothing to do with hollywood. I grew up in l. a. And thought give me out of here. I just want to do something different than all this showbiz up. So i i didn't. I wasn't drawn to it all as a kid. My mother's father was a very successful broadway playwright in the nineteen twenties and thirties who became a very successful screenwriter. As well a lot of of the new york playwrights would come to hollywood to make money in during the depression and stuff. And he was quite successful broadway playwright so he wrote a lot of wonderful movies and one of them was gone with the wind which he actually. He died in a tragic accident in nineteen thirty nine at the year he wanted. You wanna posthumous oscar So he was also in the movie business and ironically he works he was under contract. His name was sidney howard and he was under contract to sam goldwyn so by both my grandfathers worked together and made some great films together and then their kids into marrying each other years later but only so but he was much more creature of the theater. My mom had been an actress as a young woman. Kind of for me. The theater was what inspired drew me. Like sort of going to the theater with my parents. When i was a little kid i was always just fascinated by drawn to. It was always very romantic to me. And when i came to new york and went to a broadway playhouse my mind blown. But i didn't actually make the connection like. Oh i wanna do that. But i was. It was a magical space for me. You know in the. I knew a lot of a lot of my parents. Friends were feeder actors really. I didn't never know movie stars growing up. 'cause they tried to keep us away from all that entre being hollywood kid. I literally never met one. Movie star is a kid was on a movie sad. They just kept a very they want did not want us to be. That could be a treacherous world for kids. So but in terms of their friends let more actors who were new york theater actors not movie stars but so they're not always was very romantic to me. Yeah yeah the the sort of images that. Come up for me when i listened to you. Tell the story or those. You know amazing. Like nights walking through new york leaving the theater. And a you know late dinner a bistro and lively conversation and everyone's kind of in the mix and it feels creative and and really alive and how fun that you got exposed to all of that and and not tossed into being a business person when you're still a kid. Yeah i'm grateful to my parents. You know so like my parents were divorced so my dad's world was very much. He followed in his father's footsteps and was successful producer and and that was very much his job but he did. He just did not want his kit. He you know. My dad grew up right in the red hot center of the golden age of hollywood..

hollywood sidney howard sam goldwyn goldwyn new york oscar depression drew
"goldwyn" Discussed on Work in Progress with Sophia Bush

Work in Progress with Sophia Bush

04:49 min | 1 year ago

"goldwyn" Discussed on Work in Progress with Sophia Bush

"Tony. I'm so excited to have you today. So yes that's for having been on. Thank you for being willing to join me from your vacation. It's nice he added where we are. It's quite remote. And i was thinking a walk on the beach with my daughter and the seagulls hatching. And they're all this baby baby. Seagulls you know walking convictions. Oh yeah oh. That's so neat. So it's interesting. You know you were just talking about Things you're doing with your daughter. And i always really liked to find out who the folks that sit across from me were when they were kids. Because i think you know i i look at you immediately. Think of all the things. I've seen you in and and i wonder when you're so well known as an adult Where were you similar to the tony. The world knows you know were you. This poised intellectual performer as a kid. Or were you very different from from the man we know now as a child will i.

Tony
"goldwyn" Discussed on Work in Progress with Sophia Bush

Work in Progress with Sophia Bush

01:43 min | 1 year ago

"goldwyn" Discussed on Work in Progress with Sophia Bush

"Today's guest is the in imitable. Tony goldwyn a phenomenal screen and voice actor peabody award winning director and an incredible philanthropic force for good in the world. Tony has played iconic characters in films like the last samurai to the divergent films. Even to the voice of tarzan and disney's animated tarzan. But you might know him best from his. Shall we say spicy portrayal of president fitzgerald grant the third on scandal. Tony is born and raised angelino and child of hollywood. The son of an actor mother and our producer father. He joined the family business and pursued a career in acting eventually. Getting his breakout moment as carl. Berner the antagonists of the nineties insta- classic ghost one of my personal favorites by the way from there. He went under perform myriad roles tv film and on the stage including in one of my favorite performances. I was able to see on broadway pre pandemic network also starring bryan cranston and tatyana miss lonnie. You guys it was phenomenal. But those aren't the only way he's followed in his family's footsteps like his parents and grandparents. Tony is also an avid philanthropist. He sits on the board of three separate charity organizations. And as if that wasn't enough he's also an ambassador for stand up to cancer a nonprofit that is dedicating to funding cancer research treatment and cure options. Today we're going to find out more about his life his career his pursuit of his own creativity his advocacy and more enjoy. Slow.

Tony goldwyn fitzgerald grant angelino Tony tatyana miss lonnie Berner disney bryan cranston hollywood carl cancer
"goldwyn" Discussed on The Peter Schiff Show Podcast

The Peter Schiff Show Podcast

03:34 min | 1 year ago

"goldwyn" Discussed on The Peter Schiff Show Podcast

"Major oil companies today are trading significantly below where they were prior to kovin even though the price of oil is higher today than it was prior to co vid and likely to go much higher given the new reality of all the inflation that's being created yet. Oil stocks are still among the cheapest stocks out there paying among the highest dividend yields in the market so given this strength in oil and the relatively low valuations of these oil stocks. Why are they going down. Why did investor sell oil stocks when given all the fundamentals. They should be buying them after all. You got the snp this week made a new all-time record high right. The snp moved higher than it was prior to kovin included in. The snp are some oil stocks yet. These oil stocks are weak. Even though the overall market is strong and the reason for all the pessimism in oil i think is the same for all the pessimism on goal. You know the price of gold was up about forty dollars. An ounce during the month of july that's about two percent but gold stocks. Go up in fact look into jay. Which are the junior gold mining stocks. That index was down by two percent on the month. Even though gold was up two percent on a month. Normally you would expect that. The gold stocks particularly these junior miners would go up. Maybe twice if not three times. The amount that goal would go up so if gold went up two percent. You'd expect these stocks to be up four percent. Maybe even six percent now you might expect similar leverage on the way down meeting had gold dropped by two percent will maybe the gold mining stocks. The juniors would drop by four percent or six percent. but gold didn't drop goldwyn up yet. Despite the fact gold went up gold stocks went down. Why why are we seeing. Investors selling gold stocks. Why are investors selling oil stocks. It's because they still believe that the federal reserve has got inflation under control that if it turns out that this inflation that we are experiencing is not transitory. And there's more and more evidence that it's not. I mean more people on wall street now think that inflation is not transitory but they also think that because it's not transitory. The fed is going to be forced to acknowledge a mistake. Which is something that never does but that the fed is going to have to fight this non transitory inflation by raising interest rates and that is supposedly going to crush the price of goals and the price of oil especially if fighting inflation. Actually tips the economy into recession. Then we could really see a plunge in the price of oil. Also i think the fed fighting inflation and raising interest rates sooner than expected tapering. Its asset purchase program. Sooner than expected. Everybody believes that that is going to be bullish for the dollar and a strong dollar is also going to be barish for oil and barish for gold except once again. The dollar was down during the month of july. The dollar index closed the end of june at ninety two forty four and it closed july at ninety two.

fed goldwyn jay barish
"goldwyn" Discussed on How Did This Get Made?

How Did This Get Made?

06:34 min | 1 year ago

"goldwyn" Discussed on How Did This Get Made?

"That's why they even even started introducing this doll or you find out in that final scene. He goes a holly financing all of this and he says oh what we are financing is we are taking we are killing children taking their memories and putting them into sim dolls and And the because they cost like two hundred bucks head were able to keep like it's like basically created like a cabbage patch doll to fund a larger cloning operation. So the cat. The sim dolls are the front for the larger operation. They're doing behind the scenes now that long. Yeah it's a long way to get there. But they got a funny about that. I love that idea. And what's so funny about tony goldwyn when he wakes up as history of half baked self is a. He doesn't realize i found it so fascinating. He doesn't realize that he's kind of not a mess. Done melted candle of yes with like qian falling off him. He doesn't know that and till he looks in the mirror and wonder well. But that made me wonder. Like what is the experience of being a clone. Do you does he not well. Now we're getting into what is consciousness consciousness and does it exist in your mind during your body like and as your consciousness extend to your body like muscled tino. This body doesn't feel right. This is what we're talking about. The replicas all to do is look down and see like he's address has layers of skin falling off he gets no he's naked. He gets dressed. He puts on the clothes from the healthy. Tony goldwyn doesn't notice that his body is like like sickly white and dripping. Like like mac to the point. I was making before about how this movie is. Unmasking like this the amount of self hatred we all have an exists within us. He's also clone clones. Tony goldwyn is also upset with real tony goldwyn. They also have a healthy amount of disdain for each other. Yes yeah because. I wonder if that's something that you mentally. We've never been in this situation but you mentally must have to do that so you don't fall in love with yourself right. You must have to come into this world and be like. I must kill me so i am. The only me but schwarzenegger adam is the person who's apple. Say you know what i see you for you. I'm gonna maybe it's not that we hate ourselves that actually that will we love ourselves too much version of ourselves. Yeah well at the end schwarzenegger and his clone seemed to be like behaving as if they're twin brothers. I did expect which i was. I was bummed. Didn't happen was. I thought the real clone was going to sacrifice himself. Yes it makes the most sense but instead he just sets them up with an competing business in like a franchise in argentina. He sends him in a helicopter to argentina. Clone one helicopter argentina by the way on a boat. He's on a fucking shit. That thing can fly so fat. Why are you putting that on for sure. It was going to be like another three card. Monte surprise where you're like that olds whatever parable from the bible of the mother who how they found out. The real mother was the one who wouldn't kill her child. Like i thought for sure. We're gonna understand who the real arnold is because he's going to sacrifice himself for the sake of his family but no no. They both of them. Both of them live. I was like i was like now. Why okay so then to me. I'm like okay. So the clone has all of the same life experience as the as arnold prime right right has all the same life. Experience believes himself to be that man. He is that man in fact and he has to kind of go into the wilderness in my mind. Is this movie going to end with clara. And the wife and two are notes like is this going to end with their. Their family now includes two deaths. I mean this. I wanted that but wanted that for everybody. I wanted to happy. And if he's not going to say. Because i also thought he was going to sacrifice himself. If that's not going to happen then why does he have to. Like why does he have to give up his family. Give up his life. Give up everything to me. This reeks of what we talked about before. Like how much of this is schwarzenegger. This movie gives you a chance to see something. You've never seen the movie before schwarzenegger getting killed like right. Like he doesn't or i mean. I'm sure now maybe now he's maybe changed that but back then at this point like you could you could kill the good guy but still have a good guy in the chamber but instead like the the life of him in this town alone does he speak the language. What is he doing. He's going to run and by the way he's running this extreme sports in argentina. Diz even know the place where he can fuel this like a Is there enough interest in argentina. What's the deal like. We live in the sequel. And the sequel. Is you really obsessed with the small business element of this movie. Watch smart to start. A franchise is his wife can start forensic accounting and be like. Why do we have an outpost in argentina cut. Yes i would assume he would. I would assume there part high. I mean the now. If i'm arrested if i'm a von the irs gonna go let me go visit that outpost argentino my god you look just like them and then are we going to say that the twins or are we. Because that's the same. That's the thing schwarzenegger is again. The the most conspicuous person in every situation. He's in there is he doesn't plan in. Yeah he doesn't. He's not like he. He is a hulking kind of figure so you. He's noticeable no matter where he is. So i just can't imagine a world in which they blow. They successfully blow up that building and the the war crimes that are going on inside of it they are. I'm sure are now landing themselves on like the interesting like we never really see the government. The police sort of we see but like we never see any law enforcement or any government agencies at all show interest in the chaos that is going on between the war of.

Tony goldwyn argentina schwarzenegger adam schwarzenegger qian tino arnold mac apple clara Diz irs
New Music previews

Bobbycast

06:10 min | 2 years ago

New Music previews

"Welcome to. Episode Two forty seven. Where later on we'll talk about famous musicians, homes and To, do the story I saw one country post a whole story about Taylor swift multiple million dollar homes. They kind of walked through all of our houses. She has right now. which is pretty crazy, I think it's thirty million dollars in total. So that's what Eddie and I talked about in a little bit, so you WanNa, hang out for that, but the whole site is. Call. One Country Dot Com and they say. Does she live in New, York or Los Angeles Nashville or Rhode Island, but the answers all of them. And they go through her Nashville place when she first started to make money by the two million dollar Nashville place where she knocked out the wall and I know where this place is. It's right next to music. Do you know what I don't know well I don't know if they're that much, but do you know where Taylor owns? No I should say. Right near the radio station. In Rhode Island. She has a twelve thousand square foot beach mansion fayed seventeen point seven five million dollars for it. So she has all summer parties. Someone broke into and it. Is it I think so well looks like a fortress. But there is a lot of grass surrounding. It's you could get to like in new. York, she bought these two apartments, and not to wall out, and the modest third and knocked another wallowed. So! They. Have that dinner for twenty five million dollar. I guess it's more than thirty dollars. Because in two thousand fifteen purchase the estate of Movie Mogul Samuel Goldwyn for twenty five million. So they gives her to oems in. Nashville wants to parents an awesome apartment in New York a beach house in Rhode Island Mansion in California. Yeah, that's way more than thirty million dollars. Agatha her. so we talked about a lot of people that are dead and alive and their homes and let's. ETC So. Glad you guys are checking it out on. Fridays, if we put one up, we highlight a lot of music came out today Cain Brown shared a new song called worldwide beautiful. Here's a clip of that. Tell me I ain't GonNa Change. When I looked at was the number one song and all formats this morning on to come on and see where it was before we landed. Go through some of the other new stuff. Brantley Gilbert has a new song called hard day's check it out. Concern. Shoe shoe for. Tyler released only truck in town. It's a four song EP. So, we haven't heard from afar and a little bit. We'll try to get them on an episode a next week. Bobby cast. But here is a song called Heaven on dirt. S. Making. Let's see. Carly peers has cover of cowboy. Take me away I'm assuming this. Yup Okay here we go. ME. This girl is. Kid Walk. Yuck. Canaan Smith has a song called colder than you so here's some canes. Fast in. BLUE INK COLOR! Gone West Relief of Acoustic version of what could have been because we laugh. down. Abbas! Money on. Cable. So tell me about run the jewels. Hip Hop duo. They put out A. Early this week why? Because with everything going on the world. They felt it was kind of about that, so they put it out early, but it's just two days early albums come out on. Friday came out Wednesday. Also, it's been out a couple. Couple of that's. That's why I was confused. Okay, run the released their album a couple of days ago and This is called. with the money Sinus, the s the s with L. and Zach Della Rocca from rage against the machine. Here you got. Twenty twenty. Avenue. Yeah, that's him. He sounds good. Yeah, that's what I was surprised, but I was never really. Rap. Album. I. Forget to crew. As far as socially conscious views, it goes. Rage against the machine was a standard. And sounds contemporary. Yeah, that's what I was surprised by like. Well, that's him. When I was a teenager, we would listen to ragent. Singing about stuff that idea about at the time a lot of social injustice? That was their platform. For. A lot of different areas, but I mean the perfect group. To bring in now, that was saying the same stuff back then right, but to hear him just. In that song as a fifty year old school

Nashville Taylor Rhode Island York Abbas Twenty Twenty Rhode Island Mansion Cain Brown Samuel Goldwyn L. Eddie Brantley Gilbert New York Canaan Smith Agatha Los Angeles Kid Walk Carly Bobby Cast Tyler
Searching for Summer Shipp

True Crime Brewery

11:41 min | 2 years ago

Searching for Summer Shipp

"So summer shipp grew up under her given name Dolores in Granite City Illinois. Her mother Cora raised her and her three brothers alone after their alcoholic. Father left the family. Now Cora raise children as Jehovah's Witnesses and this was a religion there's some are continued to practice throughout her life. She did stop attending services but observed religion. She never celebrated Christmas birthdays. She said that every day was a holiday and she liked by her daughter and her friends gifts when it was her birthday. Isn't that Nice good? Sounds like a nice lady really really nice so some are grew up in extreme poverty under pretty rough circumstances and of this. She has pretty frugal but in our young adulthood she married a wealthy man John Ship and she lived for years in luxury however difficult childhood in Granite City. That never was far from her mind. John Ship was the manager for the local metro-goldwyn-mayer branch. Mgm when he moved to Kansas City from Florida in nineteen sixty nine now summer had moved to Kansas City just a few months previously. She saw the city as a place to forget her pass and she's going to create new life for herself. Yeah that was important to her to kind of start over. The childhood was rough so John. Lived in the same apartment complex as a friend of summers and when she visited that friend at the community pool she really caught Johns I. Some are was not a classic beauty but she was really pretty at five foot one inches tall and just over a hundred pounds. She was tiny but she was a bundle of energy sometimes described as sprightly so although John had a girlfriend at the time he broke things off with her to be with summer in October of nineteen. Seventy summer was pregnant and she told John on the night. He took her to see an advance screening of the movie. Two thousand one a space odyssey and after that they decided to move in together and just see if they could make things work. John's apartment became their first home together and their front door was just feet from the pool so John worked as he floated in the water and Sunday himself. The phone set nearby and when it rang he would just paddle to the edge of the pool and work on deals so this is kind of living the dream. I guess float around in the pool. Yeah phones broke their nice good way to do it but he did work hard. He negotiated film showing contracts for hundreds of theaters throughout Missouri and Kansas. So he was really on his way up in the industry at this point so some are in. John got married at the courthouse with John's brother and a friend of summers as witnesses and they had a daughter who they named Brandy. She had read here like her mother's but even brighter and darker and both summer and John were just thrilled with this little girl. They moved out of the apartment and rented a cottage that summer adored for a while and then as the money kept coming in two years later they moved into a duplex in a very upper class area living near professional football players so John left MGM and but an independent Film Distribution Company called Thomas Films and after he bought it he changed the name to Thomas and ship films. The company was more successful than he had ever could have been able to imagine. He made a ton of money so much money that he felt like he'd WanNa Lottery. Are He come up from humble beginnings himself? Yes I think in summer really didn't know what to do with all this money. It was foreign to both of them and I guess summer was able to kind of not focus on it. She just wasn't that interested in things but I think John it kind of affected him and he got carried away with it here. Well I knew her. Religion would seem to me to make her less desirous of money. And what money can buy share? I mean I'm sure she liked not having to worry about it like she had all her life absolutely and remember up until this time she's still going by her original name. Dolores but when brandy was just a toddler that's when she legally took on her new name. Summer brandies middle name was Alexis so some are named herself summer. Alexis ship and by the time brandy was three. John was making over two hundred thousand dollars a year. And this is the nineteen seventies. So I looked it up. And that's about seven hundred thousand dollars a year equivalent in today's money so ton of money tournament in nineteen seventy four. They bought a two story. English Tudor home in the exclusive Crestwood neighborhood and they had a house with a huge private in ground pool. An Art Gallery Jim Asana just everything. Yes so brandy was Kinda spoiled. When she was a little girl. It was almost unavoidable even though she did get a lot of attention as well as things but like I mentioned John's lifestyle just became out of control as his income was soaring. He spent time on the West and east coasts partying with the rich and famous. Eventually he found himself with an expensive dependence on cocaine and pills and is John pulled away from his home and family life into this life. Some are just kind of channeled her love and attention into raising her daughter. So Brandy got a lot of attention. Showered on her. Maybe too much if that's possible. Do you think that's possible to give a kid too much attention? No again it depends on what kind of attention. Well here's my thought on it. You can give them too much attention if you're allowing them to control you like when you're on the phone they're trying to take your attention away when people come over when you have worked to do. I mean there has to be a respect as well sure. That's why I said it depends on the kind of attention right so I think that it can be a bad thing when you get to the extreme. But that's not really the attention being the problem I guess that's more like the The fruits of the attention. Well yeah it's kind of the control like you want your child to see you as being in control of things when you don't want your child to take over control of what's going on day to day. Well I mean it can really be unhealthy and they can have a rude awakening when they get older. And everybody's not just falling over themselves to please them herbs moving so I think that's another issue is you don't want to raise them to feel entitled to everything so anyway I mean they did love her and it was a nice childhood although she was probably a little bit spoiled. Well how does she turn out? She turns out great. Okay so in. Nineteen seventy six. John took brandy in summer to the cons film festival ru and they spent time with David Kerosene is that the Kung Fu guy. Well that's the Carribean family. I don't know which one is which I think David was Kung-fu guy okay. And cary grant roll my love who carry granted yes. He was in one of my favorite movies. What was it sweep? Listen in Seattle now. An affair to remember. I know I was GONNA say that next so afterwards they went on an extended vacation to London Rome and Paris and they flew back to the United States on the First Air France Concorde flight from Paris to Washington. Dc wrong that's That's cool that's cool. That's Nice. Yes where she? Oh totally. And some are just felt like this poor country girl who was living like royalty. John became one of the biggest independent film distributors in the country and they were dining with. Paul Newman Joanne Woodward and Clint Eastwood Big names. Very big names especially in the seventies absolutely well when still around working yeah. He's still big but as her life was changing. Some are really didn't change. Who she was and I respect that. While John was traveling all over the world she stayed home and spent time with her daughter. She also invited other children over for play dates reading books and singing with them so she liked to share in her good fortune which. I think is so important. She even took time to volunteer at a home for emotionally disturbed young women and as a reward for good behavior. She would bring some of the girls to her house to swim for a day and loved it and they worked hard and did things so that they could earn a day at the pool so are like summer. She sounds like she's cutter head on straight and she's living the life. Well you know it's funny because they started reading the book about summer than I found online and I had no idea I was going to do the case but I did just feel such an affection for this woman that I enjoyed reading the book. It wasn't like work and I really enjoyed being able to Read about her in her life. Of course Jon was away a lot of the time. And he had his drinking habits in his drug habits so understandably their marriage suffered. There is a large Christmas office party in the late seventies when summer walked in on John and he and other parties were snorting large amounts of cocaine right on his desk so she walked out feeling pretty angry and worried at the same time. Sure I mean not only worried John but for her daughter you know. It's just very risky behavior. That he was getting into their relationship was getting more and more distant. Rose probably not a lot of good that comes out of a cocaine addiction or a drug addiction for that matter in marriage right. Something's going to happen well and it's interesting that when things stopped going so well for John and he has to really deal with things he does get better. So by nineteen eighty. His company started going downhill and the small films that John Distributed. Were really being snatched up by the major film companies without that business. He was quickly falling behind on his debts and he fell into some deep financial trouble because he hadn't saved enough. He was a big spender and happens. Cocaine is not free. I know but wouldn't you just put enough in a savings somewhere? In case the bottom falls out as a backup will most people would but a lot of people disfigure that. There's no end to this stuff. I guess you feel that way now is at this very very successful company. Money's just rolling in. I'd be of the opinion that this no change in that things are going to keep happening for me. Well and I'm kind of surprised that the way summer grew up that she didn't squirrel away more money because I personally waiting for the other shoe to drop and I liked to be prepared. Well Yeah but she did. She work well not really now. Not at that point or any money. She had came through her husband. Sheriff so what you're going to say to him honey. I need an extra thousand this week. 'cause I'm saving for when you go bankrupt? Well I just say. I WANNA start a savings account. I WANNA put a thousand dollars a week away and it shouldn't have fazed him when he was making so much

John Brandy John Ship Cocaine MGM Dolores Cora Granite City John Distributed Shipp Granite City Illinois Kansas City Florida Alexis Seattle Carribean Family Crestwood Football Kansas
Fashion at the Oscars, an Interview with Author Bronwyn Cosgrave

Dressed: The History of Fashion

08:21 min | 2 years ago

Fashion at the Oscars, an Interview with Author Bronwyn Cosgrave

"Here to talk about the Academy Awards wisher just this past. Sunday right casts. Yes now I get to talk about all things red carpet I mean. This is arguably the Oscars arguably the most highly anticipated of all red carpets throughout the year. So you know we're here to talk about the Academy Awards and the Academy. Awards is the annual event of the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences which is an organization established by among others American Phil Magnet Louis. B. Mayer who was co founder of the Metro Goldwyn Mayer Studios and it was founded in nineteen twenty seven and the academy originally had about thirty six members and that included quote unquote. Hollywood royalty like Douglas Fairbanks and his wife at the time. Mary Pickford and the Academy was really focused on promoting the Hollywood film industry at a time when it was not yet. The nationally internationally celebrated epicenter film production that it is today so the Academy Awards. Ceremony was instrumental in helping establish. The Hollywood film industry's reputation by celebrating. Its achievements across five branches so giving awards to producers actors directors writers and technicians and the First Academy Awards was held in Nineteen Twenty nine and unlike today it was not a broadcast event but was rather a ticketed private dinner that was attended by two hundred and seventy invited guests and this was held at the Hollywood Roosevelt Hotel in L. A. Dismay will mark ninety one years since the Academy Awards debuted on May Sixteenth. Nineteen twenty nine and things. Well you could say that they've changed just a tad today. The Academy's membership has blossomed from thirty six members to somewhere close to a thousand and from its original five branches. It now has seventeen. Over twenty million people across the US tune into the Oscars each year and has really become one of the most highly anticipated televised award shows of the season and millions of us tune in just for the pre show. I would argue and we do that because we WanNa see our beloved movie. Stars walk the red carpet and why can only be described as high style? I mean so. Central is celebrity dress to the Oscars that the pre show is televised live so that viewers like April and I am Oliver Address. Listeners can get up close views of their favorite celebrities attires before they even take their seats so talk show hosts interviews stars about what they wear while others give a play by play in studio and you know on various platforms across the Internet. I know I shared all of my favorites on instagram. And the revelry all things Oscars fashion does not end here of course in the days and weeks that follow as in every year a ceremony and special edition magazines will be printed that are dedicated to this red carpet fashion and of course the Internet will be aflame with talk of the best and worst dressed. Cast we've come a long way from that very first private dinner in one thousand nine hundred eighty nine and this has sparked our curiosity about just winded. The Oscars become as much about fashion as film and I started to research this topic and kind of dive right in but it was not long after. I began Researching that I came across. Bronwyn Cost Grace Fabulous book made for each other fashion the Academy Awards and of course I reached out to her and I am pleased to say she is joining us here. Today Bronwyn welcomed addressed Bronwyn. It is such a pleasure to have you here today. Welcome dressed thank you cassidy. I'm a huge fan of dressed. So it's lovely to be with you. Thank you so much and I have to say that we're here today. Because you wrote this fabulous book and I'm sure you've done a lot of interviews about red carpet fashion because of it your made for each other fashion and the Academy Awards. It's such an incredible book. You have this Great Inc. A primary source materials quotes newspaper clippings. And then there use these vivid descriptions to bring these nights and events to light and I just want to read a little bit from what you wrote about for the First Academy Awards which not aired because this is pre television but may thirtieth nineteen twenty nine for instance you write. A corruption erupted on the stretch of Hollywood Boulevard. Outside the Roosevelt Hotel just before eight PM at two hundred and seventy film industry. Silent screen notable slipped from a convoy of luxury automobiles and into its cavernous event. Space the blossom room. The Academy's prominent guests included Mary. Pickford NORMA SHEARER engine starlets Marion Davies and Joan Crawford. Lean and tanned. These actress lovely looked as delicious as their sugars. Spun Party Vapor a Waxed Candy Replica a Cedric Gibbons Golden Academy Award Trophy. So it's really these details that transport the reader back in time to that moment. So thank you. You must have had a wonderful time researching and writing. This book will thank you. I actually did not have a wonderful because I understand that because you know it's really it's really kind of you to notice the intricacy that actually went in to the writing of this book. The book took me three years and every single day of that was almost every single. Damn it was really one solid year of writing to the homestretch but for about two years. I scoured honestly. The world for information about what women wore the Oscars and my book really is about women and what they went through to get dressed and the great thing is that I did discover you. Know the bulk of that material in Los Angeles at the Margaret Herrick Library which is an academy library and a lot of it had never really been looked at and I'm also went to visit the great designers I went to the Dior Archive and John. Galliano actually called the archive and said you know. Help Bronwyn with what she what. She needs whatever she needs. Giorgio Armani also took it really seriously and help me. His team really helped me. I was very very fortunate. There's a great trust. One of my favorite dresses in the book is what we shall. Yo War when she was nominated for Crouching Tiger Hidden Dragon and that dress was created from millions of Swarovski Crystal in Hong Kong by a very gifted designer named Barney. Chang and I what I actually noticed in the process of researching this book and why it took so long was that I kind of discovered a paper trail of identifying dresses and actually looking at the designer a designer attached to address in a caption say and looking at that dress in thinking that does not look like the work of say Howard greer who was one of the early costume designers and not all of the names turned up in in indexes for example addresses. So I really had to look hard and not believe what I saw imprint and that is something that I really noticed with fashion. History is that there will be a sort of myth associated with something. Say A design. Then it's not always the case and you really need to read between the lines and and go back to the primary source material and then to contextualized that all you know and put it in right into this story. This really captivating story. Yeah it's not an easy feat but you did it beautifully. Thank you but oh the one thing I will say about. That is that the book does also revolve around a celebration every year. So that really anchored the book the actual ceremony. Where you know. That was Super Fun. I watched every Oscar ceremony. That had been telecast. That was the first thing that I did so every Oscar ceremony that had been televised. Say I think it was like Nineteen Fifty. Four certainly the mid fifties onwards and really got to work with that material. Which was the fun stuff? Actually

Academy Awards Academy Academy Of Motion Picture Arts First Academy Hollywood Roosevelt Hotel Bronwyn Hollywood Cedric Gibbons Golden Academy Mary Pickford Douglas Fairbanks Metro Goldwyn Mayer Studios B. Mayer United States Phil Magnet Louis Co Founder Giorgio Armani Great Inc Norma Shearer Oscar Hong Kong
"goldwyn" Discussed on KHVH 830AM

KHVH 830AM

01:53 min | 2 years ago

"goldwyn" Discussed on KHVH 830AM

"The B. C. A. C. weather center mostly cloudy scattered showers east northeasterly winds to thirteen miles per hour high near eighty tonight cloudy breezy low near seventy tomorrow mostly sunny this report is brought to you by a stand up to cancer I'm Tony Goldwyn twenty years ago when my mom had lung cancer she didn't have many choices day you do if you've been diagnosed with lung cancer please visit stand up to cancer dot org slash lung cancer to learn south forty one at all night away the news radio eight thirty K. three eight will connect with journal at the earliest convenience one thing we have connected with the only reason why I like Facebook live so I can show you what a great we've been talking about seven our friends in and they've come in I don't even know what to say yeah other than can we have that's more please but has some more please our first time to take this.

Tony Goldwyn Facebook
"goldwyn" Discussed on Newsradio 1200 WOAI

Newsradio 1200 WOAI

01:50 min | 3 years ago

"goldwyn" Discussed on Newsradio 1200 WOAI

"Accusing Grafton Thomas of that attack Grafton's lawyer Michael Sussman says grafting was not coherent when they spoke nothing in that conversation that confined in any way shape or manner that he's a domestic terrorist five people were stabbed in that attack on Saturday America's listening tell fox news W. away I'd local news Richard security officer who shot and killed a gunman over the weekend of the white settlement textures church west of fort worth is speaking out Jacque Wilson says he's just thankful he was able to help others in a time of crisis don't consider myself a hero at all did what I was trying to do there were more than two hundred forty people inside the church of the time of the shooting the gunman was able to kill two of them before Wilson was able to take him down Dallas Cowboys head coach Jason Garrett met with owner Jerry Jones is Stephen Jones this afternoon about his future with the team speculations been swirling the gear and the rest of the coaching staff is out after the team failed to make the playoffs obviously they'll be no announcements tonight the Alamo bowl is set for tomorrow night at the Alamodome in downtown San Antonio Texas Longhorns will play the Utah Utes I'm Brian gained from the W. away I traffic center should be a nice right across here area this evening no major accidents were stalled vehicles to report at the moment a in traffic moving as opposed to three on most of our roadways we do have a couple of on going construction zones to be aware of I ten Easter Ackerman also sixteen oh four east and west to two eighty one on the north side and also highway ninety eastbound at four ten public Brooks newsradio twelve hundred W. away I report is brought to you by a stand up to cancer I'm Tony Goldwyn.

Texas Longhorns Brooks Utah San Antonio Dallas Cowboys Richard Tony Goldwyn Ackerman Brian Grafton Thomas Alamodome Stephen Jones Jerry Jones Jason Garrett Jacque Wilson officer America Michael Sussman
Can pop culture fight climate change?

The Frame

06:08 min | 3 years ago

Can pop culture fight climate change?

"There's no question climate change is real. Even if one in ten Americans doesn't yet believe that so what what role can Hollywood play addressing climate change and offering potential solutions with us now is elaine low. She's reporter with variety who recently wrote wrote about this topic. Elaine welcome to the show. Thanks for having me John so it doesn't feel like climate. Change is a neglected topic in Hollywood from documentaries. Docu series to narrative narrative stories. Can you talk about some of the most recent examples. We've seen climate change touched on. I think more indirectly than directly in ways you may not even think about like for example the last avengers movie or the second last avengers movie avengers Infinity War you know people don't think of that as a climate change deep but then wipes out half of the population sort of a Nico terrorist moved try to wipe out half the population in an effort to save the health of the universe so we see it trickle in in ways like that you know less so indirect ways. I think the last time we saw a more direct addressing zing of climate changes of movies like the day after tomorrow which was all the way back from two thousand and four or you know any inconvenient the truth which was not fictional and probably I think the only time we've ever seen climate change address in a nonfiction way that has really brought audiences at theaters. There's also a very popular streaming series called our planet that is up for a primetime. Emmy lead us into a little bit from our planet all across our planet. Crucial connections are being disrupted. The stability that we all life relies upon is being lost what we do in the next twenty years will determine the future for all life on earth. Uh there's a quote attributed to Samuel Goldwyn but it actually comes from the Playwright Moss Hart which is if you have a message call Western in union. It feels like documentaries are pretty much on the knows about what climate change means whereas narrative films are trying to figure out how to incorporate that ATM message. Is that something that Hollywood is struggling with now because it doesn't probably WanNa make narrative films that feel too preachy. There's certainly an element meant to wanting to go to the theater and be thrilled right and are you going to be thrilled by listening to a lecture on the climate crisis or you're going to be thrilled. I I see a fifty foot soon. NAMI overtake Santa Monica Beach and I think that's kind of where you see more disaster movies at the box office and more nonfiction documentaries on the smaller screen. Aura shows like our planet you know I think there's an element there of perhaps perhaps wanting to see what will actually resonate with viewers at the box office in and some people don't necessarily believe in climate crisis at all well you know I I I think there's a risk of dividing your audience there so it feels like narrative films and documentaries can point out how real climate changes but what about solutions and let's start first with what Hollywood is doing. Are you starting to see some green practices on sets or in production companies. What are the town itself doing. I'm sure there are a lot of different ways that the industry is trying to combat the climate crisis. There are efforts on the corporation level and there are also efforts on production reduction level. I mean I was talking to Michelle King. One of the CO creators of evil she and Robert King also created the good wife in the good fight and on their set you they have won a production assistant. That's dedicated exclusively to echo training and will make sure that things are composed. It'd and that biodegradable utensils are used and that when all said and done and the set is wrapped that they will donate any decorations and furniture that they have have leftover two organizations like habitat for humanity in an effort to reuse those things so yeah. There's there's definitely an effort in pockets of the community and I think it's more just about seeing more institutional change at this point. Is it fair to say that network television is maybe taking a little bit more of an aggressive approach right right now. Programming wise sure you look at our planet on Netflix where you have a walrus throwing itself off a cliff. I mean five ten years ago. Would you have had David attenborough narrating seen like that you know about this walrus trying to fight for its own survival because of the terrible impacts of climate crisis you also have shows like you know a climate reckoning in the heartland which is a CBS original. It's a documentary on the impact of climate change on farming in Nebraska you have Leonardo DiCaprio's documentary documentary on. HBO This year is on fire trying to find you know never before seen solutions to the climate crisis so I think on TV in particular learn more so than on the big screen. You're you're seeing an effort there to document this crisis to show people really the ramifications of our behavior as a society society and how we're impacting the world around us the last question there's obviously a moral argument to address climate change and there's been a lot of debate about the financial financial argument about addressing climate change in terms of how Hollywood sees it. How are they figuring out why it is good business to go green well you you know when I was talking to Michelle King on evil and the chief procurement officer at CBS I was asking. Is there a financial disincentive to go green and he said You I know maybe ten years ago that would have been the case but we've found now that we can actually go green and make that financially beneficial for us in actually potentially save money in some areas so it's not necessarily an effort that winds up emptying. Hollywood's pockets with going green and making making money can go hand in hand

Hollywood Michelle King Elaine Low CBS Emmy Samuel Goldwyn HBO Reporter Robert King Moss Hart David Attenborough Netflix John Santa Monica Beach Leonardo Dicaprio Production Assistant Officer Nebraska
The Origins of AJ's Relationship With Harvey Weinstein

AJ Benza: Fame is a Bitch

00:45 sec | 5 years ago

The Origins of AJ's Relationship With Harvey Weinstein

"The reason why I'm so close to Harvey to this day began in 1991. When, as a young journalist, he knew enough to befriend me. He befriended every journalist, but he actually went after me, and by the time I had my own gossip column, then my own gossip columns, he and I were talking or just shooting the shed at the start of almost every day. He was great at developing relationships with influential journalists and tastemakers. The guy he gave us great copy. I mean, he was the most quotable guy in town since Samuel Goldwyn. And when that wasn't enough, he offered enticements like book deals, and as you know, he published my first book, fame, ain't it a bitch, which truthfully is what this podcast is based upon. Me telling my stories about my proximity to

Harvey Samuel Goldwyn