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Fresh "Great Britain" from News, Traffic and Weather

News, Traffic and Weather

00:39 min | 9 hrs ago

Fresh "Great Britain" from News, Traffic and Weather

"4687 51 or by going to balance of nature dot com and make sure to receive this special radio offer by using discount code fruits. Great Britain allowed bars, restaurants, cafes and pubs to reopen. But across Europe, the re opening is uneven. Spain hopes to be over the worst, but 70,000 more people are going into lock down in the north of the country after a spike in cases there that's on top of the 200,000 already quarantined in the region has national lockdowns come to an end, Europe is now trying to control the virus through smaller local enforcement. As Europe continues to battle with these small outbreaks, American travelers are still banned from coming here is a delicate recovery that you officials don't want to risk given the surge in the U. S. A. B C's James long Man. The lawyer for the family of U. S. Army Private first class Vanesa G and says investigators have identified remains found last week buried near Fort Hood, Texas, as G in the prime suspect specialist Aaron Robinson took his own life. A civilian is in custody. Robinson died by suicide when authorities made contact with him on Wednesday, according to the Army's criminal investigation Command, authorities say Robinson's girlfriend 22 year old Excessively angular told investigators he asked her to help hide. Gideon's body. Ocular has been charged with one count of conspiracy to tamper with evidence. ABC. Stephanie Ramos, Celebrity Splitsville Grammy winner Casey Must Graves and husband Rustin Kelly filed for divorce, Both of 31 they married in 2017. This is ABC News. David Horowitz, author of Blitzes Predicting more protests against President Trump this summer in Blitz, Horowitz warns Antifa wants to stop Trump Blitz is already a number one Amazon bestseller tune in at 7 p.m. Eastern to Greg Kelly. Reports on news MAGS To Find OUT THE real agenda of ANTIFA Newsmax TV ratings are up to 100%. Everyone carries us direct TV dish..

Aaron Robinson Europe Rustin Kelly Abc News David Horowitz ABC Britain Gideon Spain U. S. Army Private Casey Must Graves President Trump Antifa Stephanie Ramos Fort Hood Vanesa G Texas Army Amazon
Controversial security law takes effect in Hong Kong

The World

00:13 sec | 2 d ago

Controversial security law takes effect in Hong Kong

"China moved quickly this week to implement a harsh new security law in Hong Kong. Critics say the law destroys the one country, two systems concept that Beijing agreed to in 1997. That's when great Britain handed Hong Kong over to

Hong Kong Beijing China Britain
Fresh update on "great britain" discussed on The Children's Hour

The Children's Hour

01:26 min | 11 hrs ago

Fresh update on "great britain" discussed on The Children's Hour

"That was the preamble from schoolhouse rock. The vote done here by John Popper. You're listening to the children's hour and we're so excited because we're starting a series on the bill of rights with us today on the show is Mike McCoy he's from the American Civil Liberties Union of New Mexico. Welcome to the children's hour. Thanks for being with US thank you I'm really excited to beaver. Why do we have a bill of rights? What is it? What's the history behind it? The bill of Rights is the first ten amendments or Or. Amendments means like changes or additions to the United States Constitution. That's kind of one of the cool things about our constitution. Is that still a work in progress? Whenever we see something that we need to tweak or add onto? We have a process for changing that constitution to create a better country, a country that's more free and open to everyone a country. That's more fair over time. We've added these additions to our Constitution on the I ten came really early in our country's history and actually has kind of A. A cool story about how those ten amendments the call. The bill of riots came to be so I was GONNA. Talk a little bit about how that happened. If that's okay, sure, but I do think before you go there. We really need to discuss just briefly. What's the Constitution does? Does anybody want to give a shot at answering what the constitutionists said? The constitution was written by James Madison yet. He was one of the the main guys who was involved. But yeah, the Constitution may be a simple way of thinking. Thinking about it is just a way of saying who we are as a country. We did a pretty interesting thing back in the late seventeen hundreds. Is that we meaning the people primarily European settlers colonial settlers who came to the United? States were living in the thirteen colonies owned by the empire of Great Britain at the time we decided we didn't want to be part of Great Britain anymore, so we decided we were going to invent own country so i. we declared independence where we rode out a documents saying okay. We are no longer going to be a part of Great Britain. We are going to be our own country now. And then the constitution was where those same group of people were like. Well, okay, what kind of country do we want to be? We gotta decide who we are as a country. The first thing they did is they kind of did a version. If you think about a software version that had some bugs in it, you know how sometimes like the first version of a computer game you play crash in his like really buggy well, they had like a really buggy glitch e version of the constitution early on called the articles of confederation. And that was where the thirteen states came together, and tried to form the first government that it didn't really work, because they didn't really figure out a good way of working together and cooperating had trouble raising taxes and figuring out how to deal with other foreign nations in a efficient way, they couldn't really figure out how to maintain a military. They're being like a rebellion made the whole country nearly collapsed in the first years, so they came back to the table in seventeen, eighty, seven to try to get version two point oh like a better version, and that's where the constitution that we have today comes from. Is the thirteen states that were the thirteen original colonies, each sent representatives to the constitutional convention to really discuss and Hash out and figure out. Like what kind of country are we going to be? How's it going to work? So what they ended up coming up with? Was a government based on what's called federalism. which is where you have A. Strong federal government and then also have state level governments as well and they each kind of balance each other out, but we weren't able to arrive at that overnight, so then the bill of rights would have come out of a revision of sorts. Fixing wasn't in the constitution. Is that where they came from? Yes, so there was these two main groups like at this constitutional convention groups of founding fathers that had different ideas of how they wanted the the country to be. Imagined so you had the federalists and they wanted like the strong central government to make sure two things you know ran smoothly. In could be well organized across the country. And then you had the anti-federalist, which these people were kind of freaked out by the idea of a really strong central government, because remember we had just declared independence from you know this king over in England who you know, everybody back then thought was a a big bully with his strong government in so the anti-federalist were really scared that if we had a strong. Central Government here to then we just slip back into having kings and tyrants and despots so there was this big argument. That happened between the federalists and the Anti federalists Does. Does anybody recognize the name? Alexander Hamilton Alexander? Hamilton was a man who partnered up with George Washington in fought in battles assume. I know that there's a musical about him. Alexander Hamilton was a immigrant from Puerto Rico. Who is? He traveled routine stations immigrant end and he was. George Washington's right hand in and he was shot by a different dude in a gunfight after a disagreement about sexy. Oh, yeah, he was like one of the main guys. Probably some of you have heard the the musical. We'll be playing some instrumental tracks off the Hamilton soundtrack, and just a little bit. Oh, good in the musical shows Alexander Hamilton having all these rap battles with the other founding fathers Alexander Hamilton was one of the main guys who was one of the federalists he was on the side, wanted a strong central government. He basically had the. You know seventeen hundreds version of this epic battle. Battle between the federalists anti-federalist, who had famous guys like John Jay Hamas. Jefferson yeah, so they were having this epic rap battle, but they were doing it by sending these essays to newspapers, making the arguments about how they wanted to make these different kinds of governments, and the ended up, having a compromise and part of what that compromise looked like was yeah, the federalist one in that they got their strong central government, but the anti fabulous. The people who are worried that you know a strong central government would trample over people's rights in ended up being a big bully, they got in addition to the. The constitution called the bill of rights that lays out very specific protections that you me and everybody else in the country have guaranteed to us to keep the that strong central government from stepping on our toes or taking away some of our freedoms in a different state. Would they have some of the right of the bill of rights that we have? That is such a smart question, so the way federalism works, you have one big overarching government that's kind of like an umbrella that goes over all of the states in so those laws that are under the federal government, which the bill of rights are they? They cover all of the states for instance. We're GONNA talk about freedom of speech. You're low bit. I have freedom of speech in new, Mexico, my brother, who lives in Oregon has freed the same freedom of speech guaranteed by this big umbrella that we were talking about in Oregon. My parents live in Texas. They had the same guarantee of freedom of speech provided by this big overarching federal government umbrella, but guess what there's also constitutions for every single state so here in New Mexico we also have your own kind of version of the bill of rights that maybe even gives.

Alexander Hamilton Central Government George Washington Alexander Hamilton Alexander John Popper Mike Mccoy United States Britain American Civil Liberties Union Oregon James Madison New Mexico Great Britain Mexico Texas England John Jay Hamas Puerto Rico Jefferson
"great britain" Discussed on Impaulsive with Logan Paul

Impaulsive with Logan Paul

07:06 min | 2 weeks ago

"great britain" Discussed on Impaulsive with Logan Paul

"Quadriceps, so what that does the electrocute you and then you'll quadriceps. He sickly will contract to their full just kicked labor tax. We somebody just contracted your clouds. and. We would contract your quadriceps, so you have any control over it. You would basically just sit that and we let you involuntary crap. The difference between those two was known his. You'll strengths that said now for some people it will be a large strengths deficit, which means that you've got muscle mass that you're not using it for the enter. You're not recruiting or the muscle fibers you have and then other people. People will have quite small deficit, and if you have a small deficit, what you can do that, say okay. You need to build muscle you need both you have to use U. OF C. example. I think it's fascinating right now. When you look at John, Jones trying to go to heavyweight people then we'll just follow up no need to do that. Understanding your strength deficit, you can't just go up bill, bixby. UNFUNCTIONAL muscle. It's so to answer your question Logan. It gets really interesting that when you start looking at quite small shrimp deficits, so they said yeah, you'll recruiting quite law. I was on smelling salts. GET ONE AT. All yet coup! You were created by this. And then intensive caudill we again. You guys would be more than welcome at love Uni. You do not tests the way you hook up into a whole sonus, and they just basically incrementally put up the out so in the end we're trying to basically replicate kip. Show some two hour marathon pace, and it will lend when you will basically just like dribbling, being sick, being suspended like that from the Hornets so to answer your question, yeah are pushed to some light like pretty dog places. Dribbling you know probably lost. Control over my. To Woods, in lab conditions, you cou now we know where you're out. And then that allows me when I'm swimming. They're looking at my heart, rate and everything I'm what Jim? Shaw consent around with all of this fire feedback. They can go yet, but you're not. You're actually at your capacity. Your heart rates Ernie it. You'll veto to as we know it runs events. That do you have any stats that are anomalies like things that aren't normal of most people. I did. Not really that's why we think that you know with a lot of the strategy I'm not. I'm not Michael, Phelps, I'm like I'm five eight, so it's not like you can say. I swim around Great Britain can go you know wingspan like this. I'm a small guy. I think one thing was probably. The food that I just I could eat fifteen thousand calories. People are gonNA. How do that way I was like? How do you know that's that's insane? That's a that's a lot of when I was in a training camp for boxing. I think I think I maxed maybe six thousand six thousand calories a day maybe. Clean or dirty? Wow, yes, he. Plead also I I, couldn't eat any more than that. I couldn't even if I tried I. If someone handed me a mcgrigor, McDonald's I wouldn't be. So so I, guess what you're saying like. Being able to even take that much food. Maybe that's an advantage of. Warm honestly because the swim, it was weird because he didn't become a swim anymore. It was just like you're trying to control the breakdown of the boating in everything. Medically I was talking about as well wet shaping was so bad. I, Remember Waking Up Sundays and like like my bedsheets fused wounds on my neck lied to rip off before I can even get. Sulaimaniyah. Exactly, and then, and then nothing thing that interest in his life training. You'll summit people what you need and it's like before fight before a long bike ride. You need to know like intense nutrigenomics like wearing understanding these now how you nutrition's Iraq's. Got By, or that's stuff that now it's crazy that so many people who would sign up from having not drill traditional strategies about how you know what works the stomach for sure or The ME in training. I was doing twenty day swimming with a picnic on the side of the Poo- swan knew that when I go in and was in the knew exactly what my stomach couldn't couldn't handle an. E even to the point of light sicknesses. Well I mean the store in the talk about just quickly, but Li- I was basically yelling. You know what I talked about the Appendi- and how fast the tide were. Basically I'm swimming swimming way and. So bad like the swells, acute real bad seasick with the turned to Bre-, and then basically sick on the Warsaw turn to the same time, the problem was is assume with a tailwind, so these waves will come in behind me so I. Quickly realized that the tides concurrence would pushing my own sick as fast as I could swim. It was kind of win you're. Sick and I'm naming. Allah just like with all Washington. It's knowing before after he swam in the poop. Full. That was cool. Having a rough time. But yeah. It's knowing that lie how your body's going to route with that, and like I said getting Winston the adversity training, but you know you thumb not going to those deep waters. Before you get in on a thing too often people when do that. They won't do those be Ot tests way. You left rib blend. You won't be strength that sit as beginning tonight war material using working with you know. If you've got a big to cool at least you know. Yeah, the after the if you're going to do any sort of physical fee. Of that magnitude, you dazzling, get prepared as possible. Because I mean. What point are you quite literally? Just gambling with your life have. Have you felt like light life or death scenario? Yeah. You're right been times where he's just like a Nazi. The whole theme of the book where it's I say that resilience is the strategic management of suffering what I mean by. That is not just about Konaga Way Gung Ho, and going or is like limiting limitations, research and restrictions and thinking. Why is this even safe? Because yet there was there was probably like a few times I mean. They lost me in the caravan when I was towing the tree. They lost me at night and I could see them off. Is I'm over here? And they had the big flashlight like that out, and I was like if they don't see me of go a long way to well, I was in between two Caribbean islands. So always you know always like. This doesn't end well. Full me fortunate. They found me, but yet there's been a few times. Shutting out, not knowing if it was a shock adult thin. Way. Then you gonNA, make peace with the fact is why this is within the hierarchy of the see if that was my time to go this. Law I could do about it shock. Shark if anyone's going to. Have you gone through? A situation like that in your head are fully prepared to duke it out with a shark,.

Konaga Way Gung Ho boxing Hornets bixby Iraq Logan Poo- swan McDonald Ernie Shaw Woods Jim Britain Bre Li John Winston Michael Washington Warsaw
Fresh update on "great britain" discussed on The Peter Schiff Show Podcast

The Peter Schiff Show Podcast

01:18 min | 12 hrs ago

Fresh update on "great britain" discussed on The Peter Schiff Show Podcast

"My representation if I can get rid of all that taxation, I still have to pay some taxes. But I don't have to pay the majority of the taxes and I think today. Americans self-governing Americans living under the tyranny of Washington DC Americans today have it far worse as far as their liberties in their freedoms, then columnists did prior to the revolutionary war, so even though we fought a revolutionary war to gain freedom, and to gain liberty and to become more independent. We actually accomplish the reverse a long time to. To to go full circle or more than for circle, but we are now clearly by any objective measure less free than we were before we fought the rivers war, and we face more regulations and higher taxes coming from our own capitol. Washington DC than anything that King. George could have dreamed up. In fact, just in our state legislatures right on a state level. We're facing higher taxes than anybody in the colonies faced. From the crown in Great Britain just on the state level before you even start factoring in what's going on from Washington DC, so it's a great American holiday, but for me again it's it's bittersweet. I guess there's parts of it that that makes me proud and excite me about being American, and there's other parts. It just makes me sad when you think about what it used to be to be American and what it means now i. I mean how much more enthusiastic I could have celebrated this holiday a hundred years ago, a hundred and fifty years ago, just imagine just celebrating how special it was the uniqueness of America this this experiment in freedom and Liberty Liberty Limited, government that had really not been replicated anywhere else in the world we were, we were unique. We were pioneers, right? We were going where no man has gone before. And what we created was magnificent. We produced. The. Highest living standards that the world has ever seen not just for the rich, but for the middle class, and for the poor and member I mean Europe to huge headstart on US Asia. Nothing here when the pilgrims landed right I mean. America is a young nation compared to a lot of other nations, so we. We got a late start. The rest of the world had a big lead on us, but we OVERC- surpassed everybody we caught up and then passed everybody by a mile and the reason we were able to do. That is because we were freer than everybody else. That is the comparative advantage that America had. We had a comparative advantage in freedom and freedom means the lack of government, the less government you have, the more freedom you have, and they're freer. You are the more prosperous your because the more that you produce. The it's, it's private enterprise that lists living standards that raises people out of poverty, not government governed just redistributes whatever.

Washington America Liberty Liberty Limited Great Britain United States George Europe Asia
David Hume the Philosopher

5 Minutes in Church History

04:47 min | 2 weeks ago

David Hume the Philosopher

"Welcome back to another episode of five minutes in Church history. On this episode. We are continuing conversation. We started last week last week. We were talking about David Hume the skeptical Scottish philosopher from the eighteenth century. We're talking about how one of his books. That was very popular in his own day. Eight volume series of books actually history of Great Britain mentions the Westminster standards, and that's an aspect of David Hume that not everybody knows about David, hume the historian well today. We'll talk about that aspect that people do know about David Hume the philosopher as we mentioned, he is known as the father or the founder of skepticism philosophical skepticism. This idea that we really can't know what we know. We can't have certainty. In what we know in one sense were plagued with doubt. Well, one of the reasons hume arrived at this was because of his understanding. Of how we understand experienced in what we can make of experience. Talking about the law of causality here, and how we know that every effect has an equal or greater than costs. This goes back in the history of philosophy back to Aristotle at David Hume question that he said. How can we know we can observe called customary relationships, but how can we know every time in every place that the law of cause and effect works? He concludes you know what we can't. All we can speak of is customary relationships well. David Hume used that to defeat many of the classical arguments for the existence of God namely the cozma logical argument. He also took on the design argument for the existence of God. This comes from one of his books later in his life dialogues, concerning natural religion, and it's set up as a dialogue with various characters in hume uses it to just walk through the arguments in from his perspective. Dismantle them when he gets to the design argument. This is what hume says. The design that we think we see in the world is not really a design. Hume says instead what we see our quote. The chance permutations of particles falling into a temporary or permanent self, sustaining order, which has the appearance of design. And quote well, let's unpack that think about it just for a moment. the human self you as a person, you are ultimately a result of particles falling by chance, and what happens to be a perfect order to allow you to function. That's what hume's argument would demand. It would be like saying. Let's take a five thousand piece puzzle. And let's just throw all of those five thousand pieces into the air. And what will happen by chance? Is that all five? Thousand of those pieces will fall into a perfect place in relationship with each other and form a completed puzzle just like the picture on the box. Well of that all I can say is I think I'm skeptical of what David who is trying to say about this world in which we live the important thing about David Hume is where he falls in the history of ideas he comes. Right in the eighteenth century. As the sciences or maturing and coming into their own in the university. At the same time theology is getting marginalized and religion is getting marginalized. Much of culture, shifting its eyes off of God at the center, and putting their eyes on man at the center, and along comes David. Hume with his epistemology, and his philosophy had a huge influence. In his day, but it had an even greater influence and the centuries to come well. That's David Hume an essayist and historian philosopher. A skeptic.

David Hume Aristotle Great Britain Founder
Fresh update on "great britain" discussed on Sunday Supplement

Sunday Supplement

00:40 min | 13 hrs ago

Fresh update on "great britain" discussed on Sunday Supplement

"Cases on the rise in the Buckeye State with the eight o'clock report. I'm Sarah Elise. Breaking now They're 968 new Corona virus cases in the state of Ohio being reported today. This is along with four new fatalities. The state has not seen a total of 57,151 cases, along with a total of 2900 and 11 fatalities, and over the weekend there was a big push for great Britain to reopen infection rates in the UK are low. One of the highest mortality rates in the world. There's a lot on the line as this weekend, it relaxed most of its lock down measures bars, restaurants, cafes on the famous English pub, a ll open to clearly excited customers as long as everyone's keeping their distance. We're gonna have a few drinks and just enjoy and get back to a bit of normality. But with no social distancing masks to be seen a surgeon cases might stop the music that was a BCS James long men and just a reminder that the mandate to wear a mask in Cincinnati does start this Thursday, the Health Department will be enforcing the ordinance that was passed on Friday. This will all be required for anyone over the age of six. And if not wearing one, you could face a $25 fine.

Sarah Elise BCS Ohio Britain Cincinnati UK Health Department James
Human Speech Evolution Gets Lip Smacking Evidence

60-Second Science

02:56 min | 2 weeks ago

Human Speech Evolution Gets Lip Smacking Evidence

"Imagine it jetting to a chimp in chimpanzee whether portray by REX. Harrison Eddie Murphy or Robert Downey Junior Dr. doolittle learn to talk to animals, but in reality signs has remains some distance from solving the long standing question of how we humans learn to talk during our evaluation, his one new clue, a team for searches in Great Britain have demonstrated how the rapid succession of opening and closing mouth rhythms by chimpanzees. Lip smacking mimics the natural pace, acumen mouths talking. The. Findings are in the journal Biology Letters. This phenomenon has been observed before in other ape species who performed lip smacking movements at around five hurts, which falls within a range of mouth, opens, and closes characteristic of all spoken languages namely between two and seven huts, but this lip smacking timing connection had not been made in our closest. Relatives until now mouth and vocal signals with speech like rhythm, Hetero been observed in some monkeys in gibbons and Orangutans, one of our closest great relatives, so the last years had seen accumulating evidence that these rhythm other than something that only talking humans do. This was the rhythm from deeper within our prime ancestry recycled so to speak as a cornerstone for speech pollution. The Mirror of University of Warwick. Who led the study, but the sense of evolutionary continue towards speech steelhead, a big gap to cross the African Apes. There was no evidence for speech like rhythm, neither in Gorillas Bonobos nor chimpanzees, the study followed two captive populations of chimpanzees one in the UK. I'm wanting Germany as well is to wild populations in Uganda. Researchers observed lip smacking at an average of four point one five hurts the made all the observations whenever a chimpanzee was grooming another think of a hairdresser engaging an idle chatter with a customer at the Beauty Salon, the coffee mation of speech like rhythm of the mouth into Pansies, not revealed per se how language came about in our own lineage, but he offers the final confirmation to scientists that we are looking at the right place that. That, we are on the right track to solve this mystery. In that great apes in captivity in the wild steel have to reveal all their secrets about human nature in human origins, Numero also notes the variation in Lips. Mac Times both between and within the chimp groups do not appear to be hardwired rather the lip smacking variability likely reflected how individual differences and environmental factors and even social conventions affect how chimpanzees communicate with each other. Even Dr Doolittle will be amazed.

Lips Harrison Eddie Murphy Dr Doolittle Biology Letters Dr. Doolittle University Of Warwick Robert Downey Numero Britain Uganda UK MAC Beauty Salon Germany
Former Amb. Gary Locke discusses China US relations

This Week

07:24 min | Last month

Former Amb. Gary Locke discusses China US relations

"U. U. S. S. China China relations relations continue continue to to deteriorate deteriorate with with president president trump trump threatening threatening more more sanctions sanctions and and China China apparently apparently cutting cutting back back further further on on agricultural agricultural imports imports Gary Gary Locke Locke served served as as US US ambassador ambassador to to Beijing Beijing under under president president Obama Obama before before that that he he was was governor governor of of Washington Washington investor investor like like is is now now senior senior adviser adviser to to David David Wright Wright and and Jermaine Jermaine I I asked asked the the pastor pastor if if relations relations between between the the United United States States and and China China are are as as bad bad as as they they looked looked relations relations are are very very very very bad bad right right now now it's it's getting getting worse worse the the latest latest salvo salvo of of walls walls the the only only taking taking away away the the the the special special status status that that Hong Hong Kong Kong has has previously previously that that could could impose impose tariffs tariffs on on all all products products that that are are coming coming out out of of Hong Hong Kong Kong and and they they make make it it harder harder for for residents residents of of Hong Hong Kong Kong you you can can visit visit the the United United States States unfortunately unfortunately trying trying to to get get at at the the the the policies policies of of all all China China in in terms terms of of not not respecting respecting the the one one country country two two systems systems the the autonomy autonomy that that the the Hong Hong Kong Kong has has previously previously enjoyed enjoyed these these types types of of actions actions back back hurt hurt the the people people of of Hong Hong Kong Kong without without really really affecting affecting the the government government of of China China really really punishing punishing the the people people of of Hong Hong Kong Kong who who have have really really been been protesting protesting for for greater greater democracy democracy and and freedom freedom so so this this is is really really going going to to hurt hurt the the people people of of the the very very pro pro democratic democratic people people of of of of Hong Hong Kong Kong and and perhaps perhaps while while sending sending a a message message to to mainland mainland China China may may not not really really hurt hurt China China itself itself well well it it has has to to take take us us back back a a bit bit in in history history back back in in ninety ninety seven seven there there was was an an agreement agreement entered entered into into by by China China as as part part of of Hong Hong Kong Kong coming coming back back to to head head away away from from Great Great Britain Britain is is it it just just clear clear they they violated violated that that agreement agreement and and perhaps perhaps more more important important are are there there any any remedies remedies for for violation violation agreement agreement well well played played ballgame ballgame the the report report you you bite bite out out properly properly to to Hong Hong Kong Kong at at least least to to the the with with twenty twenty more more years years or or so so and and China China of of course course is is upset upset that that Hong Hong Kong Kong has has not not passed passed some some security security laws laws it it is is it's it's supposed supposed to to have have a a baby baby but but years years ago ago and and so so tensions tensions have have been been very very poor poor quality quality and and there's there's a lot a lot of of protesting protesting just just last last year year over over the the coals coals old old toolbox toolbox traditions traditions of of people people charged charged with with crimes crimes one one of of the the that that being being sent sent back back to to other other countries countries including including the the mainland mainland China China courses courses with with the the confidence confidence in in the the rule rule of of law law it it tried tried that that people people could could be be prosecuted prosecuted on on trumped trumped up up charges charges in in the the if if they they are are living living in in Hong Hong Kong Kong maybe maybe because because they're they're all all wasting wasting dissent dissent about about the the policies policies you you disagree disagree openly openly occurred occurred with with the the policies policies of of China China criticizing criticizing the the Chinese Chinese government government that that they they could could then then be be extradited extradited to to the the mainland mainland to to face face prosecution prosecution so so these these are are really really tough tough issues issues and and again again on on China China is is I I think think the the holding holding itself itself in in the the world world if if it it takes takes away away the the autonomy autonomy of of Hong Hong Kong Kong and and certainly certainly will will not not help help in in trying trying to to reunify reunify Taiwan Taiwan because because the the people people of of Taiwan Taiwan will will say say how how can can we we ever ever trust trust the the maple maple at at Thomas Thomas is is that that they they might might have have to to maintain maintain the the democracy democracy that that is is very very very very strong strong on on Taiwan Taiwan we we have have the the largest largest economy economy in in the the world world the the United United States States the the second second largest largest China China we're we're gonna gonna have have to to figure figure out out a a way way to to deal deal with with one one another another one one way way or or the the other other can can you you see see a a path path forward forward to to a a constructive constructive engagement engagement with with China China going going forward forward because because I I have have to to say say China China has has not not had had a great a great track track record record of of complying complying with with its its grievance grievance over over the the years years going going all all the the way way back back to to the the WTO WTO I I think think that that the the world world stage stage and and and and and and all all the the other other countries countries which which share share but but China China does does business business has has operations operations as as investments investments and and and and is is a a trading trading partner partner with with all all of of those those countries countries didn't didn't work work with with the the United United States States in in confronting confronting China China United United States States doing doing it it alone alone actually actually hurts hurts Americans Americans actually actually benefits benefits many many of of our our allies allies well well they they have have the the same same concerns concerns this this terrible terrible trade trade war war between between China China United United States States barely barely makes makes American American products products more more expensive expensive in in China China and and so so the the Chinese Chinese the the buyers buyers will will block block you you know know purchased purchased something something from from Germany Germany Australia Australia or or Canada Canada because because it's it's so so much much cheaper cheaper well well those those countries countries have have some some of of the the circle circle I I have have many many of of the the same same concerns concerns about about the the trading trading policy policy the the economic economic policies policies the the lack lack of of intellectual intellectual protection protection the the lack lack of of rule rule of of law law that that we we have have over over China's China's policies policies but but we we should should be be working working in in concert concert with with all all these these other other countries countries the the day day after after China's China's policies policies to to confront confront China China instead instead of of doing doing it it alone alone because because and and these these other other countries countries just just sit sit back back and and their their their their companies companies will will get get all all the the business business because because they're they're they're they're the the products products of of their their companies companies are are so so much much cheaper cheaper whether whether soybeans soybeans from from Brazil Brazil or or whether whether it's it's semi semi conductors conductors from from from from the the E. E. U. U. or or technological technological equipment equipment manufactured manufactured goods goods number number US US steel steel plate plate instead instead of of Boeing Boeing airplanes airplanes this this is is this this general general trade trade war war between between the the United United States States and and China China actually actually benefits benefits many many other other countries countries and and it's it's hurting hurting American American jobs jobs although although it's it's clear clear the the president president trump trump wants wants to to get get China China to to change change its its behavior behavior in in your your experience experience when when you you were were U. U. S. S. ambassador ambassador China China or or more more broadly broadly over over the the years years have have you you seen seen United United States States either either alone alone or or with with others others effectively effectively change change the the Chinese Chinese government's government's behavior behavior I I think think we've we've been been able able to to alter alter the the years years with with different different presidents presidents democratic democratic and and Republican Republican administrations administrations we've we've been been able able to to tone tone down down some some of of their their their their rhetoric rhetoric of of forced forced him him to to be be a a little little bit bit the the slower slower and and more more cautious cautious and and less less confrontational confrontational they they haven't haven't factored factored participated participated at at Parker Parker with with United United States States and and our our allies allies on on a a whole whole host host of of issues issues whether whether it's it's fighting fighting piracy piracy off off the the coast coast of of Africa Africa contributing contributing to to U. U. N. N. peacekeeping peacekeeping forces forces around around the the world world in in fact fact they they are are the the largest largest supplier supplier of of peacekeeping peacekeeping forces forces to to the the United United Nations Nations and and they've they've obviously obviously helped helped chip chip in in in in trying trying to to get get our our branches branches of of developing developing a a nuclear nuclear weapon weapon was was shown shown a a lot lot of of those those international international efforts efforts have have been been successful successful China China has has its its own own ambitions ambitions it's it's feeling feeling gives gives up up power power and and its its success success economic economic technological technological success success and and they they feel feel that that they've they've been been suppressed suppressed and and ashamed ashamed by by western western powers powers for for centuries centuries and and they're they're really really trying trying to to reclaim reclaim what what they they feel feel is is their their place place in in world world civilization civilization but but many many of of their their views views obviously obviously you you are are not not consistent consistent with with the the rest rest of of the the world world and and I I think think that that to to get get them them to to change change to to get get them them to to be be part part of of the the world world community community whether whether it's it's on on trade trade policy policy whether whether it's it's on on military military policies policies respecting respecting other other peoples peoples borders borders and and sovereignty sovereignty we we need need to to have have a a United United front front with with other other countries countries instead instead of of just just doing doing it it by by ourselves ourselves it's it's not not working working thanks thanks to to former former U. U. S. S. ambassador ambassador to to Beijing Beijing Gary Gary Locke Locke

Trump Trump China China Gary Gary Locke Locke United States U. U. S. S. China China Relati President Trump
Former Amb. Gary Locke discusses China US relations

This Week

07:24 min | Last month

Former Amb. Gary Locke discusses China US relations

"U. S. China relations continue to deteriorate with president trump threatening more sanctions and China apparently cutting back further on agricultural imports Gary Locke served as US ambassador to Beijing under president Obama before that he was governor of Washington investor like is now senior adviser to David Wright and Jermaine I asked the pastor if relations between the United States and China are as bad as they looked relations are very very bad right now it's getting worse the latest salvo of walls the only taking away the the special status that Hong Kong has previously that could impose tariffs on all products that are coming out of Hong Kong and they make it harder for residents of Hong Kong you can visit the United States unfortunately trying to get at the the policies of all China in terms of not respecting the one country two systems the autonomy that the Hong Kong has previously enjoyed these types of actions back hurt the people of Hong Kong without really affecting the government of China really punishing the people of Hong Kong who have really been protesting for greater democracy and freedom so this is really going to hurt the people of the very pro democratic people of of Hong Kong and perhaps while sending a message to mainland China may not really hurt China itself well it has to take us back a bit in history back in ninety seven there was an agreement entered into by China as part of Hong Kong coming back to head away from Great Britain is it just clear they violated that agreement and perhaps more important are there any remedies for violation agreement well played ballgame the report you bite out properly to Hong Kong at least to the with twenty more years or so and China of course is upset that Hong Kong has not passed some security laws it is it's supposed to have a baby but years ago and so tensions have been very poor quality and there's a lot of protesting just last year over the coals old toolbox traditions of people charged with crimes one of the that being sent back to other countries including the mainland China courses with the confidence in the rule of law it tried that people could be prosecuted on trumped up charges in the if they are living in Hong Kong maybe because they're all wasting dissent about the policies you disagree openly occurred with the policies of China criticizing the Chinese government that they could then be extradited to the mainland to face prosecution so these are really tough issues and again on China is I think the holding itself in the world if it takes away the autonomy of Hong Kong and certainly will not help in trying to reunify Taiwan because the people of Taiwan will say how can we ever trust the maple at Thomas is that they might have to maintain the democracy that is very very strong on Taiwan we have the largest economy in the world the United States the second largest China we're gonna have to figure out a way to deal with one another one way or the other can you see a path forward to a constructive engagement with China going forward because I have to say China has not had a great track record of complying with its grievance over the years going all the way back to the WTO I think that the world stage and and and all the other countries which share but China does business has operations as investments and and is a trading partner with all of those countries didn't work with the United States in confronting China United States doing it alone actually hurts Americans actually benefits many of our allies well they have the same concerns this terrible trade war between China United States barely makes American products more expensive in China and so the Chinese the buyers will block you know purchased something from Germany Australia or Canada because it's so much cheaper well those countries have some of the circle I have many of the same concerns about the trading policy the economic policies the lack of intellectual protection the lack of rule of law that we have over China's policies but we should be working in concert with all these other countries the day after China's policies to confront China instead of doing it alone because and these other countries just sit back and their their companies will get all the business because they're they're the products of their companies are so much cheaper whether soybeans from Brazil or whether it's semi conductors from from the E. U. or technological equipment manufactured goods number US steel plate instead of Boeing airplanes this is this general trade war between the United States and China actually benefits many other countries and it's hurting American jobs although it's clear the president trump wants to get China to change its behavior in your experience when you were U. S. ambassador China or more broadly over the years have you seen United States either alone or with others effectively change the Chinese government's behavior I think we've been able to alter the years with different presidents democratic and Republican administrations we've been able to tone down some of their their rhetoric of forced him to be a little bit the slower and more cautious and less confrontational they haven't factored participated at Parker with United States and our allies on a whole host of issues whether it's fighting piracy off the coast of Africa contributing to U. N. peacekeeping forces around the world in fact they are the largest supplier of peacekeeping forces to the United Nations and they've obviously helped chip in in trying to get our branches of developing a nuclear weapon was shown a lot of those international efforts have been successful China has its own ambitions it's feeling gives up power and its success economic technological success and they feel that they've been suppressed and ashamed by western powers for centuries and they're really trying to reclaim what they feel is their place in world civilization but many of their views obviously you are not consistent with the rest of the world and I think that to get them to change to get them to be part of the world community whether it's on trade policy whether it's on military policies respecting other peoples borders and sovereignty we need to have a United front with other countries instead of just doing it by ourselves it's not working thanks to former U. S. ambassador to Beijing Gary Locke

China Gary Locke United States President Trump
Coronavirus symptom checker app predicts infections with nearly 80% accuracy

Clark Howard

02:07 min | Last month

Coronavirus symptom checker app predicts infections with nearly 80% accuracy

"There there is something very promising that is working very well in tests here in the United States and also in Great Britain there is an app that is fascinating because it allows scientists to track coronavirus faster than public health authorities can do so and it is so simple it's amazing I've been using this app there is extensive write up in the journal nature medicine which is an offshoot I guess of nature anyway in this app Falam vet it was able to predict whether somebody was going to develop coronavirus with eighty percent accuracy it's unreal how successful it's been they've also been able to figure out who is the likeliest individual to what are the likeliest symptoms an individual will have leading end to having coronavirus yeah we've heard over the minds about the dry cough and all that that didn't even make the top things that they found that people self report they've had who later turned out to have it and didn't number one predictor loss of taste and smell by far followed by extreme fatigue and extreme muscle pain this app is all self reported stuff I mean you don't have to do it at all it's something you can do and it's something that I have been thrilled to use my wife has downloaded as well and go to the apple store or the Google play store and download the covert symptoms study that's believe it or not the name of the

United States Britain Nature Medicine Falam Dry Cough Google
How to Effectively Manage Accelerating Change in Your Business with Don Mackenzie

Stories Behind the Grind

06:01 min | Last month

How to Effectively Manage Accelerating Change in Your Business with Don Mackenzie

"Thanks so much for coming on the stories behind on cost. It's great to have you on. Thank you for having me. Join your the managing director of Adidas here in Australia. You've previously listed on destroying company on the X. Which managed billions of dollars of insurance claims and expanded the business internationally across Australia New Zealand Philippines in Great Britain reaching Five at six hundred staff whilst becoming the youngest managing director of Asset Company at the time. Tell me what was like growing up for you. In where did your entrepreneurial journey begin on the entire was a blast from the Pasta was a An interesting previous lots. Look a lucky break. When I was young my father all I was at university. You Cue up is the sole something in me and backed me in a little I'm improvements business that it guttering and roofing and all sorts of things like that so I walked around in bushels sky. Chooses a thing on Montaigne. You're all the business and and supply chains and things will go wrong and customers and processing all that jazz and and just had a real passion not so much to the product you know just the business so really got stuck into that and and built that up ended up selling that often and started another Businesses still had a bit of sort of getting deeper into the management of insurance clients but I built some software to manage it because of that time everything I still remember off the one storm having decided to someone. Look I'm sorry are you. Send the required request or a little bit light on. My fax machine is currently busy and and the early two thousands everything was facts and I remember the first email I got with a job request. Though was one of my skin sense that they would email us. Because how do they even know? I check my email every day. So not the done thing had just built that up and it's and things and Some things worked out really well some things that really proud of and and some things did not work out well and it was the lessons of both sides of move really quite interesting and and you know learning that sixty s to early doesn't actually teach you much doesn't actually teach you what not to do and teach you sort of things for the future and some of the difficult times kind because Han. Saad didn't know as much as I wanNA put onward but anyway that's how little you mentioned on so some big lessons from more values than as opposed to the successes of their any big lessons to sort of. Stay out you back. Spend that gives carried through. You'll sort of Korea. I guess as you've gone along. Yeah one of the big lessons is that actually the structure no structural achieve your vision and your mission in hunt side. There's lots of good strategies and lots of good vision. People I work with now and companies that invest in north of energy and focus that goes into strategy and vision and mission all on. Just it's actually the structure that will achieve it so as an example. A bite the one you know. A structural issue is like time orientation meaning short-term time orientation is long-term time orientation if your structure is short-term orientated and needs to be as an example come across a lot of people that are entrepreneurial wants to build a business they. WanNa get a business off the ground but you know what they're gonNA put food on the table in the show family. They'RE GONNA pay off school phase dual these shorter term things and ultimately the problem then becomes is there not structured so actually achieve that vision mission because the build a business? Sometimes you've gotta go for years with with very little in common you've got to bootstrap Lou those things in the problem. Is they become more and more frustrated because then achieving that vision and the mission thoughts from agree. I A lot of the things that I was trying to do. Didn't have a hope in hell of actually seeing a lot of day but because they weren't good ideas that I didn't have the passion on the Ngoni of that we didn't have the structure lies to Do it and sort of really getting to the bottom of the ingredients structure frost now with what we do with some clients. It's just about the time our intention roller responsibilities wards systems at your information flow all of these things flow into well we would define as the structure. And if you don't have the structure what you WanNa cheap got a choice to make. Either you keep going to that vision that mission so to speak and ignore the structure or you gotTa do a little bit of a dance. Maybe and I changed my structure a little bit to get a little bit of the mission and vision that I want and they once. I've done that a little bit of the dance. That in hindsight was one of the big learning even today so on we just on that as a structural element and it's silly example that I use. I wake up one day and decided I wanted to be. I my own supermodel now. The good thing with podcast is you. Don't actually have a video so I I can assure people that I am not structured to be Amousou. Gamal have the looks the stakes any of those bits and pieces right. I don't have the structure to be a mile supermodel so I've got a couple of choices. Either I can change my structure. Maybe I can gone lose. Twenty kilos leg extensions facelift. Go to the gym. All of that and become close to what today's definition is of a mouse. Oh Oh it's what I'm going to have to update my mission and vision to actually the achieve when I can based on my structure so there needs to be a bit of a Damn Mission Instruction Michigan structured structure. Yes I will can I change. My structure is something out of my control. Dance and and people did that more. And we're able to adjust the structural reality of the reality. Today I would be able to make incremental steps towards the big vision but often they just try shoe to five without a structure to support it so that was a big one that I still carry through tonight.

Damn Mission Instruction Michi Managing Director Adidas Director Of Asset Company Australia Australia New Zealand Philippi Montaigne Saad Hunt Side Britain Korea Gamal LOU Amousou
Oxford scientists say they may have a vaccine ready by September

The KFBK Morning News

00:39 sec | 2 months ago

Oxford scientists say they may have a vaccine ready by September

"I think it's out of Oxford this morning in Great Britain they are testing a potential vaccine on humans five hundred in the control group five hundred with placebo this one apparently showing some really significant promise according to scientists could be potentially ready as early as September that would be amazing wouldn't that be something I mean we've talked about it on this program finding a vaccine is all is next to impossible right away I mean they haven't gone to find a vaccine for the common cold or other kinds of corona viruses that aren't as deadly as this one but yeah I mean but then you do have a hundred fifty trials and a lot of smart people working on

Oxford Britain
UK contact-tracing app 'ready in two to three weeks'

Joel Riley

01:08 min | 2 months ago

UK contact-tracing app 'ready in two to three weeks'

"Give us the update to this bid to kind of a tracing app they're trying to figure out how the corona viruses spreading and all that it looks like great Britain's gonna have there's up here in the next couple weeks right exactly there but a number of a very successful apps so far South Korea I got a rolled out the first one this one's a little different here in the UK were affecting the speed in about two or three weeks there is based on Bluetooth and it basically says you know your time at all you know what I have a week ago at a train station yeah and maybe you come down with symptoms at which point it's up to you to then push a button on the app to to tell everybody you might have been a contact with for the past X. number of days that day you're not feeling well and maybe because we have contact with others should get checked out so this one's different because the data is stored on your individual phones and not to a central server which role is is pretty good for the civil libertarians out there who are concerned about the the privacy implications of this but yeah we'll see how it plays out

Britain UK
UK contact-tracing app 'ready in two to three weeks'

Joel Riley

01:08 min | 2 months ago

UK contact-tracing app 'ready in two to three weeks'

"Give us the update to this bid to kind of a tracing app they're trying to figure out how the corona viruses spreading and all that it looks like great Britain's gonna have there's up here in the next couple weeks right exactly there but a number of a very successful apps so far South Korea I got a rolled out the first one this one's a little different here in the UK were affecting the speed in about two or three weeks there is based on Bluetooth and it basically says you know your time at all you know what I have a week ago at a train station yeah and maybe you come down with symptoms at which point it's up to you to then push a button on the app to to tell everybody you might have been a contact with for the past X. number of days that day you're not feeling well and maybe because we have contact with others should get checked out so this one's different because the data is stored on your individual phones and not to a central server which role is is pretty good for the civil libertarians out there who are concerned about the the privacy implications of this but yeah we'll see how it plays out

Britain UK
Stores Start to Reopen in Germany After Coronavirus Lockdown

BBC Newshour

07:48 min | 2 months ago

Stores Start to Reopen in Germany After Coronavirus Lockdown

"Germany first where the health minister said on Friday that the virus was under control the country has re opened small shops call dealerships and bicycle stores in a tentative easing of the coronavirus lockdown imposed needy a month ago the authorities there say they have flattened the curve of new infections and they had got the spread on the control while stumbling correspondent Jenny hill well the German public think of this latest move broadly speaking the public have I've been saying in public surveys that they actually considered the meltdown measures to be ready rather appropriate and the government is taking this is cautiously as they possibly can and this is a regional difference each of the sixteen German states takes a different view on how and when it's implementing the relaxation of these measures so it is a bit of a mixed picture it's worth noting though that at the same time as the measures all being relaxed the government has is saying that it's up to its testing capacity that capacity is now something like seven hundred and thirty thousand tests a week is also focusing on so called contact tracing making sure that for every infected person the potential chains of infection all kept on top of the people are identified and then isolated on the government is now strongly recommending that people with a small six when they go into shops or use public transport in fact some states here now making Amanda tree is it your view is it possible to even assess this the the general public all as cautious as the chancellor is that it's unlikely that this very slow small easing off the lockdown might resulting in people just thinking oh well this is the beginning of us going back to before coronavirus I think it's really hard to generalize I'm you know you can point to some of these surveys and polls which have suggested that the public have largely been behind the government on this and you know you can look at miss my I have tons of Merkel's approval ratings which are very high that's perhaps an indication unobtrusively when you go out and about you see some people flouting the rules it's my experience that you see the vast majority actually being ready rather Kathlyn and sticking to them and again I can only point back to polls which is suggested that you know the vast majority of people here have been extremely concerned about the risk to their own health and to what that might do to the country's health service and when it comes to the way in which Germany is attempting to mitigate the risks because any easing of a lockdown carries risks with it beyond testing what else contact tracing is really important I've just actually being this morning speaking to somebody from one of the by then health agencies he's responsible for making sure that every time someone is infected that they can contact everyone with him this individual might have come into contact before they then began to show symptoms you can imagine the challenge that that poses on the using medical students such as volunteers to start ringing people up to try to tell them that they may have been infected that's a big job and there are several apps and in development at the moment none of them are ready and it could be at least a month before anything is actually ready to go it was a correspondent Jenny hill speaking to me a short time ago before we came on and I spoke to doctor who's a young since he is president of the German into disciplinary association of critical care and emergency medicine what was his view of this tentative easing of the lockdown I think it was very corrects to do the measures up to date on the other hand we see at the moment we have enough capacity in Germany in the hospitals and ambulatory system to cover the actual situations and we think that him to go on like this like the German government now does it it's seems correct but we will have a very close look to the infectious situation in the next days and weeks so we can immediately switch back and we would images switch back to deuce that Cohen time as it was before how long for a small you think Germany has done so particularly well as compared with other European countries and even the United States there's a good question is easily answered a thing in Germany and I I was I was I also the people in Australia they have the same phenomenon that the inspectors raises quite similar and the death rate is quite similar very low compound to all the European countries I think both health systems I have a lot of hospital beds and we enjoyed many have really a lot also I assume beds per hundred thousand capital at the moment we have an intensive registry of from the German into a cessation of intensive commencing at this day we have nearly thirty thousand I see beds available and twelve thousand I see but it's free at the moment this is one point the other point is that our ambulatory system in Germany that means the GPS they did a lot of testing in the beginning nearly fifty five percent of all testing falls off calls to well done by the general practitioners so a one of the possible infected persons and proven and section where putting choir intends very early in the cause of the disease so these people couldn't infect other people's I think that's very important measure to do a lot of testings very early in the beginning and but that was well done in Austria and that was very good on and and South Korea let's talk in in a little more detail about the testing you point out how important testing walls just outlawing forest the thinking the rational early on in Germany for the importance of testing at the moment do about three in the four hundred to five hundred thousand tests per week and they did it very early in the beginning if you have a person with symptoms which may lead to point at south coast to infection all right you have a person who had close contact about ten to fifteen minutes face to face contact to person proven with proven saas cough to infection than these that person's community all the tests and they were put in quarantine and this moment that's a very important measures to do testing and we will do testing the people when we go on testing the people now we don't stop with it how would you assess the the the leadership in all of this many people have commented on the chancellor Angela Merkel leading from the front with real confidence do you attribute to the success in Germany to the way in which she has handled the crisis this is really one of the cornerstones also the manager and chancellor Angela Merkel's she didn't just stop with her leadership in the beginning first it was the health minister Jens Spahn who it did a very good job until now he did a lot of communication and he managed a lot of very important measures over the time and then chancellor to overtake the leadership and the moment when we saw that the disease is spreading through the country she was very calm confident in what you said and she was very cautious I think that was quite good and she didn't serve talk in in a way people do not understand she said we do this and we will manage it and I think she did a really good job and when you look to Great Britain when I when I remember that your prime minister went into the hospital is and and shake hand with covered nineteen patients I think that's that doesn't is a good example of hold political leaders should demonstrate what is sauce cough to infection does ask off to infections quite infectious and in the end your prominence ended up with the confidant and

Germany
"great britain" Discussed on Mark Bell's Power Project

Mark Bell's Power Project

10:41 min | 2 months ago

"great britain" Discussed on Mark Bell's Power Project

"Impossible. I and he shared a bunch of stories in all surprised. How locked in I was on that Who's the first guy across the Self prepare self-propelled Walk across the Atlantic that continent to me. Yeah sorry who ruins just like yelling at me right? They can't believe how dumb I am but whatever it is A. He crossed this big old gigantic piece of ice at the bottom of the planet and It was called the impossible. I can't remember who wrote it but it was amazing and I again I had no idea that I would be in two stories so when you were saying that about Ross's book I'm like who I gotTa pick this thing up because that sounds really good and I mean I was blown away by a bunch of the things that he said and then looking at his pictures I think I I'm probably now like twelve percent gay whereas before we started the podcast around ten but I think I just felt that. Lie Your at least thirty five percent. I think that's a little bit too hot. I'm still I'm still engaged. I think over thirty getting question. I think it's reasonable to have feelings about other men when they look that good. Great Yeah I mean. I think it's just I mean it's normal to think about you know like if if you had an opportunity to work out with them that maybe like after workout. Maybe have an opportunity to rub down massage them. You know stuff like I mean. Just just so he can recover from the workout and maybe he rubs you down and they saw some time and hot tub and Sauna. Maybe you know maybe you just wrestle each other around a little bit you know just to see how strong each other is and you know normal stuff just to take them in. You know. That's all. That's it exactly. What that type of Athleticism can get very alert. Yeah it feel it touch it. Smell IT US. All your senses tasted energy though. I'm that guy. Yeah he's yeah man. That's what happened when you can swim like that. Yeah it's crazy. How funny was it when he said so? He swam for one hundred and fifty seven straight. But the greatest thing that he said during the entire podcast is that he skipped leg day for a hundred and fifty seven days. Men Think about that like he must've gotten much walking in at all. Really think about. He was gone belt. Sat down and eight and goes back in the water cheese and by the way for everybody listening when he said one ninety just some people might not realise that's kilos so like he's benching one ninety kilos e Straw East v Strawberry. He was like he was underselling. Strength is very strong. I mean when he's talking about dead lifting half of what Eddie Hall Keep Eddie Halls Fest. Ed Lift Eleven hundred pounds. So if your dead lift in half of what Eddie Hall is probably at least you know. Four hundred and fifty. Five hundred and fifty pounds. Somewhere in there probably. Yeah I I love what he was saying about. You know but The the process and moving on after that I think you know everybody right now can really look at that and understand like that's why he's smiling so damn much you know and and Kinda put implement that right now and just start smiling a lot more with the situation that we're in he's a he's content because It you know and not content in a bad way. I think sometimes people you know. They think that they think that word means that you're satisfied You're still hungry for stuff but you can tell these very content with who he is and I'm sure it's taken him a long time to get there but I think we see this a lot with with a lot of our friends at our. It's it's weird because there's people that are fairly high level performance but they're still kind of fucked because they're still like in the in this middle transition period. I saw that a lot of pro wrestling. There was the guys at the bottom that no one really cared about. They weren't talented enough to really do anything anyway. Then there was a guys like in the middle and all those guys in the middle they all follow each other and they all were trying to get after each other's position. They're all trying to get with each other girlfriends and Mike. It was just weird like everyone was like you know a lot of turmoil and it was just like and then there was a top guys. You know in the top guys. They already kind of had it figured out. They were content They weren't going to give up their position to somebody they weren't GonNa Sleep on. You know the the next up and coming guy that's GonNa you know maybe maybe take their spot or whatever. They are still going to work really hard but they were they were. They were completely different person. And they were like just Super happy almost the way that like Jay Cutler's happy You know because he's retired retired bodybuilder. That put everything he had into it and he knows that he did. He knows he was great. He knows he's one of the best body of all time. So of course he walks around with a big smile. Ed Cone comes to mind. I met people that told me they find it. Komo's Dick and I was like wait. What Mike at Cohnreznick Edco? No and they're like well. I knew him when he competed. And it's like okay so you know. We still had a little bit of a of a chip on his shoulder. You know and maybe they. Maybe they're referencing that they trained with them or or some out of power if they need or something. I'm not sure but anyway you know it's the people that are the people that are active the people that are really Putting in a great efforts a lot of times they end up coming to some of these realizations. But you don't come to these realizations by accident. Look at all the different stuff. That guy was studying. I mean he could have just rested. Ben Like Yeah. I'm good you know because I'm an ass kicker 'cause I swam around this country I did this and I did. That is still reading book after book is still trying to find answers for himself. And that's all in an effort to more at peace with himself ultimately you know. I think that's a great mission now. That the idea of the intrinsic connections motivation I think is something that is really good to take away and if you find that you know your your main motivation is from the outside or people noticing or that you you want to be a good idea to try and figure out if you can flip that because I feel I feel like if you're more entrance look motivated. You can get yourself to do the hard things that you WANNA do. When no one's watching you know it doesn't matter if someone's breathing down your neck you can get yourself to do those things. I don't know how you would transfer. I don't know how you would switch. I mean maybe you guys have idea but I think asya good fear that I saw a really cool post gonNA try to pull it up here by Gary v He posted a picture. Posted a picture Pose a picture of like somebody getting like likes on social media and And it says it's it's not fun when you're stuck living for the likes and the top picture is a girl who's got five thousand likes. He's looking at her phone and she's like super sad and then it's the same girl but she's got this big old smile on her face and she's looking at her phone. She has forty two likes. And so you can see like one is content happy and excited about just even pay. Forty two people you know. Think about think about forty two people. Think about if you filled whatever room. You're in right now. It's forty two people a Lotta people a forty two people liked your post versus you. Know Five Thousand. People like your post. You're still not happy with it. You know you gotta be careful with the things that you're seeking and the things that you the things that you're admiring the things you think are of value because when you go to look at it and it doesn't have I mean what's what's the number. What's the acceptable number that you want the post to have have you? Have you ever even walked yourself through that as Ross saying you know these are all good things to think about? These are all good things to do. Now is winning race. Enough is You won the race. You came in first but you didn't get a personal best is that is that what you wanted or are you more person where you'd rather come in third but have a personal best you know and then same thing with your social media posts and how many likes how many comments. Muniz all things it would be reasonable to kind of. Walk Yourself through If you care about that stuff if you don't care about that stuff then maybe you would Retrain maybe maybe you would Reinterpret it in a different way and say. I'm not really that worried about the likes. I'm actually more excited to hear some feedback from people. I'm more excited to hear comments. I'm more excited to. I'm more excited just to share and if I share and it helps people than that's cool you know. I think these are all things that that could be really useful to people because mental health is a Mental health is a tough thing to really to really figure out. And it's sometimes hard identify like you post something up and it has a lot less likes. It's maybe you don't realize that those things maybe are chipping away at you but if you analyze them a little bit more and you start to think about them a little bit more maybe you can end up with some better ideas of how you should be handling those kinds of things and now that like on that post that you talked about like the other aspect of it is that girl you know. She's she's getting less likes but she's she's putting forward the things that she likes to do. The cooking versus being in a in a in a bikini picks are GonNa get a lot of likes. But when you're doing something you like to do. People don't seem as interested you know so I think it's a really honing in on. What like you always talk about things that actually interest you not the things that other people think you really should be doing. You know so figuring that out. It's a pit man. It's a pit. It's a trap. You gotTa Watch out there. I love the the the Post you put this post like a long time ago but it was the That sad frog.

Ross Eddie Hall Mike wrestling Eddie Halls Fest Komo Ed Cone Jay Cutler Cohnreznick Edco Ben Gary Muniz Dick
"great britain" Discussed on Mark Bell's Power Project

Mark Bell's Power Project

13:02 min | 2 months ago

"great britain" Discussed on Mark Bell's Power Project

"And I'M GONNA keep going it knowing that yet. Fitness is this broad tons and I think what was nine as my ego when I will back on Land Abrahams on our Fits on it's like yeah fit. So that's specific purpose. You said principal. Specific adaptation to impose demands. Just made you get really good at what you repeated practice and I was so good at swimming. Kotov is a day off embarrassed myself. If I can train with you guys like you know what? What if you go to make peace with that? I mean have you found that as well? I know when you're a bit of a hybrid. So when you've gone from bodybuilding senator were for instance and you start looking at mechanical tension. Would you find like mechanical tension when you powerlifting to metabolic stress? Would you more reps would. Would you find that sometimes mark? You'd be aw just WANNA go shift some way. You on your bodybuilding now. Yeah definitely ran into that and everything gets screwed up Even just the way like your belt fits the way they use whether you're brace yourself and it feels like everything changes it gets to be gets. It'd be really difficult and you're like what gets me really hard is to figure out like what kind of weights are going to use. Because you're like okay. I need to be a little bit more reasonable with the weights. And you're trying to be reasonable but then you're like starting to realize okay. This is not only going to be do. I have to be reasonable with this. Going to be related static. What's GonNa what's going to transpire? Today's GonNa Suck. And so the way that you feel and the way that your Your leverage is completely change especially if you lose a little bit of weight you know you mentioned lose a little bit of weight running you know if you lose a couple of pounds for lifting. It really doesn't make that huge. A difference You lose just a small amount of weight. I'm sure it probably matters percentage wise but if you lose a small amount of weight. It's not a huge problem. But if you start to lose more than like ten pounds or something it really starts to change the feel the timing all that stuff and I I remember when I was like building up strength and when I was at my strongest I always felt the best at the bottom of of all the lists especially the squat and the bench press. I'd get to the bottom of the lift and I was like. Oh my God this feels. I feel so good. I know that I'm just GonNa rock it out of the bottom and squat this weight up really easy and then the same thing that happened. The bench press. I felt so strong at the bottom of Mike. Weight's going to it. Felt like I could like launch it through the roof and then you feel the complete opposite way when you're when you're training for other things but like you said you have to. You have to be comfortable with it. And I and I'm comfortable with and what you said in the beginning of the show. This is very relatable the way you said in the very beginning of the show is you end up with your own you end up being like a with your own thoughts you end up being alone with your own thoughts and ultimately that's what you end up being alone with is your own thoughts. You're with the way that you look your with the way that you feel and so for me. Sometimes I've gone through periods of time where I got bigger for powerlifting and then not as lean and stuff like that and people are like hey like you just like you got fat like are you like upset. The fat and I'm like no. This is this is. This is part of the training. This is this is I'm embracing all of it and I actually. I'm not worried about that. Like having a set of APPs or something's not you know on the front of my mind all the time you know twelve so that was exactly the same. Arnold went on for the Great British limit on. Excel at a pretty lean out doing swimming. It was the summer you to temperature Even the late in the C eighteen degrees kind of I K LEAN. I was I even had a town house cleanly shaven and our member in the woods are gone. Nicholson new trauma. Got Scotland started. Ninety kilos. You could see my apps but if I'm about to. Scotland is Chubby on hairy. I do this myself. In my wetsuit. Urine Tongue was falling disgusted and my girlfriend blessed with she used them into the vote dislike Warriors Laugh. Farrell by lovely said the media. It was just this idea of. I have a purpose and you know what will I look back on twenty eighteen as some of that great apps or when I'm old and sitting there with my grandkids will be able to say you know awesome around Great Britain? You Knock Intrinsic form of motivation where you can go anywhere Sounds Weird are conway to be old? I'm going to the beach in Great Britain and just be like I swim around that little kids running around and this this idea that that was cool with me and I was trying to K. I love this idea of making your body and instrument not ornaments in absolutely doesn't want to have good apps and attempt. It would be odd. Be Lying if I said I don't like it when I'm in shape. I'm single friend likes it when I'm in shape by that the likelihood of a big tentacles hanging bugs. That was the body. I need to swim around. Great Britain Sunday when got caught in an all stolen. Mcneil Scotland come in from Iceland. You need body fat. You need to be insulated. You need to be buoyant at. Even the bid. Stop the jellyfish from hitting. My face asked local unions at them. Just people moldable and I think he works now with social media sometimes as well in our database in some people will post good Oman. Cody LOOKS AWFUL. Was happening to. We're not might trying to move around. I'm sorry I didn't have that. We NEED TO START CELEBRATING. The idea of making a buddy instrument in not an ornament. And you see it sadly in in strongman and I was love at. Brian shows transformation when he I mean he's always been beast but when he went from basketball truly into strongman each and another human demand and I think it needs to be elevated more and I love what you just said that yet when people come. Are you putting weight that your mom? You're like yeah I'm gone for some big B.'s. That is my goal. That's my that's my pilgrimage. That's my okay gawky. I'm a bodies an instrument right now. So that's that's where I'm at. I love that you know. I'm curious about this back in two thousand eighteen. You said that I think you're assuming six on six off six on six off your trading twelve hours a day. One hundred fifty seven days now. It's been two years since then And you you kind of alluded to still having really really long training sessions. Do you still like. Do you still train for hours and hours on end. And how often is that something that you do? Is He my wines? So I think I've been left with quite a high work capacity now just just from the centers. Such unique experience even Swimming as well. So you're able to put in a lot of work vo you. The equally is no stress on your joints. It's it's not the same as running. You know what you're doing pavement when you might give up. It's not the same as doing German volume training twelve hours a day or the Bulgarian training systems. Use Strength Training example. That broke more champions than it made. You know the you need a certain genetic makeup seem looking at you and your pictures. You probably be fine in the Bulgarian trading system but probably break either SIP. Is this idea of life with swimming. Allowed me to do that and increase my work. Now is quite strange and it was when I came back homeland wanted my bone was used to working for twelve hours. A day are then went and tried to start. 'cause I love foul running mountain running up in the Lake district and look my kidneys. Tendon just felt like it was not happy. We're about to snap like you've not been using it for one hundred days. You might have this work Positi when you consider your body in its entirety but you call Twelve hours of work through your Achilles Tendon. That's not GonNa work same my first leg session back as well was an ad mark saying there. I think because my body changed people don't understand what strength training. Yes it's your body's ability to generate force but that's through coordinated movement and not a Barham back so contemplated unwraps it only savings probably early light sixty kilos and how whoa not safe live. Someone take they suffer. The same bedroom on the bench must show again was so strong labor new not when it comes around rats it and I was like Whoa. Whoa is that back and I had to build from the ground up so I think that was really interesting. The I had the capacity of a Bulgarian weightlifter but none of the skill acquisition to do anything other than swim so it was very weird. Yeah Ross have you ever seen a sports psychologist or maybe even practice as one because a lot of the stuff you're saying right now is extremely powerful the You know treat your body like instrument on ornament. I think is very impact for the time right like like. This can't hit the gym. And you know they kind of don't even have their own identity all of a sudden because they were the powerlifter or they were the bodybuilder and now they're the the yoga master or whatever it may be but where does like You know some of this Some of this knowledge or some of this I guess Intellectual property that you have come from odd now that means that means a lot I think a lot of it was just a lot of time with mine. Swords say So I swim. It's about four hundred seventy certain words out for two months. I was literally just left alone thinking how you continually going so strange that a load is the principal. I I mentioned before that I read a lot of stoicism but I think one thing that that really got me was those you donate. Does attempt to stop del Paradox. So Admiral Stockdale incredible so it was a prisoner of war and tortured in Vietnam was was basically. I believe in seven years that he was a prisoner rule and the Curtain on that but the the one thing that he spoke about was watching the people come into the concentration camps they. They lived in hope so they would be saying like this is going to be over in a week. It's going to be over in a week. A week would go and still be there. The the crumble mentally are but it's going to be able to buy Christmas Christmas. Christmas comes from these guys. They would crumble again and it's this idea. They couldn't stockdale paradox because he spoke about this idea of one. Never losing sight of hope so on the gritty swim. I was like this will be over if I keep in one on in front of the other. This will be Eventually swim around Great Britain. If I just keep doing that it will be over all of it but equally at the same time you cannot. You cannot not face up to your current reality. This they call it. The Dow Paradox decided decided vote but also fakes of your current reality. It is hanging. How how do the at the same time and I think a Lotta people can probably take inspiration from that right now with your training. Is this idea of saying. How long do I need to drill? Show the mobility Using mark how to keep doing shoulder mobility we're talking go out and just offering around big weights again and he's just like not like these your current reality now so face up to it but also at some point it will be over there practice. It's very hard to vary mindset to be in but for me a people when they came to the boat friends and family they'll be like our house rostering and those close to me like he's absolutely fine because he's made peace with the fact that life now is swimming for twelve hours. A day in a wet. Stephen Smells We've jellyfish tentacles hanging off your face. That was like it was it was fine. It will be over. This was.

Britain principal Scotland Land Abrahams mark Great Britain Kotov senator powerlifting Admiral Stockdale Achilles Tendon Mike Swimming Mcneil Scotland Nicholson Arnold Stephen Smells Farrell conway
"great britain" Discussed on Mark Bell's Power Project

Mark Bell's Power Project

11:37 min | 2 months ago

"great britain" Discussed on Mark Bell's Power Project

"That you love that story. I'm going to use that some of my lectures. I said that is I think when you look back through history. Someone's always done something like that just to shift what we thought possible The high jump was my favorite example with the Dick tra- speech say the froze before. And for those people that long before with people were high jumping anew like a hurdle and then this ends up and all of a sudden you just like lightning tour today audio lunatic event is he doing anyone. Gold I think one thing. That will wade's took inspiration from was at meals aspects of might. My granddad was a marathon runner and grownup used some stories about meals after pet so one of the greatest endurance runners to ever exist won. Three gold medals at the Helsinki Olympics. And what was amazing. Is he decided to run the marathon the day before and he'd never run a marathon before in his life but he had this incenting work capacity insane work ethic one of my favorite is used to run a hundred. Four hundred meter sprints People listening to an Affleck's extract. Look at four hundred meters. And think do a hundred of those of individuals didn't add some people at the time were like but the human body can't do that. That's why you'll break like it makes. That's overtraining it makes no sense. Emeals Was just incredible. I think to some extent always tried to use that. Sometimes I'll be doing your cinema. Sorta into the in the pool be doing forty K. And intervals and people look at me and I'll send a swimming pool and a All my food out on the side of a picnic Annella more Ebay and then I'll just be there for twelve hours until we've done full K. In sprints and people were like that makes more sense so I think that's the idea that human boby is almost powerful than wealth and allowed to believe. I think right now people. Oh that's the training. You shouldn't do that. You know the the only forty five minutes straight no like the body can tolerate a lot more and I think from good friends of mine in the Royal Marines either here in England. They have stories that would just just crazy stories. Insurance people cross country skiing for seven days on no sleep no food and it just makes you think that sports is quite often quite control all the variables parameters but you can encounter spider. That's exactly what you've done more. I think there's real potential Israel that's where the next frontier lies with. Somebody being crazy enough to go. I'm GonNa try good morning. I'm just going to get. I'm going to drill down into that. I think even the same with Anna. Love sprinting. Michael Johnson in it for those who can remember two hundred and four hundred meets ago medalists and he runs so upright and conventional schools. Did that shortens your stride. But who's GONNA argue with? The Guy. Is? He works that him so I think that's one thing that I've tried to take from the meals after pack that if people looked at my swimming training did say that makes no sense like that. How else are you GONNA swim for? One hundred fifty seven days twelve hours a day. One thousand seven hundred ninety miles. You need to do something to shift that that were capacity so that that's probably one thing that are thinking outside the box. Can you kind of 'cause yeah you did? The one hundred and fifty seven day swimming. I think that's like one of your biggest feats or your biggest feet but you've also done a lot of other stuff I don't know before that to Can you help listeners? Just give the listeners. A rundown of some of the other things you've done it was kind of law that idea. General Physical Preparedness Fool are was doing athletic adventure quite often to raise money for charity. But my first one for instance and a Mutt friend who's actually defined now but he was diagnosed with cancer at the time and the teenage cancer. Trust were mazing treated with a diagnosed with cancer. I ever in the UK. And you're a teenager you'll bakes. He treats it in the elderly World Children's Ward so there was no wet for you in between so that's why the teen is has just was amazing at all. Wanted to do something that was upset with my friends at the university onset. I WANNA raise money. I said. Well why don't we run a marathon? It's been done run. Two marathons will aspen dental and someone said Road America pulling the car right done. So before new Silverton race circuit which is an a mile long stosic one in the middle and then it was one o'clock in the morning because that's when we were allowed to use it with a car on my back in nineteen hours. It was terrible. It was the oil flooding. But we did it. Raise lots of money and for charity building upon that ident- ended up a climbing rope. So twenty needs a road and the High Allegra. So I went up and down again for nineteen hours that base the skin of my hands that was launched back again rings lots of money which is amazing and then it was from that that need this which is an island in the Caribbean the Tourism Board got in contact with a very very small island but they become completely carbon neutral at twenty twenty five and they wanted to do something to raise awareness for the list and they have an amazing triathlons so they just said Ross one come out here and do something to raise awareness and I say that and then somebody said all you can do it a trifle pulling a tree because it represents a green eco friendly energy than someone said a triathlon analyzed. Amazing right done so Like to come to the Caribbean for holiday tying a tree to micro and we tied the swim because obviously the the tree floats will just pulling it behind you. I ended up getting lung I'll get granted so I ended up taking a few people thought riot among. Hey I'm going to get a podium finish so decides limited overtaken people with the. I didn't. I didn't win but we ended up completing the the first three apple on and it just ended it just went from there and I think that was the thing that was why would the great virtuous Sweden that was again it was it was basically just a sportsman's bet that went wrong Depending on how you look at it I was. I was with the Royal Marines down in lympstone in Devon. I did a fool. Tear swim at non stall go out In my hands and my feet is basically you go. Summers moisture at this time to motivate simply treating Manhattan's with And this guy comes over to me in the mess so in England at where the offices you go in his is quite Grand Iq and on a mission that talcum powder Manhattan's in. This office comes up with an amazing mustache and he says Selena Gomez you boy what are you doing? I'm not saying oh I'm training. Adm I was going to train for the world's longest current neutral Sweden. Just face. It was GONNA be around. Bermuda which is going to be reading. Wall is going to be nice. A and that was it the world record for the world's longest Garner so they must actually says cup of tea and he said what are you doing man. I said I'm training for the world's longest current neutral slid and he looks me up and down and he sipped tea Jar Be honest with you. Young Ma'am please please do. And he just sounds a bit shit. I said what did you. What do you want me to do that? You just need to man up. You need demand often swimmer. Andrei Law said okay. Fine how the idea came off out in Great Britain. How do you end up You know training for so many different things at a time and and have you noticed a huge drop off in something as you're going for something else. So let's say that you're going for a big run does your. I'd imagine you're swimming would probably be okay. But like you're lifting may go down. You go to squat and you're like Oh my God you know to place feels like a million pounds. Had you Kinda keep everything? It seems like you keep everything. Pretty High All all the time easiest I mean you you would certainly not I know. I think when when I'm training with some Eddie or on the ocean like it's noticeable. Just how poor happening comparison at the age Life I mean. I think less identified with the he was doing exactly twice as much as he's twice strongest me which is really k. But I think are always locked when I'm speaking people. Let your South Food This year if I went to a powerlift to me I would be the run to believe. Acp that Troy. I tried to make sure that it's almost like litmus test so I if I go in a bench and editing as bad I'll get a K. We need to do something about this. But that said a robot hits in his his work in molecular biology where he just told so. Bauer with any given training stimulus. If you train for too many things at once this idea of concurrent training you dilute the potency of the Stimuli. So it's it's an unavoidable truth. That's just how human biology and physiology if swimming lots of channel expect to go into the gym. My my best bench press was one ninety and that was when I was like really training for it on no way that now and that's fine they have to make peace with that and I think that's one thing that a lot of people struggle with that it's our God. I used to be strong. It's like no no. No you just economists around a Great Britain I mean my I never forget my legs were so you gotta think for one hundred and fifty seven days. I skip leg day for one hundred sixty seven days and I never forget I came back I was. It was the second day I was back on land than I was in London and I was going up to the train and I had my bags with me and I had to stop the halfway up because my legs was so fatih unlocked. Couldn't I couldn't even walk steps? My cars were on fire and I stopped. I'll put my bags down for brave and a hand on my back and I look talk. And she was the sweetest she must have been around seventy and she said are you okay. Did you do with your bags? Hot.

Royal Marines Great Britain England Caribbean Sweden Manhattan Dick tra Affleck wade Helsinki Olympics Selena Gomez Silverton High Allegra cancer UK Emeals London
IMF: Global economy in 2020 will likely suffer its worst year since the Great Depression, brought down by viral outbreak

Chad Hartman

00:25 sec | 2 months ago

IMF: Global economy in 2020 will likely suffer its worst year since the Great Depression, brought down by viral outbreak

"The world is plunging into the worst global downturn since the Great Depression and even after rebounding once the lockdowns were lifted the IMF says most economies will have shrunk by five percent next year people should know the beds hardship ahead we would better protect every job every business rishi Sunak chancellor of Great Britain whose economy is forecast to shrink a staggering thirty five percent by June the IMF says this pandemic will leave lasting

IMF Chancellor Great Britain
UK says Prime Minister Boris Johnson has been discharged from the hospital as he recovers from the coronavirus

Dean Richards' Sunday Morning

00:20 sec | 3 months ago

UK says Prime Minister Boris Johnson has been discharged from the hospital as he recovers from the coronavirus

"In Great Britain prime minister Boris Johnson has been discharged from a London hospital where he was treated in intensive care for coronavirus Johnson's office said he left St Thomas's hospital and will continue his recovery at home it's not known when he will return to work he was in the hospital for a week and spent three nights in the I

London Hospital Coronavirus Johnson Britain Prime Minister
Coronavirus: Boris Johnson moved to intensive care

Red Eye Radio

01:03 min | 3 months ago

Coronavirus: Boris Johnson moved to intensive care

"This morning Boris Johnson yesterday moved to hospital's intensive care unit that's the British prime minister for people that don't know yeah fifty five years old so right and yet you look at him he doesn't he doesn't look like the healthiest person we we wish him all the best of course our thoughts and prayers are with the prime minister but I don't I don't know was he a smoker at one point I'm not sure if he was armed only say they didn't I don't I don't want to hear in the vaping guide at yeah but we wish him all the best he's getting the best treatment you can get a great Britain and I think right now what you know having been he was now he was self quarantine he was diagnosed ten days before Sunday's we're going now what twelve days ago uhhuh that he was diagnosed and then on Sunday they decided to put him in the hospital now and I see you I saw one headline saying you know he's in the battle of his life and again we wish him well our thoughts and prayers are with the prime

Boris Johnson Prime Minister Britain
Fact check: Did coronavirus originate in a Chinese laboratory

Glenn Beck

09:52 min | 3 months ago

Fact check: Did coronavirus originate in a Chinese laboratory

"More western governments now agreed the virus likely came from a Chinese laboratory not from exotic food markets I don't know if this is good news or bad news I mean it's good news that people are needing that soup but it's but it's bad news that it came from a laboratory we can add now Great Britain to the growing list of governments who are confirming that sars coded to virus likely came from the Chinese Communist Party backed viral research lab the US UK Israel Canada Australia Taiwan and Germany have all reached similar conclusions the virus behind Gobert nineteen was most likely laboratory grown that's farther than we went last night on our special last night we did a great special on the Chinese Communist Party and how it's just killing the world I wanted to play a little piece of from that special where we we went over the evidence that it was actually N. confirmed by the Chinese Communist Party before the outbreak that they were doing experiments with these particular bats very close to where they said the bat soup was watch in February two researchers from the South China university of technology published a paper that was immediately taken down she I wonder why take a look at their credentials their resume looks pretty darn impressive joint international research the research laboratory South China university of technology has long university of science and technology Wuhan university of science and technology I mean they're not slouches they're not exactly a couple of internet bloggers in their mommy's basement well maybe they didn't have a big name supporter maybe they just went rogue but it says here they actually had the support of the national natural science foundation of China okay so why did this get pulled a cheesy their scientific data went to counter the propaganda it was a question the Communist Party didn't want to be asked their report detailed that not one single horseshoe bat was sold at the Wuhan animal market let me quote according to municipal reports and the testimonies of thirty one residents and twenty eight visitors the bathroom was never a food source in the city and no back was traded in the market in fact the bats responsible for caring the corona virus come from an area over five hundred and fifty miles away from the animal market so if the pattern from that area and there weren't any of them being sold in the market where did the outbreak come from because the data which now comes from multiple sources is in supporting the Wuhan animal market the two researchers screen to the area and they found two locations near the market where both were known to be studying corona virus one of them is only three hundred yards away from the market that's the length of three football fields that sounds like a good possibility what's the location the one center for disease control and prevention the same exact place the researcher was gathering up horseshoe bats in the video that's where they work now at this point it seems pretty obvious but the researchers sum up their conclusions here quote in summary someone was entangled with the evolution of the twenty nineteen cope with the corona virus and in addition to origins of natural recombination and intermediate host the killer corona probably originated from a laboratory in Wuhan end quote what's amazing about this is we showed you the video last night from the Chinese Communist Party where they have the researchers going out and collecting these bats and saying Hey we got to be really careful don't get it on your skin or anything because these are this is highly contagious it's very very dangerous they were saying that and it was broadcast on the Chinese television by the official state television R. E. N. I think was in November or early December and those are the people that work in those caves taking those bats saying how dangerous it was they work and brought all of that stuff back to Wuhan then there's the breakout fascinating it's seems pretty hard to refute but right now the Chinese are saying that it was an American military that brought it over to Wuhan and they have proof because the so called Wuhan virus was over in South Carolina last summer and the United States government brought it over to China doesn't sound like we're headed for any place nice but we could have seen this coming back years ago on this program we talked about epidemics what year was this from students two thousand eighteen may two thousand eighteen okay and it's rand Wilson his book was epidemic we talked to him just to add nothing it wasn't like a big thing breaking out at the moment there was little talk about the we were right just after the Ebola thing that could be another one of being a bowl of patients that came in we were in United States even here in Dallas for were broadcasting and we we brought him on to kind of talk about what what the next threats could be listen to this clip with the with today's context so this is a P. P. bowl you know I think we're we're sitting here and there's really kind of two schools are two camps one that roll their eyes and like okay well it is everybody always panics and it'll it's always fine and the other side that is like we're right for a pandemic we're all gonna die we heard where it is where are we which side is is more accurate well I think the we're right for a pandemic is probably correct although I don't I don't think we're all going to die there but there are definitely reasons to be concerned about the state of the global public health system it is not adequately prepared to deal with a pandemic whether it's something that comes out of you know the Congo River basin like a bola or whether it comes out of a you know a bird market in China like like and a new flu or something like that in like a bird market in China it could be anything new flow something like that all okay yeah all right really bizarre to listen back to that he also went on to talk about one of the things that was that worked really well during the Ebola situation was it by you know if the wells in a bowl a situation to break out R. K. can work out is that it did get X. expanded in areas where we were well received Americans could go in and help right and try to fight in him listen to this clip about that situation the United States effectively created Liberia back in the eighteen hundreds as a a refuge for slaves and former slaves who were returned back to Africa and the the the big room with the big moment when three thousand American troops arrived you know the U. S. favorability rating library like ninety nine percent he was seen of this blessed moment when the the great savior in common and that really was going to help turn the tide on this virus imagine what happens if this virus pops up in Pakistan or Indonesia or or China even place the know a place where the hundred and first airborne would have to fight its way in before it got to fight the virus I mean you can the context of you talking about this at the lab and how they hit all these results this is exactly what he was talking about right there was no way for anyone else to penetrate that society to find out what the hell was actually going on so the rest of the world became completely unprepared and did not deal with it and honestly like this you notice this the countries that didn't deal with it well like a South Korea for example Taiwan are the countries that trust China the least right they were CS that they doubted them so strongly so early that they knew this is going to have to be prepared went crazy at the very very beginning and they shut everything down and they were tested it initial everything down and some of these big caught it early enough to be able to do the whole test and track thing not all that could be done here of course but it's interesting to see that because it's exactly what he was talking about when the United States couldn't it's gonna be involved like we were in a place like Liberia we we this thing blow out of out of control really found we we thought we were involved because we had the WHL yep and we pay the W. H. O. far more than any other country for its you know for its salary and so we thought that we would be able to trust them a lot of them are Americans etcetera etcetera we couldn't trust them they were deeply embedded with the Chinese government and they were lying to us and lying to the rest of the

"great britain" Discussed on The Editors

The Editors

09:03 min | 3 months ago

"great britain" Discussed on The Editors

"Doing kind of batch testing where you test. You know ten or more people samples at once and if the it comes back negative you can say. Ten people are negative Which has allowed them to get Almost on the offense on testing which is is what the East Asian countries did which is basically Once you get a picture of people that know that they have symptoms and are sick and you can start testing people. They've come into contact with That's when you can start isolating people in that incubation period which is really when they're most liable to spread to spread the disease so but we will see though. I mean we are seeing in just the last forty eight hours. We are starting to see their death rate. Pick up a little bit which indicates that you know some of these younger people that were infected. The disease progressed and that's explains the delay in the mortality rate. Because something kind of cold about talking about this just anyway sorry go ahead Michael Anyway We may though come to envy the Germans and Austrians for their Efficiency in this crisis to exa question to you and it was anticipated by Michael. The Queen's speech shows it's a good idea to have a ceremonial as your head of state. Yes or no. It's a good idea. For Britain to have a Monica is head of state as an institution that works in Britain and his key. To the way the entire political setup is constituted. It would be a ridiculous idea for the United States to have MVP. I think having a British royal family is enough for the United States as well. But you know we're GonNa Meyer this from a distance. You know Personally I think trump should deport Meghan markle and Prince Harry Anyway In fact he should tell the royal family that they're not allowed on the North American continent justice. Fdr told them they wouldn't be welcome either during World War. Two so disappointing are monarchist listeners. Everywhere I'm GonNa make unanimous and also say no although it is a great British institution so let's hit a few other things before we move on. Nbd You've begun watching the shield. You know the shield was an fx series from two thousand to two thousand eight and it's on Hulu which I've subscribed to In this time of being at home all the time and actually Our colleague Teddy Cup for recommended to me and I just caught the first two episodes it follows. It's a police drama set in Los Angeles with a kind of number of obviously corrupt and morally. Suspect cops at the center of it but also portrayal of crime and social dysfunction. That is so bizarrely. True-to-life it's shocking. And it's quite a throwback to a pre great awoke inning America where I guess you could portray gang members and drug addicts as just hopelessly morally corrupt and unaccountable and a detriment to the rest of society. So Charlie Cook. You've been impressed with the resilience of the Internet at this time. Absolutely and thankful for it as well. It's the main way we get television into the house. It's no sports toward so the amount of television we watch is limited but that plus streaming services have been fairly important and also my kid's preschool has continued remotely now. That sounds that it'll grand given this a preschool in the tiny but the teachers have been sending over videos each day of them reading books and giving them little assignments reading assignments number assignments and so forth. Which all come in. We don't really think about because it happened silently all come in over the Internet and also I've been able to keep working and national review has been able to keep working. I'm in constant contact with everyone. That's been really no slowdown in that or any of the things that we do. And I think that's something that should be noted there real people out there who've kept that going there are people maintaining the servers and making sure the lines are working and monitoring the bandwidth adding resources where they're needed it doesn't just happen magically and for those people. We should be grateful here here so I've gotten used to broadcasting from a car because the cell service in a little town or I am now is so poor at the only way I could be assured service throughout this podcast. Others is to drive into town and Park Cross where a little cell tower is located. I've come Kinda to enjoy it. I don't really get out at all. In fact the only time I've really lost left the premises last month is to have these little drives and you get. Do some people watching the I've gotten used to and the the skies right here right now to a guy who comes in parks around this time and just read the Wall Street Journal. I guess just to get out of out of his house so comic payback for the rest stock. Charlie yes yes yes so. It's that time of the podcast. For our editor's picks MBA. What's your pick Kyle Smith wrote a little tribute to the shawshank redemption On its quarter century of life. mostly lived on basic cable reruns And it's just a perfect Kossuth column about An inspirational movie. That it's a bit Middle Brow but that America just loves and loves to rewatch Jolly Cook. What's your pick? I'm GonNa Cheat and say the entirety of the last issue of the magazine which I read cover covered really is an achievement. I wrote this in my fundraising enough. All the aspects of this have been covered by national review. The human economic global geopolitical social religious autistic angles of this have been covered without fear or favour without hysteria without all being filtered through the partisan Lens. It's a really really great issue. I wish the issue didn't exist because I wish we weren't in the middle of this. If people should be judged by how they react to crises. I think national review is on good footing here here. Thank you Charlie might pick is Jim. Geraghty piece ran Friday. I believe on all the evidence beginning to point to the Wuhan Labs As the source of this Jim talked a little bit about it and Friday's edition of this very podcast. But we've talked about this for a gym has just been indispensable reading during this. This crisis He's marshal the evidence. He hasn't been hysterical but he's been pointed and this is one of his best pieces. The conventional wisdom just last couple days has begun to shift on this question where it used to be forbidden even to to raise the prospect that the labs are responsible. So that's it for us. You've been listening to a national review. Podcast and rebroadcast. Re transmission or account of this game without the express written permission of National Review. Magazine is strictly prohibited. This podcast has been produced by the incomparable. Sarah should he? Who makes a sound better than we deserve? Thank you Charlie. Thank you Michael. Thanks especially to all of you for listening. We're the editors stay safe everyone..

National Review Charlie Cook Michael United States Los Angeles Britain Meghan markle Wall Street Journal Kyle Smith Teddy Cup Meyer Fdr Wuhan Labs Middle Brow Park Cross Sarah MVP
British Prime Minister Boris Johnson hospitalized with coronavirus

Dave Ramsey

00:21 sec | 3 months ago

British Prime Minister Boris Johnson hospitalized with coronavirus

"In Great Britain prime minister Boris Johnson is spending the night in the hospital correspondent Max foster says Johnson went in protest related to his virus infection downing street's very much trying to contain any sense of concern it was off to the optics the prime minister going to hospital with the virus off the ten days is quite boring to a lot of people that will be as they wake up

Boris Johnson Prime Minister Britain Max Foster
Mercedes F1 team helps to develop breathing aid in pandemic

AP 24 Hour News

00:13 sec | 3 months ago

Mercedes F1 team helps to develop breathing aid in pandemic

"The Mercedes Formula One team working with university engineers in Great Britain has helped to develop the breathing aid that could keep corona virus patients out of intensive care and ease some of the pressure on Britain strained health

Great Britain
Ballerina: Fashion's Modern Muse, an interview with Patricia Mears

Dressed: The History of Fashion

08:30 min | 3 months ago

Ballerina: Fashion's Modern Muse, an interview with Patricia Mears

"On your new exhibition. It is truly magical. It's supremely beautiful. Have to say and I learned a ton from its accompanying catalogue which is called Ballerina. Fashions Modern Muse for any of our listeners. Who WanNa pop on over to Amazon and pick up a copy so for any of our listeners. Who like me may not be ballet aficionados? I'm hoping I we can do a little bit of Bali history just a little bit. When do I see the emergence of ballet? And what distinguished? It from other types of dance which preceded it bally's quite an old art form the genesis of what you see today. The basic steps in the positions were already in place as early as the sixteen sixties. The first formal school was started in sixteen sixty one under the auspices of Louis. The fourteenth who himself was a very accomplished valeted Ella. It was clearly an aristocratic endeavor. And you see that carried over today. This would erect posture. This sort of very formal movement of the body so in some ways it is part of that French also regime aspect and we still see it today but ballet's also a very athletic endeavor so it's marrying these two extremes if you will sort of restraint kind of technical Bravura and again. That's why I think they call ballet dancers artists athletes. Yeah because they merged the two and then fast forward. The ballet went from being aristocratic very classical in its themes and male dominated to about the eighteen. Twenty eighteen thirties when women take over ballet's international. It's much more standardized and very importantly the romantic style. The sort of supernatural narrative takes over and it seems that women artists were better suited to express this new ballet form. What can you tell us about the life of a professional ballerina in the early years of the art forum in the Nineteenth Century? What was her place in society very different from today. The Ballerina really sat at the bottom of the socio economic scale. If you will. There were a few exceptions in. Even though there was a flourishing in the eighteen thirties and forties where there were certainly respectable stars By and large these women were very marginalized. They were paid very little and as a result they were often exploited. Many of them had to turn to prostitution To survive and we see these beautiful pictures by got today showing what seems like an idealized environment but in fact often in the back. You'll see men lurking. They were known as the abomination repower men of the Jockey Club and they regularly exploited these young women so many of them had very sad stories even though they were quite accomplished artists and speaking of data. I think there's even a little back story to his very famous sculpture of the fourteen year. Old Dancer Right. That's right that famous. Bronze sculpture is of a young girl She was part of a family where I think her sister was. Also a dancer but sadly she was likely a victim of the circumstances at the time where she hardly made any money to survive. Many of the dancers were hungry. They were physically exerting themselves and this young lady did fall into prostitution as well and probably died a very sad life so yeah it's horrible to think of and so different from the way we view dancers today right and it really is a fact that the majority of ballerinas then and now will never make it to star status. That's right or or you know prima which was a term. That's kind of more favorite in the past right. Today's top dancers are really generally called principal dancers. If I'm correct right why this shift and terminology from Ballerina to Principal Dancer. I think it has a lot to do with the fact that ballet culture came up in Great Britain and especially the United States and we view ourselves as a bit more democratic so the idea of the Ballerina which was a term given to very very few female dancers. You really had to be at the apex at one point in the late nineteenth century in Russia and said there were only six ballerinas in all of Russia was extraordinary So you can see how limited the term was bandied about then but today we view of the hierarchy of the principal soloist in the quarter ballet member but I think it erases the difference between male versus female and one that really I think asserts a sense of achieving it not so much through social connections or through whims but really through technical as well as artistic merit so. This is one of the reasons we see that change in France. They still use the word. A twelve or star to designate the very top rank. Oh Nice Yeah. I'd like to turn our attention to one of the all time greats who we were just talking about Before we started recording Marie Tahiliani And she really rose to international claim in the early nineteenth century. I'm hoping you could tell us a little bit about her. And also her innovations which helped to shape the future trajectory of ballet as an art form. That's right I think Marie Tagliani was important to very significant ways. One was the art form itself. He was not considered a beautiful woman and had certain physical flaws. Someone told me that. She was slightly hunchback and her father who was a brilliant choreographer was able to create dance. Movements that did not distract from that in fact Really enhanced her physical illness She was very hard working and she was a pioneer of the idea of going up on point sort of Now we think of it is absolutely essential in classical ballet for a female dancer but it was very rare when she started and I think the other thing that she did was to raise the respectability of the Ballerina. She was very careful in the way she cost him herself. She was discreet. Show is where pearls she had. A Floral Diadem And the other thing is that she acted very lady like off stage and she made sure her physical depictions whether in costume more in high fashion. We're always done in a very respectable way so she was able to do something. Many other ballerinas could not do which was Garner female audience. Even the young Princess Victoria was a huge fan of hers and so if members of the royal family could embrace. It was considered acceptable. So she was a breakaway star but unusual in that way and and correct me. If I'm wrong queen perhaps named one of her horses Tahiliani. He did tell Yoni was one of her race horses and also there was a stagecoach that ran between cities that was called the Tagliani fabrics after her famous role muscle feed many different types. Candies were named after her and the Russians were especially enamored. There were some bellum who made a soup out of her shoes needed hotel. Yoni mania swept through Europe and the eighteen thirties forties talk about being a mythic. Yes exactly Speaking of iconic elements of ballet. I would be very very surprised if there's a single one of our listeners out there who is not familiar with the garment which is of course. Queen essentially synonymous with ballet and I am of course talking about the two one thing that I was taken a bit backed by. When I was reading the exhibition catalogue was the somewhat body origins of this term. So how did this term to come about an aunt at its most basic? What is a two two while the two two is just the Ballerina skirt? It's costume and when it was invented in the eighteen thirties It was a word that came from. Rather if you will of course background it's a slang or play on the word. Kuku which itself is slang for the petite call. Which is your behind. Basically ballet audiences were different in the way they were positioned back in those days. The people who were members of the aristocracy or had money were always in what they called the box seats or the rings that were on the upper tiers of the Opera House and it was down in the orchestra seats where the more working class people sat and they could sometimes get a glimpse of the Valarie Yes that they were diaphanous garments and so sometimes depending on how she twirled or whatnot it you could get a look up them and they were also bit dangerous they were often starched ahead sizing in them which made them flammable and with the open gas lights. Some of the Ballerina skirts caught on fire and sadly a number of stars did die that

Prostitution Principal Russia Jockey Club Amazon Marie Tagliani Bally Bravura Ella Marie Tahiliani France Europe Louis Opera House United States Tahiliani Great Britain Yoni Princess Victoria Garner
"great britain" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

09:37 min | 5 months ago

"great britain" Discussed on KQED Radio

"Was most often dear to authoritative was written by one Blackstone in Great Britain and here is what he says about this in the version that was available to the framers of crime or misdemeanor is an act committed or omitted in violation of a public law either for building a commanding at the general definition copper hands both crimes and misdemeanors which properly speaking are mere synonymous terms near synonymous terms he then went on though and common usage the word crimes is made to denote such offenses are of a deeper and more or traces die while small Fulton missions of less consequence are comprised of the gentler name of Mr made is only interesting will you go he pointed out that misdemeanours were not always so gentle there was a category called capital misdemeanors where if you stole somebody's pig or other foul you could be sense that but it's only for a misdemeanor don't worry it's not for a felony but there were misdemeanors that were capital in nature moreover Blackstone wrote the parliamentary impeachment quote is a prosecution prosecution of already known and established law presented to the most high and Supreme Court of criminal jurisdiction analogous to this great court he observed that a commoner can be impeached but only for high misdemeanors appear may be impeached for any crime any crime this certainly suggests that Blackstone deemed high misdemeanors to be a species of crime Hamilton is a little less clear in this issue and not surprisingly because he was writing in federalist number sixty five he was writing not to define what the criteria for impeachment work he was writing primarily in defense of the constitution is written and less to define its provisions but he certainly cannot be cited in favor of criteria such as abuse of power obstruction of Congress nor of impeachment voted along party lines he warned that the greatest danger these were his words the greatest danger is that the decision will be regulated more by the comparative strength the party's been by the real demonstrations of innocence or guilt in a douche in addition to using the criminal terms innocence or guilt Hamilton also referred to quote prosecution and sentence the side of the constitutional provisions that states that the party convicted shall nevertheless be liable and subject to a criminal trial as a reason for not having the president tried before the Supreme Court he feared a double prosecution variation of double jeopardy before the same judiciary these points all sound in criminal terms but advocates of a broad open ended non criminal interpretation of high crimes and misdemeanors insist that Hamilton is on their side and they cite the following words regarding the court of impeachment I think I've heard these words quoted more than any other words in support of a broad view of impeachment and there miss understood here's what he said when describing the court of impeachment he said the subjects of its jurisdiction those report were is the subject of its jurisdiction by which he meant treason bribery and other high crimes and misdemeanors the subjects of history section are those offenses which proceed from the misconduct of public men or another words from the abuse or violation of some public trust they are of a nature which may with peculiar propriety be denominated political as they relate chiefly to injuries done immediately to society itself those are Hamilton's words they're often misunderstood is suggesting that the criteria authorizing impeachment include the misconduct of public men or the abuse or violation of some public trust that is a mis reading these words were used to characterize the constitutional criteria that are the subject of the jurisdiction of the court of impeachment namely treason bribery or other high crimes and misdemeanors those specify crimes are political in nature they are the crimes that involve misconduct of public men and the abuse of violation of some public trust Hamilton was not expanding the specified criteria to include as independent grounds for impeachment misconduct abuse or violation if anything he was contracting them to require in addition to proof of the specified crimes also proof that the crime must be of a political nature this would exclude president Clinton's private non political crime in fact and this is interesting Hamilton's view was cited by Clinton's advocates as contracting not expanding the meaning of high crimes today some of these same advocates you look at the same words and cite them as expanding its meaning Clinton was accused of a crime perjury and so the issue in this case was not whether the constitution required a crime for impeachment instead the issue is whether Clinton's alleged crime could be classified as a high crime in light of its personal nature during the Clinton impeachment I stated in an interview that I did not think that a technical crime was required but then I did think that abusing trust could be considered I said that at that time I had not done the extensive research on that issue because it was a relevant to the Clinton case and I was not fully aware of the compelling counter arguments so I simply accepted the academic consensus on an issue that was not on the front burner at the time but because this impeachment directly raises the issue of whether criminal behavior is required I have gone back and read all the relevant historical material as nonpartisan academics should always do and have now concluded that the framers did intend to limit the criteria for impeachment to criminal tie backs akin to treason bribery and they certainly did not intend to extend it to vague open ended and non criminal accusations such as abuse of power and obstruction of Congress I publish this academic conclusion well before I was asked to present the arguments to the Senate in this case might switch in attitude purely academic purely nonpartisan nor my the only participate in this proceeding was changed as mine several members of Congress several senators expressed different views regarding the criteria for impeachment when the subject was president Clinton than they do now when the president was Clinton my colleague and friend professor Laurence tribe whose advising speaker Pelosi now wrote that a sitting president could not be charged with a crime now which changed his mind that's what academics do and should do based on new information if there are reasonable doubts about the intended meaning of high crimes and misdemeanors senators might consider resolving these doubts my reference to a legal concept known as Lenin lady goes back to hundreds of years before the founding of our country and was concept in Great Britain relied upon by many of our own justices and judges over the years it was well known to the legal members of the founding generation it required that a construing a criminal statute that is capable of more than one reasonable interpretation the interpretation that favors the defendant should be selected in less it conflicts with the intent of the statute it has been applied by Chief Justice Marshall justice Oliver Wendell Holmes Frankfurter Felix Frankfurter justice Antonin Scalia and others now trying that rule to the interpretation of high crimes and misdemeanors would require that these words be construed narrowly to require criminal like conduct akin to treason and bribery rather than broadly to encompass abuse of power and obstruction of Congress in other words if senators are in doubt about the meaning of high crimes and misdemeanors the role of laity should incline them toward accepting a narrower rather than a broad interpretation view that rejects abuse of power and obstruction of Congress as within the constitutional criteria no even if the rules when it is not technically applicables to impeachment that's a question certainly the policies underlying that rule are worthy and deserving of consideration as guides to constitutional interpretation now here in making I think a very important point even if the Senate were to conclude that a technical crime is not required for impeachment the critical question remains and the question I now want to address myself to do abuse of power and obstruction of Congress constitute impeachable offenses the relevant history answers that question clearly in the negative each of these charges suffers from the vice of being quote so vague a term that they will be equivalent of tenure at the pleasure of the Senate to quote again the father of.

Blackstone Great Britain
"great britain" Discussed on News & Talk 1380 WAOK

News & Talk 1380 WAOK

02:45 min | 1 year ago

"great britain" Discussed on News & Talk 1380 WAOK

"Great Britain Queen Elizabeth is honoring the president with a formal state banquet at Buckingham Palace. Green talked about the shared heritage and common values of the US in Great Britain, a massive disaster. A Bill is headed to President Trump's desk after a week of delays on this vote, the yeas or three hundred fifty four the nays are fifty eight two-thirds being in the -firmative the rules are suspended. The Senate amendment is agreed to roughly nineteen billion dollar measure, cover states impacted by hurricanes floods, and wildfires. The Senate passed the Bill before the week, long Memorial Day, recess. But most house members had already departed house leaders tried to pass the measure three times last week in so-called, unanimous consent votes, but were blocked by Republicans officials are releasing the Email, Virginia Beach. Shooting suspect scent hours before his attack. The Wayne critic sent an Email Friday morning announcing he was putting in two weeks. Notice to leave his position as an engineer with the city of Virginia Beach. The supreme court is refusing the Trump administration's request to put DACA on a fast track for consideration. Daca is the Obama era policy that protects dreamers to federal courts have blocked president from temp to kill the policy. The supreme court will be ending its term late this month. So it's unlikely that any consideration of Dhaka would happen before the next term, which starts in October dreamers are hundreds of thousands of young men and women were brought into the US illegally as children, Tom Roberts NBC News Radio. A judge is ordering five hundred thousand dollars bond for the estranged husband of a missing Connecticut, mother and his girlfriend, photos, dulas, and Michelle trunk onus are charged with tampering with physical evidence and hindering prosecution into the disappearance of Jennifer Delos who's been missing since may twenty fourth. You're listening to the latest. From NBC News Radio. Hey, Dr drew here. And of course, you heard about genetics and your ancestry. But did you know your genes can help you eat healthier and feel better, most fad, diets fail because well Barron, personalized, your body just guessing and then responding to the latest fad will now Gino pallet developed a specific dietary intervention based on your biology, I try to be healthy, and I try to pay attention. So I had my genes analyzed by Gino pallet. I was impressed at how Gino pallet report gave me very specific and highly personalized nutrition and food recommendations in when in-depth and over twenty different nutrients covering my knees carbohydrates. Fats vitamin d magnesium and more. Even zinc, zinc turns out report, even showed the eighty-five foods that are healthiest for me based on my jeans. I learned a lot from the analysis of genetic code, and I learned that I'm not sensitive to gluten kind do that already. But as a physician, I love the accuracy, and specificity of the Gino Palo report. It's great knowing that I'm not guessing or intuitive, the.

Gino pallet president DACA Senate Virginia Beach US Gino Palo Barron Buckingham Palace Great Britain Trump Queen Elizabeth NBC Britain Green Connecticut Jennifer Delos engineer
"great britain" Discussed on WBT Charlotte News Talk

WBT Charlotte News Talk

02:44 min | 1 year ago

"great britain" Discussed on WBT Charlotte News Talk

"With the British. Republicans were certain this is the party of Jefferson Republicans were certain that domestic conspiritors desire to connection with Great Britain in order to advance their plot. And to bring the United States into the war against liberty in Europe. Similarly, the federalists aligned with Britain suspected a connection between the Republicans and the French which might involve America in the war and bring about a second and more violent revolution in the United States. Public opinion was inflamed by the contest between French and British factions. And political division assumed the ferocity seldom equaled. In Washington founded impossible to maintain the national harmony, he desired and increasingly difficult to stay above the fray. Historians would would dig and later dig up evidence. Of Jefferson's conduct. And especially Hamilton's conduct. Their conduct questionable conduct Jefferson and advancing the French position in Hamilton, especially in advancing the British position all these liberal south. They're celebrating Hamilton look Hamilton was a great, man. Don't don't misunderstand. But. If they really understood Hamilton they like Hamilton because they take you is for big government and central government and national Bank and national monetary said, all we had national centralized. We like it. They have no idea. Hamilton. Was more or less constantly involved? In confidential. Even clandestine communications with British agents are ministers from seventeen eighty nine. Imagine what Robert Muller would do this. Jefferson came to suspect. Hamilton was secretly sabotaging his negotiations with foreign pears member. Jefferson was secretary of state. Hamilton was secretary of the treasury, particularly Britain, and this contributed to the frustrations. That led him to resign that is Jefferson his post at the end of seventeen ninety three. Most historians have found Hamilton's actions in proper perhaps even damaging to the country's foreign relations. But if acquitted him of culpable misconduct. In the ideology, the new Republic. No danger was greater than the corruption of foreign intrigue and influence. No, dangerous greater. Do you see why I'm reading you? This..

Hamilton Jefferson Great Britain United States America Europe Robert Muller Washington national Bank secretary treasury
"great britain" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

01:35 min | 1 year ago

"great britain" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Cocaine dealers in Great Britain getting environment. Reuseable containers coke. Your last story of a surprising attempt to make the world. A better place comes from Mojo Raka, Maryland hill is a flight attendant. She lives in Cincinnati, Ohio and she works for sun country airlines and on sang country airlines. They serve bananas. A and Maryland really hates touching banana peels. And so she wears gloves. So that she doesn't have to touch them. But sun country has a small budget for gloves. And so sometimes she ended up having to handle the slimy banana peels and she gets upset because they're also a huge environmental hazard, just banana, peels everywhere. And so she was so frustrated she started making a Bloody Mary on the plane, and she cut her hand, she was very upset about it. And then she she just impulsively Chuck one of the banana peels and wrapped it around her hand and magically like healed the wound in her hand. And what's more? More. She was a flight attendant on the flight there regular flight from Cincinnati to Macau, and when she got to Macau, she usually has a jet lag. But she found that potassium from the banana peel filtered into her system, and she no longer had jetlag. So she discovered these amazing medical properties of banana peels in. So she sold it to Merck. This this Merck paid her dogs, huge amounts of money and with that money. She has now opted the budget for some countries gloves. So no flight attendant ever needs to touch and appeal again..

Merck Maryland Cincinnati Macau Cocaine Mojo Raka Great Britain Chuck Ohio
"great britain" Discussed on Talk 650 KSTE

Talk 650 KSTE

01:54 min | 1 year ago

"great britain" Discussed on Talk 650 KSTE

"England right now. The the sex ring scandal is so horrific. I mean, tens of thousands of children and the police have done nothing. And the press is keeping it quiet and Bruno people from Britain or like, wait a minute. Wait a minute. Wait a minute. I'm a citizen here. This is my children. This is my daughter you're doing nothing and they're doing nothing. They are terrified of these Llamas in in Great Britain. It's it's changing. I. Europe is going to fall. And and in England could fall if if they don't wake up pretty soon. It's it's entering those darkest hours. That Winston Churchill used to talk about our own talk to you a little bit about Goldline. The world is changing the world is changing. And in the next few weeks. I hope to be able to spend some time and talk to you about the the shortage of cash, and this seems really weird because you know, we we're printing all of this money. How could we possibly have a shortage of cash? Well, the fed is raising the interest rates bringing that all in. Plus the world is looking for dollars because the world has to pay their debts back in dollars. So some of these emerging companies are countries are going to basically, you know, loan sharks to borrow the dollars to be able to pay the loans back that they own. Meanwhile. We're looking to borrow dollars as a government as well. One point. I think it's up to one point six trillion now. And eventually there's there's just not enough money to go around as the fed is bringing it all in you're going to be competing. Inflation is already starting to happen. We are you know, God forbid, we're one real.

fed England Winston Churchill Great Britain Britain Goldline Bruno
"great britain" Discussed on WLAC

WLAC

01:45 min | 1 year ago

"great britain" Discussed on WLAC

"Children and the police have done nothing. And the press is keeping it quiet and Bruno people from Britain or like, wait a minute. Wait a minute. Wait a minute. I'm a citizen here. This is my children. This is my daughter you're doing nothing and they're doing nothing. They are terrified of the Islamists in in Great Britain. It's it's changing. I. Europe is going to fall. And and and England could fall if they don't wake up pretty soon. It's it's entering those darkest hours. That Winston Churchill us to talk about our own talk to you a little bit about Goldline. The world is changing the world is changing. And in the next few weeks. I hope to be able to spend some time and talk to you about the the shortage of cash, and this seems really weird because. You know, we we're printing all of this money. How could we possibly have a shortage of cash? Well, the fed is raising the interest rates bringing that all in. Plus the world is looking for dollars because the world has to pay their debts back in dollars. So some of these emerging companies are countries are going to basically, you know, loan sharks to borrow the dollars to be able to pay the loans back that they own. Meanwhile, we're looking to borrow dollars as a government as well. One point. I think it's up to one point six trillion now. And eventually there's there's just not enough money to go around as the fed is bringing it all in your going to be competing. Inflation is already starting to happen. We are you know, God forbid, we're one real.

fed Winston Churchill Great Britain Britain Bruno Goldline England
"great britain" Discussed on 600 WREC

600 WREC

01:45 min | 1 year ago

"great britain" Discussed on 600 WREC

"Children and the police have done nothing. And the press is keeping it quiet and Bruno people from Britain or like, wait a minute. Wait a minute. Wait a minute. I'm a citizen here. This is my children. This is my daughter you're doing nothing and they're doing nothing. They are terrified of these lumps in in Great Britain. It's it's changing. I. I've. Europe is going to fall. And and and England could fall if if they don't wake up pretty soon. It's it's entering those darkest hours. That Winston Churchill us to talk about our own talk to you a little bit about Goldline. The world is changing the world is changing. And in the next few weeks. I hope to be able to spend some time and talk to you about the the shortage of cash, and this seems really weird because. You know, we we're printing all of this money. How could we possibly have a shortage of cash? Well, the fed is raising the interest rates bringing that all in. Plus the world is looking for dollars because the world has to pay their debts back in dollars. So some of these emerging companies are countries are going to basically, you know, loan sharks to borrow the dollars to be able to pay the loans back that they own. Meanwhile, we're looking to borrow dollars as a government as well. One point. I think it's up to one point six trillion now. And eventually there's there's just not enough money to go around as the fed is bringing it all in your going to be competing. Inflation is already starting to happen. We are you know, God forbid, we're one real.

fed Winston Churchill Great Britain Britain Bruno Goldline Europe England
"great britain" Discussed on News Radio 690 KTSM

News Radio 690 KTSM

02:32 min | 1 year ago

"great britain" Discussed on News Radio 690 KTSM

"I mean, tens of thousands of children and the police have done nothing. And the press is keeping it quiet and Bruno people from Britain are like, wait a minute. Wait a minute. Wait a minute. I'm a citizen here. This is my children. This is my daughter you're doing nothing and they're doing nothing. They are terrified of the Islamists in in Great Britain. It's it's changing. I. Europe is going to fall. And and and England could fall if if they don't wake up pretty soon. It's it's entering those darkest hours that Winston Churchill used to talk about. Talk a little bit about Goldline. The world is changing the world is changing. And in the next few weeks. I hope to be able to spend some time in talk to you about the the shortage of cash, and this seems really weird because. You know, we we're printing all of this money. How could we possibly have a shortage of cash? Well, the fed is raising the interest rates bringing that all in. Plus the world is looking for dollars because the world has to pay their debts back in dollars. So some of these emerging companies are countries are going to basically, you know, loan sharks. To borrow the dollars to be able to pay the loans back that they own. Meanwhile, we're looking to borrow dollars as a government as well. One point. I think it's up to one point six trillion now, and eventually there's there's just not enough money to go around as the fed is bringing it all in your going to be competing. Inflation is already starting to happen. We are you know, God forbid, we're one real shake-up away from having real catastrophe here. Please please, please. Please protect yourself. Find out of gold or silver is right for you. I want you to call Goldline. One eight six six Goldline one eight six six Goldline. There are things that are happening that the media is just so far gone. They're just not going to address them, but those who are paying attention, and I'm trying to pay attention. So you don't have to pay so much attention. But these things are on the horizon now, please out of gold or silver is right for you. Call one eight six six Goldline. One eight six six Goldline or Goldline dot com. Glenn.

Goldline fed Winston Churchill Great Britain Britain Bruno England Glenn
"great britain" Discussed on Newsradio 1200 WOAI

Newsradio 1200 WOAI

02:11 min | 1 year ago

"great britain" Discussed on Newsradio 1200 WOAI

"Faith wire dot com. That is really discouraging. Hope that there's those fashions of sense still in the world, and it's hard to find the high will tell you. I. I started looking up stories about what the Islamists influence is in England right now. The the sex ring scandal is so horrific. I mean, tens of thousands of children and the police have done nothing. And the press is keeping it quiet and Bruno people from Britain are like, wait a minute. Wait a minute. Wait a minute. I'm a citizen here. This is my children. This is my daughter you're doing nothing and they're doing nothing. They are terrified of these lobbyists in in Great Britain. It's it's changing. I. Europe is going to fall. And and and England could fall if they don't wake up pretty soon. It's it's entering those darkest hours. That Winston Churchill used to talk about our own talk to you a little bit about Goldline. The world is changing the world is changing. And in the next few weeks. I hope to be able to spend some time and talk to you about the the shortage of cash, and this seems really weird because you know, we we're printing all of this money. How could we possibly have a shortage of cash? Well, the fed is raising the interest rates bringing that all in. Plus the world is looking for dollars because the world has to pay their debts back in dollars. So some of these emerging companies are countries are going to basically, you know, loan sharks to borrow the dollars to be able to pay the loans back that they on. Meanwhile, we're looking to borrow dollars. As a government as well. One point. I think it's up to one point six trillion now, and eventually there's there's just not enough money to go around as the fed is bringing it all in your going to be competing. Inflation is already starting to happen..

fed England Winston Churchill Great Britain Britain Goldline Bruno
"great britain" Discussed on KTOK

KTOK

02:11 min | 1 year ago

"great britain" Discussed on KTOK

"Faith wired dot com. That is really discouraging. Yeah. Hope that there's those bastions of sense still in the world, and it's hard to find a high will tell you. I. I started looking up stories about what the Islamists influence is in England right now. The the sex ring scandal is so horrific. I mean, tens of thousands of children and the police have done nothing. And the press is keeping it quiet and Bruno people from Britain are like, wait a minute. Wait a minute. Wait a minute. I'm a citizen here. This is my children. This is my daughter you're doing nothing and they're doing nothing. They are terrified of these lobbyists in in Great Britain. It's it's changing. I. Europe is going to fall end. And and England could fall if if they don't wake up pretty soon. It's it's entering those darkest hours. That Winston Churchill used to talk about our own talk to you a little bit about Goldline. The world is changing the world is changing. And in the next few weeks. I hope to be able to spend some time and talk to you about the the shortage of cash, and this seems really weird because. You know, we we're printing all of this money. How could we possibly have a shortage of cash? Well, the fed is raising the interest rates bringing that all in. Plus the world is looking for dollars because the world has to pay their debts back in dollars. So some of these emerging companies are countries are going to basically, you know, loan sharks to borrow the dollars to be able to pay the loans back that they own. Meanwhile, we're looking to borrow dollars as a government as well. One point. I think it's up to one point six trillion now, and eventually there's there's just not enough money to go around as the fed is bringing it all in you're going to be competing. Inflation is already starting to happen..

fed England Winston Churchill Great Britain Britain Goldline Bruno
"great britain" Discussed on Monocle 24: The Monocle Daily

Monocle 24: The Monocle Daily

02:50 min | 1 year ago

"great britain" Discussed on Monocle 24: The Monocle Daily

"Well, his part of the conversation of what unconcious trying to do to shake up the rental market in Great Britain on coal is is a marrying of where I started out in my career and were what I did in the subsequent five or ten years coming together. And it's that I think it's now having done this for a pretty long time. I feel really confident about where those risks it. And so I feel very secure and what that looks like and not allows in some ways the freedom to then go pick on spots that are really problems. And in that way, kind of risky. And so when we looked at when I looked at this space of renting, the idea was how do you rip up the rule book and start from scratch, and knowing the practical realities of doing it, balanced that with knowing how customer feels in terms of their insecurities and what their other experiences have been like, and what the world at large is looking like, how do you marry those two things so that you can do both. Because I think when you create a business which is only geared towards the customer and doesn't think at all about the sustainability of the business, it's going to fail. So those two things have to work together if they don't. Ultimately, it's like some just walking by on the way here, looking at some of the lovely shops I noticed here year ago, having coffee and so on, and they're shut. They were great, but they just didn't work is a lot of you confronting today. We'll talk more about the mechanics of the business second about balancing then, because I guess if people talk about the property game from. Small scale, small landlords really pretty big players. I guess there's a shift in what the consumer the public damone is what their expectations are, and that's kind of constantly shifting sands and there's the imperatives about a return on investment. And if you're trying to recalibrate the expectations from the investor side from the consumer side, I guess that can inspire and some people doubt, maybe some skepticism. Do you feel your constantly balancing those kind of? I would say it's more like constantly challenging. So I think where we're at now is we're really trying to challenge historic norms and see what happens. And I think the balancing act is doing that in a way where you can test it and see if that works and what the reaction is. So for example, interesting. On the way here, you know, we, we read a story that this not for profit about housing called shelter did survey, and they discovered that there's all. The sketchy landlords out there who are offering discounts on rent in exchange for a whole bunch of favors mostly from females, and we're pretty surprised never even thought that that was something that existed. So we created as part of our offer to say, if you're a female and you want female only.

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"great britain" Discussed on Talk 650 KSTE

Talk 650 KSTE

03:26 min | 1 year ago

"great britain" Discussed on Talk 650 KSTE

"Got a bunch of examples in Great Britain. They have this thing called the health scare of the week. 'cause they mock the whole idea of eating fruit cuts your chance of breast cancer and a half. And then the next week they'll say eating fruit doubles your chance of you know, that sort of stuff here. It caused one medical journalists to guy runs a prominent medical journalists proposed an extreme solution to the problem. The simple expedient of the best thing would be closed down most university departments of epidemiology and both extinguishing extinguished. This endlessly fertile source of anxiety mongering while simultaneously releasing funds for serious research. Shut down the fearmongering and free up the money for other things. Yeah. I don't know what that's going to do to Marshall's news. If we we start do away with coffee studies and chocolate studies. But that's where we are. So dangerous. It's a couple of the things I've tried to print out. Didn't print. I've got the greatest thing with the costumes for Halloween. If you're wondering. All right. Hold on onto it. It's really good stuff. Go ahead of time. So frustrated, I was sure I had this all together. More than half of respondents to the survey said at least one person or pet in their family will be wearing a costume for Halloween at least one person or pet. How do you feel about dressing up your dog or cat? I'm anti but not strongly. So okay. I think putting an animal in clothes is. Best frustrating to the animal. Call it Porky pigging. Well, I I don't but I'm going to now. So yeah, I'm not not very big on the idea. I just think is probably uncomfortable for the animal. I'm very sensitive. They don't know you have a skeleton costume on them. They don't know that they don't know what a skeleton in. They just feel weird because something strange is on them. Right. Exactly. Yeah. That's my point. They don't know that they've got a little pumpkin stem on their head. They don't feel more adorable. Exactly. They don't know. They've got a little pumpkin thing on their head with a strap around their chin. And then the pumpkin body around the body. They don't know. Right. That they are the popular gourd of the season. They are not delighted. Portraying a gourd? All right. So I finally found it we'll see if we can squeeze this in a little later on the hour. This is a serious scientific inquiry. Into how ridiculous this social sciences have become specifically what they have characterized characterized his grievance studies because many of these fields referred themselves as blank studies, right and the operate primarily by focusing upon an inflaming the grievances of certain identity groups, and they these scientists think it's gotten out of hand in sleeting the things that are academically viable, so their project was to take great pains to point out. This is not a hoax. This is a study. They submitted many, many papers that were ridiculous in various ways. My God to be.

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