22 Burst results for "Great University"
"great university" Discussed on Dual Threat with Ryen Russillo
"Have a ridiculous house in the south fork I have every tour you can possibly imagine. and Best of all kids I am liquid. So now you know what's possible. Let me tell you what's required. All right. Here we go. This is from. Tom Says Life advice for comparative monster and then he said he did that just to get noticed. Wow. CONGRATS, Tom. that worked Ama normal guy twenty two just graduated a finance degree from Great University just got a full time job in Austin Texas doing consulting work for smaller accounting firm. My question is about comparing myself to my friends I have a friend WHO's a fulltime job at big bank investment banking. He also has an acceptance letter for an MBA program at. Saying it's either an IV or Stanford or maybe his don think it's both but he's all right. So this guy is going to get into a big time MBA program. It's always tough for me to look at him. Just imagine if I were harder, I could be there how do you deal with looking around your friends and peers seeing where they are I where you are verse where you could have been This is actually pretty good question because You can waste a lot of time worrying about other people and I know I've had my moments especially in this business where am I go? How can this guy's GonNa show or you know what's going on here Generally is a waste of time it just is. Because, the other thing too. There's so many times especially when you're younger. There's so much. There's going to be so much your time when you're younger and we've touched on this before we you think you're so far behind all these other guys. And you know what? You know, a move, a change of career. Know next thing you know it isn't. It doesn't feel like this guy's crushing it anymore. You know that part kind of sucks though too because you don't want to be a guy who like is ruining your own friends. Okay and. If you're sitting here at twenty, two, twenty, three, saying Oh if I could work well, you didn't you didn't he did and. You know maybe you're still really really young. So it's not like you're on these different password were your lives are gonna be completely different but there's there's something to be said it'd be being competitive and yes, I would like to be doing. Better than everybody I guess don't weep you. You look at it but I don't wake up going I've got a crush everyone I have to be better than everybody. Oh I can't believe so and so made all this money and I didn't like I've done that the past and it just a total fuck away time and honestly people gonNA get turned off by use saying it because I brought it up a couple times at different work stuff and it's not too hard to figure out at the PIN. 'cause a lot of us on air would be very competitive and looking around other people we hear rumors about somebody else's deal and You know it's one thing to think it but then it's another to say it where I'm like, Hey, actually that guy sucks. And I should be making more money than him I mean you may think that on the ride home but. If you start saying that stuff out loud your friends might get down on your I. Remember we had a friend in college. Ended up not getting his degree. And is he's a great guy great friend but he had said something one time where it was a really good point but it just sounded bad where I was behind I ended up getting my degree a little bit later on but I was going to get it and we were watching all of our friends who we just assumed were just as dumb as us. They got through it they. For years prior eight semesters and they got their college degree. And for some of them like I can't believe this guy ever graduated and you just one of my friends, this kid was like. You know I almost. Think less of it watching this happen. And I went. Wow, I go. So you you're not getting a degree and these guys are you're kind of like dumping on them for getting it and I totally got his point. His point was a really good one. But. I'll never forget it because he said it he said out loud in you thinking how could you say that when you didn't do it? and. That's something you always have to be careful like we're all keeping track and that kind of stuff but You know to to be somebody. Who is always going to be keeping track of IT YOU'RE GONNA WANNA, grow out of that some point I mean unless you just are totally driven I are you only driven by your friends success of one of your friends starts doing better as mean you're going to start doing better like that shouldn't be stuff that motivates you. You should be motivated on your own so. Okay This is this is a good one. It's a neighbor deal. All right. Life is about a neighbor I live in of Chicago and a complex twenty townhouses with a central courtyard, my wife and I are in our mid thirties most of our families during the complex in the thirties forties range, we don't have kids many families have smaller children everybody in the complex is for the most part friendly and cordial social the other guys but wouldn't normally hang out with a majority of them if they weren't neighbors. Couple of months ago we started a boys whiskey night where the guys would all congregate lawn chairs in the courtyard to hang out away from the kids and family during our weekend night. Once every few weeks, it's a great time to shoot the shit with the other guys the complex we have text thread to coordinate it. In every guy is included this past week, we started pitching the idea of another boys night on Friday night. Everybody's confirming.
"great university" Discussed on Buddhist Society of Western Australia
"And. For the savings talk I'm going to be interesting subject which is. Central to but his chicks. But it's difficult to understand they say understanding that. Craving. And how that actually fits into a modern day lifestyles. Especially for those of you. Traditional Buddhist and you know in order to schools put a sense. We have something called the fall novel visits and the second doubled foods stays quite bluntly the craving is a source of suffering. And so his push especially to somehow let go craving have no desire. Is. For that how do we empty practice not Indian is. Much we do. This is much movie what? was that mean we should all just become and non. So just give ipod shops into Steve on the street mother copter our kids and I have the latest crowds. What does they really mean? Difficulty, for many Buddhism for many. To into reconciling lifestyles with the idea that suffering the suffering is close by craving. So I'm going to investigate what that really means especially is today. And we can actually stop just nothing that saw pressing world. is in great danger because says the untrammeled are unrestricted craving of species quarantine walk more. and. Obviously that kind of sustained. Guy were talking about this Oh. Nice I've talk about global warming. Interesting to see what comes next but always seems to come by just using too many resources. And it's tough being a modern western person to say, how can we actually deal with this because maybe once be finished our house we can actually start why about global warming wants Lico what we need to we can actually try to help out the people. I've fortunately that sometimes that's many sufficient to save our future. And we say not so many wars and so many arguments. Seventy competition of limited things that we wanted. It says the well, we really want to bequeath to our children and this will be really wants to ourselves. As far as Twenty five hundred years ago. But was consent saying that the biggest problem here? It's the crazy. Sure that yeah, we know you want to try and do some of the global warming wanted to have peace on earth and a half capos being outed happening together. We want to have people sharing the resources of our planet, but some co craving gets in the way. This is problem. However that craving does it mean not science this is going to be the central points as talk today. IS A. Is A K but we deciding the wrong things in life. Would decide. Things rather the spiritual things measuring people by possessions rather than by. Qualities, which is compassionate virtue and peace. We, actually having goals in on life you know which allows is to pay off our mortgages. But we never have enough time for those and I loved ones. So the hot of this toll today as. Well we have to have this is that's part of being a human being of having a mind some of the decisive a worthwhile. Type of this is, do we have in our life? Have being amount having a position simply because you do. have acquaintances across the spectrum. Poor people to wealthy people from presidents to prison this multi multimillionaires the people on the Dow. And waiting to all these stops of people, and now you can actually see that it's not really the economic circumstances which determines the happiness. This was one of the first inside psychotic when I was. A. Relatively wealthy. Western that and I say this even hours a student with very little money and holes in my jeans. I had holes in my jeans because I couldn't afford that watts not because it was a fashion statement. Ahead of my time because these people by straight from the shock remained holes. The Bible But the guy into priceline northeast caught and in villages along way right from many weather there was subsistence farmers who just had very spag catch I would live on the. Economy just growing rice and whatever they could catch especially fish in the rainy season and building that houses of what Abbott can be found in the forest. Fields. And you saw that that some of those people which just oh Pau. Compared to the poor student. I thought I was I was actually a wealthy compared to them. For one of the things which I did notice it's living in that village. Yeah. Sure. Many of those poor people are happier than the people I knew. So Great University Cambridge. But I also saw some miserable people in affects. I when I saw this miserable people enough is I want to find out why that some people will miserable? When they had a few things. I found out that Basically, they were like this heavy house had a water buffalo, which they used to plough the fields and..
"great university" Discussed on NewsRadio 1020 KDKA
"Pandemic and it's not going away. Any time soon on the economy, of course, has been whipsawed in every which direction but Many feel that the economy was basically structurally sound and that therefore, since this was an artificially induced recession that it can be artificially ended. An interesting thought. And so let's talk with someone who knows economics. He is professor of economics at NYU. Great University. 10. Paoli, who joins us this evening. Nice to have you with us. Thank you. Good to have you on again and let's just take a look at the what exactly is happening and where we are likely to be going. Granted. No one has a crystal ball. Certainly not the economists. But in general was let's say once we get a vaccine was now seems to be the litmus test of when this is not over, at least controllable. Once we get a vaccine, what would you foresee as a likely direction of the economy? All else being equal? Will you use the right words you mentioned that the economy is structurally stopped. Where the structure is still there, okay, the problem said, because he's being shot down. So everybody knows how the work. Okay, so why don't we get a back thing? The county will begin to recover. Initially, we thought the where we cover fast. However, given the experience with local social distancing The economy probably will recover slowly. You kill a social distance. He caused a lot of trouble for some of the restaurant right now. Congressional on that you can only operate at last 50% sometimes even 25% of the capacity. Older travel only industries. I don't know how they handled. Like a Disney opens, they can only operate its keeper sent So because of the social distancing A ll. The business models will be different significantly. So that's quite the economy probably away, recover slowly, rather than quickly. And I'm not sure exactly what are the profit margins in a lot of these industries. I am told that running a restaurant is a oh, a fairly chancy operation. Actually, I know one restaurant in the nation's capital on that one location. I can name three that were there in the space of about 15 years. And it seemed to me like an ideal location that he was in a license to print money. And yet nobody made a go of it and that you take a look. For example, at sports teams, okay, sports teams. Have various sources of revenue They've got. Of course, the ticket sales in the stands well, even for the teams that are coming back. Well, you can forget that concession sales are a big deal, but empty stadiums don't sell beer and hot dogs. And that leaves what broadcasters and cable systems and the like. Pay for broadcasting rights, the third source of revenue that they've got. Then they have this horrendous labor overhead. Of all these major league sports players, and the last time I checked the the cheapest pay for most of these major league teams, that is to say the minimum wage is about half a 1,000,000 bucks a year. So I'm not sure they can. They can break even just on that broadcast rights revenue. So even if these places re opened with social distancing, I'm not sure how long they can stay open. Right? I don't I don't think they will get a break. Even because I know a lot of operations is the profit margins are very clean. Uh, like less than 10% 5%. Uh, it's always about the size. Even the restaurant. If the size is there, then you can get like 5% tempers and night profit. Not if you're a revenue dropped by 10%. Basically all your profit will be weapon out. So the size, Obviously not there of the revenue will probably declined by more than 50%. I don't think the restaurant will be profitable. In the next two or three years Now, even the airline industry also depend on the size of a hand on the number of passengers. Uh, the passenger number of pressing just thought by 5%. It's not profitable. Now the same thing for the sports, uh, objective, the sports all the events. They lost a lot of money with a lot of people in the audience. I don't think they can make that much money. And then it's work. You have to think of the new You have to be innovative will figure out a new way. Into your business. That's why I say that all the Beatles models will be quite different. The young our imagination three months ago. We didn't Able to see that the piece of mother will be affected by so called social distances so much, and so, uh, it's a time for change. And then it will be interesting to see how Our business react. How do they create a new way to serve their customers? Of course, that you can't very well ask businesses say. Tell you what. You're going to lose money a while, but we really need you to be open. So why don't you just eat up your capital reserves and you can keep payroll and and rent and all the rest of that the taxes and so on going for the next year or so. First of all, very few businesses have that kind of capital reserves and second if they did, that's their seed money. That's how they grow. I mean, it's hard for me. You talk about these These business models. I'm no economist, but it's hard for me to imagine what that would be for some of these organizations. Right. That's why you we have reserved so many companies out of business and stole many companies filed bankruptcy and the young our imagination and then those companies. They are very good companies. And they are not able to survive because off the new situation, you have to figure out the new piece of small, though. Uh, that's why Way know that people have to be creative and innovative. The other to survive. After the atomic and then, uh, we don't know, Even the higher education, for example, we don't know how to teach how to serve our customers. That's our students. If you teach.
Lessons Learned From The Iowa Caucuses, And Danger Signs Ahead
"I'm encouraging everyone to get out and give a separate the clapper Joe Biden I don't know the results and I with the I know we got rolled over last night he lost the lot he lost third fourth or fifth place we'll figure it out in the course of the day I'm joined by Byron York of the Washington examiner to talk about three things is state of the union tonight the impeachment acquittal tomorrow and the Iowa fiasco last like good morning Byron good morning June which order and were you up all night no I wasn't actually I actually I will I will tell you on our caucus story which is as you know there are a few journalists here in the morning and and all all of them were covering the democratic caucuses so I thought to myself I get here on Thursday in time to go to the president's rally it was clear the president I had a pretty large operation in Iowa and it was not because he was terrified of Joe Walsh or bill weld it was because he was trying to win the general election to get it in the bag while Democrats were still struggling to find their candidate now we didn't know how much how struggling they work so what I did was I went to a Republican caucus last night in Ames Iowa but forty minutes north of the mind and if they did this radical they voted once they counted the votes and I reported the results all my gosh you're kidding me and so it what was interesting you know AT and another thing I did years I I also went to a campaign event from Joe walls the former Republican congressman who is challenging the president does want to see how how this worked out and I don't know if you've seen the results but statewide from one ninety seven point one nine percent of the vote and walls one one point zero eight percent and bill weld on last year's governor one one point two seven percent so so Joe bill Burr Joe beat Bill Joe Walsh rebel our world no no no no bill weld bead Walsall world world up one point two seven percent to Walsh's one point zero eight percent that's got a first test for never come Republican challenges and it did not go well that's got a thing to lose to Bill well I'm sorry Joe Joe used to be on the Salem radio network and and it and so sorry Joe our condolences Byron let's talk a little bit about the hunter gatherer aspect of the trump campaign when it comes to data because I believe that's what the rallies are about I believe that with the caucuses were about the president's gathering that you attended on Tuesday night they are looking for the data they are and and they're also looking to make an impression the for people who might not remember in nineteen eighty four in February of nineteen eighty four Ronald Reagan as president he's headed to a huge reelection he certainly has no we nomination worries and he comes to the moment and that's the point in Waterloo used to rallies on caucus day when the Democrats are trying to choose their candidate and the Democrats are outraged the service is done it is not worthy of a president but Reagan did it and he really kind of took some of the oxygen out of the room for Democrats now Jeff Kaufmann who is the chairman of the Republican Party here and I was set back in June he told president trump about this and you know Mister president and Ronald Reagan did this in the end if growth Democrats not now I think other people probably recommend this as well but sure no problem was here and got in about seven to eight thousand people it great university and would that was far greater than any other Democrat in the event that any Democrat had plus trump brought a long list of circuits his his family cabinet members members of Congress Republican governors I was that the the caucus where Donald Trump junior spoke and they stepped up their social media and as you say they got all the information everybody came to the rally and then of course you have the information for value comes to the to the caucus and by the way they registered to vote a bunch of new people last night as well now they will move on I think yeah election effort but I think that circus will move on to New Hampshire even as the zombie campaign of Biden struggles forward the president tweeted thirty seven minutes ago by right New York the democratic caucus is an unmitigated disaster nothing works just like they ran the country remember the five billion dollars obamacare website that should have cost two percent of that the only person that can claim a very big victory in Iowa last night is quote trump close quote I don't think the president's going to allow this to pass I'm remarked upon all day long any may even bring up the state of the union Byron York I would think I would think and and by the way it it does appear that that vice president Biden did not do so well and I did go to his last event in here in deadline before the caucus and I will I will say though just a few things one the the questions about whether he has the vigor required for a long hard campaign those are really open questions that really he's not a high energy campaigner at this point he brought circuit like Chris Dodd and John Kerry which really gave the impression that he is a man of the past not really electrify anybody from the stage with use the most important thing was really interesting you spoke for more than twenty minutes and did not mention any of the Democrats most important issues no healthcare no climate change no gun violence no tops Isshin it was really extraordinary all he talked about without terrible crumple as any displayed no vision for the future beyond bringing things back to how they were when Joe Biden was in office so I you know I think a lot of Democrats look at that campaign is that this is just not working and when we do finally get results from last night we'll probably gonna see that the team by noon put out at five hours ago by bill Russo any campaign saying they wanted putting out in completing numbers is contributing to the chaos and misinformation they would like very much to move on before a fourth or fifth place finish is finalized I don't think they can escape that Byron but let's turn to impeachment I believe there will be an acquittal I don't know if it will be bipartisan do you have any reporting on that I don't I do not have any insight I I do know that efforts to try to censure the president I think you're completely doomed if you remember in nineteen ninety eight there were some Democrats in the Clinton impeachment nine nine or some Democrats who wanted to censure the president and not not impeach him but house Republicans went ahead and impeach the president of course they had a trial and a lot of Democrats who waited he's just been impeached and he had a trial that's a pretty big censure right there so I do not see any Republicans in the Republican supporting the center specially wanted strongly worded as Joe mentioned was circulating yesterday now I also want to make sure I get your reaction Byron I begin the program by saying lord bless and keep Rush Limbaugh I'm a prank I don't know if you are but he the ease the fellow who built the talk radio mall I just got a I'm a tenant like everyone else is I got Nordstrom in that
Elizabeth Warren's latest big idea is 'economic patriotism'
"Show. So we're talking about. Elizabeth Warren's new economic patriotism plan as I say. When anybody says it's time to get patriotic, and they don't mean for a war, hold onto your wallet. Because what they really mean. They want to manipulate the economy like fury. So what is her actual proposal other than Colin corporations un-american, if they earn money and hire Americans her? Actual proposal involves the following options. She says we need to more actively manage our currency value to promote exports and domestic manufacturing. She's other countries have, actively managed the value of their currency to boost exports, and develop their domestic indus- industries. So what she's talking about? Here's inflating the currency. So if you like your savings say goodbye to though, she's going to inflate those so that it is quote, unquote, cheaper for us to make products in the United States. We can then export and more expensive frosty. Byproducts from other countries. Now, this sort of play with the currency doesn't have any long term impact except to destroy savings in the United States. What else Sean so leverage federal research and development to create jobs to sustain. Ainable investments in the future. She says, when American tax payers, do invest in our d, we often see American companies take that research and use it to manufacture products overseas, like apple did with the iphone. You're right. Because if I can think of a group of people who have not benefited from Apple's iphone. It's Americans, we've totally been screwed by apple manufacturing, the iphone in a variety of different places around the world. You know, it's, it's too bad that apple only employs tens of thousands of people in the United States, we really have to do is if they're gonna use any of the RND, that was discovered in the course of government researcher university resource research. We have to make sure that they only produced in the United States, and then trying to reverse engineers, the same product and sells its back to us at one tenth the price. Perfect mix perfect sense. Elizabeth Warren, great job, also production stemming from federally funded research should take place in the United States. That's just an extension of that particular bad idea. She says taxpayers should be able to capture the upside of their research investments if there is often profitable enterprises. So maybe taxpayers. Get an equity stake in any company that relies on. Intellectual property, these investments, create because nothing Spurs innovation, like finding companies for using publicly available. Research makes perfect sense. She's our investments must be spread across every region of the country, not focused on a few coastal cities. She's their talented Americans in every part of the country, but too often cities and towns experience brain, drain in shrink, because corporations move jobs and opportunities overseas or to a small handful of American cities, we have to allocate our funding across the country. So, in other words, if you have a great university in California, that can do the research best, instead, you should probably do this in the middle of, like Nebraska. So that won't be efficient for the tax payer in and anyway, this, basically, just a system of subsidies to her favorite voters. That's all this is which is not free market economics is not freedom. It's penalizing certain voters in favor of others. It's hilarious. The same Democrats who claim that the electoral college needs to be abolished because people in small states are disproportionately benefiting say that we need to tax people who are living in industrial hubs to pay for people who are now living in industrial hubs, weird. She says we have to increase export promotion to match the efforts of our competitors. So she says in two thousand seventeen our main export promotion agency the Export Import Bank provided two hundred million dollars in total medium, and long-term financing to support America's exports, by the way, we should kill the EximBank, a waste of money if we have good products, they do not need government help. She says China's equivalent agency provided more than one hundred times as much support about Germany's agency provided more than three times as much support. Now last I checked who has the most powerful economy among those three and close. Oh, yeah. That'd be us. So why would we imitate China's economy? Exactly. Here's the thing about fascism fascism boost economic fascism. Hit government corporatism, which is what fascism is the term fascism comes from the Italian term officiously. If it's just he was the idea that I it, it's a bundle of sticks by Mussa leading is the idea. They bundle of sticks together is more powerful than any single single sticks. What is a form of collectivism, and it was closely tied economically to a philosophy. Corporatism corporatism was based on the word corpse. Based on the idea that the economy was like a body, and that the entire body had to work together you wouldn't want your fingers competing with each other into the government had to carve out protections for each individual part of the economy. It ends up subsidizing certain industries at the expense of others. The economy is not a down peration run by a few brilliant minds. It is instead, a seething, current, it is an ocean of information that is flowing in editing. That's why cool stuff gets produced not, because Hitler mornings provide the VW bug. But I guess that according to Elizabeth Warren, we have to copy, China, Great idea just deploying, the massive purchasing power of the federal government to create markets for American made products. She's talking about autarky now. She's talking about the, the old European notion. They are stronger if America only buys American products if, if taxpayer money never goes toward buying anything, that is not an American product except for the fact that tax payers are spending more for the same product. She says we have to restructure worker training programs. Bob, blah, blah, blah, blah, blah. The fact is that rework re worker training programs worker reeducation has been a giant fail in the United States in terms of per capita expenditure, Justice scale says we should scale up apprenticeship programs. We should do that. But corporations already offer those things people need to take them up on it. News sectoral training programs. Then she proposes a department of economic development has new departments have been just a boon to the United States. The department of education has made our kids, so much smarter. Oh, wait. And their apartment of homeland security men, don't you feel safer. Now that we've got the DHS overseeing the TSA, I know, I do new departments always make things clearer and better. They don't just make more bureaucracy that never dies. They're great. We need a department of economic development. China's made in China twenty twenty-five plan aims to dominate advanced manufacturing in the coming decades using various incentives and hundreds of billions of euros in subsidies. Germany, and Japan have also developed plans that identify long-term goals for domestic production put real money behind the cheating them. You know, Japan actually did this in the nineteen eighties. It was great for five minutes, and then Japan was no longer an economic rival to the United States. And I just wondering what makes Elizabeth Warren think that she is qualified to determine which industries are going to be successful ten years from now. If you had told Paul Krugman, back in the nineteen nineties, that the internet was going to completely remake the economy, he would have said your fool. In fact, he did say you were full, he said, the internet would not radically change things, and then the internet radically changed things why anyone thinks that we have a good idea of, what sort of technology will be available in ten years is beyond me. Elizabeth Warren wants to dump money into ethanol like look, look what the government is dump money into don't money into ethanol. Ethanol has not been productive use of the money. Natural gas was much more productive. Use in the money. Could you have predicted that when you were dumping hundreds of millions of dollars into ethanol, of course, not what makes Elizabeth Warren and government actors so ehre that they think they know more than the collective intelligence of the American people. She goes on, like this for a long time, and then she concludes, it's becoming easier and easier to shift capital and jobs from one country to another. That's why our government has to care more about defending in creating American jobs than ever before, not less. Why agree you know how you create American jobs by creating a business friendly environment with low corporate taxes, low penalties on people who want to invest here and cheaper regulations. That's how you create an economy worthy of the name, you wonder how Singapore went from a poverty stricken country to perhaps the friendliest business climate on earth by making it friendly business climate. No one noise, Switzerland is wealthy. Hong Kong, which is basically a rock is wealthy on a per capita basis without any natural resources. It has something to do with the business climate, Elizabeth Warren wants to kill if you think you can create a sufficient business climate by cutting off relations with other countries by increasing taxes and subsidies, then a test for you. Hey, here's your test for this week, you want to you think that keeping. Things in house is what makes you wealthier don't shop at the grocery store this week. Don't buy from a store this week. Everything that you want this week. I, I want you to produce in house all of it. You gotta grow all of your own goods. You gotta Thrush your own weight. You got a it if you want some bread if you want meat, you got a shock to your own Cal. I take it out back and kill it. If you feel like you want to take a bath, then presumably, you're going to have to make your own soap in the backyard. No going to a market. You know where that soap has been produced. There's a study that was done awhile back trying to determine how much money and time, it would cost to make a sandwich for yourself. Meaning you grew all of the products that you needed for the sandwich. It turned out it took a year and cost almost two thousand dollars to produce a sandwich if you wanna do it all in house, or you could just go down to the local, evil corporation. And by sandwich for five bucks. This, this stuff is so dumb. But again, if people follow file for it, because it's patriotism to yell at other countries. Yeah, that's such an ignorant view of the economy. But ignorance is the name of the game. It's amazing the same people who suggest that Swiss that Denmark, socialism, the Nordic countries, they're socialism is, what makes them more emulating, ignore the fact that these are all countries that seek a free market that have free trade that are working to lower business regulations. So they want the worst part of the countries in terms of what helps the economy and they don't want to keep all the
Temple Temple, Fran Dunphy And Amy Lawrence discussed on CBS Sports Radio
"Mentioned that I'm so fortunate to be able to have done this for as long as I did. Great city and two great universities. And a very precious of what they have given me. But certainly the game of basketball is given me way more than I gave to it. And I'm grateful for again, very grateful for my opportunity. This is after hours with Amy Lawrence, the voice of Fran Dunphy now. Retired after thirty years at Penn and then temple temple losing to Belmont. In the first four in Dayton on Tuesday night. What a legacy he leaves behind not just in Philadelphia. But in the sport itself five hundred eighty wins and a coaching tree that's
"great university" Discussed on WIBC 93.1FM
"Good to hear your voice again. Well, you haven't heard it yet. But. Well, I have now. So my prediction. And I will say I was I think of all of the things that were in the article about the ark of the covenant. An update I'm really looking forward to discussing. I think the thing that surprised me most was that you are also now on the faculty of Florida international university. When did this happen? Yes. I I came more. I went stateside in two thousand eleven and I've been very very helpful in in in Miami. Since it's it's a great university flowers National University. Very proud to be that. Well, we're proud to have you here. Stateside, I know you totted. Canada for a while. Didn't you early on in your career? Yeah. I started off in in Canada's university of Trump to that was years ago. But most of my career is being done between Oaksford and the university of London and particularly the school divorce. African studies professor Oldendorf who's gonna come in to us to reach day. Is a professor of India's as well. Yeah. I look forward to that. Are you enjoying the weather of Miami? Versus the weather of London. Yeah. Absolutely. It's it's very nice never have to think about eating. Switches. It's very good. And I get to spend, you know, kind of best months which is to say the ultimate in the spring. Then I usually get back to the to the UK. So the some of the works pretty well. I think one of the times we had you on seven or eight years ago on coast to coast asked you about your son. And you said that one of the the benefits of all of this talk about you being. An incarnation of Indiana Jones was that your your son thought, it was very cool that you were connected to the arc story. He was young at the time. Where is he now? Yeah. Well, I think he still thinks it's reasonably cool. And actually by now, meantime, post is he's finished his degree in the UK, and he touts actually just moved to Florida. And he's going to be studying floats initially from the next week. Yeah. Following your footsteps into the antiquated. What really no use decided she wants to. He wants to get into business, and he's gonna be studying Spanish and business. Studies at FAU so different trajectory. But I guess he's interested in what I do is read my books, and and so. That's a challenge in itself because you've written so many of them. And so that brings us back to your work on the ark of the covenant was a game changer. And it was controversial. I wonder if it still is. And it you were you proposed. Some things you articulated you disseminated things from the bible record, which some people disputed. I didn't. I don't know why you made your case beautifully on where the ark ended up. And it was the the result was books and TV specials about the ark of the covenant. This particular article, though, sort of picks up the story in a different way and tells the story of a former colleague of yours, doctor Olindo ORF. Yes. He was a very senior totally mind. He was kind of you know, the probably the most eminent scholars. Semitic studies, which is to say. Semitic languages, like Arabic and each. Which is Hebrew Aramaic PISA, these are all semitic languages and news the ball. And then he was he was born in in jeopardy. And then was able to get Palestine I think before the wall, and he's Jewish coast. So he he escaped Germany's a very good time. And then he went on to be a really really great scholar roof. Things each could. And he was a of the of the Evan put a Selassie and. You know, he had very very inspiration ship is each Yoka. Rosa decades. And specifically he was. He went bay shortly after up to the British British troops free Ethiopia from the Clinton you fool. Sasha's? Which is probably still many of your listeners know about but. Been had been invaded by. And it was a pretty harsh regime. It must be said, then they were kicked up by the pictures of the events of the second World War and dogs and percent tweets yoke, and as part of the British occupying fools, and it was there then as. Returning scholar with the the new, you know. With the expansion of the British force in the expulsion of the Italians that he he encountered. These sort of compelling new arguments about whether or not the ark of the covenant was being held in a church wasn't it that he first learned about. Yes. Yes. I'm sure that he he news the the legend. I mean, the basic legend, which all these you can never buy you. To speak to many places in the United States Europe Ethiopians up right off the where the covenants. Komo loose same story, which is that it was taken from the land of Israel. Maybe three thousand years ago. And indeed, it was it was stolen. From King Solomon. By a young man who was the son of the Queen of Sheba following the fans, she had with king Sullivan. So what happened was the screener Sheva famously went to Jerusalem to study with with controllable. And when he returned to Ethiopia from Jerusalem, he took Woodson the covenant as well as a number of companions who the Jewish aristocracy of of this time, and this young man was mentally, and she became the first improve these recording tweets jokes legend this very beautiful story of how he acquired the young concert is the kind of founding myths, okay? It's huge huge important to all these bins. This is the this is the title that that stops that history as a nation. And you have chance. Has to be have some topographical. And you know, point to of relevance to story matches and a particular church, and in Axum deal imperial capital, and then it's over, but he went into was British troops in tweets European you perfectly. Well, the the the there's this off to the covenant this particular church, and she went to long was kind of interested to see what was in the church. So by the way. Back to your point about even Ethiopians in American. No, the story I had a cabdriver. I think the last time I was in. I was in Washington DC, and he was Ethiopian. And I asked him about that. I just said, hey, where's the ark of the covenant? He goes eight isn't he? And I said that is part of your, you know, your national understanding isn't it as as you all are the protectors of the arc and he absolutely. I mean, he went in from the rest of the drive all the way to the airport. He was he went into great detail about how Ethiopians are raised with that understanding what they're so the idea was that it was a particular church almost I mean, I don't want to overstate this. But I I can't remember specifically saw this one of your specials, but I think there was a particular church that that kept it under under of under a kind of high security. It wasn't just something that they had, you know, lying at the altar. But this is something this was a relic. That was so important that the church was kind of built around the protection of the arc. That's right. I mean, wasn't kind of military protection. Right. I'm, but the the story is that this particular church in some the the two priests whose responsibility was to God it throughout their lives. And when one was sleeping, the other one would feel duty right was allowed the church to see it, except for you know, for priest fire up in the hierarchy who were able to get it if they wish, but that didn't happen, very often was huge amounts of secrecy. This rounded the yelp. Jack was in the church naturally for a young scholar of Ethiopian languages history. Having been able to take the story little bit. So that was very was pretty enticing as you can see young does that. I believe he was wearing a British army uniform time which gave him. Prestige and pilot. The circumspice immediate circumstances is the liberation of Ethiopia. He must've been tempted to you know, to push. To push things that'll probably he don't believe what didn't tons of trying to find out. What was in that? Let me back up a little bit. What kind of church was it did is it a Roman Catholic church was an orthodox church. I can't remember. Yes. It's all of the kind of historical churches, Meteo people into the. If you like the the Coptic church, it's the church of San. And egypt. Yes, indeed tips as well. 'cause that's great. And it's one of the most ancient churches in the world. It's got to go up to Mitch lychee and. And. Trump stations. Go way way back. The beginning of the Christian period and. It's of course, you know. It's it's log quite densely populated country. And it's one of the very few countries in sub Saharan Africa. Which has gone to a written to. Nearly two thousand years Pepsi vote in two thousand years and so compassionate say with Nigeria. Or any of the other countries, which doesn't have these written traditions? It kind of stems alone. This is Christine black African state with with the very rich tradition of. History and literature of the I can't my I haven't checked lately. But it seems to me the Coptic Christian church of that part of Africa has always had sort of an uneasy communion with. Rome. You know at the time Constantinople where there was a they kind of did things on their own. They were they consider themselves such an early church in the in in Christendom that they they they did not feel beholden to other. International seats of the Christian tradition, which I thought was really cool about the cops that they kind of they kind of made their own rules a little bit. Whether anybody liked it or not. Yes. I mean, the thing to remember is the fact that you know. Not that long ago. There was no connection at all between the church of Egypt to. And the rest of Christendom for the very good reason that. Muslims controlled quite a bit of west Africa older both Africa and a good chunk of the Middle East during the periods of the ultimate empire. And so it was impossible to to cross this this line of of military Islamic might which stretched from the Balkans right round, the eastern southern pumps, the Mediterranean, and of course, much so the east said there was no kind of way rounded, and until the discovery of the of this happening. Passage around the southern tip of Africa in at the beginning of the sixteenth century. And you know, there was no way is and connecting Europe with let's say with India rule with China. Rebound going through Islamic territory. That was in the unique position of and have the Christian civilization, which was simply not in touch with all of the other great sentences of the Christian faith. Coach net. Reduce the is is is the most signal to UCLA. History really is the type that they were they were isolated rain. Eventually we'll pick up that thought here just a second because we're coming up on the break. And isn't as you point out.
"great university" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM
"Can kill I went to? A great university With the car Yeah At one point she, says I'm, pretty I'm a pretty white. Girl why would you arrest? Me come, on get you a never been arrested. Before that is our viral. Video you can find it there on the, Todd Don Facebook page coming. Up we'll have the top stories in just five. Minutes but after the, news a discussion about how much teachers should be, paid there's an effort on under the table right now that basically would pay. Teachers, well the better teachers pay them more merit. Pay how would we determine who gets a merit pay? Increase what makes a good? Teacher how do you determine? That that's coming up at six thirty five right here on NewsRadio KLBJ Todd and Don show. Jumping the Rhine higher can really make an impact on your business and you could post a job boards and maybe the white person will see that, job but think about. It how often do you check job? Boards so why trust a chance would you could post that job opening in a place where people go every day to grow, professionally explore job, opportunities seventy percent of the? US Workforce's already there. On linked in nine hundred, ten linked, didn't members are opening new. Opportunities and yet most are? Not even, visiting job board so you can only. Reach them on linked in. Linked in jobs intelligently targets potential candidates based, on the insights from their. Behavior on linked in the rich profile data you. Just can't find on, a resume like their skills recommendations and interest in, either they opened a new opportunities like yours so your job gets in front..
Tom, John Engler and Interim President discussed on Frank Beckmann
"Tom seven hundred sixty wjr news dick hafner effort to fire john engler as interim president of michigan state has failed at the board of trustees meeting board member brian moslem moved to terminate angler the motion went down by two to six vote with dianne byrum also voting to fire angler the board hearing from a long line of larry nassar victims supporters and msu critics like brian tarrant tarrant is the father of one of the nassar victims watch great university for one more day is sickening and repulsive and the idea that you as a board will choose the next president is disgusting you have you have shown your ability and tried to protect me and simon and you continue to protect you have no business selecting the next university president your moral character is in question and your.
"great university" Discussed on WZFG The Flag 1100AM
"Universities once great universities now infested with uman haters like this wait it gets even better he invited me to washington i remember going into the congressional dining room distinctly to this day having lunch it was very exciting for me remember that you may take it for granted and say what's the big deal it's a very big deal for me coming from my background to be in a dining room so long show was i was then invited to a meeting with the congressional leader at the time who i do not remember and he had a meeting in front of me and maybe one or two other talk shows i don't remember and he was giving them a pep talk all the congressman and here's what he said to him he's a listened to me boys you either do what we want you to do and you either vote the way you want you to vote or you're going to be thrown out and it's very cold outside that's all i can tell you i never forgot that so you should know that politics is not easy for a lot of these people and that you lose a lot of your independence unless you're at the top of the of the pyramid whether it's in congress as a congressman or in the senate you're just gonna lose a lot of your independence look what happened to that comedian who has retired from saturday night live he became a stooge yes man there's much more freedom for commentators than there is for politicians so it's very easy for us to sit here and put them down but it doesn't mean that they're devoid of integrity it means they're locked in a system where they cannot express themselves as freely as we can for example in the media if you were to list the top five hysteria of our time what would they be i mean i can name two of them the mass hysteria that marijuana's good for you the mass hysteria that donald trump is the devil incarnate what are the other mass hysteria of our time that you think worthy of noting because it's a topic that's become of some interest to me now i want to play some sound for you to show you the mass hysteria of fake news there was a former chief of naval operations in britain who went onto the.
"great university" Discussed on The Paul Finebaum Show
"I'm just so proud of him to play on the national that big stage and two years in a row representing our great university in our great conference i'm i'm really proud coach finally we we just showed some video to to those watching on television of your arrival here today i in starkville today i i would say we can only see what the camera focused in on and distributed and disseminated but i'm really curious what that was like to to get home back to home base and and to feel the warmth of your beloved fans you know it it's what makes our university so special all it's it's family you know they they love us regardless them unconditional love or program for our kids for my staff and it's just again it's it's what makes this place so unique and so special and you know for fifteen or twenty minutes it it it kinda puts a little have on the road wounds so to speak and and and so you know you you you just want to those people by because they're just wanting to let you know how much they love you and appreciate you again it's the middle of the day people got jobs and they're coming out the the show from support love for my kids and they done it all year you know they've been shown up so so loud and so strong are games if you watched any of that game in columbus you saw and hard data rain it was half full.
Grand jury indicts 4 in death of university frat pledge
"Of the drive as your alternate mark mckay wsb must be news time is eight oh two this morning news and here's marcy williams judd update breaking news out of florida the death toll rises from that massive pedestrian bridge collapsed near florida international university this point at least we can confirm six fatalities others are injured miamidade officer alvarado isabelita says this is now a recovery operation witnesses describe tons of concrete smashing onto stopped cars on the tammy trail smashed in the screams that were coming from the car was terrifying the bridge had only been swung into place days ago the ntsb leads the investigation georgia carries out its first execution of the year the jaycees rhonda cook reports carlton gary did not speak or even look at anyone death without ever acknowledging any of the family members who were seated on the front row when we entered the execution chamber he had his eyes closed and never opens them gary was dubbed the stocking strangler after a series of murders in columbus in the seventies rent jury indicts four people in the hazing death of an lsu fraternity pledge from roswell wants to make sure that the messages sent loud and clear that this will not be tolerated wsb legal analyst phil holloway says nineteen year old matthew knock when faces the most serious counts of negligent homicide the others are charged with hazing max gruber's blood alcohol was six times the legal limit when he died last fall the long wait for drivers license since a fifty three year old woman over the edge of the dds office in kennesaw polly barfield allegedly threatens to blow the place up others who've been to that office till channel two action news she's probably just frustrated barfield tells arresting officer's she wasn't serious but she has been charged with making terroristic threats police hunt for the man who set fire to towels of the ross dress for less near the mall stonecrest injuries to import and everyone was able to evacuate the store with no problem but to campfire captain eric jackson tells wsb their significant smoke and water damage police tell us they have video of the suspect from surveillance cameras georgia hires tom green to coach dogs basketball wsb's barlow wyan reports it's a six year nineteen million dollar deal released a statement saying this is a basketball program inside a great university that could compete for championships doing it the.
"great university" Discussed on The HoopsHype Podcast With Alex Kennedy
"Hi athalie her player is planned for this great university and she can't uh take care of the gas beal and the gas bill is four hundred dollars to a booster say will allow i will help her with this gas bill then that player is dan suspended and and and uh and and not eligible to play in the more and then you've got coaches is still trying to help players and helping with their recruiting recruitment and they are getting in trouble so somewhere along the line i think we gotta get some parity here and i'll take the nba is going to have to step up this programme as well as uh trying to maybe develop the jleague a little bit better because players do wanna come out and play and that's mostly in america as well as in the european players as well so they common what are we going to do and how we go on to get around this because he got fbi investigations we got all these things going on i mean what what what can be done and i'm sort of in the middle of because it is the spencer haywood ruled that they are looking at so let's break those things down little by little i want to start with that spencer spencer he would rule on dow's next question for you so it's a great segway on as you mentioned when all one of the supreme court what was that like for you when you found out that he won the decision however warning was that you know for when they decided near favor because there had to be so hard as you mentioned you know having things thrown at you being told you can't play i'm obviously you already accomplished that time i think you accomplished more by twenty years old than most people do in their entire lives but uh doing have whenever you had that decision your favor what was that feeling like well the fill them with like i had tissue for healing that i had accomplish all that i wanted hand it with great.
"great university" Discussed on WBSM 1420
"To wait to it's a nice friday getting cold down here in california i i fluid from san francisco the other night where it was cold rainy you know san francisco weather in the winter that's what it is not global warming is just cold san francisco weather in january and it was summer down here i was shocked like 80s now a sudden cold foggy beautiful i'm leaving going home to give teddy a hug an ah do my other stuff oh by the way this morning i had the pleasure speaking with the head of the epa scott pruitt great guy and reminded me he had been on my show this show your show the savage nation in july when we talked about various things and i will tell you what we discussed about environmental issues today on the savage nation because yours truly savage nation we'll be playing i would say a small role in the administration's desire to discuss and change policy on dominion over at the earth the animals and i want to thank you for that that is what's happening i been cold to do this thing and i was called to do this thing long before i was born but now i'm coming in to that point and the warded lower came onto me saying what it's in god faith and reason before i formed the in the belly i knew the end before thou came as fourth out of life wombai sanctify the i've appointed the a prophet onto the nation's jeremiah oneforfive those of you into the bible take it in a laugh if you will but those of you will not into the laughing mood can understand it summer chosen to do certain things and i believe i've been chosen to help the pull lanta moles and the earth itself in any way i can it's a it's really the end of the arc completion of the ark of my whole life's work i didn't begin as a a us a jockey had an begins a disc jockey god bless the disc jockey's that's not how i began i killed myself to get higher degrees do science two masked as the grease from real university published by dissertations got a ph d for university of california berkeley great university in the science is still as that was published as a book so trust me.
"great university" Discussed on WDRC
"The savage nation because yours truly savage nation we'll be playing i would say a small role in the administration's desire to discuss and change policy on dominion over the earth the animals and i want to thank you for that that is what's happening i have been cold to do this thing and i was called to do this thing long before i was born but now i'm coming in to that point and the warded lord came onto me saying what it's in god faith in reason before i formed the in the belly i knew the end before they all came as fourth out of life will my sanctify the i've appointed the a prophet onto the nation's jeremiah oneforfive those of you into the bible take it in a laugh if you will but those of you will not into the laughing mode can understand it summer chosen to do certain things and i believe i'm and shows and to help the pool in animals and the earth itself in any way i can in it's a it's really the end of the arc completion of the ark of my whole life's work i didn't begin as a a us a jockey had in begins a disc jockey god bless the disc jockey's that's not how i began i killed myself to get higher degrees do science to master's degrees from yale university published my dissertations got a ph d for university of california berkeley great university in the science is still as that was published as a book so trust me i i noted data i could read the data in any science perhaps accept nuclear physics because i don't read the symbolism but other than that it's all about reading the data isn't it so i can read unscientific paper drew my own conclusions i don't need to be an expert in that particular field and in that regard i think i can help the nation and help the wildlife and helped the earth so thank you lord for everything you have given me now let's go onto the show itself loquaciousness is not my deficit let's put it to you that way member i.
"great university" Discussed on 790 KABC
"I happen to be a lawyer excuse me finish and i would do that other great university called ucla and i've been a lawyer and i just gave you a classic example who are lille to terrell represented four white people for reverse discrimination against four black supervisors at a company major company i was successful in that case and the law does not recognize this social inequity that is what schools are teaching government so we get it we got a little problem here are tom because i know what the law says and i'm not disputing what your what is be taught at that great institution call usc i agree third i wanted to i wanted to get that out onto the air because i know you're fairminded and i know your your your fellow these things so i wanted to hear its live from you big fan so i appreciate you saying that the i will never do probably why won't become a a brazilian there i never going to sought my principles okay yeah i know it it bothers people o'leary you represent white people give yes i will because he c i have a commitment to the law i'm a civil rights ituri which means no discrimination regardless of race colour creed religion disability sexual region or miracles that amac amac in favor one side or the other if i do them a hypocrite talk radio seven i gave you see were live and local will be back hey crack your name in his doctor and mike catherwood next.
"great university" Discussed on WLOB
"Know how that happened and fifty four years later some secrets are apparently still being kept in 1992 law required all government records related to the assassination to be publicly disclosed in full within twenty five year there's that deadline has now passed the national archives has released about twenty eight hundred pages of records that have until this point not been publicly seen john stolnis washington that release came this evening and so no what has had a chance to go piling through the just yet but the we'll continue with our programme delight schedule with with thomas chambers they professor of american history it by a great university and a fellow of the new yorker cavity of history as we take a look at the uh first of all a luxury chambers the obvious question as was outlined in in that report which is what possible item of information could be still withheld for national security reasons as the president the is assuring us so what fears that but through the cubans or the russians were behind this so there would be a an outcry for war i mean i graduated much of this program will give the speculation about i'll just label that such right now number less certainly it is very different gold do understand a logical rationale for withholding anything short of something that damage it yeah there doesn't seem to be uh much in there that would be that damaging you look at a few of the different filed when you dig into them in there are note withheld by the cia or through quit the cia and then they say something like it's going to identify a clinton stein source ganic clinton's time source 1963 i i'm not sure what that might be some of these records are from the house select committee of fascinations from the late 1970s and some of the sources in there might still be active so you might make an argument if your national security purse that you don't want oakes bose that uh asset but i find it hard to believe that there's too much that really is going to be sensitive to national security hidden away in these file what will.
"great university" Discussed on KSFO-AM
"Have a call from cow pie ali a great university professor chris chris thanks for calling you say that you know something about the fires will you please share it with the audience well sure i appreciate the call of wild fires have been burning for two thousand years here in california a liberal obstruction we've been witnessing it it's a relatively new phenomenon but unfortunately becoming the new normal for much of the us i mean outside of even california when on eleven before you go on i'm aware of the fact that forests spontaneously ignite in late summer and early autumn in california it's a way of clearing their arms you know they clean themselves but i've never heard about 605 fire starting at once in the napa sonoma and jumping the hill so quickly that's what i'm interested in well it takes no everything is set up here in california with the weather and got a vegetation everything to abby foot fired at all come down to to some some way of needing ignition and so whether that is thumb accident someone driving a chain behind a car or your arsonist you know you always have a nuts coming out whether todd and wendy you know they're there as well so you you don't you donate a rule out the arsonists okay yemen is not been no investigation yet that i know of maybe it's ongoing but it's too soon what about this topic north korea trump is allegedly going to go to north korea and gold gold kim's young mentally ill on terrible idea crazy also the weinstein thing if you haven't heard the winds thing type i have an obligation to tell you was released by the new yorker in a conversation with him is gutierrez it opens with him in a hallway allegedly wish she's wearing a wire because she came out saying he did it before they reach the nypd they had brushed aside and earlier case a you jensen a big embarrassment the nypd of the head of the world bank that guy remember that story great movie by the way entitled welcome to new york one of the best movies have ever seen as an act that out by the great french fred jack the with the shakespearean owes you wish name i forget you've got to see that movie welcome to new york but he got off with it basically.
"great university" Discussed on KGO 810
"To help the poor to provide great universities and uh the the uh uh is designed to penalize those who pay taxes to california in conservative uh theorists who said we should do so the toby pressure to reduce uh uh the size of state governments and uh that's why you have a up he proposal uh that will be almost twice in support for the average california does the average next you mentioned howard jarvis i mean is this one of these simple uh just in one little one little by those spur everything in the economy is going to shoot up to the moon which is basically what the president said is that part bill amends been disproven every time it's it's absolutely crazy uh the fact is that uh corporations will always try to earn a profit if they have to give twenty percent of the profit to the federal government or thirty percent of their profit prostitute they're cry their goal is to always work hard to to make a profit uh so the idea that they're going to be more interested in making a profit tomorrow than they are today i've never met a corporate executive who wasn't trying to make a profit today so you had orrin hatch who of course is the chairman of the senate finance committee and he says look the democrats are gonna turn around and they're gonna say yeah yeah yeah what it does this is a cuts taxes for the rich in it raises taxes on the poor the middle class are democrats saying that and if so is a true yes but also to orrin hatch because family the average family size in utah considerably lower truly the average family size in the country's a whole this is an attack on the face i am with more than two or three children how is that what specifically will be cool way the percival exemption which is available based on how many kids you have so uh you would euro allowed to exclude.
"great university" Discussed on KBNP AM 1410
"Genesis of it but but the whole idea here is that businesses are created where the creators go to school that's why silicon valley has so many companies it's a great place but it's kind of rural and not anything else there other then a great university in stanford and new york has great universities but we want to have more engineering school students because those are the ones that and create the businesses that will create the jobs this country needs he recognizes voice through the threetime mayor of new york city mike lindbergh majority owner of bloomberg lp of course the parent company of bloomberg radio blubber get media joined by him and daniel had locker he's well he's the founding and provost of cornell tech which is going to be dedicated today on roosevelt island cornell found in 1865 part of this land grant project there's a continuity here between that and what we're seeing here today there is this is very much like a modernday land grant uh in fact down to the fact that our mission at cornell tacas both academic excellence but also economic and societal impact in new york city very much higher getting back to the original lane grant act which was around agriculture and engineering the sort of practical sides of academia every kind of school on somebody different character guarding bloomberg who's at johns hopkins a few years ago the slide ruinous and i was at a sliderule in boulder colorado and in rochester whwhat kind this dude do you you want a cornell roosevelt on so the the students that we both want and that were attracting at cornell tech our students who both have the academic excellence that you would normally expect at cornell but also have a real passion about doing something that's outside of the classroom so our students are all engaged with local companies with city agencies with local nonprofits taking their fundamental knowledge that their learning in the classroom and putting it into britain this is this is critical mike joe kinnear you're gonna jump in whether it's safe to or not but dean very importantly what is the.
"great university" Discussed on KNBR The Sports Leader
"One of the great universities in the entire united states of america and an unbelievable history that goes way back to the days when they used to inro's todd bowles and cetera and now it's been a long time since kale's one arose ball and it's been 1950 nine of believers less time there been in one so and it's been a long time since cowley want to see one of endeavour won the pac 12 nor since you guys went to to division two cetera some kind kinda wondering just just in how much you approach sorta cow's history and culture when you take this job because it is rich in the long view but not in the short view what are you stressed to the kids about being a california golden bear well you know we we all came here to win and that's the goal in how we go about your one winning a byproduct so how we go about it right our culture and and how we do things debts that those are the details of the things that will get us there and i was fortunate to go to go in two thousand three four and five for go i heard a we had some great danger in our time and i think we have a great new of how to do it at cal and in terms of recruiting the type of people waiting our program from coaches players deafening so that's what we're here to do and it's going to take some work but i know everybody in our building gone ordinary ready to ready to attack it do you reach out to anybody from the past any alarms is that something you want to evolve irs are you guys your own team and you you're not gonna worry about the past golden there's no we've talked to a done a alumni um and it's been a fair amount of time minutes ring gonna meet with different alumni he'll boss on football players and some not and we had a couple of instability we we brought a lot of explayer back and.
"great university" Discussed on WBSM 1420
"About two major stories trump stopped attacking sessions for a few seconds and said he's going to ban trans which we're talking about in the military and i'm quoting a former transgender who served in the military says trump made the right decision and i'll go more into that in a details that are listening to people don't know what they're talking about listen to someone who actually live the life but aside from what that person feels the cost of this is overwhelming which is why the aclu wants it to break the military don't you understand who they are up to one hundred thirty thousand dollars per person for numerous body mutilating cosmetic procedures over many months or years to remake the body to appears the opposite sex that is not the job of the military that's the job at the university of california berkeley a oncegreat university by the way where iron by phd proudly when it was still a great university it's become a cesspool because dick catered derek crackpot in terrorist in the united states of america and the world and so now they wanna do it to the us military and the generals urban been whispering to trump stop this obama destroyed us stop stop stop and i'll tell you more about that in a minute the cost of sex change procedures is overwhelming and beyond the financial costs what about what it does to the other troops what about group cohesion what about the guys who have to go in the shower with them should we build a third bathroom on every submarine now is that of another torpedo killed build and other toilet shower according to the aclu we don't need a torpedo to or a missile to what we need is and other toilet tube another toilet for trannies that's it we need far let's for trannies the.