35 Burst results for "Guido"
"guido" Discussed on Keep Calm and Cauliflower Cheese Podcast
"Every village and town celebrate bonfire night in their own way wherever it's holding a fireworks display at the local school having a fi ground. Come to town or carrying flaming barrels on people's backs. Yes while the sounds dangerous and almost completely fictitious. there was a small town lang in the rolling hills of auto valley in devon. That does exactly that all-too-recent. Mary has tradition known as tar barrels where flaming ta barrels a carried through the streets of the town and has become popular traction visitors dating back to the seventeenth century. The customers held every year in the fifth november with each puppet. Autry sponsoring single barrel to be used on the occasion. Let's hope there's no bear in that terrible. Waste and people might be running around with strolls burning their lips on bonfire night the barrels outside each in term when the flame stop pouring on the barrels a hoisted on people's backs in marched through the town. The barrels can wet thirty kilos. The festivities kickoff early evening. Children's youth and women's events which culminates in the men's turn when seventy barrels live outside the town so they get little polo children carrying fouls on their back heathen saracen tradition states. That only those born in the town of lived there for most of the lies may carry. Bowels in the festivities is rumor. The event may have originated the way to ward off evil spirits. Yes because you basically burn yourself of local customs pixie day. A day which commemorates a legend the pixies being banished from the town into nearby caves now known as pixie parlor. So you got pixie parlor. That's maybe where the knock goblins gator come and join me at pixie. Pala i'm the your regional. Nope goblins there's also the legend of john cokes goes. This sounds like a fun place. Barrel burning pixie paula. Nope gobbling and john coates. Ghost question is how do you know that it's john. Coke's ghost he has white round. His nostrils gun indulge in the very british problems website twitter feed and instagram. But this is absolutely delightful. Fifth of november. Remember remember fifth november very british problems little ditty so number one on november the fifth bonfire night wearing enough clothes to survive the polar expedition when attending a fireworks display despite the temperatures being twelve degrees celsius. Having great fun using your sparkler to light of people sparklers until it goes out number three traipsing around trying to get a good vantage point for an event that takes place in the sky number four insisting on purchasing a hotdog from the food store that gives you food poisoning every november yes. No weena. Bobbing view also being shorter recalled. The whole display on your phone safe in the knowledge that you'll never watch it again uttering one of the possible reviews. Well that's a bit disappointing. I'm sure it'd be better next. Year is out of it and then being puzzled as white takes more than an hour to exit a big squad filled Also eight wondering why everybody else in your street thinks a fireworks night is a month long event number nine putting your faith and explosives for news agent. Who you wouldn't normally trust to sell you a pack crisps and number ten deciding to celebrate. Bonfire night xia by drinking a liter of mold. Wine in front of the tally absolutely fabulous. Having you here today is being wondrous. It's been marvelous. It's been superb is absolutely delicious to have your heart today. Shangqiu shomar canco shangqiu. Ramush your date shangqiu. I really appreciate it. I absolutely thank you so much dish. Yes again shangqiu russian fashion. I doubt charles charles house. Yes so if you like to listen to the podcast the audio version apple music may be the one view it could also be on pandora spotify audible amazon music while there's no music on the amazon music but if you do like music then the butler emporium musical edition of the podcast on spotify. Could be the one for you if you like some electric six if he likes them. Boney m haircut. One hundred arthur brown amy stewart lindisfarne. You like a bit of Dirt digger you like also some acdc a absolutely tastic more today than yesterday. If you like some simply red if you also likes him arabia williams then the music emporium addition could be fear. It could be the one fee. And it's a little playlists that i put together. That basically illustrates the show for you musically in your ears now if you hear a banger or one of the one of those ones that go off tonight. Yeah that's not after eating the beanie potato here a banger that go up the new might hear keep common cauliflower cheese emanating from the back end of a firework tonight. It could be possible anyway coming up next. We have a special fifth of november pun bonfire and mary. Fellow will flames of red and yellow. And your cherry crack. Some pops you gobble up all the all being props. The peace sticks withered plants. And all the leaves blown down beside the wall. You'll never ending. Spies a smoke. The color of pixies cloak go mounting in the starry sky and when the wind comes bustling by ordinary game you play and how he pulp and roy away your heart is read your smoker thick on pilot leaves and branches quick. Let's dance around in charlton sing bonfire. You're a lovely thing. Thank you so much for listening to the podcast. I will be back again for never dish into the puck house. Before the end of the weekend we have two editions every week but until then be safe out there for bomb. Finite guy fawkes night and have a lovely friday chillier..
"guido" Discussed on Keep Calm and Cauliflower Cheese Podcast
"The drinking game site set. I said so there we go. I need the hypnotism. I promise you. But it's so easy to use the website so the drinking game doesn't start yet. Because i born if ever the next three or four minutes here. You're doing a shop per kalinka. You're going to be absolutely inebriated now. You know few knocking off work in the uk or europe. That's fine but in america. If it's still fairly early with you not the best idea. I would say so today on the podcast key coming cauliflower cheese episode one hundred thirty five. It's a bonfire night guy fawkes special today where we're looking a little bit of the history behind guy fawkes but some of the other things we'll be looking at. We're going to look at a nigel lawson Basically it's a sausage steer recipe for a fifth of november for bonn perfect see. I have very very formed. And very detailed memories of when vivid memories of when i was a boy going along to the fireworks display locally near my mom and dad's chappie towers and i remember a k. Fireworks now not a huge fan of the fireworks have to say and now i have dogs. I'm even less of a fan and we'll be talking about that. Maybe later on that you should think about the cbd. don't choose for your panicky pooches than cats. Whatever animal have. I don't know if you can give it to a parrot a slightly stone. Parrot may be highly annoying. Especially if it's talking a little bit more you know and what you give a parrot. With the munchies. Do the extra peanuts we don't know. do they. Go for the monkey nuts. i don't know. But i think a high munshi parrot could be a bit of an issue. Yeah yeah you don't mean they wouldn't be flying around visibly incredibly relaxed better. Yeah stone pretty polly. Probably not what you need for the start of the weekend but for dogs cats but dogs these cbd choose that relaxing com a wonders. What very well on the fourth of july. And i think they'll look very very well for you on the fifth november so remember remember the fifth of we have a special on that so there was the best facial hair german moustache bid championships and i tell some of these. Pictures of these guys moustaches. It gave me an idea. Also introducing you the new horror character for the season. We'll be talking about that. I'm not going to reveal it yet. Business genus genius. And i don't want anybody to steal it especially some budding porno director. I do not want to and maybe it's already exists. Maybe there's already a film out there that his being called this and i haven't searched yet. Maybe i'll do that. Live on the podcast. We some interesting facts about bonfire night and guy fawkes. We have maggie. The kogi relentlessly balking homeless people. I also feel that. I should put some money on the lottery. I emptied my trashier teller. This podcast is fascinating isn't it. we're getting to the real real real nitty gritty of my deciding. -ly mentor in life. Also reese's peanut butter cups. Have you ever had one start your foot. I also stunned my finger the other day. Napping world leaders Also how to get rid of excess hair on your back. Something aboard moment something. I discovered Spider hunting as well also one of my one of my special orders on amazon. Not one of those special awards that table such a dirty mind now. I have some special amazon. I didn't even know about and then how it got there. We'll be talking about that as well. And of course as i said when you hear some cossack dance and when you hit kalinka you need to do a shot. I day you to look up facial hair aficionado face off at german moustache and bid championships on reuters. If you look at this here this absolute wonder. I mean some of these lit like camp commandants. They've gotta some sort of trilby tit-for-tat psalm and i it straight out of halloween. There's one guy. He looks like an absolute walrus. So christian fight from the from from germany poses during the german mustache embiid championships and this guy here honestly looks like he has had his genetic shed with a. I mean it's unbelievable and it's a little spiky. You won't wanna kiss this guy. You get your i picked out. And then we have a gentleman who doesn't want to be named and he looks basically like lord admiral nelson but with a very pointy bid and a incredibly waxed moustache that poirot would be very very happy with fritz. Sendel hoffer is as good a banjo on cup of german guys here. We've real handlebar moustache. And that the curled or teased right at the end. I mean it's absolutely fantastic. And then you've probably..
"guido" Discussed on Talk Python To Me
"Have a set of benchmarks that we're using. I mean, not possibly, the more benchmarks is always better. So it's a broad set individually, the benchmarks, some of them aren't great, but collectively, for most useful, they said, but I mean with speed ups from up to 60% down to zero. So it's a definitely a spread. So it can try it out would be the thing. I mean, you can download three 11 alpha one and alpha two should be out in a few days time now. It's presumably before the publisher podcast. Yeah. Fantastic. So people can download it player with it. Yeah, that's fantastic. You know, thank you for this. I think even 50, 60%. If it's stay there, that's pretty incredible. I mean, this language has been around for 30 years. People have been trying to optimize their for a long time. It's incredible, right? And then to do this sort of change now, that would be really significant. Yeah, this is an area that we haven't spent much time on previously. For various reasons. I mean, people have spent a lot of time on making the string of objects fast, making dictionary operations fast, making the memory efficient, adding functionality that the sort of python has generally I think had more of a focus on functionality than on speed. And so for me, this is also a change in mindset. I'm still learning a lot. Mark actually teaches me a lot about how to think about this stuff. And I decided to buy this horrible book. Well, it's great. The computer. But it's also like it weighs more than 17 left off. Classic text, but not a light read. Yeah, down into beyond this upper layer into the hardware bits. It makes me amazed that we have any performance at all and that any performance is predictable because we're doing everything wrong from the perspective of giving the CPU something to work with. I mean, all the algorithms described in their branch prediction speculative execution, caching of instructions all that is aimed at small loops of numerical code. And we have none of that. Exactly. See if I'll see is not a numerical loop. Definitely not. All right, well, I think that might be it for the time we have. I got a couple of questions from the audience out there. Two army captain says, I'm interested in Guido's thoughts about the Microsoft funded effort versus the developer in residence, particularly in terms of the major work of the language and the C python runtime going forward. I think these are both good things. Both really good things. They seem super different to me. I think it's great that we have a developer in residence. It's a very different role than what we're doing here. The team at Microsoft is at least we're trying to be super focused on performance to the exclusion of almost everything else, except all those constraints I mentioned, of course. The developer residents is focused on sort of the community utter core developers, but also contributors, Lucas is great. He's the guy for that role. And his work is completely orthogonal to what we're doing. I hope that somehow the PSF finds funds for keeping the developer in residence role and maybe even expanding it for many years. It seems to me like a really important role to smooth the edges of people contributing to see python. And the difference of what Mark and you all are doing is heads down, focused on writing one type of code, whereas Lucas is there to make it easier for everyone else to do whatever they were going to do, right? And I think one sort of a horizontal scale of the seat python team and the other is very focused, which is also needed. It's actually amazing that we've been able to do all the work that we've been doing over the past 30 years on python without a developer in residence. I think in the early years I was probably taking up that role, but the last decade or two that just have been too many issues, too many pips for me to sort of get everything going and sort of having I was always working part time on python and part time working on my day job. Absolutely. Lucas is working full-time on python and he sort of he has a somewhat specific mandate to sort of help people help sort of contributions go smoother, make working with the issue tracker easier, so and that sort of developer contributors must be encouraged and rewarded and currently often the way the python look work experience is very old web app and it looks that way. And it's difficult to learn how to do various things with that thing. And so look as really helping people. It's fantastic. Of course, there's also the somewhat separate project of switching from bugs python or to a purely GitHub based tracker. Yeah, I was just thinking of that as you were speaking there. Do you think that'll help? I feel like people are more familiar with that workflow. People are more familiar. It's more integrated with the pool request flow that we already have on GitHub. I think it will be great. Expectations is that I think it will be actually happening before the end of this year or very early next year. That'd be fantastic. The code's already there. The work's already there might as well have the conversations and the issues and whatnot. All right, guys. I think we are definitely over time, but I really appreciate first of all the work that you're doing. Mark on this project, the Guido on the last 30 years, this is amazing. You can see out in the comments how appreciative folks are with all the work you've done. So thank you for that. Let's close with a final call to action. You have the small team working on. I'm sure the community can help in some way. What do you want from people? How can they help you either now or in the future? I mean, it's just contrary to C python. So I mean, I don't think it's specifically performance. I mean, all the contributions help improve co quality and reliability are still very important, so I don't think particularly people is particularly can do. But we do have a sort of ideas repo if people do have sort of things they want to suggest or bounce ideas around, whatever. Maybe they could test their workloads on alpha versions of things like that. That would be fantastic. We don't really have a set for where people can put their information, but if just open an issue on the ideas thing and some data would be fantastic. We'd love it for people to try to use the new code and see how it works out for them. Yeah. Fantastic. All right, well, thank you both for being here. It's.
"guido" Discussed on Talk Python To Me
"guido" Discussed on Talk Python To Me
"And Mark what's your role on the team? I don't really have an official roles, but I guess I'm sort of doing as a fair bit of technical architectural sort of stuff. Obviously, because this is my field, so optimizer and if I guess so. All right, you gave a talk at the python language summit in May this year. Talking about faster python, this team, some of the work that you're doing. So I thought that might be a good place to start the conversation. Yeah. Some of the content there is a little outdated, but you just have to let me know when it's one piece of change. So one of the questions you ask is, can we make C python specifically faster? And I think that's also worth pointing out. There's many runtimes. Often they're called interpreters. I prefer to the runtime word because sometimes they compile and they don't interpret so. Sometimes they're called virtual machines. Yeah, there's many python virtual machines, pipeline, C python, traditionally there's been jython and iron python, although I don't know if they're doing anything. But your focus in your energy is about how do we make the python and people get if they just go to their terminal and type python, the main python faster? Because that's what people are using, right? For the most part? I don't have specific numbers or sources, but I believe that between 95 and 99% of people using python are using some version of C python. Hopefully not too many of them are still using python two. Yeah. I would totally agree with that. And I would think it would trend more towards the 99 and less towards the 95 for sure. Maybe a fork of cython that they've done something weird too, but yeah, I would say C python. So you asked the question, can we speed up C python? And teddy out in the live stream. I'll be able to catch his comment exactly how there is his what will we lose in making python faster if anything. For example, what are the tradeoffs? So you point out, well, can we make it two times faster? Ten times faster. And then without breaking anybody's code, right? Because I think we just went through a two to three type of thing that was way more drawn out than I feel like I should have been. We don't want to reset that. Again, do we? No. Well, obviously, the numbers on this slide are just teasers. Of course. I don't know how to do it. I think Mark has a plan, but that doesn't necessarily mean he knows how to do it exactly either. The key thing is and sort of to answer your audio question without breaking on anybody's code. So we're really trying to not have there be any downsides to adopting this new version of python. Which is unusual because indefinitely if you use a pipe, which is I think the only competitor that competes on speed that is still live and in some use, you pay in terms of how well does it work with extension modules? It doesn't work with all extension modules. And with some extension modules, it works, but it's slower. There are various limitations. And that in particular is something that has kept many similar attempts back. If we just give this up, we can have X Y and Z, right? But that those turn out to be pretty big compromises. Absolutely. And sometimes I mean quite often extension modules are the issue. Sometimes they're also things where python's runtime semantics are not fully specified. It's not defined by the language when exactly objects are finalized when they go out of scope. In practice, there's a lot of code around there that in very subtle ways depends on C python's finalization semantics based on reference counting. And so anything and this is also something that by learned. And I think, oh, based on which is definitely a lot of open-source. You should talk to the piston guys if you haven't already. But their first version of which they developed many years ago a Dropbox suffered from sort of imprecise finalization semantics. And they found with early tests, all the Dropbox server code that there was too much behavior that didn't work right because objects weren't always finalized at the same time or sometimes in the same order as they were in standard C python. How interesting. So there's no promises about that, right? It just says, well, when it's when you're done with it, it goes away pretty much eventually. If it's a reference kind of might go away quickly if it's a cycle, it might go a slower. That's correct. And unfortunately, this is one of those unspecified parts of the language where people in practice all depend on not everybody obviously, but many large production code bases do end up depending on that. Not sort of intentionally it's not that a bunch of application architects got together and said, we're going to depend on precise finalization based on the reference counting. It's more that those servers like the 5 million lines of server code to Dropbox had when I left. We're written by hundreds of different engineers, some of whom wrote only one function or two lines of code, some of whom maintained several entire subsystems for years, but collectively, it's a very large number of people who don't all have the same understanding of how python works and which part is part of the promises of the language in which is just sort of how the implementation happens to work. And some of those are pretty obvious. I mean, there are sometimes there are functions where the documentation says, well, you can use this, but it's no guarantee that this function exists or that it always behaves the same way, but the sort of the finalization behavior is pretty implicit. Yeah, Mark, what are your thoughts here? People just expectations is derived from what they use. Trump and documentation is like instructions. They don't always get red. So and also, it's not just finalization. It's also reclaiming memory. So anything that has different management system might just need more memory, reference counting is pretty good at reclaiming memory quickly. And we'll run near the limit of what you have available. Whereas a sort of more tracing garbage collector like pi party doesn't always work so well like that. One thing we are going to change is that performance characteristics. Now should generally be a good thing, but there may be people on rely on more consistent performance. You may end up unearthing race conditions. Potentially that no one really knew was there. But I would not blame you for making python faster and people who write bad poorly threat safe code falling to some trap there. But I guess there's even those kinds of unintended consequences, I guess. That one sounds like pretty low risk to be honest. Yeah. Yeah. So the warm up time will get a warmup time. Now what will happen is, of course, it's just getting faster, so it's no slower to start with. But it still has the perception that it now takes a while to get.
"guido" Discussed on Talk Python To Me
"Is your host, Michael Kennedy. Follow me on Twitter where I'm at in Kennedy and keep up with the show and listen to past episodes at talk python and follow the show on Twitter via at talk python. We've started streaming most of our episodes live on YouTube. Subscribe to our YouTube channel over at talk python FM slash YouTube to get notified of about upcoming shows and be part of that episode. This episode is brought to you by shortcut and la node and the transcripts are sponsored by assembly AI. Mark Guido, welcome to talk python to me. Fantastic to have you here. I'm so excited about all the things that are happening around python performance. I feel like there's just a bunch of new ideas springing up and people working on it and it's exciting times. Definitely. You two are, of course, right at the center of it. But before we talk about the performance work that you are all doing as well as some of the other initiatives going along, maybe in parallel there, let's just get started with a little bit of background on your Guido. You've been on the show before. Creator of python, you hardly need an introduction to most people out there. But, you know, you have recently made a couple of big changes in your life. I thought I'd just ask you how that's going, and you retired and we were all super happy for you on that. And then you said, you know what? Kind of want to play with code some more and now you're a Microsoft. What's the story there? I just like the idea of retiring, so I try to see how many times in a lifetime I can retire. And starting with my retirement from BDFL, didn't stop me from staying super active in the community. But when I retired from Dropbox, a little over two years ago, I really thought that that was it that I believed it. Yeah. And everybody else believed that two Dropbox certainly believed it. They were very sad to see me go. I was sad to go, but I thought there was time and I had a few great months decompressing going on bike rides with my wife and family fun stuff. And then the pandemic hit. Yeah. And a bunch of things go harder. The fortunately the bike rides eventually got restored, but other activities like eating out was a lot more stressful. Basically, just life was looked more stressful in general. And human interaction was definitely drunk and down to a colonel. Yeah, and I somehow, I thought, well, I want to have something to do. I want to do more sort of software development in the team. And the python core development team didn't really cut it for me because it's sort of diffuse and volunteer based and sometimes you get stuck waiting for months for the steering council to approve or reject a certain idea that you've worked on. So I asked around and I founded Microsoft was super interested in hiring me. And that was now well tomorrow exactly a month, a year, to one of a year ago, I started at Microsoft official. In the beginning, I just had to find my way way around at Microsoft. Eventually, I figured I should pick a project and after looking around and realizing, I couldn't really throw in the world of machine learning upside down. I figured I'd stay closer to home and see if Microsoft was interested in funding a team working on a speeding up C python. And that was actually inspired by Marx proposals, death were going around at the time. So I convinced people Microsoft to sort of start a small team and get Mark on board. Yeah, that's fantastic. I also feel a little bit like machine learning is amazing, but I don't have a lot of experience with it and whenever I work with it, I always kind of feel on the outside of it, but this core performance of python. That helps everybody, right? Including even Microsoft, right? Maybe saves them. Oh, absolutely. Energy, and Azure when they're running python workloads or whatever. So you enjoy your time. You happy there. I'm very happy. Yeah. A lot of freedom to basically pursue or you are, right? And it's nice that the new Microsoft is very open-source friendly. At least, in many cases, obviously. But our department is very open-source friendly. Things like Visual Studio Code are all open-source. And so there was great support with management for the way I said I wanted to do this project, which is completely out in the open. Everything we do is sort of just merged into main as soon as we can. We work with the core developers. We don't have like a private fork of python where we do amazing stuff and then we knock on the steering council door and say, hey, we'd like to merge this. Yeah. You're not gonna drop 6 months of work. Just in one block, right? It's there for everyone to see. Exactly. I think that's really, really positive. And wow, what a change, not just from Microsoft, but so many companies to work that way compared to ten, 15 years ago. Yeah, absolutely. Now, before I get to Mark, I just want to people are excited that you're here. And Luis out in the audience said, wow, it's Guido. I can't thank you enough for your amazing python and all the community. Great to hear. Mark, how about you? How'd you get into this python performance thing? I know you did some stuff with hot pie back in the day. Yeah, that's sort of my PhD work. So I guess I kind of go into the performance almost before the python. So I was being sort of compiler work masters. And obviously just, you know, you need to write scripts and just get stuff done. And, you know, I've just python is just a language to get stuff done. And then it's that I think rigo, I think one of his credits in one of his papers or something. Thank you for python for being such a great language to use and such a challenge to optimize. So it's doubly good if you're coming at it from a provides us great intellectual challenge when you're actually trying to optimize it. And it's a really nice language to use as well. So it's double good. It is definitely good and still look good. Yeah, before we move on really quick, Paul Everett says it's really impressive how the open work has been done, yeah. Totally agree. Hi Paul. Yeah, keep that going. Hey, Paul, happy to see you here. We're going to talk about making python faster. But I want to start this conversation, a bit of a hypothetical question, but sort of set the stage and ask, how much does python really need to be faster? Because on one hand, sure, there's a lot more performance we can do if you're going to say, well, we're going to solve the in body problem using C++ or C versus python. It's going to be faster with the native value types and whatnot. On the other, people are building amazing software that runs really fast with python already. We've got the C, optimizations for things like NumPy and SQLAlchemy's transformation layer, serialization layer and so on. So a lot of times that kind of brings it back to see performance. So how much do you think python really needs to be optimized already? Not that more is always better faster to always better. But I just kind of want to set the stage and get your two thoughts on that. I always think back to my experience at Dropbox where there was a large server called the meta server, which did sort of all the serve side work. Like anything that hits WWW Dropbox dot com hits that server. And that server was initially a small prototype written in python, the client was actually also a small prototype written in python. And to this day, both of her and the client had Dropbox as far as in the last two years, they totally ripped it apart, but I don't think they did. They tweaked it, but it's still all now very large python applications. And so draw box really sort of feels the speed of python in its budget because they have thousands. I don't know how many thousands of machines that all run this enormous python application. Right. And if it was four times faster, that's not just for, you know, a quarter of the machines. That's less DevOps, less admin, all sorts of stuff, right? Oh, even if it was 4% faster than it would notice. Yeah. The other area where I think it's really relevant has to do with the multicore side of things. I have a PC over there, 16 cores, my new laptop has ten cores, although, with python, it's hard to take true advantage of that side of modern CPU performance. If it's not Io bound, right? Yeah. I don't know how deep you want me to go into that and Mark and stop me if I'm going too deep too, but there are existing patterns that work reasonably well if you have a server application that handles multiple fairly independent requests. Like if you're building a.
3 US-based economists win Nobel for research on wages, jobs
"Three economists who work in the US will share the Nobel Prize in economics and what they found in their research may surprise you David card born in Canada's with the university of California Berkeley his pioneering research shows that an increase in the minimum wage does not lead to less hiring and the arrival of immigrants does not lower pay for native born workers those two findings challenge commonly held ideas the other two economists who share the award with them are Joshua angriest of M. I. T. and Guido invents of Stanford University they created a way of studying these types of societal issues in the real world I'm Rita folate
"guido" Discussed on Around the House with Eric G®
"That's good afternoon. Good morning caroline depending where we're at the country. Hi good morning. How are you good god. Well we've got a special guest in the studio today. Andrew guido from earth homes. Welcome to around the house my friend. Thank you very much. Eric and caroline. I'm just so delighted. Got excited and a little bit scared to be on this. Call this i've been. I've been catching up on around the house and listening to you guys and just getting a feel and it's incredible the subjects that you cover not to mention the rock stuff and you know if you come on with the last name guido and you've got a new jersey girl in the we we've got some stuff to talk about so that's all good. Hey i hear you got some pizza places in new jersey. We're here air battle on the pizza. Even though we got named by having best pizza in portland getting by bloomberg you know. I'll take we'll take that trophy. Somebody paid off somebody portland and new jersey for pizza. No i'm sorry and my wife's family being from half of her family being from sicily she wasn't she wasn't too embarrassed by taking that. Let's talk so let's talk healthy homes here. In building homes easier lake my passions all in one and caroline. This is her expertise as well. So let's dive into this subject because it's such an important one and it was funny. I just got into a debate here early on this week on one of the social media pages that i'm on and it's one of the old house kind of pages and there was this grand debate going on including that they're like well. I'd rather have my nineteen ten home filled with us bestest and lead and then have a new house. And i'm like oh here we go and there's like five hundred comments from everybody on it. It was just a free for all but let's talk about smart building because it's just something that some people get in some people don't understand no i think for for sure and we've seen like such a slow evolution of homes over the last century You know the great greatest amount that change happened after world war two when we discovered chemistry to such an extreme and unfortunately the laws and regulations haven't kept up with how smart the chemists are and with what they're able to do and so you've got public side that really needs to regulate and you've got the private side that is incredibly innovative and if we can only aim that innovation that it lines up with health we'd be ahead of where we are now. Turns followed the health crisis. We've got across the world.
Venezuelan Government, Opposition Leaders Continue Dialogue
"Venezuela's economic and political problems long ago extended beyond the country's borders millions of venezuelans about one fifth of the country's population have fled to other countries this weekend representatives from the government and opposition parties are meeting in mexico city with international mediators for more on this. We have the world's latin america correspondent. Or hey valencia. On the line from mexico city or the government and opposition in venezuela have dueling claims on power. Why the two sides meeting i mean. What do they want. Carol the many reasons for the meetings that are happening this weekend in mexico city can be summed up in two one word. Stalemate the authoritarian regime of nicolas's mother has strengthened its control power in venezuela or the last few years but at the same time. Venezuela is a pariah. It is isolated from most of south america and much of the world who rode rigas is a former vice president and the main emissary and the person who is speaking on behalf of nicholas modo here in mexico city this weekend. He made some remarks to the television dealer sued earlier this week info guy. They make of yet. Here's the pro that he gets saying that they have a number of proposals but they are mostly focused on the economy. Because venezuela has been economically sanctioned by the united states and by european governments who see nicholas model as an illegitimate president. And of course there's opposition leader guido who a few countries around the world still consider the president. Yeah the opposition led by kwon. Dole has not succeeded in their efforts to unseat the person who they see as a dictator their strategy has mostly been to rally amongst themselves because the opposition is a broad tent as many groups. It has been also to rally on the streets and to use the international pressure but they haven't succeeded so far.
Venezuelan Government, Opposition Leaders Continue Dialogue
"Economic and political problems long ago extended beyond the country's borders millions of venezuelans about one fifth of the country's population have fled to other countries this weekend representatives from the government and opposition parties are meeting in mexico city with international mediators for more on this. We have the world's latin america correspondent. Or hey valencia. On the line from mexico city or the government and opposition in venezuela have dueling claims on power. Why the two sides meeting i mean. What do they want. Carol the many reasons for the meetings that are happening this weekend in mexico city can be summed up in two one word. Stalemate the authoritarian regime of nicolas's mother has strengthened its control power in venezuela or the last few years but at the same time. Venezuela is a pariah. It is isolated from most of south america and much of the world who rode rigas is a former vice president and the main emissary and the person who is speaking on behalf of nicholas modo here in mexico city this weekend. He made some remarks to the television dealer sued earlier this week info guy. They make of yet. Here's the pro that he gets saying that they have a number of proposals but they are mostly focused on the economy. Because venezuela has been economically sanctioned by the united states and by european governments who see nicholas model as an illegitimate president. And of course there's opposition leader guido who a few countries around the world still consider the president. Yeah the opposition led by kwon. Dole has not succeeded in their efforts to unseat the person who they see as a dictator their strategy has mostly been to rally amongst themselves because the opposition is a broad tent as many groups. It has been also to rally on the streets and to use the international pressure but they haven't succeeded so
Taking the Fifth: Venezuelas Talks
"Today marks. The opening of the latest round of negotiations designed to move venezuela beyond its dictatorial rule as the country's economy has nosedived. It's politics have been in stasis since a rigged election in two thousand nineteen the opposition leader. One guido claimed to have one and dozens of countries including america recognized him as the interim president pause model work both the north raleigh north. Eight and the heat but the incumbent. Nicolas maduro has gone nowhere last month. Representatives from his regime and from mr guidos opposition signed a memorandum of understanding agreeing to work together towards fair elections wounded professor. And i guess we defeat people seven year but about the meeting starting in mexico. Today isn't the first time resolution. Discussions have been held. Its in fact. The fifth. Since mr doodo took over from the late hugo chavez in two thousand
"guido" Discussed on Eu tava la
"You paducah prajit thousands of appropriate. I don't put a lot chromosomal. But because of the thing yai command nato approved passo. Poke my your g log sitting office. Gordo pastas over and said she just saw frequency. Yeah that rosa logistic for caresource donut report. Dementia going gonna be the the hotter purple e squadron expressions safety wash the center financial and sit down to safai schloss simulation. June door activists who died. Say la keeley edgy. Kobe tequila jerusalem. Mika yearly dane who are cheval who army desire dema jacoby. Ulta armada in cost task. The bush illegitimate cost to if you can't be newcastle. Abedin edition defies. But really yet. I use cartoons. Mccosh aji jalousie aqazadeh vaccine. There's recuperation constantly. The storm odds are customer discount bone marrow ghulam contract aging in toronto to make the mizzou demise material breath rocca to measure them aboard. They're saying Said is amazing because they only got spinach e. n. c. e. cisco homemade macron. They're down to the gop lover image. Promo provisional who made me chrome as a chess has squeezy problem and steven jacobs..
"guido" Discussed on DeaconLive
"Two thousand twenty one to put that into context texting while driving as crosses three hundred eighty one year and is ten thousand five hundred eleven desk drunk driving. So i don't really see tesla is probably the you call that a tuesday saying it's a better return on crash per se. It's it's a lot safer you could get drunk like that guy did fall asleep in tesla. And you still say the everyday driving out there and it's very good another thing in new york. Someone stole this guy guido's electric scooter. And he's a cyber security. Ceo in brooklyn is that his name. Guido his last name yet. Dan guido tony guido here. That would be the same. So but he's he had hidden to apple air tags inside the black scooter and concealed them with lactate saw. After his they were missing he went went to locate as vehicles with his bluetooth trackers and spoiler alert. He succeeded who found them after. Some convincing to police officers eventually agree to accompany him to the location. They received the pay and they found the bike inciting east door. But the guy realizes that he's telling everybody if you're going to go retrieve you merchandise bring the police would be like okay right and just run in with a gun. Unloaded your hotel at telling you all your stuff back now. You're saying that this guy named guido had electric bicycle electric scooter. So what i mean we of guy. Guido i mean i would guess he talion persuasion. You just think like this big mob boss..
Who Is Venezuela's President?
"But in agreement about who the government is in venezuela of late. This dynamic has like so many other things being more or less precisely the opposite of what it should. The country's president nicolas maduro tolerates little opposition while a goodly number of venezuelans and dozens of other countries. Don't think he's really the president anyway. The question of who presently is the legitimate government of venezuela is currently being examined by the supreme court of the united kingdom at issue is fourteen tonnes of venezuela's gold stored by the bank of england. It is quite a prize. Nearly a billion. Us dollars worth amounting to around. Fifteen percent of venezuela's foreign currency reserves the regime of president. Nicolas maduro would like access to this trove the better to fight. It says the covert nineteen pandemic ravaging venezuela. Although a few skeptical souls have suggested that maduro whose oversight of venezuela's public finances to date does not inspire complete confidence just might be more interested in further enriching himself and or his cronies venezuela a normal ish sort of country the repatriation of its. Gold should be barely any more controversial a request than the one any of us makes when we withdraw money from our bank account however the united kingdom where the bank of england is located is one of the countries which recognizes as venezuela's rightful president. Not nicholas maduro but opposition figurehead on guido. Less there be any doubt the. Uk's government this week reiterated its official position that it is quote. Clear
"guido" Discussed on Bird Road Podcast - All Points West
"I know that that's going to be very difficult to get around because a lot of these kids run. You have to understand their in a trauma response to they're going to do these wowed behaviors that you're like what the fuck like like when there's riots and stuff like when i find when i see like News stories about riots and things like that in the juvenile justice system. It doesn't shock me. Kids are going to. Do you know what i mean. Kids are going to do things like that. China's survive. But and. I definitely think that we should not be charging children as adults even in i think if in cases of homicide or rape that there needs to be unique to i think that state needs to be able to prove that the burden should be on the states. Approved the dot. Kid cannot be rehabilitated. It should not be on that kid and that's what happens like especially like in. Pa so they start out in in adult court. I think in florida they start out in juvenile then. They moved to adult court. Then it's on the burden of the to prove defense to argue right. I believe that tacos. 'cause you guys have hide like crazy. I mean you guys have the christian fernandez like they slammed him. He was twelve years old and they slammed him. Now he's been he's being reset. He was resentenced. so he's going to be getting out soon. but i remember the kiss. Yeah the so funny. Yeah but i really need to. We need to get away from this punishment and we need to just continued rehabilitation rehabilitation rehabilitation. Punishment does not work with these kids. They don't give a fuck. These kids do not give like. I always say survival. Will trump legality. They will do what they need to do to survive in. You have to understand that I don't think we understand it. I mean that's such a missed opportunity to for like we still in most of the states. We still call. Are these departments. We call them a corrections. To correct babe you're to rehabilitate to make it better and it's so hard to do that. Like mean maybe it's not that but we as as a country as a culture we kinda suck at it. We're not great rehabilitated people. But here's this opportunity right. Where like you say you speak to it. The the statistics show that recidivism can be lowered the under under this age like kids can be receptive to to correction. You can save actually save lives and it's a huge opportunity and shit like this wastes those kind of opportunities. Yeah i mean eight tried. I'm trying to figure out like my next steps when it comes to juvenile justice and you know mental health and everything because like my oh i was gonna go for my phd And then like my whole life change. You know my mom pass. But now i like you know. Because i was such a big bernie bro and all that stuff and you know after the after everything happened with that and it's like i'm trying to find a way now to merge those two worlds together because i've always been very vocal about you know injustices in the system. I did Like i don't know if you call guerilla action or whatever winston. Toya brown was in jail. We were trying to get her clemency. We were trying to get her out. Like we wrote letters called people i would like to do more of that Because.
"guido" Discussed on Bird Road Podcast - All Points West
"These kids have been affected by trauma in a lot of this bullshit when i talk about trauma. I'm not just talking about sexual abuse physical abuse. I'm talking about environmental trauma. Climate change Just how economics is setup. Capitalism like that is trauma to all these kids if they've experienced you're experiencing this while your brain is developing. It is going to do something to you right one. But we're not considering them to change like we're not looking at them as kids like we're looking at them as they did this as a kid they're gonna do it as an adult and you're already giving them a label so you're not giving them any reason to want to be rehabilitated. You know they don't even understand it when they're being put in these placements rate like they don't have the understanding there. Your ability to weigh risks and consequences. Come from your frontal lobe in your frontal lobe. Is the last thing to develop in your brain. So you're talking about being able to weigh the debility. I can call the risking consequences. Not until you're like twenty three twenty four years old so a lot of these kids. I i understand there are some kids have done some heinous things. I've worked with some. You know i i for one one point. I had like four pizza. Delivery robberies that. I was doing like Transfer hearing going rafael donatello leonardo. Yeah yeah all courtesy of like that is like dumb things that kids do not saying that it's cool. It's not it's heinous. They can't they shouldn't be doing this shit right but like the system sets them up to do this. It sets them to do this. You guys just had a very interesting case. Which i'm going to be Doing a lot more research on the. There's a fourteen year old and a twelve year old from. I was going to bring this up. Yeah go ahead. It sounds like you read about read about it already. Yeah right so they ran from a group home and they I guess there was a there was a large group of them that ran on these two. I guess were the last ones that stayed. They got into a house. From what i understand..
Parallels of New York Times Reporting Today and Reporting by Nazi Sympathizer Guido Enderis
"The New York Times had no intention of doing anything about end Derris fact. And valued his close connections to the Nazi government. As it had throughout the 19 thirties and you see now I can see The New York Times and it's It's sort of apologetic view of Hamas. And the Islamo Nazi regime in Tehran. And it's hate for the state of Israel. In fact, the New York Times valued his close connections to the Nazi government, as it had throughout the 19 thirties. All American newspapers found reporting in the Nazi Germany. Uh In Nazi Germany difficult The government tightly controlled information and Harang and threatened reporters who managed to publish what it didn't like. And that's the regime also didn't hesitate to use its strongest weapons. Banning a newspaper from distribution in Germany kicking reporter out of the country denying a reporter's reentry. As a putatively Jewish owned newspaper, The New York Times considered itself a special target. Bureau chief and Darius, So he wasn't just the report is a bureau chief. His job, therefore was administering reasonably soothing syrup, quote unquote, the Nazi officials. Is another New York Times reporter put it. Endears. His actions weren't purely strategic and their consequences were grave throughout the 19 thirties, The New York Times editor in Berlin helped steer times coverage to play down Jewish persecution and play up Germany's peaceful intention he count out to Nazi officials wrote stories presenting solely the Nazi point of view. And reigned in times reporters whose criticism he thought went too far shaping the news in favor of a genocidal regime. Then on establishing 1000 year, right
"guido" Discussed on Eu tava la
"You jimmy. Sue who does he talk if it gafa clammy dow genome neglect and lavery seeking. He could also be g live and download house in a gothic mira. It's not is at a heavily cause an hour ago. I did one of asian so yeah he should do a home of his world. North of gorgan nossa sippy juicing choirboys nephew. You conversed boss affiliate therapy my stamp come usual scenic views hula going through these achiever you follow. Bush was among those kiligala competition. I leave the press miserable goo. I would see you. -veloping venue to commit for only pueblo. Maceda holy fissile fissile to do his co. felton with book this fall to take in the c. decision individual cashcall settlement. You must month Teaching because again gra. Look to grand. When i checked three was also guided north youthfully Muscle his donna Key i just got his four doku by all ages against the bench guys needs a key. Say his takao in live in homa homework. Illegal would misplaced kiosk. Our booklet go with my sketch followed rich of logic there. We because tracking oversupply key goes those that has to do a commando ultras lowest prices. I liked him with over comfortable key. So the nikkei alison guarisco sicily sink. Kiliku's that cooperation he'll travel lana copolyester. Issue was drugs. You ain't going to my style an issue. Now europe sargentini orrick dude. I gotta become cut a key. Kelly is also to ball jones aggregation for mobile vehicle. If we're conrad intolerable to look to boy into component other seems does stay self proclaimed. I sell lonzo do on-site ch- inclusive design. A schooner is coming straight as. You'll do the kazemi's zakia zaki coach garage. Winter ago. Pokey masakadza masakatsu regard potato bowl. Tie the start as linka genius not much of e got societas e the bill bill. By showing do the sport you ought to go percents rather kiara you digital in the scottish. I got because. I enjoy the truest three thirteen not to eat pursuing controller. Pokot eliza water. Nan june july. Do as you got to live to approach for visa special delivery charge possibility we do. What is the super soaker. Make some spider Because the siege team ago legitimize was to me day video. Kara to me particularly gardening. Following lockyer's is was a video address. God bless you. And i said one of each is awesome. Tacky grange. gilmore is starting to bake these stories. Mcclay guys and division daily outdoor dining kamilo videos like our but this is diego started superstore vilo Into those to make clear for some key we got dylan. Communists newscast just so simple their tournaments interesting to grads leprechaun sued. You've got into secure car into gratitude familiar with our back and you might provoke dice. Bridget asimo knicks room is louis controversy. Cossiga stuff as you call conlon's barco by similar i in boca verizon. Jim is as crucial schools. Fiji bakers do demise. British guasta cafe to la arlene mayes designs. Your spirit peterman discipline winters organization over the precipice all..
"guido" Discussed on Eu tava la
"Mobile. This was get much grammy. Jomie outta interview lose again in this this. You ought to step aside. You mean these got to these rb exist yuka to pick our catching them. Oh akasha could lead into the balloon. A scene javed's more bad. Yeah check out you. Use carrick throws absorbed cash. I ended my personal l. Almost to batch of calicut obliging key give caller go. According to the vitamin but i said was maza. Karen russky superior range virus pharmacy to follow just my bumble ministry. My sister maureen Citizen whistle blew volume revista. This was plus goal in this moment. This you mojo cosmogonies bondi's detail eat diagnosis beta geeky. Sushi go patchy seattle. But i choose me as stephen work with a vehicle. Baku tradition second. I got in the city of kissing bush. Donald and we gotta take them with fiji second. Yeah i'll give this the visco started pro game to finish Et falana's indignity second national. Forget this poised for so much. Lago vista man. We got california quizzes second. I just put my name. Was jeremy nice bills over shake. I thought physical missiles out. Go out that the woman. One pasini tyler agra's unions which it if it's aki is better tango styled aluminum Other new blood center vegetables do allow him when changeable water as the stars about two otros. Pop guys commu. Lamesa includes even think of tacky because he killed his leg w.h. Enquiries dangerous if our industry decisions. I should've catchy. Which produce for the winters were just lanka. Miss whatever gets told this one of these confidently guys through today joe..
"guido" Discussed on Eu tava la
"Mice. The only loss strategies cheap recruited have loss during this saddam. Moose kizzee hooker shama. Kim went amish. I'ma francesco got actual the nov you in the second do deficit Later mysterious now. Wounded mayor deals. Don't you chip wolfram. Ordinary gyms resumes this tiny. I boots don wish. Communism scar. You gotta follow. Boom is being ammonia. You said on my sister fitted kissing. It invites him analogy vota a brutal mayo. Distal you out. An influence them jingoism dolla monument. Overlap scott you've been asking people in this show governor gina animals cinco de lucia. Gus ekata you buddy. Interesting garden launched gimeno and check for gardening. Dr bull say lie was asked each mozzetta placebo. You might say you see an oscar The in the chicken rod for can through the senior male because he was always a modern gala. God and i don't buy us all three. Which on a persona of donning disorder balladur reduced known tim winton sports. You foster senior. You might suggest You should go punk. You'll huma fuel assign a for the lodge. Formerly you boots the same down. Chill enough you look mistake or asakusa. Italian besotted the brow wrenching knocked the ending thing. It's a keynote Tinge tonight dial in la raza woman vs folly. What the what the endangering. Gce wounded suppo. Stocky i either know. He followed becky. Misano posture for would fully miserly gave you the misery. She could itchy. Get deeper amanda portugal. Your boss norsar. Your local narcotic commissioner guy cuisine as this indigent dodge l. padron deals Sokaia me you keep most upper leaky As i said did you bonded. Accu stone is direct sale till is assistant. Who also this is what you could. Non impossible and pasta gotcha. Your problem is automatic for you know. Get tonight if double when sink onto the moon downs grousing presence. Okay if we bought. Bow ya bridge. She met salvador prefers on my fridge. Maria de cada key managers to devote idea suggest the juvenile saba. Lloyd saba bluefin odds. Pg ancient at their agenda say. How do i schedule as you just told must not use it it. They're not what i didn't. You gonna find abraham guitar. The ski dog scuba plus the sounding album. You keeper to gisele and we may scott got us back. it's gone. saddam seem to win conversation. Dial similar giving that would reduce your fate. I thought It was just on pasta. Alla simone you gonna approaching chagall boom sister aleisha because As it ought to deal with chagall backwards stretching over an obe northwest paid that saddam key minimum compensation for tomorrow. Never do so. In an if an accord buckle corresponding said the fifty at the ball sucking the pajamas. Pick up because notre dame university college. Yeah you so put. Your big million calling quietly characterized by a commercial signage. The minimum another ship were out from la figura. Mubako watch ms two beams from group. Akash your question. Guessing nominee non ho said more ice cube wolfing thousand. What do you say new adam. Also lawsuit Hope of this days now. Unit s breakage with avia francesco. Miko hair to you cigna. Nami nemoto chica. Youthfully on washer key. I said do point out. Billy's improve this my. Who might you the question that the interviewed cashing with deals autobahn rusty. She got another casteel. Will premiere non that this commodities of caused disney. Lego della philosphy said. I can't you. Wbz an inspiration in little visit. I hopefully boom. Let's put it nardin listening. Youtube chiba come. They said demand in. Have i use each abuse. Geeky head of the privilege with kill suppos-ably particular cavity ruto.
Venezuela Votes in an Election the Opposition Calls a Charade
"Venezuela holds parliamentary elections today, but NPR's Philip Reeves reports, the opposition and the U. S are dismissing the Polish fraudulent. The election is for the National Assembly, the last bastion of power in opposition hands. Maduro has been undermining it for years. Now he and the ruling Socialist Party a poised to take control, opposition leaders warned that would destroy Venezuela's last vestige of democracy, most of boycotting the vote, saying it cannot be free or fair. That includes one quite Joe, the man recognized by the U. S and many others as the country's legitimate leader. Last year, Guido declared as the assembly's president he was taking over because Maduro's re election was rigged. Why does one sky high popularity has since evaporated? These elections compound his woes.
The Latest On municipal Elections
"A little bit about municipal elections of course in Brazil What what what's that? Give us give us the the big picture festival well, I voted a big deal because every single one of five, thousand, five, hundred. Seventy Brazilian cities will be voting for mayors and for councillors as well. So it's a big election, and of course, it's always as it happens to other countries it's a preview of the two, thousand, twenty, two presidential elections. So be interesting to see what's going to be the role of both sonar because of the beginning just a few months ago said, he's not going to get involved but now we're seeing that he's supporting a few of the candidates, but the thing is, of course, there's You know there's there's thirty or forty percent of the electorate that you know would vote for Bush scenario candidate but he's extremely toxic as well. the order. The same amount of number would never vote for a candidate supported by both sonar. Again I think it's going to be a very tough divisive election and again, Workers Party used to be such a strong political party Brazilian losing the appeal order. centre-left parties are starting to kind of gain more traction instead of the workers spiders. So that's an interesting thing about this election as well, and what do the polls say I mean just ready to? An association whether perceived or real with both narrow can be a boost or it can be a problem depending on where in the political spectrum you are. Do we know what the polls tell us and there's another interesting things on there in terms of the sorts of characters who are standing for action a big increase in number of military personnel. Explain also that we've talked about before absolutely and again this increasing military personnel of course, it comes more from the right-wing part but even the left they have some candidates and even in their names when people are voting is like major tone. Exactly. Or you know they they actually add they're tied to pseudo name. So people know exactly what they used to do but you know I was talking about another classic example here's some Paul the first South who someone is, is a hat on the polls he's supported by scenario is a TV presenters will kind of a populist even though he's ahead I'm not sure if he's actually going to win because there's he has a vast number of people that will never vote for him just because of his association with both Sonar, and in Rio you know we're loosing the blue. Shoe, quite a lot about this. Myself Valleys the current mayor and a former gospel singer as well. Again, he only have like forty percent of the polls. He didn't do a very good administration from. What I hear from people living there as well but he's the candidates have been supported by both sonar. I wonder if we're that can tell us a bit more house the reaction. Rio above that listen to I was going to bring you speak about Venezuela in a second but just on this point about it's both scenario I mean is he he sort of overshadow everything? Is it one of those things being Vanessa mentioned if we look at Rio these races, they're also have proxies for people's view about both in our that's certainly what it seems like sometimes looking from the outside. Yes. But also particularly that the main issue in. The minute always been it's totally economic, right so aside from all these elections and everything, it's really which parties are willing to offer some sort of boost to to the people living there and what we have. She had underneath the Bulls Nar administration in recent months, which allows cariocas from, which is, of course, this this payout to to the most deprived in the population, which is and so will very much depend on whether that sort of extended over the next few months to tidy through the election or not I. Think I think economic issue is a big thing. Here we go. There's some interesting aspects. Of this election as well so far we had the record number of candidates thirty, four percent of all the candidates are women. That's a record that doesn't mean that they will be elected sometimes they come from the smaller political parties as well, and for the first time we have candidates, they are either black or mixed race then white, that's a that's a first So even though we are under the administration that probably don't care that much about quotas or this kind of things but you know you see a little bit of change in Brazil perhaps the candidates are beginning to start to look like. The population in general. So that's an interesting aspect of this election and certainly something to welcome just briefly Fernando. Last point on. This is one of these areas where it would be a mistake to read too much into what happens in the municipal elections where we look ahead to the next general election or actually is quite a good indicator of which way the political winds on a national level also blowing I think we should definitely pay attention to this election in two thousand sixteen. We saw the rise of the right and kind of you could kind of understand Wassenaar was elected two years after. Okay interesting. Stuff listen. Let's cross back to you and I I mentioned Venezuela let's talk about this. You were living there I think some some years ago, but there's this really complex interesting legal battle that also comes right here to to London town as well. Tell us a bit more about this. Yes. So don't remind listeners the Maduro government launched legal action against the Bank of England earlier this year to try and force the Bank to release gold that the country has stored in the bank sports and England's quartered appeal decision that was made earlier this week on Monday isn't as definitive, some of the headlines had suggested. And they're sort of several layers to this. But essentially, the appeals court overturned a judgment which said that the UK had recognized opposition leader one guy do as Venezuela's rightful president. So in other words that local ruling is a victory for Maduro essentially sidelining any perceived power that Guido had as Venezuela's rightful president but Monday's decision actually means that this whole I mean it's a lot of money is a one billion. Dollars equivalent in gold. It will go back to the High Court in England and it will be up to a higher court to determine more definitively which of these two rival leaders is in charge in Venezuela and therefore he has control over the shiny gold bars which obviously tend to grab the column inches but I guess into this is a case where. This case speaks to a bigger picture dozen and it does also reflect this ongoing, very divisive political battle in in. Caracas. Can you just tell us what is the latest there what? What's the situation? Is it one of these things where again Everything that flows politically flows out of the economic strife, the country still during. Quite right I mean reading the actual ruling it disorders show unpick really the mess that Venezuela and the international community has got itself into with this to President Saga that's been going on since January twenty nineteen and the upstate new nothing the people who've been living there I mean in abject poverty fleeing the country in the millions and that has no proper healthcare system i. Mean when I was living back in twenty seventeen lesson learned today to do with this highly contagious virus. So the situation is critical as I say, having having an uncleared dramatic stance, own issues like the Golden, the Bank of England, which mode no doubt will go on for months only wasn't the the situation inside the country and creates stalemate when nothing moves on or improves. Tricky Times still ahead listen to it was good to hear from you, and if you're here in studio thank you. That's Markle's if you had noticed and Lucinda Elliott
Maduro Government Wins U.K. Appeal Over Venezuelan Gold
"Court in London has overturned a judgment that the Venezuelan opposition leader, one Guido has control over a billion dollars of gold bullion held in the Bank of England. Court struck down a verdict that the British government had recognized Mr Widow as interim leader. His Mike Sanders. This is the latest twist in the tussle over who runs Venezuela. Nicolas Maduro on Guido Mr Maduro one controversial elections in May. 2018 protests were brutally repressed, Mr Guido, the speaker of parliament, declared himself interim president. And appointed arrival board for the Venezuelan Central Bank to stop Mr Maduro misusing the gold. Britain's former foreign secretary, Jeremy Hunt, called Mr Maduro's regime kleptocratic. And recognize Mr Guido as interim leader. But the appeals court has now ruled that the British recognition was not definitive. Europe regional Editor Mike Sanders reporting
Ex-Green Berets sentenced to 20 years for Venezuela attack
"US special forces, soldiers have been sentenced to twenty years, Venezuela prison for their part in an alleged attempt to overthrow President Nicholas Maduro. For the former Green Berets Lieutenant Denman Aaron Berry said they were barred from the secret of jailhouse proceedings in what they consider a violation of their constitutional rights to a defence. The former green berets had been paraded on. Venezuelan TV by the government as proof of its belief that the US has set on violently overthrowing Madero the West backs opposition leader one Guido.
President Maduro Consolidates Power As The Opposition Grows Weaker
"Backed opposition in Venezuela has spent years trying to dislodge authoritarians President Nicolas Maduro. Nothing has worked instead, as John Otis reports Maduro has consolidated power, while the opposition appears to be growing weaker by the day. It wasn't long ago that Maduro's days appeared to be numbered. His oil rich country was facing its worst economic meltdown in history as well as crippling U. S sanctions. Nearly 60 nations recognised opposition leader Kwon Guido as Venezuela's rightful head of state in January. Why, though, was a guest of honor at President Trump's State of the Union address here this evening? A very brave man who carries with him the hopes, dreams and aspirations of all Venezuelans. Joining us in the gallery is the true and legitimate president of Venezuela. Juan Guido. Mr President, please take this message, but Nicolas Maduro is still ensconced in the presidential palace. The Venezuelan military has ignored y those calls to mutiny. Anti government protests have petered out. Meanwhile, the opposition is split between moderates who favor negotiations and hardliners who want military action to oust Maduro. The hardline strategy backfired in May, when a tiny force of exiled Venezuelan soldiers tried to invade their homeland. They were quickly captured or killed. So is very stock for us. Right now. We have a very, very complicated situation. That's unhealthy. Alvarado Ah, lawmaker with an opposition party called First Justice. The government jailed several party members. Then last month in a legal maneuver, it replaced the leaders of first justice and two other opposition parties, with politicians friendly to Maduro. Alvarado claims these new party bosses were paid off to switch sides. First, they persecute the literature off our party. Then they tried to divide us on DH. Then they replace the leadership of our party with new months that received the money off Maduro. The Venezuelan government ignored NPR's requests for comment. Chef Ramsay of the Washington office on Latin America, says Maduro wants to weaken but not eliminate the opposition. It is ultimately useful for the regime to point to the existence of opposition politicians in Venezuela, as it allows them to say that they live in a democracy. Maduro controls nearly every government institution. Except for the National Assembly, which is led by Juan Guido. But now the opposition is talking about boycotting this year's legislative elections because of fears of vote rigging. If the opposition does boycott why, though, will no longer be president of the Legislature. Jeff Ramsey notes that this post is the basis for his claim to be Venezuela's legitimate head of state. The international community is going to be at a crossroads where they'll have to decide whether to continue recognizing one way, although as interim president Venezuela at a recent rally in Caracas. Why, though, tried to buck up his followers, But if there's a political physical office, you know He acknowledged that they're worn down and frustrated. But he insisted the opposition would outlast Maduro. No, only are the wellbore idea. They are not going to defeat us. Why, though, proclaimed, We are still here
British judge denies Maduro Venezuela's gold in London bank
"The central bank in Venezuela is to appeal against the British court decision denying its access to over a $1,000,000,000 worth of Venezuelan gold held by the Bank of England's It described the ruling as absurd and said Venezuela needed the gold to fund the fight against Cove. In 19. The high court in London said the basis for its decision was that the British government had recognized President Nicolas Maduro's rival, Kwan Guido as Venezuela's interim president last
Dan Guido of Trail of Bits - The Evolution of Smart Contract Security
"So I've been doing security stuff for the better part of my life started probably when I was about thirteen fourteen, breaking into my school computers, like when does as when does. Luckily escaped being severely punished for that but I ended up going to college for concentration program and cybersecurity. It was called politicking university when I went there, but now the Nyu School of Engineering and they have one of these NSA center of excellence programs that teach kids a formalized education in Cybersecurity I think the people that are a little bit younger than me have a lot more formalized education and people that are a little bit older than me, don't they learned? Learned from their peers, learned and kind of like a master apprentice kind of set up, so I'm right on the cusp of that, so I have a formal background in computer, science and computer security, and this is the only field that I've ever been interested in working in, so I've worked at the Fed reserve doing incident response, helping prevent people hacking into the currency reserve the United States. I've been a consultant at Isaac Partners now NC group I saw that Isaac. Isaac partners before they were acquired help start their office in the on the East Coast worked with dozens of technology companies across the globe, but I was pretty frustrated that it seemed like an unending treadmill that you kind of go back to clients year after year, and there's always the same bugs, and they don't really internalize the information that you give them. I thought that there was some improvement that we could make, and I wanted to make fundamental improvements to the. The whole field so I found a trail with two friends of mine back in twenty twelve to fundamentally advance the science of computer, science and computer security I think by and large succeeded at doing that very small ways. The company started as a Darpa contractor. We worked on for your long research programs in Automated Program Analysis and Advanced Cryptography, and then from there we've branched out to help provide those advances to commercial firms and now to blockchain firms, so that's. I guess the medium length overview of where I came from and what we're doing now. Tell us about how you got interested in blockchain as a cryptographic field. Because basically found a trade of bits and two thousand twelve, and obviously, then it was pretty new, so what exactly spoke to you about it? A couple of things I think it was really driven by employee interest there about two or three people in the company that were just really enamored with blockchain technology, because it was a Greenfield, not necessarily because it was anything that you could do with blockchain, but because the field was in its infancy, it was a chance to start over it was there were no security tools. There was no security knowledge. People were building their own programming languages building their own compilers. The execution environment looked a little bit different, so there was this huge gap of knowledge that we could rush into fill and create things that were. From the first step back about three to four years ago, we had a couple people dabbling in that area of technology, and what we contributed was a symbolic verifier. That was our very first thing. We didn't raise our hands and say hey. We'll audit your code for you. We're engineers, so we set up a little unit of people that wrote Symbolic Capable A. A theory in virtual machine, a tool that we have called manticore, and then once we were able to do that. We realized that Hey, this is actually kind of valuable and people would love to work with us to improve their own security, so because we'd already mastered the field through that activity that research activity. That's how we started offering services for
"guido" Discussed on Eu tava la
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"guido" Discussed on Eu tava la
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"guido" Discussed on Eu tava la
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Venezuela's Ongoing Political Saga
"Venezuela is in the news again. There's a failed raid. Actually two of the advisors of one guy lull have resigned. They resigned Monday so I wanted to talk about Venezuela a little bit third rail topic of Latin America so over the weekend. I had the opportunity to connect with Gabriel Hetland Assistant Professor of Latin American Caribbean and US. Latino studies at the University of Albany and here is the conversation. Hey Gabriel thank you so much for being on Latino rebels radio great to be here. Venezuela seems to be doesn't seem to go away before we get into the deeper issues regarding Venezuela. I would love to get your reaction about what has happened over the last Last week in continuing this whole notion of this ex green beret with a raid. That was going to go after. Nicholas model can you begin to breakdown your reaction or or give your take on all this. I'll do my best. I'm shaking my head as you say. This almost makes me chuckle. And I've heard so many accurate ways to describe it tragedy meets farce handler with Alaska historian at nyu said someone else. From the Obama X. Obama said described it as keystone cops meets failed Bay of Pigs invasion someone else a bad rambo movie. I mean it's almost absurd if it weren't tragic at the same time so you know the sort of short story is that there's a a ex green beret Jordan gaudreau based in Florida. He's apparently guarded trump at a rally at some point in the last couple of years He seems to be described as totally out of touch with reality by everyone. Who's met him over the last several years he got involved into that. Anna's Waylon really randomly was last February at this concert. That March I guess when Richard Branson people was having a concert in Kuku Columbia on the border blah to raise for humanitarian aid and basically for an armed invasion of Venezuela by the opposition at failed utterly but from that point on Goo throw with his Sort OF SECURITY OPS Company in Florida Silver Corp got interested in Venezuela and the money that might be involved with toppling meadow and it as more and more of the details. Come out it's truly scandalous and Lurid and it's GonNa Impact Venezuela for a long time to come but There was a armed invasion. Which happened just over week ago on Sunday. and You know about little less than two dozen Folks got got off a boat An eight of them were killed and another fifteen or so were captured by the Venezuelan army. Apparently fisherman actually are the ones who initially captured them and their plan was to sort of invade Venezuela's through the ocean. You Know Landa boat make their way to cut off us. Topple them Dodo administration free Venezuela goto warehouses filled with cash. Us dollars take the cash leave and be treated as heroes Total absurd but what really makes it know scandalous as the main opposition leader. One Guy Dough is involved in this And there's more and more evidence coming out that he knew something about what was going to happen. It's not entirely clear how much he now and how much he knew and it appears that he didn't know a whole lot but in over last year he had a series of meetings. I think by phone basically with Guerrero and there's recordings with his voice and he's been invited to save. These are not true and he hasn't done so to my knowledge so far where he you know says it will support the agreement and one of his deputies apparently gave fifty thousand dollars as an initial payment which was supposed to go up to two hundred some million dollars And other Guido officials apparently had some level of knowledge the trump administration has denied it but in very interesting terms where Secretary Pompeo has said the US was not directly involved and so his use of the word directly suggests that they were somehow involved. That's what I mean exactly. And here's the thing that I would say about all this. Given how third rail of an issue Venezuela is there because it's so damn partisan this topic you could literally make a case that each party involved could have been involved. You know what I'm saying. I'm not trying to be like that's how messed up. Venezuela's right now in terms of the understanding because I'm sure that there are people who are saying well. This is his mother will conspiracy. You know he just created all this because you know the opposition and goes like I don't know anything about it the US. I feel like it was being taken from like amateur hour so it Kinda to me speaks to how Venezuela is often misunderstood misrepresented because it is being seen through a very hyper partisan lens that is so complex that I don't think it's reality right now in this is sort of an example of this absurd story that this sort of like bad. Hollywood
Coronavirus: cruise passengers relieved to be ashore but stranded in Cambodia
"The cruise industry may have some reputation damage to conduct after how the corona viruses wreaked havoc on a couple of it ships the western dam arrived in Cambodia and allowed passengers to disembark after days of circling the city but over the weekend on American passenger tested positive for the virus raising concerns that infected passengers were dispersing across Asia then there was the diamond princess anchored off the coast of Japan were passengers were quarantine for two weeks as the virus spread to more than six hundred of the thirty seven hundred on board both of those ships are owned by carnival what now analysis from al dill Guido president of the north six agency communications and social media firm in New York City al how do you see it Carter was gonna have a problem here and it's gonna be a major problem because they're being associated their cruise line is being associate were coronavirus coronavirus something good coming out of the news reports recorder virus and the fact that they're taking on passengers now that they were cruising in that area the taking of passengers who are being quarantine on the ship it's not a it's you know it's it's not a great place to be for them for brand standpoint could you start to call into question you know what's what's the impact of having quarantine passengers who have either have or haven't you have not been yet detected as having coronavirus on ships of theirs so my sense is they should have been over communicating from the very beginning and they weren't and that's not a good situation for them to be in right now from a consumer standpoint do we hold all cruise lines are all crews are operators accountable or do we want to win on carnival and say I'm not not ceiling carnival anymore like how does that work the card above the carnival is just is one symptom of this whole issue I think it really is a call to action to all the crew to a court cruise lines to say what are you doing on an ongoing basis within your cruise line for from a hygiene standpoint mcclemon this standpoint from a detection standpoint all of those issues are going to be res now because god forbid somebody who had yet been made detector coronavirus jumped on another cruise line and then eventually when they got to port they were found is having the disease so you know the cruise industry has had issues before with the customer experience and customer issues they need to be out ahead of that a bomb the prime of royal Caribbean and for many of these other cruise lines that are out there I'm really starting to talk about what they do on an ongoing basis within their ship environment with their staff with their with their crew with their passengers to make sure that there's no outside kind of influences coming into the cabin bar because you're here you are on a on a cruise in your all kind of isolated together be it you know all the gonna decker in the cabins are in dining rooms and then you've got step there and crew there you know you're going to be sorry the questions are going to start to come up now for all the cruise lines so that from a cruise line now I'm doing everything I can from a PR standpoint to be out there talking not about the court of ours which is talking about what you do to make sure that your cruise lines would please put queen and that you have a level of safety built into your ongoing way which you engage with passengers that protects them from any kind of issue like this speak with L. dog we don't he's president of north six agency a communications and social media firm in New York talk about the cruise industry in corona virus one of those crisis response meetings like for carnival right now yeah it's not pleasant I think with their store to see obviously is people who were planning on doing you don't taking your cruise anywhere within the whole fleet of where they're going are starting to have second guessed more maybe you'll go on that cruise maybe we'll go to a different cruise line so they're probably taking you see the significant cancellation hit our people already books cruises so they get those prices meanings are what we say right now to make sure that people understand that the issue whatever issue there has been isolated system the Asian Pacific region and just to several ships they've got to do everything possible to just kind of block walls and good and isolate those cruises no ships as opposed to every other chip that they have in their fully going to other destinations because it just took the passengers that are in the mood and those are booking cruises are going to have to marry all of this with with other you know destinations in cruise cruise ships and everything else they have to be out of the front is dramatically quickly and animated movies quick as they should have they should have been out there saying it's isolated to the water damage isolated to these different ships and that's it and here's what we're gonna do with those ships once they come into port and people disembark we're going those are you get those ships input north port what more balls and then they're going to be the clean like you would ever clean the shipper before so there's no issue at all they haven't done all that so but in their crisis meetings that's what they're talking about the messaging they want to get out to the public to the press to the consumer to the booking a trip there was a you know they're isolated situations with isolated ships it does not have anything to do with the regular cruise Lotto cruise destinations that have been there please thanks L. L. del Guida al degree president of north six agency communications and social media agency in New
Address change: the State of the Union
"Night President Donald Trump delivered his fourth state of the Union address. It was full of dramatic flourishes and actions seemingly unleash precision engineered to rankle Democrats the state of the Union addresses when the big set pieces of American politics. John Proto is a United States senator it it wants drew a vast. TV audience live. The audience is not so big now. But it's still a very good opportunity for the president to address the nation uninterrupted. If you go back to a previous state the unions what presidents often tried to do is use them to announce policy initiatives which would then be followed through later on there was less of that in President President trump state of the union. There was a law of stuff about how fantastically the country was doing. Jobs are booming incomes. Asari poverty is plummeting to the government. Having shattered the mentality of American decline and our country is thriving and highly respected again and it was really a description of America that was flourishing and flourishing rushing entirely thanks to the good work of the trump administration. But there wasn't just that that was a great deal of of of partisan rancor as well yes it feels like partisan rancor in America isn't really news but you're right. That was even more than they usually as Nancy Pelosi. The speaker of the house ripped up. President isn't trump's speech out of the parts rancor I think was a response to the sorts of people president trump had invited into the audience. Some cool doubts that a standard standard heart of state of the Union speech. The president gets to people. He's invited up in the gallery will cool them out along the way and typically Congress applaud applaud them because they great upstanding patriotic Americans who who've done break things there were a few of those sorts of folks last night but President trump also decided to on on a rush limbaugh the controversial say American talk radio host. WHO's been diagnosed with an advanced lung? Cancer now rush limbaugh. If you'll a Democrat is somebody who has made American politics considerably worse more partisan spent decades. You know sort of pedaling. Full suits and really whipping up partisan animus and to announce that he's getting the Presidential Medal of freedom in in a state of the Union address is president trump. Did last night. It's not those sorts of thing that is going to please Democrats well. I mean aside from the that that sort of theatrics though there there was one notable guest there in the form of Guido the the opposition leader from Venezuela. What what do you make of his presence? Yes having one guy dude that was both author way to show solidarity with Venezuelan. Also think to burnish president trump's foreign policy credentials us in the gallery is the true legitimate President President of Venezuela one Guido. Mr President. Please take this message. Back wins have gone. I'm terribly in Florida whether large emigrant community that backs Theo position leader also seconds sort of domestic politics elements of that when President Trump introduced guido. You know he made a point of underlining how socialism destroys countries and is not a huge stretch to think that his speechwriters might have been thinking about Bernie Sanders performance in Iowa. And be sort of limbering up to possibly take him on in November. The the part we've went straight onto riff about socialism in healthcare being discussed. And so we've part of the purpose of the speech is essentially to to pat himself on the back And the other part is essentially laying out a case for for trump twenty twenty. How do you think he did on that ladder score? I think he laid out a pretty strong case. I mean if you didn't know anything anything else about American politics. If you haven't been following the trump administration for the past few years you took all the kind of chaos and the insults. What's and the nombre king and the impeachment stuff which didn't get mentioned a tool you know? There was no mention of Ukraine. If you take all that out then he does have a good stories to tell you that America is enjoying a good moment in the sense that its economy is growing at a steady clip unemployment's really low lowest. It's been for half century. Violent crime is low. Blue collar wage is growing fast. Many of those things were true in twenty sixteen m when the trump Hillary Clinton election was going on and but at that point. Don't trump manage persuade enough people that America was innocent of Terminal Tailspin. What we've had? Is that those trends. Ends brutally have continued through his presidency. And he's now able to say you know. America has made this fantastic comeback. And it's all thanks to me and I think if Fiore's of inclined to give him the benefit of the doubt as a good story to tell it's obviously not entirely thanks to policies that the White House is perched But still I think he's going to be a formidable opponent for whichever Democrat gets the nomination in November and I suppose he'll be riding high on the questions surrounding that with the mess. Going on in Iowa yes. I think he's had fun with that to me. Well Democrats waiting for the result. President trump declared himself the winner of Iowa. I mean I think ultimately that will be forgotten after a few you knew cycles as in the mess of the vote count and the delay in getting the results out but what the result points to a fairly divided democratic field that could be the long primary maybe even the contested convention which political journalists dream about and the longer the primary on you have to say probably the worse it is for the Democrats. What's because president? Trump will get to go rounds campaigning in swing states. While they're trying to knock lumps out of each other I suppose adding to Mr Trump's high spirits is the seemingly inevitable fact that he will be exonerated in his impeachment trial by the Senate today yes. He's very likely to be exonerated by the Senate late today and I think two things follow from that thing one is is that the Republican Party is really more united behind Donald Trump. But it's been any point during his presidency and if you think back to two thousand sixteen and some of the protests from from some relatively high ranking Republicans even in the Senate. That's quite remarkable thing you know. Donald Trump really won his tussle with the Republican Party on Dave fully lined up behind him and the second thing which fullest from the first is that president trump now seems sort of entirely constrained by his party. which which? I don't think he's going to consider anything but he does from here on to be beyond the Pale and so that has a very real effect on a potentially on how America's workers governed so in effect I trump is riding high and makes a pretty good case for himself and yet there was this partisan rancor this absolutely obvious divide and within the house. Do you think that's a a now fixed feature of American politics. Do you see a way out of this. We ask ourselves all the time you know how much of the trump administration ministration is a blip. And how much is a norm to get broken and stay that way. The state of the Union used to be a fairly sober unifying fair. When do you see it coming back to that? It did use to be a fairly sober unifying identing. It's going to go back anytime soon. Even if president trump suddenly disappeared from the scene and the reason if that is that the parties are both mall ideologically unified than they used to be and they are further apart than they used to be. So it's really hard to find members of Congress on one side who agree with members on the other side. On almost anything Barack Obama's presidency will remember that during one of his State of the Union speech is he's a Republican congressman. stood up and chace down. You not apply to those who are here illegally and that was treated as a real kind of breach of gnomes congressional etiquette at the time now seems suit of quaint really and so I think we are set on this path. And it's really hard to see how you go back to something more collegial in American earth politics.
Satellites Track Status of Nation's Food Supply
"Have you ever wondered. How much food is growing right now? Across the globe. Satellite data is for the first time giving us nearly real time data. Uh on which trump's are being planted which crops might fail because of climate impacts like drought or disease and how many because of rain for us to being cut down for grazing land. Using this information we can better path famines reduced price volatility and work out how to feed a planet of nine billion people by twenty fifty. That's a WHO small undertaking and it will have huge impacts on everything from water usage to soil health to help us. Navigate is fascinating new science. I sit down with Dr Inbound. Becca Russia the director of NASA's food security and agricultural programmes. Dr Becca Russia is also the CO director of the center of Global Global Agriculture Monitoring Research and the University of Maryland in bow was rented by the US State Department for her work on food security and Technologies winning being the US Asia Pacific Economic Cooperation Science Prize Innovation Research and education awarded by the White House's John Holdren the former assistant listen to president. Obama for Science and technology in bows background does in soil scientists in remote sensing and she received a PhD in Geographical Sciences. His from the University of Maryland in bows one of the world's leading experts on using remote sensing for global crop forecasting in addition to being achieved the balance. My cousin and one of my favorite people ever in Bell and her husband Dr Guido Portillo a molecular physicists. have to amazing daughters Natalie and I need it. I caught up with him about last week in Tel Aviv. which is where she was born? Yes born in Israel shortly after moved to the states until I was five and then came back from age five to eleven then moved to Kenya and then moved to the states in one sense cents. I feel very much like an outsider. In a very in another sense I feel very much home like I never left. And it's the first time I bring my two daughters here which is quite emotional for me for to have them here. Seeing where I grew up and a big part of my life and who I am so do you speak Hebrew with them in bow I do. I speak Hebrew with them and so for them. I think it's been An interesting experience to come to a country where everybody speaks what we speak at home and usually nobody else speak so kind of our secret language. So it's been fun to to see them connect and in some way feel very much also that this is part of of who they are two and what things you miss the most about Israel the sun in the winter having twenty degrees in January or end of December the familiarity of people and kind of the directness of people. Anything I missed that I also kind of get confronted with it and in other ways my friends really good friends. Family food vegetables fruit the so Tokyo food food in battle. One of your your light. One of the leading experts in the world on remote sensing in crop prediction. Why full you is is crop and food security such a big issue on a planet which currently has seven and a half billion people on it food security is probably one of the biggest challenges we face in this coming century today day? There's over eight hundred twenty million people food insecure around the world. That number is on the rise again. Due to several reasons one is increasing populations and increasing in demand on meet another big driver's been climate extremes and large droughts as we look forward and and different forecasts predict that we need to increase our food production fifty percent by twenty fifty and there's some variability around that number. But I think some of what's been driving that is one increasing populations to increasing middle middle classes in places like India and China which means there's a much bigger demand for meat. And if you think about the amount of food you need to produce meat versus Vegetarian anti at that obviously has big demands. It's quite an alarming trend and at the same time. Obviously there's a lot of technologies and changes in terms of our production. What we need to do is to be able to increase our food production on the same amount of land? There's not a lot more land that we can really bring into cultivation to meet that demand so that's pretty alarming like increasing food supply by fifty percent by two thousand fifty which is only now thirty years away with how growing the amount of land. How are we going to do that? Part of it is increasing increasing. The intensity of of our captivation of it has to do with the technology of seeds. And I think we're continuing to see increases in yields are low. Not as fast as that was in the past. Some of the big increases we're seeing today is from increasing the number of seasons since I think if you look at Brazil for example with two mays seasons. That's increased tremendously the amount of food. That's being being produced looking at different varieties and more whether it's drought resistant varieties. That's going to get as part of the way there at least to your specialty is helping countries knit together. Analyses of determining what the future food production season is going to look like. Why is that important to know a lot of what I do and try to understand what food production is GONNA be for this current season as it's developing and that's really important because today our world is it's very much globalized interconnected? So what's the quantity of of wheat that's going to be grown in. Russia has an impact not only in Russia but it really has a global impact. Let's really important taft. Transparent information to have global information of how much food is being produced at at any given time that has an impact on how a government decides to to plan their actions. I am policies. It has an impact on humanitarian organisations and trying to forecast where there might be food shortages. And how do you mobilize as soon as possible. and has obviously a big the impact on markets and international food prices given the importance of all that. How did we use to track? Whether it's a country that has a system of farmers. There's reporting everything that they grow in tracking it that way. Various statistical surveys to make sure that there's a statistical representation to that and obviously some countries do a better job at that in a better accuracy and timeliness than other countries. Do I mean the start of satellite monitoring for agriculture. Goes back nearly as early as satellite. Remote Sensing doesn't in general in the seventies and how the US got involved in. This was a big drought in Russia. One of the big wheat production next countries at the time of USSR the US wasn't aware of that drown in that impact and in what ended up happening is the US sold. We'd at subsidized prices. Essentially and then had to fight back in the international markets at much higher prices because there was was a shortage who was I did at Sparta Program at the time that Usda and NASA had together called Lacey and the objective of that really was to try to monitor what was going on outside of the US in the major food production especially we at the time we in corn production and the idea was that satellites were really the only way ah the US could look at other countries in the world getting a sense of what they were producing. And if you look today at what. The vision is for Satellite Remote Sensing and agriculture. It's not all that different. Then when it was over forty years ago. What is different? Today is our capability to finally reach that goal. So you had this vision forty years ago being able to know what another country's crop would yield like what change in satellite so that we now actually have that granular level detail to be able to know with better accuracy. So few do things. One is the quality of satellite data itself the frequency the resolution and resolution. If you think about it is what objects you can discern on the ground from a pixel which is how we look at the imagery. It's the satellite data being open and free at at multiple resolution. New satellites that have come into play both from the European side. Something called the sentinels which today imaging the world at ten meter resolution close to every three to five days which is looked along with land sat satellite for example from the. US giving US close to every three days view the world. So where would you say ten meters just to break it down to that. Means every pick cell is ten meters. That's right it's ten by ten meter resolution. So that means you can can discern quite a lot and if you think about looking at the whole world at ten meter resolution. That's a huge amount of information. And so we've had huge advances in terms of the satellite data also commercial satellite and a lot of cubesats that are going into space which are now giving us close to daily data three-meter resolution and then our compute power to be able to process that kind of imagery and advances in modeling and computational technologies to really be able to utilize that data has been a huge revolution in terms of what we're able to do so go all these lights. NEW ONES IS ACCU- ones. Those are like really teeny little satellites. That are going out. That's right. So they're often termed as shoebox size satellites. They have been sending up in in fleet so I think today. They're close to four hundred or more earth-observing satellites that are called cubesats so the data quality is not as high. They don't have as many spectral bands for example as as some of the other satellites but they're cheap to send up and they've also revolutionized the space of commercial satellite. So those aren't free. They're much more affordable than than they would have been in the past. What are you looking for right? So we're trying to basically look at signals us of crops so one of the things we're trying to understand is where are the crops of the world being grown and there's still huge certainty around that one would think that we would know that very well and And there's still a lot of room for us to improve that second of all is which crops are being grown wear and if you think about it every year that's changing so there's a lot lot of crop rotations and so what that really means you want to be able ideally to know what's being grown in each field during the growing season so that's one of the the big objectives is to be able to classify Within the season where things are being grown to be able to both discern how much of an area is being grown. That's one part of the production equation and the other side is what the yield is going to be and so what we WANNA do. It's really important to have time series of data to look at it through time to look at the volition of the development of crops. But but when you said earlier that we don't actually know where food is being grown. What does that mean if you think about it as a map of where the the world's croplands we have several of those maps but we're trying to continuously increase the accuracy of that? And if you think about crop expansion or changes in where croplands are for example title Brazil and and huge expansion of croplands. There is really important to be able to update that as frequently as possible in particular in in areas where there is a lot of change and we still need better information on where the global croplands are and then more specifically within season a crop type maps.
1st human case of West Nile virus found in Orange County in 2019
"Cases of west Nile virus have been picking up Mary Jo Cobre with LA county's vector control district says the viruses turned up enormous Guido's have for additional mosquito sample that we collect that just this week with west Nile virus the OC health department announced its first confirmed a human case since January in LA county two cases of west Nile human infections have been reported so far