35 Burst results for "Guillermo"
Ecuador's president ends impeachment proceedings against him by dissolving National Assembly
"Ecuadorian president Guillermo lasso has put an end to impeachment proceedings against him by dissolving the opposition led National Assembly, which had accused him of embezzlement. During a national broadcast address, lasso says, in order to give Ecuador a constitutional solution, I decided to apply article one four 8 of the constitution of the republic, which gives me the power to dissolve the National Assembly due to a serious political crisis and internal commotion. The right-wing president, who has denied any wrongdoing, can govern far up to 6 months by decree under the South American country's constitution. Claimed during his address, the accusers have become obsessed with bringing down my government, driven by superhuman resentment. I'm Charles De Ledesma
"guillermo" Discussed on The Big Picture
"This was the first award. Yeah? Guillermo del Toro's Pinocchio, the best animated feature. Congratulations to you. Stood on ceremony and said, we must stop disrespecting animation and we must think of it as a significant art form. Okay. And take it seriously. And we must also find a way to win fascism into all of our storytelling. And he succeeded. Yeah. He won, which was a huge moment. That was a Netflix one as well. That's true. And a film that they very effectively campaign because gambling del toro went to every single event. They literally named it Guillermo del Toro. Guillermo del Toro's Pinocchio is right there in the title. The only other prize that I really appreciated was best adapted screenplay. We both picked women talking and Sarah poly it for our predictions. And she won. And she gave a very good speech and that felt like the only win that didn't seem to be part of like a narrative. Every other win seemed to be kind of like rejecting or celebrating something and women talking this was one of only two nominations that it had. It had won a couple of precursors, so it's not like it was very difficult to predict, but there was certainly a part of me that was the one I think I might have even said to you while we were watching the show. I kind of feel like all quiet on the western front is also going to get in here. And if it gets in here, there's going to be some kind of awkward like, is this actually going to win best picture stuff that you were referring to earlier? And it didn't. Sarah Pauly won Sarah Paulie, of course, celebrated actress and writer director, and thought give a very good speech. And all the fans of the film go around the world were cheering loudly when she won, which was very exciting. Sarah Paul is great. Do you want to talk about Tom Cruise not showing up? Yeah, what do you think happened?
"guillermo" Discussed on Awards Chatter
"So I like the changes in the world and I like to have to face the same problems and I was facing 16 years ago, because that means I'm still the same stubborn guy. Oh, I think that I think that as said, I think no matter what is going to be always uncertainty and suffering, right? And that will be manifested in different ways. All the time. You have to be certain about that. Uncertainty and suffering will be integrated in anything that we do. And the world will present different challenges. When we were here 16 years, it looks like a utopia no, it was not a topic. It was another challenge. I think now these confrontation, these political times that we are living. There are so complicated that we can spend one hour. But I think as Guillermo said, I think those challenges in a way are a key element for you to be strong and even they are exciting because that makes you do a better job. You know what I mean? The more challenges and limits you have, I think in that way you are more aware, you have to be much more prepared. You have to be more excited. You have to be more warrior. So in a way, those things trigger sometime the best films. So the most challenging political times has brought always the best art. So we can not be a scare of what is happening. I think that the challenges that we are confronting the good news is I think the good, the John guy is now differently from in our generation. In a way we born with a lot of inferiority complex. You know, there was a lot of doubts about to become something. And we tried this. The way the globalization and the cultural availability to all the new guys, in Mexico, they don't have inferiority complex. You know, they are just go and fuck with this. And now even the challenges and whatever races thing or whatever challenge, oh yeah, okay, let me tell you what is a way. You know what I mean? Let me show you. And that in a way triggers the best. It takes you the best of yourself. So in a way, yes, it's challenging, but when has not been challenging. University is good. Well, then you guys probably help to cover some of that confidence and Alfonso. Is that the thing is that, yeah, you're talking about the difference and the time ever since I think that sometime, yes, there are challenges, but we're blessed. The wordless because we have, first of all, the amazing example of so many master come before us, and then we are very lucky to be of a generation that year after year, is your peers more or less your same generations. They keep bringing films that inspire you. And then you have the younger generation that is just challenging what you are inspiring you in an amazing challenging way. So I think it's a combination of that challenge. But the views were still friends, the three of us. That's what I think is beautiful after 16 years. And considering the thing that you have said to me is a miracle. No, what is great is we function deeper and better and I think it's just great to see that you can go through an entire, almost a generation and a half of industry changes and have that friendship. I think that in a way, the fact to share this is as Alfonso said, we have a privilege. Obviously, it's a privileged job, but at the same time it's challenging.
"guillermo" Discussed on Awards Chatter
"Well, I wouldn't say that. The kidnapping had a lot more money. Well, we needed to get out of there quick. But it's interesting because even obviously since then and several of your films deal with this that you're never fully American or Mexican, you're not Mexican enough for some Mexicans, you're not American enough for some Americans. A number of the films, including bardo deal with this, and you've continued to you've gone back Alfonso with Roma to make a film in Mexico and Alejandro with bardo. I guess one of the theories that's out there is the reason that you guys each take on such kind of immense challenges technically that other people wouldn't want to get involved with. Guillermo, let's say stop motion or VFX Alejandro, a single take movie or shooting with natural light with revenant. Alfonso VFX or just any number of fish in the language. Right. But the theory is it's because in Mexico, you always had to kind of figure out a way to make things work outside the box. Do you think there's anything to that that there is no easy forget about doing it the easy way that wasn't an option? And then we've always been experimentally in a strange way in this yeah. I mean, I see that that comes from cinephiles, the three of us. And admiring the admiring and honoring team language. And when you talk about these technical aspects, it's more more than a technical aspect of it. I think that we think about is the film language in order to try to challenge ourselves in terms of the language. And I think that the technical happens after what happens to most of us, the three of us is that we have an idea of what we want to do. And then we don't even know how we're going to do it. Later on is work on fronted with a technical. I remember Alfonso started on our stay there for decades, but I also did a two or three episodes what he called his grim period. And he and little princes in his grand period, everything was out of directed green. And I did the same. And a couple of episodes. But I stayed there for more than a decade. But we were always joking. When are we going to try? I remember when we were doing the TV episodes, I said, I'm going to do this one all with this hole. And you would say, I'm going to do a jump cut. It's just trying to find a way to handle the language. To me, the most interesting point with Alfonso was when he polished and hyper polished everything on her expectations. And then he went and did it to a momentum being because he said, I got to shake out all that. Or Alejandro, when he just gave beautiful, which was a relatively big movie in Europe and all that. And he said, I'm going to do a down and dirty one take movie, and he does bergmann. I mean, it's not an experimental about the form, it's about I'm going to shake myself off. But I want to add something that I think that technical aspect, I think, the way I think we understand it is that the technical approach or the language approach is always at the service of what the story is. What I'm saying, I did the first films in handheld with 40 millimeters things with panics and blah blah of John cots and things like that because that belonged to the reality of the fragile reality of Mexico City.
"guillermo" Discussed on Awards Chatter
"And he flew without knowing, I opened the door, and I see him and we became incredible, beautifully friends in this three days in the studio. And no matter if it's 7 minutes, 21, whatever. It matters. Because the reality is that in every discussion on every question in every sequence, we found finally what it really was important. I didn't take the second story, but the way we build a whole, by the way. It would have been, it could have been a great film. I didn't. I fuck it up. But I think was, again, for me, from these two guys that have started earlier than me, receive an amazing amount of care wisdom, love. But he throws a very blond. I mean, when he came to when he came to see the cutoff and iron, he was smoking, looking at the way he says, and you're going to wait for the crane to settle land you. Oh my God, look at it. And now you're going to pan slowly. Come now. Cutting out. And we got about 15 minutes. Let's talk about a major decision that you each separately arrived at. And that was leaving Mexico to come to America. It was not a decision. I think we went very different routes. Well, but can we say it's just to set the context? Guillermo, your father had been kidnapped and held for ransom. Alejandro, your parents had been assaulted, right? In their own home, I think. Alfonso, I don't know if there was a specific incident for you, but it was just a difficult time in the industry in the industry in Mexico. They were only making a few movies a year. A few movies, the way that I produced my first film was not the most like the most government happy at the time. Neither mind. Just so people follow along. Alfonso, your one was sort of a satire of their aids policy, right? And Guillermo, why were they angry at you? Well, no, my mind they literally didn't want to do it.
"guillermo" Discussed on Awards Chatter
"This is CNN, right? I would say this is an unseen. Unless him. So they hate that. Because. This is a long story there it may work out. Mexican jealousy of different breeds and solemnly I want to meet Alfonso and then I sent him some of the work that I have done. And he was preparing a great expectations and he was living in the chateau marmont. He was a big shot of living there. And I asked him if he can give me some time for meet him and I want to ask him about how I should be. I need an advice for him because I was about to start in pre-production of my first one hour feature pilot thing. And honestly, I was very concerned that he was not me or whatever. And I arrived and he was incredibly generous and very sweet and very complimentary about my so everything that I have heard so many turns differently. And he was talking to me about me. He was telling me very nicely about the use of these or that and even in this little pieces of one minute he was very observing about things and then Jeb berry generous he started telling me what I should do, what I should not do, what should you be careful, you know? And I since then, I think I really appreciate his generosity. And that was the first time that we met. And then I send you the first cut. I think part of the probably around the time you send Alfonso, the first cut, he's the one who says you got to meet the sky Guillermo. Yeah. Well, not like that, exactly, but I called you a city. This is something incredible. I was living in. And then you were curious about it, and this one I asked you, is it okay, why don't you would you send this to Yemen?
"guillermo" Discussed on Awards Chatter
"Thank you guys for doing this. This is more exciting than anything I've done in a long time, very, very cool to get to have the three of you together. For people who may not know, I know you guys all grew up sort of similar, I think, upbringings in different parts of Mexico, but can we connect the dots of how you each came to know each other? I think it started with Alfonso and Guillermo, right? Let's start with the older guys. The older guys. Age before beauty. No, we met first, we heard about each other first. Yep. Right? And when you're young, you don't like people that people like. You know, you just want to be the only guy that people like. And you were you had heard about it. I was very suspicious. I have never met him. I have heard so much about him. And everybody was talking about how talented he was and how famous he was. And so it was already jealous and I didn't like him. And at this point, you were both working in TV. Well, I was doing super 8s. And Alfonso, had directed already a couple of episodes of this horror TV show that I was going to ask for a job in. I want to say, I'll do the makeup effects for free if you love me right on direct. And I met Alfonso in the waiting room in the room. No, I have done one. By the way, sometimes they come back. Yes, this is all right. You know, and in that one, I was very proud because everybody loved it. And so I was feeling a bit cocky about it. And we were in the waiting room. And we were the only ones there. Everything was very silent. It was clear that we were kind of seeing each other. Before I wild, until he broke this silence said, hey, you're quite on and says, yeah. Yeah? I said, Judy, that episode. And I'm very proud of this. Yeah. And it says, oh, it's based upon a short story by Stephen King. He says, yeah, yeah. And so we start talking and we start showing our love for Stephen King. Yeah, yeah, yeah.
"guillermo" Discussed on Awards Chatter
"Hi everyone and thank you for tuning in to the 473rd episode of awards Cheddar, The Hollywood Reporter's awards podcast. I'm the host Scott feinberg, THR's executive editor of awards coverage. And on this very special episode I have not one, not two, but three guests, all of whom have appeared on the podcast before alone, but whose stories are so intertwined that I have always wanted to speak with them together. They are each incredible filmmakers who were born in Mexico in the early 1960s became friends and consultants on each other's work around the turn of the century and helped to usher in the new golden age of Mexican cinema in which we now live. The three amigos, Alfonso cuaron, Guillermo del Toro, and Alejandro Gonzalez in Yuri two. This trio has been doing outstanding work for decades, going back as far as del toro's 1993 film chronos in your E two's 2000 film, a Maurice parros, and cuaron's 2001 film itun mama tambien. But they shot to a new degree of fame in 2006. When they each had a breakthrough film in Oscar contention, cuaron with children of men, del toro with pan's labyrinth, and in Yuri two, with Babel. Each of which dealt with struggles to communicate, and which collectively wound up with 16 Oscar nominations, three of which resulted in below the line wins. Then in a period of just 6 years spanning 2014 through 2019, at a time of rising anti immigrant sentiment in parts of America, which was certainly not discouraged by Donald Trump, who famously declared in the 2015 speech announcing his presidential campaign that Mexico was quote not sending their best close quote. These immigrants collectively claimed 5 best director Oscars. Cuaron for gravity and Roma in Ritu for Birdman and the revenant and consecutive years and del toro for the shape of water. Two of those films, Birdman and the shape of water also were chosen as the best picture of their respective years, adding another Oscar to the tally for del toro and in Yuri two. And then in 2017, in urethra was awarded an honorary Oscar for his virtual reality installation of that same year, carne, IRENA. 16 years after they were first simultaneously an Oscar contention, the three amigos find themselves in that situation again. Cuaron was one of the producers of Alice rohrer walker's 37 minute Christmas themed film, the pupil, which is streaming on Disney+ and is shortlisted for and currently favored to win the best live action short Oscar. Del toro and in your reto, meanwhile, are both in contention for Netflix films. Del toro directed a stop motion version of Pinocchio that has been shortlisted for several Oscars and is the favorite to win the best animated feature Oscar and in your reto for the third time each in a different decade has had a film in this case the semi autobiographical Bardot chosen to represent Mexico in the best international feature Oscar race in honor twice bestowed by that country on a del toro film and once on a cuaron film.
"guillermo" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"The streaming service next month, nearly as many will also be removed, notable additions in December will include glass onion, a knives out mystery, bullet train, Guillermo del Toro's Pinocchio, and The Witcher blood origin, sadly fans will have to say goodbye to some classics like mister and misses Smith, clueless, clear and present danger, and all three of the Ocean's Eleven films, so watch them while you still can. Toys and electronics are among the hottest sellers as the holiday shopping season kicks into high gear, according to Adobe analytics, a gaming consoles, drones, Apple macbooks, and toys like Fortnite Roblox and Disney and kanto are in heavy demand, consumers spend a record $9.1 billion for online shopping during Black Friday. In college football, one of the biggest rivalries played out today when third ranked Michigan and second ranked Ohio State battled in Columbus, both teams came in 11 O the wolverines won at 45 23 that makes two years in a row now that Michigan has bested its rival. A California dog is making history the 22 year old chihuahua from Los Angeles is now the oldest dog in the world. Gino was born back in 2000 and adopted when he was two. His owner was a sophomore at the University of Colorado Boulder at the time and says his roommates pitched in to help care for the pup. I'm Chris coraggio. And I'm Susanna Palmer in the Bloomberg newsroom. This news update is brought to you by Audi. Don't let someone else drive off in the Audi model, you've always wanted visit your local tries to Audi dealer today or visit Audi offers dot com. Some good news for Chevron, the Biden administration is granting the real giant a license to resume production in Venezuela. Chevron has received a 6 month license authorizing it to produce petroleum or petroleum products in the country. And the break Chevron is getting, also comes after Venezuela's president and opposition leaders agreed to a deal to work together on a humanitarian spending plan. Chevron has also been allowed to resume exports of crude that have been halted since 2019 by U.S. sanctions against the OPEC producer. The EU has been seeking to ban Russian crude and the supply from Venezuela could eventually help to ease the supply crunch as the European action unfolds. As Black Friday evaluations roll in, it's clear that high inflation and sagging consumer sentiment did hurt some demand this year. Adobe analytics says online sales rose 2.3% to a record with consumers shelling out for electronics and smart home items as retailers offer steep discounts to clear out bloated inventories. Hot items include toys such as Fortnite, Roblox, and bluey. Steve satav is a senior adviser for Mastercard and former Sachs CEO. He says retailers are offering good deals and that's paying off for everybody. The consumer is responding to some very strong promotional activity. They also have a lot of pent up demand from having been not shopping largely during the pandemic and they want to get out. They want experiences. In person shopping increased this year compared to last by 2.9%. As shoppers moved on from the pandemic, according to data compiled by sensormatic solutions, global news, 24 hours a day on air and on Bloomberg quicktake powered by more than 2700 journalists and analysts and more than 120 countries. I'm Susanna Palmer. This is Bloomberg
"guillermo" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"Markets. I come up in this half hour. We're going to scan for stocks. We're going to do that with Ethan debit chief investment officer for moneta group. We're going to talk stocks and get the hurt lay of the land plus. It's all cop 27. That's just finishing up in Egypt. We're going to do that with a CEO of montrose, which is an environmental company, public traded company, get his thoughts on kind of where we are in terms of implementing environmental technology. But first, let's go to John Tucker and get a Bloomberg business flash, John. All right, Paul, thanks very much, despite sobering comments from some fed policymakers and turmoil in crypto land. The S&P 500 actually headed toward a loss of just 1% of the week. The trade has continued about the fed's going to reverse course and begin cutting rates in the later latter half of 2023. Among the voices we heard from today, Guillermo felices said P Jim says a higher interest rate regime will be with us for some time to come. I think the market got really optimistic about the possibility of offset pivot after the CPI numbers that we got a few days ago. But basically the latest fed speak is basically telling us that that is going to come very soon. Right now the S&P 500 we have 8 of the 11 major industry groups higher being led higher by utilities healthcare, consumer Staples, one of the best individual performing stocks in the broader index Ross Stores and other retailer up to 12.3% in today's trading. S&P 500 op 16 points that's a rise of four tenths of a percent. The Dow Jones Industrial Average 200 points higher, up 6 tenths of a percent
"guillermo" Discussed on 90 Day Fiance Trash Talk
"That's Friends without the R best fiends and as always, that will be, you know where. Show now, tani. All right, let's talk about Kara and Guillermo. Oh yeah, I wrote Kayla, Kara. That's fine. Same thing. So two days to the wedding, they went from four to
"guillermo" Discussed on Game of Crimes
"He's like no. I'm good i i'm okay. We gotta get palmar gotta get palmar. But we didn't know where. Paul mari was so what we tried to do was he told us look. Guarumos wife works this Computer store on avenida four. Go in and talk to her. See what she can. You know convince her. So the cartel had twenty four seven surveillance on on the white name was patricia and the business so we figured by going into that business we were taken. We were taking a risk so we we went in at night. We tried to sneak in as quick as we could. And we went. And we talked to patricia palmar gamble's wife and we told her like look. You know my name's chris faisal. This is dave mitchell. Were for the american embassy in arizona advanced plan in place to kill your husband. I figured as much. But i haven't seen guillermo and i don't know maybe a year the look you don't understand. This is very serious matter. You gotta get word you got to send a message you got whatever you gotta do send occur. I dunno where is that. She's like i don't know where he's that kind of like really of nonchalant david we're looking at each other like really are you kidding me and said well here's our number now nagin start putting two and two together. We love these stories. Here's a number. She had our pager number bagel. Here's a number in case of emergency. You can call is. She wanted a number to the embassy so we gave her tony. Senecas number phone debt was in the office that they had tapped where he was on the number. So how do we get to that point. We'll get during minute. So we leave. And david i do. That was like the most surreal conversation. Never had she's like very super nonchalant so the next day she calls the to my pager. Skype pager david mandated talked to her and she's like so if he was going to surrender. What kind of times you looking at. What kind of life are we gonna have their. Where are we gonna live. You know a lot of these questions that i really good answer your question back to her. I thought you hadn't talked to him in a year. Well she didn't say that she talked. She said hey. I'm explore and seen him any. I'm exploring you know. So i said she goes. I wanna talk to she. She like she didn't say but i could tell by her. She's like you guys are. You guys are like nobody's wanna talk to somebody like in charge at the embassy. She didn't say like dabsi. Like can i talk to somebody. You've ranked on my okay. So she flies. Baga and she meets with tony seneca and i think jerry reinhardt was to and the same thing. So there's all these calls going back and forth the washington on the secure phone. That if paul mari surrenders were kind of time blah blah blah. So we give her. I gotta ask you at this point though..
"guillermo" Discussed on Two Broads Talking Politics
"And so that i think a lot of our young women have been able to gravitate towards and then they're using it now beyond the commissioner world. Think about it. Like i really care here in california. We have An election for the governor. The recall our governor Tomorrow i mean the elections been happening but tomorrow's the last day to vote and our young women are talking about. What would that mean if we changed governors in the middle of leadership and that is our personal story. And that's what they're calling and talking to voters about to help mobilize them and you know build a personal connection so i know kellyanne i want hear from you. This is a question we love asking. It's really important i. You've shared a lot of ways in which you advise the women you work with but we always look to hear about maybe some unexpected kind of advice in killing me. Wanna add a little bit to that as well. Yeah just you know. I it as you're thinking about the things that That that maybe wouldn't occur to everyone. Is you know sorta thing things that would inspire them or help them along their path. Yeah i mean. I think for us at ignite. It's really think like helping folks see and identify that political leadership look so different for each and every one of us like one of the things that are young women are like well. I'm an introvert. I mean i'm obviously opposite of an introvert quite like i've young women that are like interracial exotic. I can't go up and like talk to people the way you do know great. We still need you. And i think that's the pieces that there are multiple entry points to being a political leader into being gauged because we can't have a democratic process without participation. And so without all of us doing and playing our part there's We're not gonna see change and so i think for As we really continue to think about how does political leadership look differently. It is a campaign operative. It is a person who is calling voters right now here in california to make sure that they vote in the recall election. It's a policymaker who's related. I think about what is a piece of legislation. That i can write. That will move policy better for all of us. A lot of our young women worked on the john. Lewis voting rights act. You know last year. They didn't know that it was like a different name. Like ten years ago when i was working on it but it's all around the same exact piece around voting rights accessibility and like. That's a political lever. That is somebody you picking up the phone to call a legislator you writing a letter you deciding to show up with your colleagues in dc or at your state house to talk with your legislators about your personal story and why it matters for a particular bill. That is political leadership. We've talked a lot about a commissioner and how that's a political leader and then obviously candidates in electives. A lot of our young women are running young running for vice president on the school campus. Or they're running for school board or they're running for city council and they're losing and that's okay the whole piece about running and getting your name out there and just literally that sheer entry point is so much experience and if you're losing at twenty two years old i know you're going to run again. We have a young woman in chicago. She ran for school. board at eighteen. Lost ran again this last cycle and lost again. She's like okay. When's the next one. And that's who we need because we are working to build a culture shift of young women who are going to be a part of the democratic process further lifetimes not just for like two years because it really care about this election. Were talking about young women who understand that. There is an election every single day in this country and that they need to participate every step of the way. So it calls to mind a phrase i believe in which is every day is election day. As you know. I want to say in closing heartfelt banks and we're waiting for you to run.
"guillermo" Discussed on The Dan Le Batard Show with Stugotz
"Leave it at the apology. We're starting yesterday again. Nasdaq cigarettes is asking. Follow up just just just wondering if people take that the wrong way. Because i know you mike and i know how nice you are to the listeners. Know how much you care about. The listening people aren't receptive to that People would like to think that they could be nice Having a a nice moment with me in public or in private or whatever and they can they absolutely can't and that's where i aired yesterday messaging but least still come up to me my own personal preference in those situations. do not matter they. Don't i want you to have a good exchange with me if you do. Come up to me and i always deliver in. That regard. aren't all people like. Mike though. Like if you run into somebody from high school at publix don't you prefer the just passing by has go. You don't wanna stop and like. Hey how are you. That's when you even know we all just prefer the let's get. Let's make this quick. Hey i saw you happen to see. Let's keep moving. Oh i've avoided people. We all do in a supermarket but we chose this to do as a living as a profession at so it comes with the territory does people are gonna recognize us. They love us. I mean they care about us. I think the rule is. You're only allowed to say hi to mike in public. If you've never written anything mean about him on reddit or twitter any other social media otherwise you can't be mad. If he wants to go about his business he goes about his business. I've had plenty people that talk out of both sides of their mouth and it's fine if you come up to me. Just be respectful. Be cool with it. And i guarantee you i practice what i preach though like when i When i meet a fan. I'm kind when i see somebody that i'd like to meet at. Most i gave is ahead not bother people for pictures. I don't. I just don't like that being done to me personally internally deepest darkest parts of my soul right. I respect other people's time but if you come up to me it's all good. It's all good. I'm sorry just now that it's killing him on the inside. Yes slowly by a thousand cuts. Donlevatar and finally fruit loops are all the same flavor. Just different colors. I refuse to believe that is that right. I refuse to believe it. I mean dry the grapefruit and tell me that doesn't taste different than the cherry one because it does. I love fruit loops. Stugatz set it on the poll guillermo at lebatardshow. Did you know that. All of fruit loops were the same flavor. Just different colors refused to believe these these donlevatar show.
"guillermo" Discussed on The Dan Le Batard Show with Stugotz
"Boat. Pontoon boats speedboat now. Just a quick piece of advice are backstory. Nba nfl. Emma being college football. That's got these coaches from number ten lane kiffin. We're going to be that. I'll take lane out on my number nine. Mike tomlin splash number eight mack brown mack brown. Why he just looks like it'd be fun on a pontoon boat right now. Put it on the poll. Guillermo does mack brown just looked like he'd be fun on a pontoon boat number seven. Nick sabin he looks like it'd be fun to you on okay number number six buck showalter with this. What is happening. what's the matter number. I mean it's pretty serious. People number five tito francona. His first good one. What number. We thank you brown number. Four don nelson drinking don nelson jim anymore. Now i smoke in we. Now right number. Three riverboat ron..
Ecuador Goes With Conservative Banker in Presidential Vote
"Conservative former banker Guillermo Lasso has declared victory in Ecuador's presidential election. After winning more than 50% of the vote, his rival and restaurants congratulated him. Nicholas Roger has more get more. Lasso told his followers in the city of God to kill that he accepted the challenge of governing Ecuador, calling Sunday's vote historic and saying Ecuadoreans had expressed the need for change. He won't have a niece time running the country at least not in the first few months of his four year term. Ecuador has been hit badly by the pandemic on the fall in oil prices, the country's main export For the time being, though his followers came out the streets to celebrate.
"guillermo" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"Them are expressing ideas that I read in the 19 twenties coming from your genesis. Look, I would even take it back to the 18 nineties, when we first started seeing the wave of lynchings in the South. As a form of social control. This is very clearly a fire for terrorism. After the El Paso shooting activist Guillermo Glynn says white supremacist ideology was barely part of the conversation. There were brief efforts to unite the community against hate. A few events held under the banner, El Paso strong politicians, the businessman The mayor. Everybody was pushing this idea that way added survive, you know, but they weren't really talking about who caused it. Why, Before we talked for this story, Guillermo says he didn't identify as part of this larger group of survivors that includes Jewish and Muslim communities. You know, you say, Well, it Z Jewish people that they attacked. It's the Muslim people that they attacked. On Duren. The border persist the Mexican and central Americans, but nobody talks about what is a great replacement mean nobody. Put all these incidents is together and say, Hey, this is something that we should be aware of nationally, and he says That's part of the failure. Part of the reason these attacks keep happening. That story from reveals Prisca nearly as we've been saying, these extremist groups are using online communities to spread their messages and find new recruits. When we come back, we'll hear how it works. It's a conditioning process. It's a grooming process. And I let myself fall into that the evolution of the white supremacist Internet next on reveal Support for reveal comes from dual lingo, a language learning app built around the idea that learning should be fun with more than 34 languages, including endangered languages. More information.
"guillermo" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"Into this for months. Crisco starts a soft with the story of a man who witnessed the deadliest domestic terror attack. 2019 Guillermo Glynn is well known in El Paso's Mexican American community. He's 79 now and he's been a community organizer and labor rights activist. For most of his life. We conducted a lot of protest. We block the bridge. You went to jail on August 3rd 2019. He was just going about his weekend routine. It was a Saturday morning, right and around 10 o'clock so going to Wal Mart to buy his pet food, and I was way in the back, and I heard his great big noise a warning. Gamma was going to share graphic details about what happened that day. A large number of families, women and men We're running towards me from the front of the building. And then I noticed at least where the women that was dripping blood. That's where there's something really wrong. I ran into the woman who is she had Both her legs had received some type of this shrapnel or bullet wounds, and she was bleeding. So I start there to help her and I grabbed the First aid kit and tried to at least tend to her wounds on her legs. One of the fireman or paramedic came until you you have to get her out. We're getting everybody out of the store. So we put her in a winner. There was grocery baskets. When he wheeled the woman to the front. He saw what had happened right at the front door. There was a lot of blood. I knew the end that there'd been a shooter. It was very dramatic thing. You know, I saw the body of the man with half his head shot off. There was a lady land on the pavement across from where we're loading the people. I didn't know exactly. Who had taken out with them. I did. How that information that he was actually shooting Mexicans. The suspected gunman, 21 year old Patrick Crucis drove roughly 10 hours from outside Dallas to the El Paso Wal Mart right near the Mexican border. Police.
"guillermo" Discussed on KQED Radio
"Look, I would even take it back to the 18 nineties, when we first started seeing the wave of lynchings in the south as a form of social control. This is very clearly a five terrorism. After the El Paso shooting activist Guillermo Glynn says white supremacist ideology was barely part of the conversation. There were brief efforts to unite the community against hate. A few events held under the banner, El Paso strong the politicians, the businessman, the mayor, Everybody was pushing this idea that We had to survive, you know, but they weren't really talking about who caused it. Why? Before we talked for this story, Guillermo says he didn't identify as part of this larger group of survivors that includes Jewish and Muslim communities. You know, when you say, well, it Z Jewish people that they attacked. It's the Muslim people that they attacked. On here on the border present the Mexican and Central Americans, but nobody talks about what a great replacement mean Nobody. Put all these incidents is together and say, Hey, this is something that we should be aware of nationally, and he says That's part of the failure. Part of the reason these attacks keep happening. That story from reveals Prisca nearly as we've been saying, these extremist groups are using online communities to spread their messages and find new recruits. When we come back, we'll hear how it works. It's a conditioning process. It's a grooming process, and I let myself fall into that. The evolution of the white supremacist Internet next on reveal Support for reveal comes from dual lingo, a language learning at built around the idea that learning should be fun with more than 34 languages, including endangered languages. More information about the dueling go APP is available. The APP store or dueling go dot com and by progressive insurance..
COVID's collateral damage: Germicidal lamps used in Miami schools may damage corneas
"The covered 19 pandemic often includes using German sidle lamps, which used UV light to kill the virus. Dr Guillermo A mess. Q A with Baskin Palmer Eye Institute in Miami, says the lamps can injure your eyes. Significant number of patients that were coming with an injury call you be for keratitis characters means inflammation of the cornea. Promiscuous says the injury hurts a lot but heals quickly with proper treatment. The November
Miami doctors say germicidal UV lamp causing eye injuries
"The covered the covered 19 19 pandemic pandemic often often includes includes using using German German sidle sidle lamps, lamps, which which used used UV UV light light to to kill kill the the virus. virus. Dr Dr Guillermo Guillermo A A mess. mess. Q Q A A with with Baskin Baskin Palmer Palmer Eye Eye Institute Institute in in Miami, Miami, says says the the lamps lamps can can injure injure your your eyes. eyes. Significant Significant number number of of patients patients that that were were coming coming with with an an injury injury call call you you be be for for keratitis keratitis characters characters means means inflammation inflammation of of the the cornea. cornea. Promiscuous Promiscuous says says the the injury injury hurts hurts a a lot lot but but heals heals quickly quickly with with proper proper treatment. treatment. The The November November
New York Mets, Steven Matz agree to contract for 2021
"The Mets were avoiding arbitration by agreeing to a one year contract with pictures. Steven Matz is with a reported $5.2 million. Mets, also into reliever Jacob Barnes and outfielder Guillermo her idea and that one year deal for each
Guatemala condemns fire at Congress; 12 injured in protests
"On. We go now to the Central American state of Guatemala, where the Congress building was set on fire on Saturday by protesters. They've taken to the streets over a controversial budget bill, which is even divided the President Alejandro here, McKay and his vice president Guillermo Castillo. Journalist Sandra Cuff was there in Guatemala City when the fire broke out. On Saturday There was a mass demonstration in Guatemala City. There were also mass protests in cities and towns all around the country. So the main protest in Guatemala City was in the Central plaza, which is right in front of the palace and the cathedral. But there was a separate university student movement led March that was headed towards the plaza, and they stopped for a while outside Congress. And held a protest there. And so the main target of the protest was the Congress, which passed really controversial budget bill this week. And so over the course of the student demonstration outside of Congress. A handful of people climbed out onto the building and kicked in the windows and set a fire. So hundreds of people actually did come down from the plaza. Everyone was cheering the fire. It wasn't just a matter of This was something that only a few individuals supported. However, the majority of people stayed in the plaza on many of them are, of course not in agreement. It's property destruction. Shortly after riot police alarm arrived. They use a lot of tear gas crowds were scattered around the center. They also tear gassed the protesters in the plaza who had their ongoing protest without any vandalism. There were more than 40 people arrested. There were several people injured, including Journalists. And so yeah, that's what happened yesterday.
California wine country faces coronavirus, smoke and fires
"In Northern California continue to battle new wildfires that erupted this week. Three people have been killed and thousands evacuated workers in the wine industry or facing new problems. From member station KQED, Sam Barnett reports. Sonoma and Napa County is many workers involved in the wine harvest or immigrants and people of color. Guillermo Harare and his wife run the currency, a devil, a wine company. I'm getting calls left. And right today, Dan Day out of folks looking toa. The work. The smoke from the fires contain grapes and her are says insurance company will only pay if grapes are left on the vine, he says. Wineries have to decide whether to pick what could be a ruined crop or gamble on an insurance check. Five or six of my clients are not going to pick any of their fruit this year. Zero Test results for smoke contamination. Khun take 30 days. So for now, it's unclear how many grapes are ruined for NPR news. I'm Sam her net on Wall
No Going Back to Normal with Guillermo del Toro, Zack Arnold and Laine Trzinski"
"Welcome to our podcast. It's where we asked some of the entertainment industry's brightest minds how Hollywood might reinvent itself as it comes out of the pandemic coming up filmmaker Guillermo del Toro. But first, we ask our guests in every episode, what they would do to fix Hollywood and we've talked with actors, directors, executives, and writers. But, what about the people on the frontlines the below the line workers as they're called in the business, they do vital work behind the scenes and they have a lot to say about what needs to change Hollywood is going to thrive after the pandemic members of the gig economy people that are creative professional's in. Hollywood, we're essentially chewed up and we are spit out. We are treated like we are widgets we are commodities that can be replaced. That's Zach Arnold he's a film and TV editor. He's worked on shows like empire burn notice and glee he got a lot of attention for a blog post he wrote about what could happen when production resumes the title Dear, Hollywood? We don't WANNA go back. To normal normal wasn't working. It had come from me having hundreds of conversations with people that all said the same thing because of the pandemic I had this immense amount of self awareness of how much I hated my life before all this started. Now that I'm not driving I realized how much I hated my commute now that I'm not working eighteen hours, I realized how much time I lost with my children and I received hundreds upon hundreds of responses I'm still getting them, and I still can't sift through all of them. Arnold's blog is called optimize yourself and gives advice about work life balance, which is really important in an industry that is notorious for grueling hours with no guarantee of steady employment. Arnold shares a story that he heard from film editor Walter Merch, he worked on the Godfather and apocalypse. Now, it was a famous story back in the mid to late seventies about a film that was vastly over budget and had very tight deadlines and everybody was just getting pushed to the limit with twenty hour days and they went to one of the heads of post production at Universal Studios and said, we have to do something about these demands. Everybody is dropping like flies and the response was get more flies. Nothing has changed in the last forty years. It's all about everybody having to create a miracle such that today's Miracle Dust becomes tomorrow's expectation and whatever it takes however many people it takes to figure this out they throw people at the problem and as soon as somebody can't deliver anymore they find somebody else that will and I think this is a systemic issue that needs to change, and if ever there was a time to figure it out I think it's right now the most immediate problem with that get more flies solution is that if someone on test positive for coronavirus, it isn't simply a matter of replacing that person one infected crew member could shut down an entire production. And the safety protocols that you need to prevent that that requires time and attention and money. So what we can't do a separate, the conversation of safety from the conversation of ours because the two are inextricably linked. If you're going to have a safer set, you need to have people that are healthy that have strong immune systems that are not sleep deprived. That are working regular hours. I don't know why it has gotten to a point where. We do work such long hours when honestly to have any sort of life, we shouldn't Laney trubisky is one of the many industry gig workers who read Zak's blog post she's a hairstylist and she's been in the business since nineteen ninety-three. But back in March when the pandemic hit her work stopped Gosh, it's just been ups and downs my feelings change every single day I'm not sure if I even willing to remain in the film business. Because the film business, we had before very stressful and was very hard on a lot of families and people and things have to change their for sure the hours for her makeup teams some of the longest onset they have to be there before the actors arrive and can't leave until the actors are done. Laney says the norm are fourteen or sixteen hour days, and she has worked for twenty four hour days in her career, but she's hopeful. Things will get better. There's so much time entailed in getting our disinfecting right before we even get to work and get to working on the actors that the film business is going to have to slow down I. Don't think it has a choice anymore, and I, think it will be beneficial for all of us. Laney's work requires her to be on set but people like Editors Zach? Arnold. Well, they can do a lot of their work from home. As long as their bosses sign off, just had the conversation this week with an assistant editor who was told that in order for them to be able to keep their job, they have to work in the office and they have to go into a screening room with ten or fifteen directors and producer. They can take notes because that's just the way that it is in its quote unquote impossible to. Work from home we've now learned that's not the case and people are just making these excuses number one because they don't want to put in the effort or number two because they don't Wanna spend the money but guess what disruption is uncomfortable, it is painful but this is the point where we're going to have to fix these issues because you can't just say to somebody sorry informed the standards or we're. Going to hire somebody else while it might have been possible in the past for the people doing the hiring to point to a pile of resumes and say, if you don't do this job, someone else will arnold says that's changing. Now there's nobody on that stack because nobody's willing to go in under these circumstances and that is why I think Cova such an inflection point for post for Hollywood generals that. Before whenever we've thought about what are the consequences? Well, it's going to be really long days and I'm going to be really sleep deprived and something might happen. But what are the chances now we're literally talking about losing our lives if we do this wrong and I think that is the big change that we're seeing just emotionally the groundswell is people saying your entertainment is not worth me giving my life.
Can any long shots stun Tiz The Law at Ky. Derby?
"All right. Jody Delhi is going to give us the odds on the Kentucky Derby race. Of course we've heard about is the law. Everybody's liked his. The law is the law. Well, there are other horses in the race. Right, Jody? That's right. Says the law is 45. This is current odds right now. They just opened the windows this morning. Ah, 25 minutes ago. This is current odds. Tis a law fortified. And then there is a pretty good distance between him and the next horses. And the next course is there's actually a pretty good distance of who are a pretty good racer. Who's the second choice right now. It would be Santa Anita Derby winner Honor AP at 8 to 1 Authentic, though, is 9 to 1. That's Bob Baffert horse who won the Haskell Tendo one Bob Baffert horse 1000 words Who won the shared beliefs. So you've got those horses? Ahh, right there. All four vying for second choice in the Derby. Let's run from the inside, post position out. We'll give you all of the odds here. A CZ. We go through it finish the fierce. The number one horse, The one eyed gilding has been scratched. He is not running in the race number two Max player, Ricardo Santana Jr. The jockey, Steve asked. Musa is the trainer Max player. Is down. 18 Toe one. He was a morning line. 30 to 1. He's back. He's been bet. Pretty good. So far enforceable. Adam. The skits of the jockey Mark Cassie is the trainer 23 to 1 down a little bit from 30 to 1 in the morning line. Storm. The court who was the breeder's Cup juvenile champion last year, Julien Les Peru is the jockey Peter Kurten is the trainer 26 to 1, Major fed James Graham and Greg fully 34 to 1. They were 50 to 1 in the morning line. Number six. King Guillermo has been scratched. Money moves. This is the one that is interesting to me. Money moves from Todd Pletcher, making just his fourth career start. Was a 32 1 in the morning line and is getting bet. Heavy. Todd Pletcher's Horse Down 15 to 1 South Bend. I don't think all the Notre Dame Ah money has come in yet on South Been 34 to 1, Tyler Gaffney, Leone and Belmont trainer. Mr Big News. Gabriel Sias trainer Brett Calhoun 47 to 1 number 10,000 words as we said 10 to 1. Number 11 Necker Island, who, by the way will have his blinkers off, so he's been running with blinkers on in his last few races. He will not wear blinkers today 51 to 1 Miguel Mania and Chris Hartman is the trainer. Soul a Valon Day. Patrick being cone Lucas Panici is the jockey Volonte 29 to 1 attachment, Right, Dale? Romans 49 the one I thought that he would actually get a bet down. I'm a little surprised that that one winning surprise winning impression is no surprise. He is 52 to 1, the longest shot on the board. Dallas Stuart and Joe Rocco. In the irons, New York traffic 15 to 1, Paco Lopez and Saffy Joseph is Ah Ah, actually, I think he's gonna end up being like the third or fourth choice when it's all said and done. Probably a little bit of a buzz horse here out here among the horseman Honore P. 8 to 1 in the 16 post position with Mike Smith. John Sheriff's is the trainer. Tis the law 4 to 5, Manny Franco and Barclay Tagg. An authentic on the outside Bob Baffert 9 to 1 John Velazquez in the iron, So there's your Kentucky Derby odds for right now and again betting is open. And we've got a bunch of our hot We have 30 minutes to the first post 31 minutes right now to the first post long time before we get to the Kentucky Derby, So a lot of money will be bet on there, Terry.
Interview With Sean Astin
"Sean Astin lamented on his character in the strain. Poor Jim Kent everything for my character point of view. So the fact that he releases illegally the coffin with the master and it to go from the cargo hold across the bridge into Manhattan thereby unleashing pandemic that could wipe out all soon as they civilization. I don't think necessarily means he's back on. The Jim. Clearly? Likes to serve he serves after Stolz character You know as an attendant as an aide kind of like semi-skimmed, even Lord of the rings type. But I remember access. Folks nobody but you know that idea that you need milk you need. Diagrams you need whatever you need. I'M GONNA figure it out to get to you in that and so doing my work with the CDC is GonNa help people can help people. So the fact that he has this. Weird Choices Weird Act of of of of badness. this sort of. I'm not sure that it's an evil act. You've got to wonder what what they have on him. You know why he doesn't seem happy about it and the pilot when he when he does, he lets them through he's complaining about having to do it. So he's he's a morally compromised right away. You know he's a morally compromised guy, but the question will become. Like is, is it forgivable can affect Nora forgive him forty stunned, Kim well, the audience forgive him what he's done the why asked to some of his choices will come in the series? Yes. Soon, it's coming out soon third fourth fifth episode it becomes clear Because it's so immediate this this plague is happening instantly and. Jim Kent as part of the team that's on the leading edge of it and so. Not. Unlike, the vampires it's going to, it's going to reveal itself quickly. And then what the pandemic becomes is you know take place over time, but with Jim. Because they work. So closely together, you know you can't get away with too much for too long without I mean is going to go to the dark side is going to become like a like you were suggesting. Inappropriately. He's A. Hey. Totally evil character or he you know I think the reason Guillermo and called and liked me for the part was they know that I'm that I play these characters that are likable characters and that if they put a negative spin on it a a bad choice that. It might retain a level of Tension you know people might send people the fans here. COMECON have been coming up to me, and then like you're such a good bad guy you. But the way they're saying it it's like they don't want. They don't like it. They like it. They don't like it, which is great and Jim can't does have some tough choices right away. Yeah. Well Yeah. Because at a certain point, people get compromised along the way you know Jim is a pretty. Pretty obvious case right up front for the audience who can see you let in on what he does You know it's it doesn't seem wouldn't seem Beijing pilots malevolence there. But like how far would you go? What would the stakes to be in order for you to you know go to the dark side in order for you to try and save yourself at the expense of others. That's really what it becomes at a at a certain point these empires start. Multiplying because, that's what they are they multiply. You know they can die but essentially. Either civilization wins over the vampires the vampire it's not. She's never going to be a balance between them. The questions you know, where are you on the continual? Cool Thank you. Thank you. Could sense the movement. Two years. Look for the strain wherever you get your digital
Eight Marines missing, one dead after AVV training accident off California coast
"Identified all nine people killed after a training accident off San Clemente Island last week. They ranged in age from 19 to 23. Just one of the bodies has been found. After an intense days long search that of 20 year old Lance Corporal Guillermo Perez. The others are presumed dead. Their tank like amphibious assault vehicle was heading backto a Navy ship Thursday evening off San Diego when it began taking on the water and then quickly sank several 100 feet. Seven Marines were rescued from the water.
2 Marines from Texas, 1 from Houston-area, among victims in deadly military accident off the coast of California
"Two Texans are among the eight Marines now presumed dead after a training accident off the southern California coast. Eight were aboard a landing craft that sank last week. Two of the Marines in the vehicle were from Texas. 20 year old Lance Corporal Guillermo Perez from New Bron fills in 23 year old corporal Wesley Rod from the Houston area.
U.S. Marines ID all 9 people killed in sea-tank sinking
"The marine corps has identified all nine people killed when a landing craft sank off the southern California coast after a training exercise they ranged in age from nineteen to twenty three just one of the bodies has been found after an intense days long search that of twenty year old lance corporal Guillermo parens the others are presumed dead their tank like amphibious assault vehicle was heading back to a navy ship Thursday evening off San Diego when they began taking on water and then quickly sank several hundred feet seven marines were rescued from the water Sager mag ani Washington
Death of man after face mask arrest shines light on Mexican police brutality
"Their protests in Mexico over the death of a thirty year old construction worker who died in police custody a month ago NPR's Carrie Kahn says he reportedly was arrested for not wearing a face covering amid the pandemic Geelani Lopez was arrested in the state of Jalisco on may fourth bystander video shows police wrestling him to the ground while residents shouted officers that they are abusing their authority one man is heard repeatedly shouting if you kill them we know who you are according to the state's prosecutor Lopez died of injuries resulting from beatings he also says it's not clear why Lopez was arrested none of the officers involved have been arrested and all remain on duty Mexican filmmaker Guillermo del Toro tweeted demanding justice for Giovanni Lopez the governor of Jalisco says a full investigation will be conducted Carrie Kahn NPR news
Miami - Florida House Passes Tax Package As Negotiations Loom
"Thirty the Florida house approves a tax package which would cut revenue by an estimated one hundred fifteen million dollars next fiscal year it provides sales tax holidays for hurricane season and back to school also trims taxes on commercial leases cell phones and cable TV representative Carlos Guillermo Smith votes no what we have is a massive giveaway to corporations that are recurring year after year after year with just a few tax breaks for working families on the side supporters argue the measure supports working families and small businesses with just fifteen percent going to
React Stack with Tejas Kumar
"Task are welcome Software Engineering Daily. A happy to be here. I want to start by getting some historical perspective. Over the last six seven years of react react came out and it was just a view layer and we could still describe it that way but it has had downstream impact on the rest of web development. What have been the downstream impacts of react so? Laurie Voss did a really great talk. Ajay's concert last year where he kind of shared a lot of insights based on NPR data and one statement he made was really profound. He said react has dominated the web right. That's a downstream effect. If I understand the question correctly I think the biggest effect in really the most profound is that react brought this lack simple yet. Extremely clever component model to the web which was desperately missing at the time. I mean you think of Jay Corey prototype script Oculus all the stuff that came before and there was coupling in it was very hard to re factor like a large scale application you move backbone and Marionette back in the day I'm an react. Just brought this component model that now people have adopted even angular view and I think that honestly is the biggest effect that react his hat in the web industry. I think of the react ecosystem as a demarcation point in post rails web development and that's not entirely fair description obviously because rails is a fully fledged framework for building a web application. React is just a front end. That sort of PAT. All these downstream impacts but the fact that it's open ended that has really let the web take a different direction than the rails ecosystem. Do you have any perspective on how that open ended nature of react rather than the out of the box experience of rails? How has that affected web development? Well I can tell you. How has it affected me as a web developer and and many if not all of my peers right and this is not just my peers. Who Work with react but my peers work with angular and other kind of I don't WanNa call them frameworks although angular is a framework. But you get the idea is that the open ended. Nece is has kind of been applauded by everyone as being this thing that cultivates community because of the open ended -ness of react. We see things like react router. We see things like emotion very popular C S J slavery even. I've made a few libraries just to solve some problems that are not reacts to solve and so it kind of gives an opportunity to other developers and say this is an amazing project. I'm as an ecosystem and I'd like to contribute to it and I don't need to contribute to. The core can still contribute by virtue of like a library or something I also think in keeping it open ended react his really modeled a fundamental principle of software engineering. That I really appreciate. Which is the single responsibility principle because react like from? The get-go was just meant to solve one problem. Solve It really well. I don't think I I you know I may be wrong here Jordan walk might correct me you know I. I don't think it was intended to be created to solve all the problems like authentication like routing but not solve one problem and solve it really well and it does you know. And the other the other problems it's plug -able and modular things that hooks where we can chime in but it does what it does and it doesn't well so. I think that is something that has also influenced the way I along with my friends create software as we usually will now create these units. That do their job and their job. Well in an integrate them whereas in prior times that was wild West Cowboy Lynn j there are react centered frameworks what role the react based framework serve. That's I love this question because my website my personal website and my blog is built using a react framework by some friends. I really respect and appreciate the people over at site. So my friend Guillermo and Tim Newton's Nikon's create next year and it's you know it's this framework right. That religious solves whole bunch of things that I know how to do but I don't really want to do them so I don't want to configure what pack I don't want to set up a routing structure. I don't want to set up service rendering. Like how cool would it be if I could create a new project? Create a pages folder and put my pages in there and then it magically becomes either static website or server entered thing based on the content. The free does and I think that's amazing because like I could build actually started working on a website for my mother-in-law right and it's just I create a new folder pages. Put some stuff in there and it's just I don't even have to run like next. Dev even I just type in next in the terminal and I spin up a local depth server magic. It's so magically so I think to answer your question I think these frameworks really bring the magic and they do something that really would react. Tries to do and does well and succeeds. Mike React tries to abstract the dumb and Web API is away from people so the original components and then react. Does the rest react? Renders it to the dom react gifts and all that Jazz? So you can essentially focus on the product. You WanNa Bill. You don't have to think about dummy P. is you don't have to think about events you don't have to think about updating certain parts of your APP you don't have to think about optimizing them and I think frameworks take that approach and follow it to say. Hey you can focus on building your product. You need to think about DEB tooling. You don't need to think about serving rendering. You don't even need to make the decision if this should be static rendered or server entered like all that's handled you can create your great thing that you want to create right and I think that's what they solve right. So you've touched on two sides of the development process that they help with the getting started boilerplate side of things as well as the scale ability side of things and I think the boilerplate side of things is if I was a react developer when react I came out or I'm a new web developer. When react I came out I tear? That react is is the thing to do. But I don't know enough about web development to really piece together. What should my back NBA. I mean people tell me node but you know I don't know and you know on on the later. Stage side of things. React helps with scale ability issues which might be manifested in the server side rendering question like where am I rent winning my rendering my pages? Can you dive a little bit deeper into each of those things so you have on the one side the beginner the I'm just starting a new application boilerplate side of things and then on the other end you have the I'm a later? Stage REACT application. I need to figure out how to skim application and you think about service. I'd rendering take me through each of those sides of the Development Process. And how the frameworks help with that sure. Yeah so when you you know. I actually mentor a ton of people on twitter. We'll talk over. Dmz kind of figure out the best way to do things or at least the best way that I can see that we can see together and you know if you're a beginner and you hear react to things. How do I do it? You pretty much go on Dev dot to or you know medium and go heya. How do you search for a blog post and follow it or actually? This happened as well. A friend of mine just found like get hub repo that was like a starter kit and didn't just cloned it or use create reactive which I don't know if create react qualifies as a framework but it is a boilerplate right and they do that you start it and then you can just create kaput and then it's a matter of following the react docks creating opponents and so on and I think the frameworks really compete in in a sense if you know what I mean with with create. React Africa's frameworks. Do what create react. App does but more so I think in terms of the boilerplate stuff. I don't see that much value from frameworks. I think the bigger value comes from the later stage stuff. Which you know if if you've even if you're a beginner and you've built something you have a boilerplate is working on it starts to get traction and some of these huge and you're seeing millions billions of hits. How do we handle the scale? And that's where the frameworks really shine particularly next gs because when you couple it with and this isn't like a paid placement or anything. I just have a deep respect for these products when you couple it with now which is lights. Cloud solution it literally. You don't have to care about scale. I don't have to carry like my website is built this way. I don't care about scale at all. Like if when I hit thousands when I hit millions like it just horizontally scales for the static stuff it uses a CDN and places static assets on edge nodes and for the server side stuff it. I don't even know what it does really but I trust it and it works and all that to say that the frameworks they take this complexity away from me so I can just focus on creating content. That my friends appreciate.
How has React changed web development?
"Rush. Welcome back to software engineering daily things having me again. We're about six years into the release of react. How his React Change Web Development? I've been saying for a while. Now that I think broadly the most exciting paradigm shift of react has been moving away from templates into components. If we had to summarize the great innovation I think has been to create a workflow for teams to see the rise of the signed systems to give people greater ability composition power and ultimately empowering the front end developer. I think before especially with templates were confined to servers surrendering things that would do. Spin Abacha. Jvm Box and write some temple leading language and then just not care about the front. That's much anything. React has made people gravitate in the opposite direction. You know even teams that were not that fun of J S Realize. Hey to build a world class front would probably have to use this reacting the development of react application has gotten easier over time. What was the boiler plate that was historically needed for starting a react application? How have they gotten simpler? That's a great way to put it. I think there was a lot of boy to play in fact when we started next Jay. S which was solving the problem of making react application top to bottom entire experience. We are seeing a lot of GETUP repos floating around that were basically copy paste of boilerplate. S- they weren't providing a framework on an altogether solution. They were like hey clone this boilerplate and then started making changes. And then you'll diverge from the border played at some point because you're not merging changes back in so we created next year. Solve that problem. Exactly it was okay. Reinserted as a as an embassy was kind of like component specific library and wanted to create an entire obligation with react. Next year it's kind of became that
Hellboy talk with Tim
"Did you. I read hell boy win did I I. I've I read hell boy when I was. I really getting into non Superhero comics when I was in the military and it was around the first time. I want to say it was around the time. The first Guillermo del Toro movie came out. Two Thousand Four. I believe Man I'm old and it's very interesting too because hell boy. I came out in nineteen ninety four. Yes and so thinking thinking of. It's ten years and that was an accomplishment And now here we are twenty twenty two having a relevant conversation about L. Boy. That's back issues to get in. Because he's ninety two thousand four win. The movie came out. They had They had reprinted all of the trades in the traditional red format that you've seen on elbow trades red banner. Banner across the boy. Yeah and there was a bunch of stickers like hell boy now in theaters or something like that but I picked up the first volume of that and I was like well. I'll check it out and it didn't resonate with me at all. I didn't like it. I didn't like the art I didn't and at the time to I was at a point where I was defining like. I'm not going to go off on a tangent about belief systems or whatever but I was I was kind of going on On my own kind of personal spiritual journey and I didn't like the idea of taking a demon and putting it in a spotlight and I had a real issue with a boy from and it just kind of bothered me and also I was a child in able to discern. I I was I was an adult. You know what I mean I I was. I was still trying to define what my moral compass is in relationship to the entertainment that I took in And just at the time hell boy was not right for me just to clarify you saw the movie. And then he picked up the comic books. Okay Yep actually I think I think I bought the comic in anticipation of the movie but it was because the movie was coming out that I was GONNA go see us out so you weren't really impressed that much. I didn't land with me. It wasn't at the time I was into more of a more of a clean style And Mike Manila's art is is arguably anything but like clean lines in that was just just my preference at the time like I was really into the Geoff. Johns Teen Titans Which had a much much more traditional line work and again. This was at a time where I'm venturing out of superheroes for the first time And it was it was kind of interesting so hell boy has been a thing that I was aware of but I'd always associated the comics as being not nearly as good as the movies It doesn't help that Gamble del. Toro's one of my favorite directors of all time but let's fast forward a little bit. I picked up. B P R D play frogs and that is basically like a four volume omnibus said like it was the the hell boy at one point breaks off from the B. Prd that'd be prd becomes. Its own thing and be. Prd's interrupt his bureau for Paranormal Research. And Defense yes those for those of you. That may not know. Now I'll get into it but I read. Bp plague of frogs volume one. Because it didn't have specifically I was like well. I didn't wasn't interested in hell boy but I was kind of interested in in the fish guy kind of interested in Liz. Who's the fire starter? And I was kind of intrigued. What does that mean when Hell Boys not around? What is that book? And that I fell in love with Hell Boy. The hell boy world through eprdf bpd was written for me And there was a time right towards the tail end of plague of frogs where I hadn't read any hell boy comics but not hell boy specifically but I but I I've been eating up. Bp already so much At that point to the hell boy trades and this is still true to an extent are in and out of print so sporadically that. It's difficult to get everything so. Bp or something. I was pretty familiar with going into last year. Twenty nine hundred twenty eighteen man. I'm so old time. Time is all time impressive so when the new movie came out eighteen nineteen asa last year's leading into last year so the tail and a twenty eighteen darkhorse started releasing the hell boy omnibus editions. And what those are four soft cover books that encompass hell boy from his first issue in the seat of destruction all the way through the The hell boy in hell macro series and then they also released a couple short story collections. And a few other things here and there and they also released Be Prd the devil you know which kinetically ends the story that began in Nineteen Ninety Four. So it was. It was a very big year for hell boy in two thousand nineteen and it was the first time that for fan like me. I was able to actually sit down and read it. And and with the context of of being a discerning adult you know in my in my mid to late thirties versus versus. You know more or less. An intellectual young adult in my early to mid twenties approaching the material was completely different. Avs Very very very very interesting I still maintain for me personally be. Prd is the superior book but in IT IS THE HELL. Boy Universe in Hell. Boy is the crux of it And so I do. Identify myself as a hell boy fan. Do you went from two thousand four. But basically didn't get into hell boy until twenty eighteen. Oh Boy Himself the proper what about be. Prd Though captured your attention that maybe the hell boy that you picked up into two thousand four. That didn't so I've thought about this a lot and my elevator pitch for the B. PRD is For people who come into the store and are like Oh why should why should I read this book? B P R d from me is the X. Files if they were investigated by monsters. It's really fun. It's just bizarre cases. And instead of having mouldering scully who were you know very human characters? One's one's a rational skeptic and the other isn't in this instead this time we have. There's a wear Jaguar. There's a fish guy. There's a fire starter. There's a humongous Monkey lous excuse me As well as a few a few other regular like every day soldiers thrown into the mix as well and it's very relatable versus for me. Hell boy that the thing that the thing that separates me from hell boy is. I'm not a demon from hell regardless of what my mother will tell you and I wasn't around for World War Two didn't fight Nazis. I didn't I didn't have like I don't have that worldview but what I do have is a knowledge for me specifically. I know this isn't going to be true for everybody but I. I know what it's like to live on a military base. I know what it's like to have that structure. There was a point of view. I had from that and the inner struggles like how everybody in the unit relies on each other. But also sometimes you just can't stand each other and also there's work to do not to mention the the drama in the book is fantastic. Unlike most comics like you go pick up a marvel comic right if you go in and pick up the newest issue of Captain America. Captain America is that time kind of flows so every time you read Captain America. He was thought out. I want to say about ten to fifteen years ago. Regardless O- doesn't matter if you read if you read captain America in the sixties. He was thought out. You know he was thought out in the sixties there but because it was you know. He was in the ice for twenty years but as the decades go on instead of being in the ice for twenty years using the answer. Thirty Years Forty Years Fifty Years. Whatever and we don't directly talk about how. Captain America was thought out in the sixties. Because he wasn't anymore and boy and you know when I say in hell boy the Hello Universe to include. Cpr D to include Crimson Lotus. All that stuff dates are sat and they're generally set the year that the book comes out so seed of destruction number one came out. It was nineteen ninety four and so that event actually introduced us to the concept of these frog monsters and it was supposed to be just a one time thing in the year two thousand. I WANNA say two thousand two thousand one the first issue of be. Prd came out and so from there. That's that's what started. What's now called the plague of frogs storyline and that brought back the frog people who were introduced in Nineteen ninety-four in Nineteen ninety-four. We have hell boy Liz. And Abe in two thousand those characters of aged and so we go into twenty twenty. Now I guess if we look at twenty nine thousand nine I believe was the tail end of the devil you know from. Eprdf was wrapping up everything. But Liz in that is a middle aged woman. She's not she's you know she's a bit more mature she's a bit older and the artwork represents that in the way she's experienced her life has has represented that as well and so one of the things that I think is really cool and I forgot where my point was but one of the things I like about the elbow universe. Is that the elevator. Pitch for the elevator stopped a long time ago. But it's there's a very real sense of time and there's a word I'm looking for. The stakes are real. There's there's a there's A. There's a very real sense. That time is a factor Life is precious and and things have to be accomplished or the world's going to