35 Burst results for "H. O. P. E"
Ted Cruz jokes: Orlando isn't as nice as Cancun, but it's nice enough
"Senator Ted Cruz at CPAC in Orlando today, joking about his trip to Cancun as a state was suffering through a cold snap. I got to say Orlando is awesome. It's not as nice as Cancun. Well, speaking today that conservative political action conference in Florida he was subject of much ridicule since he was spotted hopping a flight to the resort city last week. Along with family.
Trump to attend GOP's spring donor retreat
"Trump is scheduled to speak at the cpac conference on sunday while americans go about living their lives. Political reports trump is expected to attend the rnc upcoming spring donor. Retreat in april quote. The rnc's donor. Retreats are a prime stop for future presidential candidates who use the events to establish relationships with wait for it. Major contributors Back with us tonight. Abc veteran washington journalists and associate editor and columnist over a real clear politics and matthew. Dowd he is the founder of country over party. We should point out. He is a texan. Who has a new appreciation for a hot shower. Since the cold dark outage of late and in the past matthew was chief strategist for the bush. Cheney presidential effort Back in oh four Welcome to you both. Ab you right with your usual candor and clarity quote just six weeks. After a deadly insurrection against the us government republicans are past their horror and hopping eagerly back on the trump train. The new twenty twenty one ticket price. They must buy into his big lie. That brings us to the question a. b. if trump is the banner under which they all must run under which they all must try to raise money he lost. How can that be a winning strategy. Whatever he says goes so you saw that. Nothing made it more clear than the house. Gop whip steve scalise going on tv. The sunday after his visit mar-a-lago where apparently they just talked about their families and how chill and relaxed. The president has been in his post presidency period at his resort and he just could not bring himself to say that this was a free and fair election. He said yes. Legitimately biden one when he was pressed by jonathan karl of abc news because elector said that on december fourteenth basically. He said a lot of sing. Swing states just didn't follow their own state laws and a lot of people are very concerned so what you do is instead of spreading the big lie. You never defy trump. You never disavow it and you never spell it you sit and you never discuss. How pernicious and dangerous. It is liz cheney and adam her and others have you just sort of try to circle around it because quote your constituents buy into it. And that's what's gonna keep you in trump's orbit if you want to keep your job in twenty twenty two. Matt voters have a funny way of kind of market testing ideas on their own and figuring out what. And what's gonna fly. How is this gonna fly especially in republican tightly contested suburban races two years from now. Well i think it does well in republican primaries. So i think that's the issue and that's the real problem for the republicans right now. They know that. Donald trump tests eighty eighty five percent popularity among the voters at will participate in republican primaries even in republican primaries in purple states or in suburban districts. That are swing districts. The problem is every time they venture into capturing that republican primary voth it more and more offense the people in the general election so it gets okay in a red state or deep red district to do that but when you start to try to win in suburban areas around houston suburban areas around dallas suburban areas in michigan suburban areas in california. It becomes exceedingly problematic. An i think that's the problem there in though it doesn't seem like they're in any way trying to confront that general election problem that they just keep pushing that often it's somehow they think is going to solve itself. It's almost as if they're going through this primary. They did in two thousand fifteen in twenty sixteen where they thought that donald trump problem would salve itself or he would peter out or nobody would deal within or somebody else would handle it and they didn't have to and then what they ended up having donald trump the republican nominee and then donald trump the republican president and now donald trump the republican president. So i do think it's his party. I don't think there's any question anymore that it's donald. The drill pay party is now the trump party and everything that donald trump does from town to what he cares about to. The conspiracy pushes is the republican party.
The History (and Erasure) of Black Brewers
"Despite the overarching image of whiteness. When it comes to beer there is a vast history of black brewing culture. Which like so many things has been largely erased from the history books and cultural consciousness. James bennett the second dove into this for a recent peace in eater. He acknowledges the huge influences of german and irish culture in america but points out. That's not the only source when it comes to beer quoting eater. The ancestors of african americans. They were fermenters. They were really good at making their own liquor and making their own beers and also making wine from fruit says the culinary historian and writer. Michael w twitty one of our african 'isms in fact was producing all of these things and one of the reasons why we did. That was because it was related to our traditional spirituality libation twitty. Ads is the heart of african spiritual worship. He recounts seeing this firsthand on a trip to takhar village in cameroon. They pull out a big ceramic vessel full of their traditional beer. He says and even though a lot of takhar our muslim this is one of the traditional religious practices that they keep alongside islam. What beer-drinking may be nonexistent on friday. Would he notes. You better believe that at social functions to honor youth. Celebrate a marriage or the deceased in the ground. Alcohol is poured out and passed among the elders and quotes alcohol and in many cases. Beer was and is important. Spiritually and culturally to many different communities in africa throughout the ages as european colonizers began enslaving people and forcing them to work on their stolen land. The knowledge and skill sets of many enslaved black people surrounding bruin were exploited quoting again. The prevailing image of enslaved black person is that of someone laboring in the fields were being ordered around the big house but american slavery built in sustained a pretty much every aspect of this american life and that included beer again the west african societies. From which so many bodies were stolen. Were no stranger to the mechanisms of fermentation. We know that. Enslaved africans and african caribbeans were brewing beer or were cultivating hops or other grains. That would have been used in the brewing process. Says theresa mccullough of the smithsonian's national museum of american history. Black brewing skill was no secret. She adds advertisements for enslaved. People who were skilled. Brewers -absolutely wanted posters that identified fugitives as skilled brewers or otherwise involved in the brewing industry. As american as apple pie. Peter hemmings enslaved at monticello was a master brewer and quote but even if their expertise was being used to produce beer many black individuals who were free at the time. Weren't drinking much of it. Part of it was because temperance. Got rolled into the abolitionist movements. Most abolitionists were anti alcohol. Seen it as a toxic influence and a tool of the oppressor now. That's not to say that all temperance advocates were abolitionists. Far from it but most abolitionist were teetotalers. But there is also a practical angle. Bennett explains black. People were wary of being taken advantage of by white people while drunk and also simply didn't have the money or time for drinking while they were figuring out more important matters like getting an education job and securing semblance of safety in a dangerous climate then in the second half of the nineteenth century beer and cider went from being a smaller mostly at home type of operation to a profitable business largely. Thanks to the influence of german immigrants in america and of course now that it was profitable. Black brewers were shut out and being that beer was now more something to be purchased at an establishment like a saloon versus consumed at home. Black people were also often refused service. Then prohibition hits and when it was repealed with many federal regulations in place breweries were fearful of being shut down so they leaned hard into patriotic. Branding the kind of whitewashed stars and stripes apple pie type of america that is definitively white as been it says. Advertising has more to do with what we buy than most of us care to admit and by his accounts that adds up with the consumer trends that we saw throughout the second half of the twentieth century as white flight brought middle and upper middle class white people to the suburbs where they could host parties at home and had a bit of bigger budget a lot of them swapped beer for cocktails and thinking that they could get them back with a beer that had as high as cocktails beer. Companies tried to sell the white suburbanites on malt liquor but the attempt flopped most likely minutes opposes. Because it's something of an acquired taste so then a pivot happened quoting again. How did malt liquor go from garden. Party aspirated two boys in the hood levels of despair. The exact y. Is a matter of law but jane. Nicole jackson beckham diversity ambassador for the brewers association has a pretty good idea. The story i've been able to get is that there was some kind of persistent market research saying that. Urban audiences make more purchasing decisions based on. Abc and that urban audiences tend to buy for volume. She says the decision was made to market malt liquor not as an upscale product but a specifically urban products and to put it in a large vessel boom the forty and quotes
What Is Clubhouse?
"Folks who aren't As tied into the valley culture As as an we are what is clubhouse. Clubhouse is an audio based invite only chat app. it's basically a social network and it lets people from around the world hop into these virtual rooms and talk about whatever topic they to discuss. And what what's it like to use because it's You know. I think everyone is familiar with chat apps and was zoom in via covered. Saying this is all you're only. It's a little bit different. So what's that experience like so when you log into clubhouse the first thing you see is something that looks a little bit like a news feed but they call it a hallway in the hallway. You're looking at all these different rooms. That are live at the moment and say you can see what people are talking about whether it's Branding and marketing or you know the film industry and you can see how many people are in a room and a few of the names of the people who were there and if you want to actually go inside a room virtually tap on it and you're there with audience in speakers and They're chatting
Suspect wanted for rape inside Macy's bathroom in Center City Philadelphia
"An attack in Macy's in center city, A man raped a woman in a bathroom, police say. He was hiding in that bathroom before the attack happened over the weekend. Let's check in with Tim Jimenez, who has details on this story, Tim That's CNN was 11 30 Sunday morning. When this happened, the 55 year old victim was shopping with her husband. They went their separate ways when she went to go to the bathroom on the third floor. She was in a stall and all of a sudden, police say a man jumped in from another stall threatened her life while holding several sharp skewers and special victims. Captain Mark Bergman says the man then took her to another star raped her. And no one outside that bathroom knew what was going on. Nobody heard anything that something video memory card show people stand shopping, standing outside, and it was the police believe, based on surveillance footage of the man had been in that bathroom area for about 20 minutes before that woman got there, they say the attacker. Then, after all this hopped onto the market, Frank for line got off 52nd and market. And police are investigating this and they released surveillance footage, which is on kill. It'll be news radio dot com. You know that suspect in a surgical mask and police are hoping perhaps even the way he walks on that video might trigger something in someone's mind. Give police a call.
Seattle Mariners CEO Kevin Mather under fire for comments, releases statement
"Go badly for that team. Generally it does otherwise. That would not be talking about that team. Because they never do anything right. They never do anything good. So if I'm talking about the Mariners, and I'm talking about their president and their CEO, Kevin Mather. He probably did something really stupid. And then he and they are probably about to get wrecked for it. And if I'm talking about the president and the CEO, talking to the Bellevue Breakfast, Rotary Club It's gonna go horribly for everybody, and that's pretty much the result of him running his yap to the Rotarians earlier this month. You see, he was speaking to the breakfast Rotary Club on February 5th. Those comments became public yesterday and immediately went viral. So why is that? It's because, he said, the quiet part out loud and said so on pretty much every single topic imaginable. Like you know, the speech to the Rotary Club where nobody ever says anything noteworthy? You know what's an all timer when you've got a guy like that, having to issue a statement, which includes the following line, and I quote I've been on the phone most of the day today, apologizing to the many people I have insulted, hurt or disappointed in speaking at a recent online event. Unquote at a boy Ste. Hot champ. How the hell could anything that happens at the Rotary Club go so horribly that you have to spend a day apologizing to all the people they even salted and hurt or disappointed. I mean, how dumb would you have to be? How bad would that speech have to be to warrant an apology like that? A statement like that from the CEO of an MLB team answer. Really, really dumb. And a really horrible speech. The hell was this guy thinking anyway? Clearly he wasn't my man's mouth was simply on autopilot. Check out what he said about that stuff about the fact that he admitted there was no way that he was going to call it their top prospects last season. Not because they weren't good enough, but because the team wanted to manipulate this service time if our major league team had had a Cupid outbreak. Or, you know injuries and we had to call people up from the taxi squad. We were a little short on players because there was no chance you were going to see these young players at T Mobile part. We weren't going to put him on the 40 man roster. We weren't going to start the service time clock. There were all kinds of reasons that if we would have had injury problems or a covert outbreak You might have seen my big tummy out there in left field. You would not have seen our young players are prospects playing in T Mobile Park. Check this dude out. I'm gonna gloss over the fact that a grown ass man An adult just used the phrase my big tummy. In public. I mean, normally, that'd be one of the more offensive things in a speech like that doesn't even crack the top 10 here. Honestly, the fact that he's openly admitting to being happy to putting a lesser version of his own team on the field in order to manipulate service time isn't even the most egregious a fence from this dope. I mean, we already know that goes on. We already know that a bunch of major league teams do that. But this moron is the only one admitting it in public and going on record with it. Except he wasn't done. He had more. Like saying that Kyle Seager is quote overpaid and that this would be his last year with the team. Like that's cool. I guess I'm not saying the Seeker has been lighting the world on fire. But maybe you don't hop on a zoom call with the Bellevue Rotary Club and put one of your key players on blast like that. And he wasn't done not by a long shot because he had some thoughts that he wanted to get off his chest about the second ranked prospect in the organization, Julio Rodriguez. Julio Rodriguez has got a personality bigger than all of you combined. He is he is loud he is his English is not tremendous. Good Take, bro. Good. Take Got a huge personality bigger than all of you. But his English is not tremendous. Yeah, I'm sure that's not the first time you've said that and I guarantee it won't be the last. But first he had more than you want to say about Rodriguez, because why merely irritate Why merely irritate one of your best prospects when you can go in on him and really piss him off. Everybody, says 2021. He won't be here till 2022 or 2023. Fantastic kid. Really big on social media. He loves toe. Get out in front. He loves the Mariners. That's a tremendous approach. Right? Everybody says we'll be calling this guy this year. The hell we will maybe next year. And you know what? Maybe even the year after that. Make sure we keep on sucking before he gets here. Why bring him up? You might help us. I love that he chases that with quote. Ah, fantastic kid. Really big on social
Marcel Jenkins Identified As Carjacking Suspect Who Led Police On Chase Throughout Philadelphia
"On a dramatic chase throughout Philadelphia last night. It all began with a car jacking involving a pizza delivery driver, his wife and two young Children. We get more from NBC Tens. Rosemary Connor's police have identified the suspect as 33 year old Marcel Jenkins, from the city's struggling mentioned neighborhood sky forced him was over the chase. When it finally came to an end. In Franklin Square. It was the end of a pursuit that lasted nearly half an hour. Spend several city neighborhoods It all began in the nice town, take a section of the city when investigators tell us the suspect took off with the pizza delivery driver's car. What's inside the car was the driver's wife and two Children. However, they were eventually led out of the car and then, after slamming into a few other vehicles, investigators say the suspect hopped out of the car Jack delivery driver's car and got into another car. Least gave Chase says the car weave through the city before it all ended with his arrest Everybody, including the wife and the two Children they are doing okay. And the accused Jenkins being held on $750,000 bail. Tonight's 907 28
Fat Boys Member Prince Markie Dee Dies at 52
"Eighties. Prince Markie Dee, one of the founders of the fat Boys, unfortunately passed away today. At the age of 52 years old. I don't shame you for not knowing them. You had to be around in the eighties. Another music doesn't really translate. It's okay. It's classic hip hop, but it's not something you're going to rush out to go by. Kind of the best way that I
Kim Kardashian and Kanye West are getting divorced
"West has filed for divorce from Kanye West after 6.5 years of marriage. Kardashians filed the papers today in Los Angeles Superior Court. The impending end of the couple brings to a close to one of the most famous celebrity unions of the 21st century between a reality TV superstore and a hip hop and fashioned mega mogul. Two married in 2014 and have four young Children.
4 Stocks Ready to Ride the 2020 Infrastructure Boom
"As extreme cold grips. The south and texas tries to cope with massive power failures infrastructure plays or heating up. Checkout names like report. Macaroni neither rental soaring. Today has all this. Wild weather made that infrastructure investments story even more compelling karen wedges. What do you say well certainly sort of brings to light how we need. crept infrastructure upgrades. And then i think there's also some policy as we battle it out with china you know. How can we rely on this. Worldwide trade that the globalization. That's happened over the last ten or twenty years. We need to start bringing stuff. Poem that of course would be very inflationary if everybody needs to manufacture their own stuff but as it relates to infrastructure have been hoping for this for a long time position. Like united rental. This is just absolutely the holy grail for them to think about their business model. They have fixed costs very low variable costs so if you get utilization pricing way up. That's fantastic for them. All that having been said this is as expensive as as i've ever seen uri. So there is optimism already in there. We need an infrastructure bill trade down. But i think we've got one. It would continue to trade higher. Yeah nadine where the opportunities are you and karen hopped up on the midday call talking about infrastructure because if there was ever a time where we're the american Consumer the american voter out there was convinced that infrastructure needed attention needed investment. Now is the time in what is going on in texas melissa. I think you and karen are right. Here is what you have in texas as a supply shock. And you have the governor saying listen we need a winter is our state. Look at my own state. Will we need to protect against fire against floods and so that understand infrastructure is a really big deal so you see biden coming out saying we need a big plan today see the house transportation and infrastructure chair saying we need a one point five. Trillion dollar caught a spend and people are saying. That's not enough. So those two things along with what karen said. Which is china threatening to limit exports for precious metals and technology. All of those things very inflationary but it means that the probability of infrastructure spending just went up. yeah so where are the values jeff karen. How deluded to your uri. What she thinks is overvalued. There are a lot of stocks out there that may already be taking into consideration the possibility of an infrastructure bill we were valued if there is no infrastructure sorry overvalued if there is no infrastructure if there is infrastructure then it's a okay all right. Jeff what do you say. Yeah absolutely no. I agree with karen. And that's really exactly where i was going to go just to echo the sentiments of everyone else you know i think that there was this concern building that if we were to get a really big stimulus bill right. Now it'll be more difficult to pass infrastructure Climate spending things of that nature a little bit later in the year. I think that has changed now. Given what happened in texas. I think there's political capital to push some of that spending through but let's not forget. I mean there are fundamentals. That are supporting this story to. We got manufacturing today for the us for europe both very strong. So i think that's part of the story as well and i look at stocks like cat and volkan. These are names that i've been mentioning over the last couple of months. They're really nice. Steady uptrend just breaking out now to new highs over the last couple of months and i would say the same thing. Maybe for some of the rails. Npr norfolk southern. I think they end up participating in all of this The last thing i'll say is just relative. The small caps been such a big story. This year Definitely overbought. there's. There's no question about that. But i think the valuation gaffe still exists and when you look at the s. l. y. That's how we would prefer to play small caps almost twenty five percent and industrials and materials. So i think that also benefits from this trend. We're talking about see if this is also wrapped up in the in the rotation that you've been advocating which is away from the growth away from technology and into the cyclical plays on the bet that the economy will reopen is reopening soon. So if you look at the i. Wm so i'll pick up where we're jeff left off the wm's since november first. They're up forty seven percent against the snp. that's up twenty one percent outperformance. That's what you're looking for so where you started out saying that. This is about infrastructure shore. But i think it's only about twenty percent about infrastructure. I think the balance eighty percent is about rates. This is about the reflation trade. I know it's all sort of mixed up in the sausage making the ten year. Tenure went from fifty basis points to one point three three percent now. I know that it's a huge move. It's one hundred. Sixty three percent move based on a percentage of the percentage. That's what it's about. Think about this senate. The house are tied up with the covid relief. Reconciliation bill that's going to take us another couple of months. We're not getting infrastructure until june or july.
Perseverance Rover Has Successfully Landed on Mars and Sent Back Its First Images
"On the Red Planet following the usually difficult to send through the Martian atmosphere. We have just heard the news that perseverance is alive on the surface of Mars. Congratulations to the mission was put on NASA TV. The craft began beaming back simple photos of the Martian surface. Just minutes later, perseverance will be collecting rocks for a future mission to pick up and return to earth. It also has a small helicopter drone that scientists will hope to fly short hops on Mars. Named ingenuity. Evan Brown Fox News. I was cool to see See them get all excited, one that when it landed, that is something else here, a space nerd, I I am. But again, the analogy hold the analogy of a hole in one from California to Florida just was like God just do the astronomical literally eight or seven year on Colorado's morning used to Dr
The Fat Boys’ Prince Markie Dee Dead at 52
"What's key, but beatbox providing the BTO rapper Prince Markie Dee dead at age 50 to his longtime friend of Louis Gregory shared the news on Twitter. He was a member of the iconic 19 eighties hip hop trio fat boys and also had his own I Heart radio show. He co starred in a pair of movies with the Fat Boys before taking up a solo music career. He will be missed. Mornings at
Unmasking a Killer
"Let's just start with a recap so far. We have covered. How him hubs best friend. Betsy furrier ended up murdered with fifty five stab wounds. Only five days after making pam hop her life insurance beneficiary. That's free is husband. Russ was tried for her murder and sentenced to life in prison without the possibility of parole after spending almost four years in prison. He successfully appealed for a new trial and was acquitted of all charges. I discussed the corruption ineptitude and basically the overall nefarious -ness of the police and prosecution when it came to his case. I mean seriously guys if there is this case doesn't make your blood boil. I don't even know what to tell you. I don't know what well it is trifling because this case is so complex with multiple ongoing arcs. We are actually going to backtrack a little bit for part three back to rest free first trial. If you recall right before russ's first trial which began on november eighteenth. Twenty thirteen police. Investigators interviewed pam multiple times. Because obviously she was the last person to see. Betsy makes sense. Police were aware of the life insurance policy change and questioned her about it a couple times. She was always immediately defensive and she ended up bringing up her mother. Shirley newman using her almost as defense as to why she had no motive for money. So here's a clip of pam hop from a july of twenty thirteen pretrial interview with police to moscow. My mom got an accident in and home. I really hate to say it wanted mind. My were half a million that i get when she dies. My mom is dementia. Doesn't have the time now. I am ledge person. But if i really wanted money wasn't easier way than trying to combat somebody gets saying shirley newman pam seventy eight year. Old mother died just four months after this interview on october. Thirty first of two thousand thirteen evening. Just two and a half weeks before russ ferreira's first trial. She had fallen off the railing from her third floor. Apartment in an upscale gated assisted living facility. There had been no witnesses and police deemed it an accident. Let's break down what happened. Shirley's husband and pam's father died in the year. Two thousand when she became unable to care for herself pam and her three siblings work together to get surely into the lake view. Park independent senior living community in fenton missouri. Pam would frequently visit her during the day on october. Twenty ninth twenty. Thirteen surely had a doctor's appointment pam transported her to the appointment and then surely spent the night at her house. Spending time with pam's family the next day. Roughly five pm pam and shirley arrived back at lake park pam instructed the facility staff not to expect her mom for either dinner or breakfast. She then left the next day on halloween at two thirty pm a housekeeper through surely newman dead. Underneath her third-floor balcony there was damage to the railing and she had fallen to her death after two police investigations. The saint louis county medical examiner's office deemed shirley newman's death as an accident. Shirley had died from blunt trauma to the chest from the fall and the medical examiner also found point eight four micrograms of zoll padam generic ambien in her blood. That's more than eight times. What someone her age and size should be taking but still it was ruled an accident. Even though a structural engineer said that there was absolutely zero away zero way. A woman of shirley newman's weight and height could've damage the six individual pieces of railing. Pam hop was the last person to see shirley alive. Yes she was never interviewed her siblings however had been even though they weren't even local to the area or present and hadn't seen their mother in quite a while in his first trial russ was convicted and sentenced to life in prison. Just a few weeks later. Shirley newman's death and pam's presence was never investigated and never considered moving on to january twenty fourteen as we talked about in part to the saint. Louis dispatch in k. t. v. I began a deep dive investigation into betsy for his death. Right after ross was initially convicted
Africa's Great Green Wall to combat desertification secures $16.8 billion in international finance Impact
"Now we have science writer. Rachel danske with an update on africa's great green wall project which will soon see an infusion of billions of dollars from the world bank and others this project. The great green wall is intended to serve as a bulwark against desertification of the land south of the sahara desert while at the same time supporting communities that live in this region. Okay rachel how're you doing. I'm doing well. Thanks for having me sure. This is a rape big wall. This is a big project. It's basically supposed to be this green band that spans about seven thousand kilometers across the whole hop of africa. It launched back in two thousand seven. Rachel what would you say. The progress has been since two thousand seven now to two thousand twenty one almost non-existent which is why they launched this new round of funding last month. There was an assessment that found that a fraction of the goal had been achieved so far and the goal is for twenty thirty so they realized that time was running out right throughout this piece. You make this really important distinction between planting a tree and growing a tree. Why is that so important to think about when you know thinking about restoring lands or planting trees to help prevent desertification. The first time. I heard it. I just thought well. That's a really good way to put it. And then when racer after another would phrase it that way that we don't plant trees we grow them because that's been one of the missing pieces in restoration. Efforts globally not even specific to the great green wall but just in restoration landscape and forest restoration. Generally there has been this focus on planting trees but little focus really on looking at what gets planted in the first place in paying attention to the species diversity in the planting material and making sure that it's the right tree for the right place. There's also last follow plus maintenance of the tree then there needs to be talked to someone in west africa who was saying that. He's traveled to so many countries throughout the continental. Seen so many trees planted. But where the forests. Yeah that's a really interesting way of thinking about it. Basically tree planting mania that's been happening has come from all these different projects foundations quotas. That are saying oh. It costs a dollar to put a tree in the ground and we're going to offset our carbon. We're going to green the world but no one's looking after these trees and making sure that they live beyond that for sheer gas so now that we know that. That's not a good way to go about this. There's actually a lot of research. That's found some of the best practices for restoration projects. What are some of the recommendations have come out from research. In the past ten years when paper published last year talked about ten golden rules for reforestation. And they think those summed up a lot of the recommendations really well in addition to just protecting existing forests which probably sounds obvious. But there's a lot of research on the new. I don't have the same benefits that existing ones do and it's hard to replace that beyond that involving local communities has been just incredibly important component that researchers are saying was not really part of the focus before because the restoration ecologists are focused on the physical research and they aren't trained to think about how people play into the picture and it's just so important to the survival of the trees because it's people who are planting trees and it's people who are maintaining the trees and if you don't have community by an investment in rye these trees there and interested keeping them there. The trees aren't going to last and the trees only have their benefits when they last going back to trees here for a minute you mentioned keeping old us in place for protecting them. What else is being looked at. So that's when using a diversity of species so that there can start to be restored. Biodiversity rather than just monoculture of trees. They're starting to be focused now. Also on the quality of the seeds. And what you're actually planting. And how do we build. The systems and infrastructure for collecting and improving. Seeds is going to be the most resilient seed for that species but then it's also about the genetic diversity because there can be inbreeding with plants. If you're not collecting from wide enough geographic area than you can start to sort of limit. The gene pool and that can be problematic. You talk about this example in ethiopia of a seat initiative a network that is supposed to improve the quality of seats. Can you talk about how that would work. And how it would involve the community. The provision of adequate trees deep portfolio or pets. Bo is a project in ethiopia that they're calling it a functional trees seed system. It's a multi-pronged effort. They're trying to develop standards for seed collection and sharing that. There's high quality seed that will ensure that the trees that are planted can be their most resilient they're developing maps for how to source those seeds they're trying to strengthen the research system the infrastructure and the the research system to improve seed quality and they're linking all of that to the people who will use the seeds seeds there's technical training for farmers and the local language and there are diagrams of how to store different types of seeds. They're really trying to get that knowledge to the community to farmers and local nurseries to scale up the capacity of local decentralized infrastructure. Is there another model project that people might be looking at to expand as the money comes in. Are there other areas. That are doing good things. Yeah there was one of their project that i came across the one billion trees for africa project. And it's led by this man from cameroon tabby jota. He talked about how he grew up in this thriving economy system and he went off to university and when he came back the lands that he new as a forest with no longer for us. He started planting marina cheese and cola nut trees and mingo trees and all these different trees that would restore some of the soil health that he thought had been lost but also produce food and income generating opportunities for people so that they would be invested in keeping the trees there. He called his approach. The contagion approach. Because it's just sort of caught on. He got a bunch of men and women in this one community to be involved in the tree planting the neighboring communities saw what was happening and he was very clear that it's not like a drastic change where their community sedley rich where they weren't before but the small benefits were noticeable and so the neighboring community wanted to do something similar. And so it's just been a word of mouth approach so as he developed this very grassroots success he's gotten funding from more international sources than use it to do the work on the ground in these different communities mostly in west africa. And he's starting to do more and more with the great great wall which seems very exciting so there are a couple of different findings that we talked about that suggests the way forward for this type of restoration project involving the community diversity of. They're planting making sure that they're not just putting stuff in the ground but they're actually supporting plant growth and the communities around it but another thing that comes up a lot in your story is now we kind of what should happen. Researchers have come to a lot of conclusions that are very useful. But then there's the practice what's actually happening on the ground and maybe even what will happen on the ground. What are some of the biggest impediments to implementing the results of this research. One interesting comment. That i heard was that the implementing partners people with the money don't have scientist on their teams. They don't realize how complicated it is to plant a tree into get it right and to make sure that grows the lack of knowledge in the right places and the lack of communication between the people with the money and the people with the knowledge and also the community who is going to be involved. Those conversations aren't being had something else that a here is the expectations that donors have. They want fast results. And that's not. How trees in general work. But it's especially not how effective restoration works because all of these things need to happen and they take time getting communities involved. There's a lot of upfront investment. That needs to happen. In developing all of this infrastructure and research systems with a lot faster to just go and say just plant a bunch of eucalyptus trees. Because that's what they have the seeds and planting materials for. There's a disconnect between the speed that donors want to see results and the reality of what needs to happen. I've seen that you've written about this project for years now. What do you think you're going to see if you check back in two years. I hope to see that things. Like the pats project and this other effort the one billion trees for africa a hope that they have scaled and and that they inspire or serve as models for other projects. I don't know where. I'm placing bets. It feels like there is enough of a resounding message coming from the research community about the importance of this and the importance for the effective ecosystem function restoration and the community development but also for the climate benefits and if the global fenders governments who want to plant trees for the climate benefits if they are serious than they will start listening to these researchers. This is like thousands of miles. Four thousand miles. That's like the us plus another third right east west a huge huge area to cover an across countries. And all these different people's. How is this. possible. Rachel i mean this is a global scale. This is a huge project. it's huge. It's huge and that's probably why it sounded like the great idea when they announced it. And why didn't go anywhere for ten years but it's the partner agencies that i've spoken with involved in this project. The great queen wall are really clear that it's an environmental program but it's also the social alliance when that's meant to economic development but also really impart some resilience. See into these communities. Who are the most vulnerable to the effects of climate change. That's why they're really ramping. Up this funding now because they see the value for the planet from a climate change perspective but also for the millions of people across this gigantic area. Pinks rachel thanks for having me. Sure rachel Danske is a science writer based in denver. You can find a link to story on the episode page for the podcasts. At science mag dot org slash podcast.
How the San Francisco Comunity Music Center is thriving in the pandemic
"Of our counters died from complications due to hiv and aids. I'm the remaining survivor. There are many who supported a stirring that time but having navigated losing dancers choreographers audience members weekly similar to what we're seeing now and yet the differences so many people were unaware and didn't care you can tell. The pain still sits with me the trauma and i think that we are in that now. We will be in that period of time. I would say decades of time where we will be sitting with. What wasn't done. What was left unsaid. What was not attempted for the safety of people over profit. This is the co founder and executive director of dancers group wayne hazard. The dancer group was born in the middle of the aids crisis and has over the decades into a service organization providing wrap around fiscal sponsorship programs and services to incubate and support artists and the dance community as well as their historical roots at presenting unique grassroots base. Dance to the san francisco bay area. I'm joined remotely via zoom by wayne hazard the executive director of dancers group. Thanks for being here win. Thanks george it's my pleasure on martin luther king junior day twenty twenty one yes quite a solemn day and quite a powerful day so segue to our first question. Which is i think. The audience probably doesn't know dance group which is an interesting can of service group model. So if you could give us a little background on the dancers group and some of the really unique the of eighteen programs while it's my favorite topic obviously vance's group has been around since nineteen eighty two and we were founded in san francisco's mission district. We really started out. As a collective of choreographers of dance makers looking to have support space and camaraderie and ways to be in relationship to one. Another and really. That hasn't changed thirty nine years later. I like to call us now. Hybrid organization. Because i think it kind of clicks with people one and two. It's kind of what we do in terms of providing direct services to dance makers dancers those interested in dance and we also present dance at timmy's and i say that in that way because we do commissioning of work but we also have large programs of the your leg bay area dance week where pretty The pandemic we had twenty two thousand people in the spring. Take free dance. Classes all over the bay area from hip hop to who led to back to tap to beginning movement classes. Were children to adults. Dance for people with parkinson's you name it. We probably haven't morale-booster over the years so the services we do really are about you know supporting people where they are classes. Discounts performance information discounts on those and. Then we provide direct services to dance makers through our fiscal sponsorship program. We have over one hundred and twenty five dance companies dance projects that fundraise under us so each year close to one point. Five million raised less than we redistribute through expenses back to those entities where over generally pandemic times of three hundred thousand people attend those company and artists activities classes and performances though this last going on ten months with covid nineteen and so much of obviously performing arts and dance especially is a personal experience. How has the dance group dealt with the covid nineteen and economic meltdown. And then how do you feel like. It's impacted all of the dozens of dance. Performance groups that you incubate and work with big question. I'll start by saying that. Dancers groups founders along with myself win through the aids pandemic in the early eighties. All the way into the nineties and still continuing today as a worldwide pandemic beget really not seeing that way. Because of i think broadly and it's changed a bit but seeing as a gay male disease. Two of our founders died from complications hiv and aids. I'm the remaining survivor. There are many who supported a stirring that time but having navigated losing dancers choreographers audience members weekly similar to what we're seeing now and yet the differences so many people were unaware and didn't care you can tell. The pain still sits with me the trauma and i think that we are in that now. We will be in that period of time. I would say decades of time where we will be sitting with what was done what was left unsaid. What was not attempted for the safety of people over prophet so specifically to your question. I think one of the first things we did as an organization is aboard said. Are you okay and we. We talked a lot. We said to staff your job is there. We like many organizations applied for support both private foundations and others to help us navigate this time. We are very fortunate in the bay area to have major foundations. Like the hewlett some rain ins and haase's and fly checkers Really step forward and then we just looked at getting information out early on also. Many organizations were creating cove relief funds and the area had going. i and i was approached by a donor. Saying here's a large took money. Let's get this out to dancers. And i said well what if we join forces with theatre bay area would if we not created just one more fun but just was able to get more money to one fund and so the funder liked that the donor like that theatre bay area. Love that inter music. Sf joined as well and so there's a performing arts workers relief fund on theatre bay area dot org site it's also on dancers
A Conversation With Kathy Mexted On Australian Women Pilots
"Introduce our guest. Who is well. She's in a different Cycle of the planet We have with us kathy. Mixed at who's A writer photographer and editor of air sport magazine that comes from sport aircraft association australia which is gao organization. Kathy's written for a number of publications but recently she's written a book titled australian. Women pilots has sub subservient amazing true stories of women in the air. Kathy welcome to the airplane gigs. Podcast hang smack. Thanks for having me now. Really astute and longtime listeners may actually remember kathy's name or it might sound a little bit familiar. That's because well she's australia and she has been known to hang out with A few of our australian friends from plane crazy down under grant and steve. So it's really exciting to have kathy. This is a an very interesting very amazing book. And we're going to start off talking with kathy and then come back to the news after that. So let's let's get right into it. A kathy in the book you tell us the story of i believe ten women that all have really fascinating remarkable stories. And we'll talk a little bit about how this came together and in how you found these stories but to give our listeners. An idea of the kinds of stories that we can find in this book. Maybe let's talk a little bit about the first australian woman to fly around the world in a single engine airplane solo. Maybe give us a brief version of gabby story. Thank he Gabby cannot in non nine nine was a single mother of two children. And she had this burning desire to fly around the world for probably some personal reasons. Various reasons Who knows what caused pushes somebody to do these things and she drew back on. A mortgage bought a single engine. Saratoga had kitted out with long range fuel tanks and everything that she could afford and think that she needed borrowed some survival gear and hit it off in august nineteen eighty-nine. She intended to be gone for three days and she came back. Nine thousand nine days later so it was quite a remarkable fates and it's some was a long trip. Yeah yeah and she more or less followed. Amelia earhart erhart's route but as to her motivation. It seems like she was doing it for the the love of flying in. Not for some promotional purpose or to seek notoriety particularly. It seemed like it was kind of a humble flight. She had absolutely no desire for the publicity other than the fact that the publicity provided sponsorship. So that was the only reason she got tangled up with that side of it but became a big thing and because the country was pretty gripped by this housewife fit. Who's at forty is some. Lift the kids with some friends some reliable friends and taken off around the world and She was intrigued by merely earhart actually and she loved immediately hop story. She'd been flying across the pacific with a guy named jim. Hazelton who's well known. Australian aviator and when i go to majority or the marshall islands he said this is about where we think. Amelia earhart went missing and it really got gebbie thinking again about it. And she dived into any books she can find on earhart and other female aviators when she got back and that really sped or on say. Someone gets a good idea but forgetting to do that trip. I think it was about finding soft confidence. And she just felt she really had to do something for herself to take control of her life and you know how it can be being a wife and a mother
Protect Your Camera Gear from Theft
"So i have a few stories to start out with one very close to home to from the headlines just to illustrate just how crazy things are right now and it comes to real stealing camera gear and then i have. Some ideas These are things that i'm practicing in my own career But i'm going to share them with you in terms of how to protect myself how to protect yourself and how to hang onto our cameras because it feels like there are a lot of folks out there that want to take them from us and obviously we don't want to lose any of our gear that we like so much and we don't want any harm to come to anyone. The happens to be in the area at the time. So these considerations are very important. So let's start out with a few stories of what is going on now. The first one is close to home because it happened after one of my workshops in two thousand nineteen the bodega bay workshop. And this is the gas station smash and grab so one of our workshop. Participants Had finished up and he was heading back to the airport and a rental suv and he had his camera gear in the back in the hatch area of the suv and he just made a stop at the gas station and he needed to go inside to get a couple items and in that short period of time that he left his car which was locked he left it locked to go inside to get a couple of things. Someone had either been eyeballing him or you know. We're never sure exactly how this happens. But they knew exactly where to go and they went to his suv. They smashed in the back window. And that's what they do. They don't mess around. They just smashed the window. They reach in. They grab the gear in his case. I believe it was two backpacks full gear and then they speed off all in just a matter of seconds truly disappointing to hear that that happened to him. He had had a great workshop. It was one of his first workshops with us and then to have it. Finish on that note made me feel very bad and you go inside for a minute your cars locked and he still lose your gear. That's what i'm talking about the state of things right now. Now this next one was in penn. Pixel i read it on pedal pixel just today in Let me read you this. And by the way i have the link to the story In the show notes. The talkers robbed while stuck in san francisco. Traffic lose seven thousand dollars in camera gear. I don't know if you saw this or not. There's actually a video that goes with it at someone else. Videoed it happening okay and you can see that when you go to the link. Regia the text right here. This may be the modern day equivalent of a stagecoach robbery. A of photographers were just brazenly robbed. While they were sitting in traffic in san francisco robers smashed their rear window and stole a bag filled with seven thousand dollars in gear and it was all caught on camera. Abc seven which is a local news station reports that the husband and wife real estate photographers ben. And marsha of home shots were waiting to get onto the interstate eighty ip around four thirty pm friday afternoon after finishing a photo shoot near dolores park as the video above shows and so they do have the video there a dark honda than pulled up. Alongside the photographers. Prius a man jumped out quickly. Smashed the rear window smashed. They're sitting in the car. Smashes the rear window. Grab the equipment bag that was in the trunk hop back into the car and sped off. The whole incident lasted about ten seconds. Start to finish and it was caught on camera behind. By tesla driver named alex who then pulled over in exchange. Contact information with the photographers marcia. Who had been driving. The car had noticed the dark car falling them after they left the photo shoot. This is a very important point. Then estimates that his stolen gear which includes a camera lens drone in was worth around seven thousand
[TEST] OA461: SO MUCH WINNING!
"Arguments. This is episode. Four sixty one. I'm thomas that's andrew. How you doing sir. I'm fantastic thomas. how're you. I am not tired of winning. Well i thought we were gonna get so tired of women. Yeah well no not not not under biden. Never tired of it well. I'm just tired of general tiring time but winning is not one of the things making me tired. That's the the opposite. In fact let the record reflect. The thomas is not tired of winning it. All we're going to talk about some wins. I think today right. We are Love it. I love winds also before we get this show started What is latinos for trump. Oh my gosh okay so like a dozen of you have sent me this lawsuit. It is an and again. I'm grading on a curve. Here i have read a dozen. Sit me powell. Cracking how much can align curve like. You're you're grading on a circle. Words do not do justice of how insane this lawsuit is. We are aware of it. It is definitely going to be either a fun tuesday. Like let's let's breakdown would like lawyers lose their minds lake at right stuff anyway Or we might do it for a lot off respect but in any event like i promise you i promise you i promise you listeners. We we have seen this lawsuit and we have gloried in. It can't wait for that other quick announcements we have back to back q. And a.'s coming out you real soon hughes day. Hewson as the plenty of cues to a. Don't worry plenty of cues. We've got the one on tuesday. I might be when you're hearing this depending on your Your patrons status but we've got one on tuesday. That's the normal monthly qna. That's tuesday at three pacific six eastern. Make sure to hop onto the youtube channel. And join us for that. There is so much talk about so much in fact that we've got another which is what was the last time last episode. Our new weekly cuna app. So if you want to check that out make sure you hop on that stereo up follow at torres and at serious pod and just you'll see the event that we have scheduled every tuesday hop on there so much fun. Don't worry we will not run out of questions. In fact i think in our normal monthly kyun as we get through like twenty percent of the question. So i was gonna i was gonna say third but i am so can't wait. Those are both going to be so much fun and having said that i think We get to start the show now. Announcement
"hop e" Discussed on Pop Culture Happy Hour
"Now when this conspiracy letter hit it became something like hip hop willy lynch letter. Google if you need to the first place popped up was on. The blog hit his red and after that the internet ran with it and like most conspiracy theories it addressed a lot of suspicions that hip hop fans at half the years about. You know how they felt. The music went from pro. Black to man procr-. Okay rodney me. A lot of combo with time around this topic and there still is to is one of those conversations that always stays in the rotation right. It's like who killed to park bride. But here's my biggest issue with the letter is that it ultimately pins the world's largest prison population own hip hop our music culture. Our so called reality right now. It blames white label heads for the industry's blaxploitation arap to me. It makes us black and brown. Full escape go. I mean if that ain't american way. I'm writing carmine. Cover here puppet. Npr music and i came up in an era where young black men were constantly written off as an endangered species in man. This intersection between rap. Mass incarceration the practically fuel the soundtrack generation absolutely man. I also cover hip hop over at npr music and coming up in the peak of the blog era. Right around the time letter. Hit it legitimized. So many dots that rappers were connecting their music. Anyway you know so. We started making our own calls asking questions. What did hip hop heads. Make this letter. When may i heard you're familiar with it. There's any truth to that theory. have you heard. Have you heard about this. We tried to hit up every corner of the culture. Yeah we talked to rappers ranging from and noble homeboy sandman journalists leg charlie braxton and cameras. Reo scholar gina. Bradley incarcerated podcast attacks stone. Even hip hop radio legend. Angie martinez do you entertain conspiracy theories much. It depends like what and everybody gave us. A different answer is not real folks like it was propaganda. It was propaganda that folks just took literally. They were just like odors letter. I didn't i didn't know about that but it sounds goal but you've got to remember against the lifestyle there's only so for the truth in it right and that. I believe that there was an agenda. I don't know how effective it was. But someone out of meetings somewhere but then again. I'm one of those conspiracy theorists that actual letter though was used to amp folks up and add to the paranoia in anxiety around hip hop culture and the transition in directions that it was going after the la riots. You saw an explosion of gangsta rap records and apolitical records being on. Do you think that's an accident. I don't think it's any truth to that whether or not to music was violent not even a soul music and make you wanna do some whatever moves you in is going to bring it out so if you said was that ooh child things gone again. He's that make you do some things just being a hood hood is a setup with joe the correlation between the image of people of color that is being pumped through the media and incarceration is such an obvious thing that i guess. It just occurred to me without knowing about that. Let you get big business people involved and whatever they think is gonna make them money not necessarily for the benefit of the arts warm with the benefit of the people making the. Are you doing a podcast on that. I would listen. We kinda are right. i'm interested. i'm definitely interesting whether this meaning actually happened or not is not what this podcast is about. But the hype around this letter fate news or not. It really tells us that the fear and the paranoia around how the criminal justice system disproportionately impacts black people in this country is very real conspiracy. Theories exist to offer a simple answer till complicated question and thinking about it years later. This theory it brought up three big questions for us. Number one. how did gangsta rap and so dominant by the nineteen ninety s and to dade record label execs promote in exploit the worst stereotypes black america and number three did law use this perception of your to police not only black america but hip hop artists specifically. These are questions that have been bubbling under the surface and at the coach has been debating decades and the latest boiling. Point came this past summer when the fight for black lives took center stage once again after police killed. George floyd in minneapolis is definitely the connections. Impossible to ignore. That's because george. Floyd was hip hop back in the nineties. Floyd was affiliated with. Dj screw screwed up. Click in houston. Here he is wrapping on a earliest grucci called up to tech free of all the responses to floors murder. The one that really captured the nation's attention and sparked plenty of criticism wasn't a speech by a politician or even some activists on the ground in minneapolis. I didn't want to come. And i don't want to be. Here is a speech by killer. Mike in atlanta a lot of love and respect for police officers down to the original eight police officers in atlanta that even after becoming police head to dress in a ymca because white officers didn't want to get dressed with niggers and here we are eighty years later. I watched a wide officer assassinate a black man. And i know that tore your heart out killed. Mike is never been one to bite his tongue when it comes to criticizing law enforcement even as a song about shooting a corrupt cop but in this moment he's brought on stage by the powerful in atlanta to help keep the peace. This impromptu speech made him a hero in the eyes of some but aligned him with the villains to others eight minutes and eighteen seconds mike speech it lasted nearly as long as derek. Chauvin kept his. Neil george floyd snake and this whole time you can hear my walking his title between outraging responsibility between trying to cool people down but also empathizing with why they were so fired up in the first place mad as hail. I woke up wanting to see the world burned down yesterday. Tired of seeing black men that now we sat down with killer mike in atlanta where we both grew up it was six months before the george floyd protests popped up. We had a whole different kind of conversation about policing digging into our first question. How gangsta rap came so dominant.
"hop e" Discussed on Black History in Two Minutes
"In august nineteen seventy-three a young jamaican more new yorker known as dj. Cool heard through a party in the south bronx with a pair of turntables. He improvised and technique that isolated and repeated musical breaks and repeated musical bricks that technique would lay the foundation for genre known as hip hop hip hop music emerged from these in the bronx and spread like wildfire between friends and neighbors a-block parties. The new sound was electrified in the school yard during recess. Someone would have a boombox and then someone would start rhyming. You didn't have recorded versions of hip hop at that time. Within a few years it'd become an underground cultural movement and its distribution was homemade. You couldn't purchase albums or records and you couldn't hear hip hop on the radio. The only way that you could participate in the culture musically west through these cassette tapes which would circulate all throughout the city as its influence and broaden the music spread from the underground onto the radio in one thousand nine hundred seventy nine. A group from suburban. New jersey released rapper's delight one of the first hip hop record. Now what do you hear is not a test. Don lemon and the try to mischief and the sugarhill gang it was just the beginning cpap evolved. It became a passion. Shared by millions of young americans who use it to articulate their identity in their politics creating a vibrant multicultural community across the country generation of young people. We had to find new ways to communicate. You know just getting on records and speaking about the truth. It's lyrics reflected the social and economic conditions of the inner cities as seen through the eyes of the people who lived there sir. Me 'cause oh close to the not to lose my head. So i wonder how you going to think it was team. Said he knows the cnn of the black community actually reporting on all of these things that we've experienced in poetry form and musical form in twenty seventeen hip hop surpassed rock america's number one stream genre for the first time ever decades after its birth hip hop is grown from its underground origins in the bronx to become one of the most popular genres of music throughout the world..
"hop e" Discussed on HISTORY This Week
"Birth of HIP. Hop from. Professor Mark. Anthony. Neal. Born in the Bronx. So when hip hop grew up, I grew up with it, how did you sort of get into studying hip hop? Began looking at hip hop. You know at my Phd's in American Studies. I studied abroad cultural history of black music. Today, he teaches at Duke University including a class on the history of hip hop. He says hip hop has five basic elements the first DVD. Curling a what the mainstream would call break dancing turntable ism as a white described. But basically DJ somewhat who played records. Criticize soundscape that would keep people on the DANCEFLOOR. Dj you to have a hype. And EMC master of ceremonies whose job was basically to get folks hyped up to be on the dance floor as the rapper is now, and then of course, there were some graffiti art piece. You know this kind of art work that seemed to be in conversation with the music and the break dancing, and then lastly, this is something that really developed years. Later, the idea of a part of this being what we call consciousness, right? That hip hop has been invested in creating knowledge, not only about itself, but about the world. So these early elements, break-dancing DJ -ING emceeing graffiti and consciousness, they come together in a specific place and time. The Bronx. Beginning in the nineteen sixties. One of those, why the Bronx become. So significant pop more broadly is that this was the place where you know black migrants from the sow immigrants from particularly the apple Caribbean settled in new. York. Before the nineteen forties, the Bronx had been a mostly white borough with a large Jewish population. But during and after world. War Two. A lot of black Americans left the south to move to northern cities. The southern share cropping economy was dying and the more industrialized north, promised jobs and hopefully upward mobility and more inclusive communities. In New York Harlem has long been a center of black culture. But, he was getting more and more expensive. That pushed black middle class New Yorkers North into the Bronx where they could afford more space. And that in turn drove white residents. To. Leave. Is. Impossible. To talk about this. What would talk about the phenomenal white flight? I. Often Joke with folks that if you Watch Television Show I love Lucy that we don't big about as being particularly politically important in terms of what's happening in the world. But. When Ricardos leave near sixty inch tweet to move to Connecticut. Mirrored the kind of white flight of L. Pro White middle-class, curry in New York City at the time. So throughout the late forties and the fifties demographics in the Bronx shift. And then in nineteen, sixty, five, the country passes New Immigration Act. Sends, making it easier for Puerto Rican and Caribbean immigrants to come to the US. And a lot of them end up settling in the Bronx. And so that was what most of these neighborhoods in the Bronx look like black and Latino. Recent migrants, recent immigrants, you know all of them for the first time having. Access to the big city. So you know for me as I. Look back at it. You know if it was a wonderful opportunity in terms of Knicks, racial admits, ethnicities, and so what happens you know in the mid eighteenth successes that you give this interesting moment where all of these different figures are coming together, different languages, different food styles, different kinds of music. And all these kids start sharing their music with each other. Puerto. Rican kids who have access to certain kind of musical coulter's. You have afro-caribbeans trying to replicate the sound systems they were up with into into Minka where these deejays and musicians were. You know travel alone the countryside, these squeakers to give parties with the music and the break dancing. emceeing another main element of hip hop can be traced to the tradition of the dozens which came out of black communities. Does, wear black is would would come up with elaborate. Stories. In, which they would talk about an opponent. Way to most easily reduced to his your Momma jokes except they were always so much more than bombing strike, and so it's this lyric own oral. That young particularly black males developing throughout the early twentieth century that segues really seamlessly to you know what we think about as. Early. Close wraps. I think ultimately the the music itself, the beat, the rhythm of the pop comes jared language and these communities. Meanwhile, a final element of early hip hop culture is evolving the low ground. Graffiti art was interesting because it tended to be the most multi racial aspects of these early elements. In that, you often had working class core white kids who also engage most famously in New, York City subways. That becomes the out has spent and. So the foundations of hip hop are being laid by these kids in the Bronx. But at the same time, there are forces working to tear their diverse communities down. One man in particular has a huge hand in changing the face of the Bronx. Robert Moses. He's the head of the New, York City Parks Department and the triborough bridge and tunnel already. But Neal says that the scope of Moses his power is hard to pin down. Rubber Moses was a and it's hard to describe his official role What he essentially was czar endured city for rand books. During the fifties and sixties Moses spearheads the construction of a highway called the Cross Bronx Expressway. so as someone who's probably literally spent in my life. A hundred hours in traffic. On the Cross Bronx Expressway. Because, it's is not necessarily someplace you and us to get around the Bronx. It's something that you used to get through the box. A highway was a route to the white suburbs. It was built right through neighborhoods in the Bronx. What the quantity rest way does it. It literally destroys established communities in the Bronx. Jewish communities, Italian communities, black, and Latino communities. Talking about literal, displacement. Folks physically having to move. To other places in the borough, a lot of folks ended up being pushed out in these neighborhoods can host into.
"hop e" Discussed on The Nod
"Hbo Max, documentary on the record betrays how sexual abuse against Black Women in hip hop has gone largely unchecked, the New York Times and said there were other women. That they will go on the record unless I go on the record, but I'm terrified of the backlash. Due to rampant misogyny, careers and dreams have been destroyed. That's the case according to drew. Dixon and Cherry share to women who say their bright futures and music were disrupted by the actions of record executive. Russell Simmons Dixon alleges that Simmons use the promise of tape to learn her into his apartment where he allegedly raped her. Cher Cher was a young aspiring artist and member of the first. All female rap group the Mercedes Ladies One day in nineteen, eighty three. She says Simmons invited her up to his office to talk business, but instead he proceeded to assault her. Both women eventually left the industry after these alleged incidents and remained silent for decades. Drew Sherri thank you so much for joining us today. Thanks for having US drew I'm going to start with you the early days of your career in hip hop. We're really impactful. You made one of my favorite songs of all time. You're all need with Mary J. What were your hopes when you entered the hip hop industry before I even got to New York I had a vision board conjuring in my mind I wanted my life to be like that I had a picture of Russell in the center of it all the idea of working for him, making records and influencing this art form was the dream I felt like it was the opportunity of a lifetime in. In the film you said that there were plenty occasions on which Russell was exhibiting behavior that would be called I think in any employee handbook sexual harassment, exposing himself to you propositioning you. How are you able to navigate your career? While also dealing with that type of behavior, I sort of felt like it's like there's another Russell. Simmons I can't duplicate level of an opportunity, so if I could just. Manage around his bad behavior long enough to make a hit record with my name on the back. I can get out of here with like my next golden ticket for the next job. I was twenty three and twenty four. And I now realize my compass was getting moves just a little bit every single time I understand that's how it worked. I didn't think anybody cared about sexual harassment. As far as black women were concerned, because nobody cared about Anita Hill, and that was like maybe two years earlier I didn't understand I was dealing with a Predator in my mind wasn't dangerous. He was just inappropriate. You stay because you hope that perhaps you can provide enough value to the company and move ahead. It's something that you have to go along with. Because the alternative is, you'll be unemployed. Something that I noticed drought. The film is like this desire to keep what you were dealing with to yourself so that. You could make it to the next stage especially as a woman. How did that? Affect like how much leeway powerful men in the industry had to behave in a way that was inappropriate and sometimes violent fees. Men understood that they were the gatekeepers. If Russell decided I was a problem. Then I wasn't just dead in the water at jam dead in the water in the whole black music game when I tell you I love hip hop, I love hip hop. It's like a death I? mean it was a kind of suicide leaving the industry? It was like A. It was kind of suicide.
"hop e" Discussed on CincyBrewcast
"When you lock all part of the same thing complete during that but that's another cast. That's a no go to go find us on instagram. I it's true if you're locally sort of looking for somebody to do a fresh shop with that is that this space that we work in We've never PELETON's a single hop will you? Yeah never will you though like I don't plan to? I mean I can never say. Never just trying to get them trying to get the sound bite so they can play it and the unless Eric wants them. No our idea is that we want to work. With brewers in growing season we want them to be engaged with us and we want us to engage with them. I learned every single time that I put hop in a Bruce Space. And I never WANNA lose that learning process right I never wanted to be disengaged from that and then this Trifecta of having somebody. Who has a restaurant like Nick? I mean this is crazy. I would never have ever thought that I would have connected with somebody who has a series of restaurants in Cincinnati where they're putting beer that was made with our hops was brewed with Eric. That I would never have been possible so for me. It's a dream come true. I just pray that continues right so no. I don't WanNA process that I want to sell outside of Ohio and I want to send things all the way to the market so go to your local taproom until you want hop farms. That's you know I think that's true You know when people can and sort of put our logo on the back of the Canon turn it around and look and you see that little hop on there with green background and they say hey man this you can be. You can be sure that that is a quality product. That is making a very good beer that we've.
"hop e" Discussed on CincyBrewcast
"You be surprised to know something that we do through the guild? The Hawks Crows Guild. Is We sort if we run metrics on the region because it's important in Ohio to see kind of where the beer is coming from. And how much is being drank. And how much is being made? And there's it's not that hard to do throughput to find out how many kegs are being sold and With that circle that you talked about with seventy brewers around Cincinnati you know take that to Columbus that Cleveland here in our region in southwestern Ohio. People think oh mark skin saturated. This is absolutely nuts. Nobody's going to be able to sell any beer. Did you know that with our metrics? Were only at about forty seven to forty eight percent saturated. I don't actual physical on all right. This is a projection though. Because there's a lot of places haven't quite open and there's also people that are expanding so it's about the volume of beer this being produced with on the consumer side. Who's going to drink as much as they're gonNA so right now. They predict by the end of twenty twenty year so that somehow will be about fifty percent. But that's with places it haven't even opener expanded before you were talking about. How many had opened in the past ten years? I don't you don't know that we ever got to that. I was just curious. How many in the past ten years have open new places new places in since with regard because I feel like it was just one ten years ago there was. I can think of one off the top of my head. Who's it you think of Mount Carmel? Mount Carmel town now. Carl was the next one river town to street brewery and all of those guys who predated them during the last.
"hop e" Discussed on CincyBrewcast
"Good arguments. The other day On this other branching off of that that there was a category that I didn't understand that I need to. Here's here's how I wasn't that simple. I give you complicated than it is you. Have I mean if you look at the history of Beer? I mean literally you have Lager Beers which are like this straight now one side and then you have ails on the other side and then of Lager Beers you know the folks eventually they were logging. Beers takes six weeks or something like that and they were low and for a long time logger. D- Beers were the only beers that people were allowed to make because the Germans kinda got aggressive about it and then the British said it's going on here in the Dutcher making hops in. They sent him out to these guys. It's a really brilliant weather. Simplify and all of a sudden people are like you can't make sales. They literally they move. They made rules against us because they weren't consider quote unquote beer right. So you have a logger and you have an L. And then what happened? Was these guys that were logging beers. I think it was in Czechoslovakia. We call it the Czech Republic now of course Czechoslovakia some of these long standing six week. Old Logging Beers were going bad and a gentleman showed up and he was bringing these hops from Germany the size hop in the Hallertau on the jurors they were bringing these over here and he said Hey. I think I have something that's GonNa make this beer. Not Spoil Thirty Saas hops in there. And it'll it'll help this process and enter the world of the pills ner so a logger. Biller beer with noble hops is now pills. Ner. And that's really all you have out there in the whole world right and you can everything else can branch off of all of those categories everything that gets crazy beyond that right. So that's why I think that's why explain it to people and so when you sit down at a bar and you're going through all the list of the thing there people go down there like. Oh it's a logger or it's nail and maybe I'm GonNa like AOL with blackberries or maybe I'm GonNa make a logger that's been you know not necessarily cold. Logger it over six weeks. That's all there is to it anyway. Oversimplifying air no doubt sound. Great Kamilia hops were used as they're commonly known as a preservative. Yeah and beer. Hops also have a calming effect So a lot of people would back in the day in the same family. As another herb. That has a calming. We're going down this road. People would actually stuffed pillows so people exhibit people would sleep with pillows still. Do you know so every.
"hop e" Discussed on CincyBrewcast
"Sounds like a hairdresser. Something crush crush. Yeah Mine's College Beers. Just crushable research. That's been done credibility you know the the protein and the everything You know and that is the challenge in making a really well balanced I ta Because you do have a lot of leftover proteins choosing so much and then you have the polyphenols and then the Tannin's from the hops. So that's why I mean. Everybody says better style from pills nursing homes these things that can change that whole that whole makeup of the beer and honestly the really but this is my p is when people are like well. I as you can throw hops anything. You can mask any flavors. That's not true at all because a hops interact with the kinds of alcohols. You're producing in your beer. The you know. There's several different types of alcohol in beer and compounds so you have you know your outta hides have ice abuna alcohol ethyl alcohol. You have all these compounds that go into the actual extraction of the hop flavor dry hopping and so this whole. It's a toxic stew of you. Know what elements can extract things like Mercy Ing Lyn Lou the dessert flavors and Hob set you. Kinda are common that they're associated with the dampness the floral ability. You know all those kind of things so you know creating a really well balanced isn't easy now very You know because you can't really just hops it. Anything creating good. Any style is not easy. That's the whole brilliant like there's so many people that want to say. Oh Yeah just making a big imperial. And it's an.
"hop e" Discussed on CincyBrewcast
"Certain flex lease yeast. That just basically contribute to beer's it can be more hazy because the way that the east works on the molecules in there in the other side the other thing is the traditional polyphenyls. Polyphenyls just razorback. Chemistry is has stink narrow matic group and a bunch of these little hydroxyl groups on his side with their wages. But here's what happens. It's like sitting at a table without and Brown. Or something sock puppets to come out at this works right and you have these polyphenols and they grab those hydroxy group grab proteins and they pull them into suspension and what people don't realize as he was talking about was there are a lot of hops that have a huge polyphenol contents and ones that don't and the ones with very high polyphenol content. So you throw him in your beer. You're gonNA pull all that stuff out of suspension and suddenly you've got these big protein. Molecules are left in your beer no matter what you do and the bigger the gravity. The higher the call the bigger as the more protein. Yeah that's exactly right. So it's a perfect recipe for Hayes. Going down the road tasty beers the people that make them by accident. They don't taste very good. And the reason is is because that polyphenols are a weird little substance these proteins. Tannin's in wines Tannin and wines Is a different process than when you have the stringency of what a polyphenol correct starts because what it actually is a physical process. There's this thing called the trigeminal nerve that goes down. And evaluates things on the tongue in their taste there's different things it's a physical thing. Okay so stay with me here and there is. This is this is dot. Cops comes back home but it's absolutely true so.
"hop e" Discussed on CincyBrewcast
"What they were doing. Yeah so Oscar. Blues we actually quite a while. We actually had a hop farm so I was involved in slanting. They're involved a little bit. What we call it It was called COPS heifers. They'll they'll had fire of that. Yeah Dale had a farm in Boulder in the concept. Was you know the spent grain was going to the cattle? Then that was being used in the restaurants and then also we started growing hops so we had some hops from from there. You know We made I think we made it. Vera called like homegrown obser- something like that. Thank you know and then marketing meeting around. What should we call this? Just you home in. Yeah so yeah. I've got some experiences Colorado so it definitely helps to be close to the source which I think is really cool about being here in Cincinnati and being able to go down the road and find the hop farmer. I mean I kinda shows the evolution of of the beer scene in Cincinnati. I mean the fact that there's actually people responding to the scene and people like Sean creating these hop farms. You know 'cause it's you know I mean it's it sense. It's very labor intensive to have a farm and the yields are diminishing and you know like we met before you hop farm to the rest. Yeah absolutely did no question. So that's to your point it nick. It's the beer and the restaurant and the folks here are what brought the Hop Cincinnati. I mean the the market drove us to put it in deal. Let's let's go. How did you? How did you get into this? What made you decide that you know what I'm going to grow hops to give some credit to somebody who. I'm afraid to just a little bit here when I came when we decided to do something my wife came to me and she said showing afraid to give your wife pray together. Only reason is because she's she's such an honest humble legitimate human being she would be afraid to take it because how far it's gone since then. No she's literally doing no. She didn't know what you're getting yourself into. But no we were GONNA. We wanted to buy some property and we wanted to grow something and originally. I thought we were going to do barley because you know there's not a lot of Greens in the area that that people could use. I wanted to be some somewhere in the brewing space of some kind. I didn't want to brew. I didn't want to have the equipment people popping up everywhere and we thought maybe we could supply these folks with something and wanted to grow barley so we bought a little bit of property and we. I was ready to till the fields turn it into. Barley was old wheat farm and she came to me and she was the one that said. Have you thought about hops misery kidding? She talk about hops all the time. Especially with these brewers. She's thought about growing them. I said I don't know anything about growing hops. She was like just like everything else. You've done in this universe. Go figure it out because I think that might be a great market for you. And she was one hundred percent right so we hooked up with some people from Michigan State from Ohio State Agricultural Extension Board. I met Dave Open. Who is literally like the father of hop growing in this entire region and all of a sudden I found a a small subset of folks that were eager to help everybody else you know becomes successful in this space and it was crazy much like most of the Bruins and I'll use the word. Most at this point everybody is still like really.
"hop e" Discussed on Pants On Fire
"Take beat stretch it out into three or four minutes. It's owned by him. See with me to come in rap over that record at all have any producers. Here's some free sounds and can use next album track. You can use those as a free. This is for both of you actually. Who is your favorite hip hop artist and why My favorite hip hop artist is a group. Called tribe called Quest They were Came Out of New York in in the early ninety s and they put out for five albums which I really love and still listen to this day. What makes them so good? Why are they so great? They were excellent lyricist. This and their lyrics had great punch lines and the production of the beats was fantastic. You could listen to it or party to it or you could sit back and thank him. It was just discreet music. Cool and I would say. I'm really into a lot of female artists. These days like Lizardo and Nikki humanized. But someone I'm really happy to see back is missy Elliott. She was one of the first really powerful female hip hop artists and had a lot out of messages about owning your own identity and and your own power and now she's back doing it again and so I'm listening to her old stuff but also her new stuff stuff now. Okay this is for Jeff. What advice would you give to a new hip hop artists? Trying to become popular the best advice I would give to somebody. Starting Hip hop right now is to be yourself Authenticity and credibility is extremely important in hip hop culture culture. The fans of hip hop are very good at determining. If you're just imitating somebody else who came before you. They want to see you be yourself and have your own own voice. So I think that's really important hip hop okay so this question is for Belinda. What was your favorite moment in your career? Sure I think one one of my favorite moments was was my first big job. I was getting out of college in the late eighties and the hip hop dance. Culture was just kind of getting started and there was a record label that started this convention called Hip Hop Universe in New York City. And so everyone who was kind of interested in teaching shing and learning and dancing together showed up at this hip hop universe convention and I was taking classes. People like Rosie Perez and Buddhist stretch and And so so it was where I I made my contacts from that convention. I met T.. Flex whose whose name is Teresa Taylor. And she hired me to assistant. Assistant choreograph the salt'n'Pepa tour for their very necessary album in the early nineties. And so I got to choreograph the background dancers on that I tour and that was my first big job. Wow that's super cool very cool and this one's for Jeff. How did hip hop start? That's that's a good question. There was a guys Dj from Jamaica. who lived in the Bronx and he threw a party and his apartment and he was a DJ he began rapping over the music department of singing along? And that's what hip hop started. Cool told you. Parties are awesome influential. They are Deborah. Won't let me have my own party. Not if I'm not home. I just saying I'll be really respectful. I might create a new form of the Internet. It's time for the shorts on fire round when our experts have to answer as many questions as they can before time runs out. Experts get ready for this fact battle. Gabby let's start with Belinda. And you can ask your shorts on on fire questions that. What is one of the three original hip hop dance? Styles popping locking name brand dance moves. Windmills Birdie palm heads been what rappers name sounds like a chocolate candy eminem. What is another word for a break? Dancer Boy Loyd Girl John Campbell started what type of dance after failing to funky chicken waterfall. After you watched me wit you should watch wipe may may member of the beastie boys. Oh Man Pass what break can't do that. The robot time is up and she is right. I'm very good at the robot. I'm also very good at any dance. I should hope you'd be good at the robot as to you know. It's kind of offensive. That dance I we. Don't we don't really move like that. I see okay we are going to ask Jeff. The shorts on fire questions Gabby get ready to ask your questions and now what is the hip hop sometime nine the first dj mix or cost feeder hurt besides mastrogiacomo east. What does MC stand for the crowd who won the first grammy for best flat performance? What famous rapper has released all of his albums for free tools? Let is Biggie. Smalls Real L.. Make Christopher Wallet. Listen the first artist to Scott The charm hip hop when he made fun of her friend joined the army and would march like a soldier. Ask How many problems as run DMC which obviously stands for run down my clock. No I don't think so but that is all the time we have long and it is now it decision time now are contested. Gabby must decipher all the information. She's heard today Gabby who do you think is our liar. Liar pants on fire I think jeff is the liar. Gosh why do you think jeff is our liar on he has created in a Lotta the shorts on fire questions Would she should have possibly known for his job also Belinda seemed very realistic with her answers. And some of the things he said in the hotseat round do not censor true not center okay. Let us see. We'll the actual hip hop expert. Please tell us who. Oh you are just five hundred and director of mass-appeal record the managing director of massive records. That is correct vibrant as well. Let's let's do some fact checking so we can figure out what was told to you eroneous. Okay Gabby okay. Don't feel about. That was really tough. Okay Jeff Belinda. Tell us that left you scratching your head. The story about meeting the HIP hop dancer. The little bit funny to me didn't quite by that would be any hypocrisy knows. The DC bores might de Bach and Asiatic bear good. Come on the Beastie Boys Okay Belinda. What facts did you share that? Make thank you a public enemy. Well Jeff is right. There is no such thing as the hip hop convention and I know sad fun. One doesn't are true. Yeah thing unless you start at. Maybe he'll start one And that particular choreographer not flex is a made up name. Oh that's a good team. Yeah and also you said Don Campbell started this type of dance after failing to do the funky. The Chicken Don Campbell started Campbell locking which became blocking. I know it just to go back over those shorts. Sometimes experts don't know everything about their topic great and so just a couple of the things from the shorts round the birthday of hip hop August eleventh in two thousand nine hundred ninety three when that party took place and DJ Grandmaster Flash or Joseph Sadler Bentiu the first DJ mixed actually knew that after after I said Cousteau Dj the party seven three grandmaster flash. This is again what we should take note of visit visit. Sometimes we just forget or we get nervous even if we are experts. That's fair also the first grammy for best rap performance. Yes Dj Jeff and the fresh. Don't you wish she could have do over. Dj Jazzy Jeff. And the fresh prince when that first grammy and the famous rapper who has released all of his albums for free chance the rapper offer. Okay well that is a wrap for today and thank you to our crew are contestant. Gabby who definitely delivered on our open mic and thank you to expert and Liar. Jeff and Belinda and to Lisa for those old school sound files and of course many thanks to our listeners. Tuning into pants. Canton fire where we put a lot on lies and keep rhyming with the truth. Heads the production of Jesse for more great shows visit best robot ever DOT com. While you're there you can send questions to ask Lisa and find out how you participated and follow us on social media. Pants on fire casper behind the scenes photos and more true effect and producers if you listening here's a couple more sounds for you to Remix This this jirga uh-huh oh okay I should have any most.
"hop e" Discussed on Pants On Fire
"Because the only people I know have one sister is Anna Elsa and I don't think she's either of them okay interesting Logic gabby which one of those things is in fact a lie. I love to dance. I don't let yeah well okay but that does mean yea they you know twenty five digits of Pi go through poem for one five nine two six five eight nine seven nine three two three eight four six six two six four three three eight. Okay I don't know if that's true and I wasn't counting Lisa that was right. It's also my favorite rap lyrics Sir our first expert is Belinda. whalen please introduce yourself. Hi Debbie I'm Belinda. WHALEN and I'm a hip hop choreographer. Thank you are second expert is Jeff Clyburn. Jeff please introduce yourself to Gabby Jappie just pop producer. We're not seeing. Tell us about those samples. You're playing Lisa topsy time excellent. That's right that's when we put our experts on the hot seat while they answer Gatti's questions Lisa should we put on the Hutt burst. Belinda because my full name is believed had no. Yeah okay okay. Well I'll try to remember that for the remainder of the show. Okay Gabby what question do you have. Four Belinda. What is a typical day in your job? Like well The mornings I usually take a class a dance class. Or if I can't make it to a class I'll stretch at home but I still take a number of different styles styles of dance classes just to keep it fresh and the afternoon tends to be for rehearsal so if. I'm getting an artistry for tour or were rehearsing a music video joe. That's usually the bulk of the afternoon and evenings either am off. Or sometimes I'll be on the tour with the artist and we'll be going into the show and taking notes and seeing what we can correct and we can Polish up for the next day away so this question is Jeff. How did you get involved in the world hip hop That's a good question I played piano when I was a little and that kept me and music for many years. That was in bands hands and then I started a record label and a rapper came to me and want me to put on his record. So I said Okay and I've been in music ever since that towns easy. Is it that easy. If only it were that easy. Okay you just made it sound good okay okay so this question is for Belinda. Dan What are the different types of hip hop music. I think there's a lot of different types that have evolved. But you know I you know my my main thing is dance so I'm not. What is expert on the different kinds of music? There's I know there's like electric blue. There's definitely something that's more aren be influenced blue inst- So I think that I think that where I come in. Definitely when we get to the The dancing and where someone's ready to put movement to the music doc and this one's for Jeff. What is the process to make a hip hop album? Well normally the higher producer Sir producer will come in and oftentimes take a previously released record and listen to that record for parts that he can loop over and Over again and create a beat at.
"hop e" Discussed on Pants On Fire
"What is it you kidding? Clearly a popsicle stick replica of the leaning Tower of Pisa. Just be careful of the glue. It's quite large. What possessed zest you to make a popsicle stick model at the leaning Tower of Pisa? Well I had a great number popsicle sticks and you know I'm a really up cycling. Going my trash okay. Could you just hold it up. I'm trying I'm just going to put it right here so that we can do the show. Okay it wasn't no. I'm sorry Lisa I was trying to be so careful. Listen a help you reconstructed after the show. Okay Okay Doc you can also help me finish my paper clips chandelier for now. Let's just focus on the game and and and you can tell everyone how our game work. Okay okay sort of thing. So every week debra ruined stuff up. We're done a long time and then we bring on Q.. GROWNUPS and one is an expert. The other is a liar. And it's the job of a human child to help us Carafe who was who can spot a liar better than a kid relying about today deborah lying about hip hop and urban culture originating in one thousand nine hundred eighty s New York City associated with rap music. Dance and part. You're a big fan of hip hop are you. Don't call me MC be back for nothing. Well I've definitely heard you wrapping around the studio. Are you Quoting any artists when you're doing that any favorite artists of yours lots of favor but there were you hear that strictly freestyle Deborah. I just do my only Eric's when the the moment strikes. Okay well do you think the moment has come for you to rap about are contesting today. Yeah Okay are human child contest the Levittown who lost fake into College Brown. That was awesome. Gabby GEICO are you can. How are you? I am very well. Thank you welcome to pants on fire so I understand that you like to cook and bake is that true. Yes what do you like to cook and Bake Well I love making rice in an instant pot of fun. I love baking cookies as in cakes. Cookies and cake their favorite recipe. That you have well. I like being in the one from like the data like their incident. A box Shuki. It's like a bag. Cookie look in the sugar cookie. That sounds yummy delicious. You brought some for everybody right now. What I bring him next time? She's book for another show. Definitely I'd I'd also like to know more about you gabby but I wanna do it playing our game to truce in ally. You're gonNA tell us three facts but the two of those facts will be true and one of them will be a lie. Yeah listen I are going to figure out which one of those things is ally. Are you ready yes okay. What are your three facts? I can recite the first twenty five took the number Pi. I love to dance and I have one sister. Well we already know. She likes to bake so the pie thing is probably going.
"hop e" Discussed on Pants On Fire
"Walt Disney world. We all know it or do we. Because.
"hop e" Discussed on The Breaks
"Be more accident two different times and all that you know come to us. Aw I watch what's a Smith a small smudge of bt hip hop awards. When I won't be you to get to salute Kim got her Lifetime achievement one legible. I kind of walk their did her speech. BTC Basically said something to the effect of. I I was every major award that you can think of. I've never wanted to hip hop award. And I asked my my amy any you know why not give me this world yet. You said baby. You're above. You're not an award big enough. That they can't give you shots shots and also doing species passing towards the Cardi acting Do you feel good little to me. Is the number one female rapper. Volt M Because I feel like so much of what female represented. Now I've derive I've said several times it's thrashing are just the daughters of little camp. Yeah you concern you can say so and so inspired you A. US Bye bye. Trina set that whole thing about the city. Girls like I'm with them. They haven't fun and you know they get it from me but you know you. You got it from Kim like you weren't you. Trina came and hit the scene the way she was rapid and how she was wrapping. What she was writing about? We had already heard it from Kim. Yeah we heard from Kim and Foxy so you got it from them like you. You can clearly see Kim influence in everybody did they beat he too long. Given that Award War I think he should have came a lot sooner. I granted. I can't name you anybody who they'd give it to in the past years at the hip hop award the first female artists I get it. I don't know who they give before but she she should have been have received that award especially at the hip hop awards. What's being how impactful little Kim has been to the culture overall like like you say whether it come from the content of a female's Repsol the way they dress or carry themselves? That's Kim all over kinison every female rappers his DNA even the ones that try to act like you know I'm above talking about you know scammy and and sex and all that you came is in your DNA somewhere. Because you've heard of Kim Song and you've liked it and you get mired tim for Hustle in the way that she presented herself and rose through the industry in Grad Leukemia's nasty first female rapper to talk about the things that are so prevalent female rap now but she is definitely the the blueprint forward On top of that was very versed. Little Kim could just wrap very whale and let people say we'll be right around and say well ninety seven kept going. I'm saying it's the JC leukemia store that Jay z Alfred. Her like after big dollar. Hey I'll I'll continue riding around for it. And I got so glamorous you learned something from being Upton Upton was doing delete squad little came out. He performed Crush on you only pay album clear and I was like Oh. That's Nice Qiming sees question. That's that's good. That's Washington wants beautiful. I if I let it. Yeah but yeah like you know like I said look like foxy came out around the same time. It's not no no Cambridge Forces Cam three mafias like ninety five ninety four five six nine six J shortly after. Yeah well. They're a little. Kim Likely The New York fashion week being part of that and got a grammy for later. Mom malivert and you know be able to wrap hard being sexy being a model like a fashion eastern. Because I could be wrong on this but before Kim if you a female harrap you had to kind of be like a dude yet addressing baggy clothes be hard roughneck. Look I love like but I was horrible period for Light Z.. Life I love him and look at what the first one rapper but to be like sexy and to not just to be very own your sex on your sexiness that was Kim so regardless of what Nikki's talking about everybody else is. It was Kim so naked admitted that. And then trying to backtrack now as you said it. You'll get along them. I mean you don't do. That admitted that Kim was a huge influence on her as a rapper. But once again is very visible in in in most female rappers is very visible. Yeah so I'm happy to be able to He's more than devoted deserving more deserving like I said look. Here's my favorite female rap. Welcome back watched on every ball. Hot here we go again. Lines of rotten hottest which is pig was dating at that point so he wrote that around to the beat to the IMO. BB Queens Brooklyn W P one. It's okay touch. Kim was rapid man killing the heart. Video Rabbit man like yeah. You can't eh take anything away from like you said. He's done so much from grammy to fashion week being a fashion. These it used to be I remember like as a kid. He used to be the theme to see little. Kim and people wasn't even talking about the music that we're talking about what she was wearing. And how she was wearing in Washi- ward like that was Kim Him and now you see that with female rapper. That was Kim. Kim kicked down that door so everybody can walk in and flourish and little came. Yeah she she is the two made the poster child for a lot of female rappers. WanNa be definitely is made. I will continue to say to the day I die. Female arrivers Yala children her daughter just too cute to the IMO prince book. DWP ascended ascended gentleman's town for a second segment of the night.
"hop e" Discussed on KYW Newsradio 1060
"Hops barbecue and craft beer festival Saturday September fifteenth at Penn Hearst asylum. Get your tickets now. Wait haunted. Hops, best dot com. Attorney will ask for time served for Aaron Smith who we spent more than nineteen years behind bars. A spokesman for the DA says their request is the same as other similar cases..
"hop e" Discussed on B&H Photography Podcast
"Two shudo wutang claim our ready did like a couple of hours course already have return of the boom by we carry swan and i had our siyassa esa klein already and i got the phone calling i was in atlanta right um i was i learned pretty quickly that you had to network to get business you know i didn't have a job and i am 95 this was my career connell happening saw i heard that there was a a hip hop conference in atlanta sound like man i'm going there i'm going to give some clients so while i was there i got the phone call from rca and there are direct names jackie murphy super good friend of mine and that she was like hey may going should this group skull to wutang playing already her one song protect your neck and meth minnows igov man this is this is awesome and but i never seen them any coincidentally there were performing in a new showcase groove in that conference that i was i was i coach you know the water is going to be years i'm gonna let me go on and check them out so go wilma boys you know i mean is the night is you always rockwood boys everywhere you know let's go on check it out so were were you know i'm on stage like i was kinda like on stage in and just chicken a group out or whatever these group that it was going on his new music in ullah's sudden this dude.