35 Burst results for "HANA"

Jack Hanna, Beloved Animal Expert, Stepping Away Because of Dementia

WISH TV's News 8 Daybreak

00:34 sec | 2 months ago

Jack Hanna, Beloved Animal Expert, Stepping Away Because of Dementia

"Life. Jack Hanna has Alzheimer's disease. In a letter posted by the Columbus Sue, the Hana family says his diagnosis was has progressed quickly over the last few months. His family made the announcement yesterday. Hannah is well known for his live animal demonstrations on late night talk shows. He retired last year. The animal lovers daughters. Say he still has a great sense of humor and still wears his khakis at home. Jack Hanna's into the Wild airs Saturdays at 11 in the morning on Wish TV. It's 5 39 cicadas air set

Alzheimer's Disease Columbus Sue Jack Hanna Hannah
Judy Batalion on her new book The Light of Days

Can We Talk?

01:57 min | 2 months ago

Judy Batalion on her new book The Light of Days

"Judy battalion is a writer comedian. And the granddaughter of holocaust survivors her new book and soon to be screenplay is called the light of days. It's about women resistance. Fighters in hitler's ghettos they were oftentimes hidden underground for long periods of time and could only come out at night and they craved. They crave food. They craved drink and they crave the light of day. The stories of the women. Judy writes about in the light of days had nearly been forgotten so much so that when she first discovered them she thought she had made a mistake. Judy was born in montreal but was living in london. When she was researching the world war two heroine and martyr khanna sanish buried deep in the stacks of the british library. She found an unusual book. It's an old book. It's you know in this blue fabric cover with gold lettering and the yellowing deck alleges a i opened the book and it is about two hundred pages of tiny script in yiddish. What even more unusual is i happen to speak yiddish. So i start flipping through this book. Looking for hana sanish. But she's only in the last ten pages and in front of her. There are one hundred eight hundred ninety pages of other women stories with pictures and snippets and bios of other female fighters and the chapter titles are like ammunition owed to weapons it. The fight in vilna and i should say the title of the book was flowing into ghettos women in the ghettos but this was a very different ghetto story than i had ever expected or anticipated

Judy Battalion Judy Khanna Sanish Hana Sanish British Library Montreal London Vilna
‘Whole Generations Of Fathers’ Lost As COVID-19 Kills Young Latino Men In New York City Area

Morning Edition

03:20 min | 3 months ago

‘Whole Generations Of Fathers’ Lost As COVID-19 Kills Young Latino Men In New York City Area

"19 death in New Jersey. Over the past year, more than 23,000 people have died of the virus in the Garden state. Open. 19 has devastated older populations. But it has cut some young lives short to hitting working age Latino men hardest there more than seven times as likely to die of the virus than young white men in New Jersey. And they make up nearly half of the deaths among those aged 18 to 49. Today. W N Y sees Cameron He brings us the story of a young father and the four Children he left behind Elizabeth Johanna Moranis is walking Tommy pretending white ships to pass in a super car wash. Its offer one and nine in the city that shares her name Elizabeth, New Jersey. Red Car wash. Sign closed driver speeding past auto body shops and liquor stores, The car wash. Takes up an entire street corner. It's a great building with a small convenience store and a garage for quick oil changes. Elizabeth's dad used to work here. It's right next to her house. We were calling and I and asked him to get us a nice girl. Some days, she and her brothers would bring her dad beef Patties or pizza from the take out spot across the street. When the line of cars cleared out at night they play We were going by the oil change and just place offer with them. Other kids had a backyard. Elizabeth and her brothers had the car wash or write our bikes around the car wash. Well, he's Cleaning or working. But now Elizabeth's childhood playground is a reminder that her father is gone. Reynaldo Hahn Oh, died of covert 19 in December. He was 44. He likely caught the virus while working just steps away from where he lived with Elizabeth Smother along with their four Children, two cats a bird and got me in this house and knowing that She's no open up or to look outside. Let's see that he's not working there anymore, Huh? No, is one of 361 Latino men under 50, who have died of covert in New Jersey. Over. 19 told Hispanic men twice as much as young black men and seven times that of young white men were losing whole generations of Father's. Stephanie Silveira is an epidemiologist for Montclair State University, she says. Not only are Latinos overrepresented in essential work there historically, the least likely to have access to care. Health disparities have long been written off by people as the result of bad behavior, right and I think we'll call that is really highlighting in a way that cannot be ignored is that a lot of these disparities are systemic inequality. Hana started washing cars more than 20 years ago, when he first arrived from Mexico. He started at a car wash in New York City until it closed after 9 11. That's when Johanna across the New York Harbor and the New Jersey State line to settle and Elizabeth slice of Americana. Frank are goatee. Frayer is a history professor at Kean University just outside Elizabeth. He says immigrants have long settled in New Jersey's fourth largest city, where housing is cheaper, and transportation is more accessible fifties after World War, two industries moved out of the cities, places like Elizabeth, you know, saw an outflow of population. And then they were replaced by immigrant groups are goatee. Frayer says the jobs that many

New Jersey Elizabeth Elizabeth Johanna Moranis Reynaldo Hahn Elizabeth Smother Stephanie Silveira Cameron Tommy Montclair State University Frayer New York Harbor Johanna Kean University New York City Mexico Frank
The Delicate Rebellion's Hannah Taylor on supporting her community's creative passions

Media Voices

06:06 min | 3 months ago

The Delicate Rebellion's Hannah Taylor on supporting her community's creative passions

"Hello everybody welcomes. This week's episode of media voices with the media focus podcast. It takes a look at all the news of the views from the medial past week. I must've thought that you just had was for my view. West hannah tila phone for the delicate mobile. A biannual independent print magazine creators collective focused on sharing experiences. How to get on independent field we spoke of how uninspired teachers land hana eventually stop own magazine carnage and women to all of it creative pasha. I love it. I love it. The best motivation to do anything is spite pop to begin with. We're going to do the news roundup. I want the two of you to pitch me. That's because while behind in principle. I don't see how it's going to practice. So twitter has announced paid super follows which are going gonna let you charge for extra content on its platform so follows that acquisition of new south platform review of ago. Which have said press going into this kind of subscription mentality and it's effectively. One of us are hit atrium but linked to your twitter account. That was going to say. That's my quick. What form is this actually going to take. Then it's not. Just it's not just gated access to tweets is it. I know i think it's i think it's about the freeth i've seen used a law is bonus content right so i think it's accessed other stuff. Additional stuff basically patron. Yes but with tegas or literally just like. Hey if you subscribe to this one-size-fits-all subscription thing then you'll get access to are the no drafts of things on writing or exclusive blood. Can you match access to earn released any details yet. Because i'm not really got time for launch. They just kind of floated the idea and at the end. This is what i call on the horizon. It's i think it's at the moment that said it's bonus tweets access like community groups and also announced like a community feature get the interest and policy usual. Twitter reaction was like the r.i.p to a hashtag that has been i swear to god. That's been going every time to has noticed any change for the past decade deb. When they went to two hundred eight character like this just the through twitter. Yeah so this is more. This is more tackle than just a new feature. This effectively away of i suppose helping people monetize twitter. There's also this that. I didn't onto as policy policy. You can also access to a newsletter subscription which is where the your view acquisition comes in. So that kind of trying to tie on. And if you're somebody like i suppose. Casey newton for water better example you can follow case in the entree to subscribed his news hour to get bonus connecticut community around his newsletter and because they will own the a platform loan a great new set. Apart for ill then be a way to kind of tile together around individuals. Yeah i think the the the package i spent to this is what's important not. That's what the twitter reaction seemed to be. People thinking that was going to make people pay for tweets say okay. Yeah that would kill the so. This is not the point now. Never feel competence websites free. And it's like well. It doesn't have any after you can help support. Your favorite creator is everything was moving. that way. anyway wasn't it. People are always looking for new ways to multistorey in hard heart created content. And this if it's tying into review an is offering bonuses. This seems to me something. That's some certain the southern people could potentially use well. I don't think it's for everybody. Yeah definitely so for instance. I do because everything i do is what's is garbage. I was thinking it depends on how you to the way we used to Typically is to respond to the people. See this is good. This is pod chip something other people that know. They've got phuong. Twenty tweet threads the half go insane value. Yes certainly and you know. This is a bunch of different tools. The people to round. But this the unroll feature where you can up great moments out sort of one long article almost so in a way if you can switch gate some of that behind the pay-cut not make sense for those people. As he said. I just at the the idea of paying for tweets. I'm reading up behind. But i think the community group that needs to subscription that i can see working. I mean is is one of these things where we're we're in. The bubble suit doesn't help people are looking at this from such bubbles perspective that i'd like to know what like a normal since the event normally. Yeah one of filthy moguls saviour exactly. Yeah some. I don't think that's what the twitter trenches day after day after day we go we go on about newsletters and actually most people. Most people don't get newsletters. I think you've got to see this as a beggar. Twitter play. I think twitter is collecting. Just is face because tunnel. War is collecting the best but all those pupils social media platforms you know this the newsletter pot of it and then those the audio part of the over and then they've also was it spaces so that that's that's the version club has a composting. Yeah and then if this community idea so it's a bunch of stuff coming together here that if no timeframe on any of that stuff but if you look twelve months or eighteen months the facts create interesting.

Twitter West Hannah Tila Casey Newton Pasha DEB Connecticut
Capitol in Washington DC breached by pro-Trump mob, woman shot inside dies

All Things Considered

00:33 sec | 5 months ago

Capitol in Washington DC breached by pro-Trump mob, woman shot inside dies

"So we've seen a mob of Trump supporters stormed the capital. They were pushing in by climbing the scaffolding. They broke a window. They surged through really thousands of people pushing and to get inside. The police were overwhelmed. They were really no match for this surge. The mood outside among the pro trump mob was one of celebration and several people told us they looked forward to quote making history. NPR's Hana Lama at the U. S Capitol. Meanwhile, the young woman who was shot inside the Capitol building has died. It's not yet known who fired that

Donald Trump Hana Lama NPR U. Capitol Building
Columbus, Ohio, Officer Who Shot And Killed Andre Hill Is Fired

Morning Edition

03:08 min | 6 months ago

Columbus, Ohio, Officer Who Shot And Killed Andre Hill Is Fired

"City officials have fired police officer Adam Koi Koi, who is white shot and killed Andre Hill, a black man during an early morning non emergency call just over a week ago, But some local activists say the firing it isn't enough. They want the officer to be indicted from member station W. O s you Nick Evans reports just after 1 A.m. On December 22nd to Columbus Police officers responded to a non emergency call in Overland Drive. It's a nun, remarkable suburban street lined with quaint single family homes from the early 19 sixties. Neighborhood called police about an SUV repeatedly cranking up and shutting off. When he arrived, Officer Adam Coy saw Andre Hill walking from an SUV into an open garage, according to another officer on the scene, quite calmly asked Hilda Walk out. Body camera footage shows koi shooting Hill just seconds later and then coy and other officers failing to provide first aid asshole lay on the ground. According to documents released this week. Officers handcuffed Hill, who was unarmed. Columbus Mayor Andrew Ginther seemed stunned after seeing footage of the shooting. He was particularly unnerved by the officers who failed to render aid to Hill. We're literally no attempts to revive an aide. This man who had committed no crime was dying. That Is a stunning disregard for life. The incident comes less than three weeks after a sheriff's deputy shot and killed Casey Goodson junior, another black Columbus resident, who was shot entering his home. In this incident. Merrigan third call for coy to be fired, and on Monday, the city's public safety director did just that. Hours later, dozens gathered at the site of the shooting. Hana Door regime helps Leader Bill Relief group called the Central Ohio Freedom Fund at the demonstration. Like other protesters, she turned her focus on the neighbor who called the police in the first place. Andre help deserved a mechanic, not a cop. Yeah, having car trouble. Deserve a death sentence. You were that much of a concerned neighbor. You could've Why not build power and ask him. Is he okay? And Abdur Rahim told the crowd that simply firing Adam Coy isn't enough. She wants to see him charged with murder. Whether he'll face criminal charges is now in the hands of state and federal investigators. The Ohio Bureau of Criminal Investigation is looking into whether cause use of force was unlawful, and the U. S attorney is reviewing the case for potential civil rights charges. As for what should replace that early morning, call the 911 Hana Abdul Rahim says Part of the answer is residents asking directly if someone needs help before calling the police. She also wants local officials to set up alternatives. It's on the city to provide resource is to the community to have ways to contact. You know someone for a non emergency resource without some mental health crisis or whether that's you know, I am having a fight with my spouse. The police don't always have to come. And that's the message is being stressed all across the country, as politicians and residents wrestle with the best way to handle calls for assistance. For NPR news.

Andre Hill Adam Koi Koi W. O Columbus Police Officer Adam Coy Hilda Walk Mayor Andrew Ginther Nick Evans Casey Goodson Merrigan Columbus Leader Bill Relief Group Central Ohio Freedom Fund Overland Abdur Rahim Adam Coy Ohio Bureau Of Criminal Invest Hill Andre Abdul Rahim
"hana" Discussed on Cults

Cults

03:07 min | 6 months ago

"hana" Discussed on Cults

"For fukunaga's case. She reportedly told the tokyo district court that she knew the foot. Reading sessions were fraudulent. She also admitted that fukunaga didn't possess any mystical powers. Fukunaga's mother was frank in her affidavit and said when i was ill key never cured me with his powers. I always went to the hospital. The court stated that the actions of the church went well beyond what could be socially justified and determined. Fukunaga should pay one hundred fifty seven million yen to the thirty one claimants in march. Two thousand one hone ohana. Pogo was declared legally bankrupt by the courts and officially dissolved over the next few years. The group's on more court appearances trials sentencings and prison time for various members on july fifteenth. Two thousand five sixty year old pook inaugu was sentenced to twelve years in prison for fraud. Tokyo district court judge sutomo yagi categorized. The defendant's acts as a vicious crime. A yankee determined that fukunaga was well aware more than anyone that he had no powers and didn't receive messages from the voice of heaven. Any funds or assets that had been owned by fukunaga were collected as back taxes or distributed to victims who filed claims against hone ohana sampaio so hogen fukunaga ended up much. Where young total. Yoshi fukunaga had begun due to his years of ruthless deception. He'd lost his status his wealth.

fukunaga Fukunaga tokyo district court pook inaugu Tokyo district court sutomo yagi Pogo frank hone ohana sampaio hogen fukunaga Yoshi fukunaga
Native American voters helped win presidential election for Joe Biden - Business Insider

The Takeaway

05:10 min | 7 months ago

Native American voters helped win presidential election for Joe Biden - Business Insider

"Election, President elect Joe Biden became the first Democratic presidential candidate to win the state of Arizona in 24 years, and one group who played a major role in flipping the state for Biden was Arizona's native American population. According to high country news counties that included the Navajo nation Hopi tribe and to Hana Autumn Nation, where some of the key areas that helped the president elect carry the state and in the swing state of Wisconsin native voters also appeared to have been part of turning that state blue Now, as president elect Biden prepares to take office, native organizers and tribal leaders want to make sure he doesn't take their votes for granted. My name is Leonard Forstmann I'm chairman of the soup, Warmish tribe and President affiliated tribes in Northwest Indians. Under President Obama Chairman Force Mint was appointed as vice chair of the Advisory Council on Historic Preservation, and last month he endorsed the Biden Harris ticket along with more than 200, other American Indian leaders. And as Biden begins to assemble his Cabinet chairman Force Man has a specific request. Appoint a Native American official as the next secretary of the interior. He and Shannon Whole Z, president of the Stockbridge Muncie tribe made their case in a recent opinion piece for Reuters. When I spoke to the chairman, I asked him to explain why the Department of the Interior is so important to native communities. Many of our Indian programs. Of course, they're housed in Department of Interior, of course, appear opinion affairs. Many other agencies that affect any country who the real land management, the National Park Service. And a lot of this has to do with our trust resource is with your land and water. Cultural resource is sacred places, so it's very important that we have a secretary interior that has a good understanding of Indian country and our values and traditions. What are some of the main environmental issues that are most important to Indian country and that you think the next secretary of the interior should focus on well in the Pacific Northwest. Here we really rely on treaty resource is, as we call them or our natural resource is wildlife, salmon, traditional plants, clean water. Not only for food, but also for medicine and also for our Spiritual life and ceremonial life. We feel that a change in leadership with interior will bring us back from the last four years of focus on Regulation and profits, and that's been demonstrated in a lot of the activities the administration's engaged in that have ignored travel needs and priorities in many parts of the West. Native American voters have played an important role in this year's election that has potentially been Not has talked about, but they did play a big role in battleground states like Arizona. What did that look like this year? What did it look like to get native voters out to the polls and also to ensure that Joe Biden doesn't take those votes for granted? Well, the turnout that came through, especially in some of the battleground states, of course, but these votes are great are important in all the states but especially Arizona, Wisconsin were a statement of the importance of Leader that shows respect for the presidential office sacred duty that leadership has when they're elected by people. The hold the tradition of that office important. I feel that Ah, lot of the turnout was based upon the need for better and stronger commitment to the number the numerous priorities that Indian country has I think that for the Democratic Party to honor those votes that came out, especially a lot of the new voters, I think is too Build upon some of the actions that the Obama administration that Joe Biden was part of and growing those and that's you know, getting more land into trust, rebuild our homelands. You know, investing in medical facilities to take care of our medical needs that are guaranteed with under the trust responsibility. You know, investing in a sustainable economic development. Protecting our natural resource is all those things. He did, including a really strong travel consultation effort. Will be important for the Democratic Party to continue doing as they did in the Obama administration, I believe is one of I believe was the best president for any country that we've had. So in order to keep that vote for the future, I think that we need to continue to do those things and also let people know about him because I think a lot of people don't know enough about what the past administration the Obama administration did. I'm settling a lot of lawsuits that have been lying machine like the call Bell on a contract support loss you a lot of things that were very major influential. I think that we need to make sure that people are aware of those things in the future things that the Biden Harris administration Hopefully has in their transition plan as well. So on the week of the

Biden Arizona Hana Autumn Leonard Forstmann Joe Biden Department Of Interior Advisory Council On Historic P Biden Harris Shannon Whole Z Obama Administration Wisconsin Stockbridge Muncie National Park Service Mint Reuters Cabinet Pacific Northwest Barack Obama
How Native American voters swung the 2020 presidential election

The Takeaway

04:33 min | 7 months ago

How Native American voters swung the 2020 presidential election

"This election president elect joe biden democratic presidential candidate to win the state of arizona in twenty four years and one group who played a major role in flipping. The state for biden was arizona's native american population. According to high country news counties that included the navajo nation hope tribes and to hana autumn nation. Where some of the key areas that help. The president elect carry the state and in the swing state of wisconsin. Native voters also appeared to have been part of turning that state luke now as president-elect biden prepares to take office organizers and tribal leaders want to make sure he doesn't take their votes for granted the leonard horsemen on chairman of the sukhois amish trod president affiliate tragic north west indians under president obama chairman forstmann was appointed as vice chair of the advisory council on historic preservation. And last month he endorsed the biden harris ticket. Along with more than two hundred other. American indian leaders and biden begins to assemble his cabinet. Chairman foresman has a specific request. Appoint a native american official as the next secretary of the interior. He and shannon hosie president of the stockbridge muncie tribe made their case in a recent opinion piece for reuters. When i spoke to the chairman. I asked him to explain why the department of the interior is so important to native communities. Many of our indian programs of course are housed in the department of interior. Of course the bureau of indian affairs and Many other agencies that affect indian country holding the breeland management the national park service and a lot of this has to do with our Trust resources which are land and water and Cultural resources sake replaces. So it's very important that we have a secretary. Interior that has a A good understanding of any country in our values and traditions. What are some of the main environmental issues. That are most important to indian country and that you think the next secretary of the interior should focus on well in the pacific northwest here. We really really rely on Our treaty resources as we call them or our natural resources. Wildlife salmon traditional plant's clean water. Not only for food but also for medicine and also for our spiritual life and ceremonial life and We feel that A change in leadership at the interior prius back from the last four years of of focus on deregulation and prophets seemed to have come over the importance of protecting habitat and Sacred places and that's been demonstrated in a lot of the activities the administration's engaged in that have Ignored tribal needs and priorities in many parts of the west. One of the people that you suggest could hold. The secretary of interior role is representative deb. Holland of new mexico. Who had on the show before and who is a citizen of the laguna pueblo tribe. Why do you think representative holland would be good for the role while we've known deb hall in a congresswoman now for at least a one term or more and She's demonstrated his Commitment to indian country obviously being a member of laguna pueblo and very close to their traditions and values which are very similar. Many trump's across the nation the importance of place and landscaped. The cultural landscape be importance of our traditions. Our stories our way alive on. It's all connected strongly to respect dean and holding our lands and waters sacred to our survival As an people something very important to us so we really believed that coming for new mexico deb has an understanding of energy policy and also understanding of the importance of environmental and resource protection. So i think she'll be a good candidate for trying to balance those two things in her leadership of the department.

Biden Forstmann Advisory Council On Historic P Biden Harris Chairman Foresman Shannon Hosie Arizona Department Of Interior Bureau Of Indian Affairs Joe Biden Stockbridge Muncie Wisconsin President Obama National Park Service Reuters Cabinet Representative Deb Representative Holland
"hana" Discussed on Two Broads Talking Politics

Two Broads Talking Politics

06:47 min | 8 months ago

"hana" Discussed on Two Broads Talking Politics

"I'm Keti and this is teddy talks series within two rods talking politics. I, am joined today. By, mice. My mother. Kelly. Are Teddy. And today we are speaking with Hana Byron Lubich also of the new book. WHO's right. It is the second amendment in the fight over guns amd at young readers tend to fourteen, aloha. `Aina. And Welcome. It gives them for having me. So can you tell us a little bit about your background and why you decided to write a book about the second? amendment. Serve. So I am a studied English in college loved Writing and then I went to law school and now I work I've done a few things as a lawyer I worked for a judge for a bit. I worked for a law firm for a bit. Now I work in reproductive rights but my decision to write this book was actually based on a podcast I don't know if you ever listened to more perfect. I have. Yet. So they have episode on the Second Amendment and I remember listening to it and being so amazed and surprised by the history of the amendment and thought that I could meld you know. Like the writing English background with the loss will background to tell this story to a younger audience and that was important to me in part because tools and resources for a younger audience on the subject didn't exist yet. and. When a bounce was that that you decided to do that Oh wow at this point, it's probably two and a half years ago. It was around the time of Parkland occur one about really. It's a weird teddy. Nobody uses that anymore. And so Parkland happened in February of twenty eighteen. Yes. Okay. So. Why did you focus on a young adult audience for this book? Do you think ten ten to fourteen year old to be reading Malcolm's Yeah I do I think that actually I love is questions for, but I'd love to talk to you a bit about sort of your experience in school but you know there are tons of school shooter drills in schools. A lot of kids have to carry clear backpacks to school or pass through metal detectors. Guns are a part of kids lives. Whether we like it or not. And so this book I think is a good way for young people to understand the problem better and have more tools. But Teddy I am curious. Do you have school shooter drills? What is your experience like? Nothing like that just. They tell us to be careful but they don't really have any shooter hills metal detectors stuff like that. You did have I think active shooter drills. So Teddy hasn't been school since March. So you butter sugar, you have had lockdown drills, but they didn't tell you why you would be on lockdown. Yeah. I think is in kindergarten they would say that stuff kindergarten. That stuff. Make you feel scared or how did you feel? It's upsetting, but it's just the way things are. It's learned to accept that. Yeah. Yeah do you feel like you and I'm against for Russians when this is an interview with me? Like you know a lot about guns or is it something that you WanNa learn more about. Well I really still don't under I'm really into physics and I still don't understand held the mechanism of the more modern ones works. I'm just interested in the mechanism. Oh? Cool. Yes I think. Has Long been interested in guns themselves, but scared of gun violence at the same time said. Yeah. Yes. There's a section there's like a pager to invoke the book, right talk about the history of the guns and the way the old mechanisms worked the very old guns were very different from the guns we have today there were. Two fifteen. Great Word Yes. That was his favorite page of the book I think. Less So I. But what we're on this big teddy, maybe you could talk to a little bit about I. think Teddy had a very strong reaction to the very beginning of the book where you're talking about the park shooting and those kids And then once it got more into the history and stuff, I, think it was less emotional teddy. It seemed like you had a strong emotional reaction to that beginning. Talk, some about that. No. Not really was it. Did it what emotions did it make you feel a? Were fine. Yeah. The first person accounts of what it was like to have friends go through that. We have an election coming up in three weeks. You'd link gun control will play an important part of that election user presidential lever or down ballot. Yeah. I think it's important at all levels I. Think you know if you search twitter for the term Second Amendment you see like President Trump, you know endorsing people on the basis of their support for the Second Amendment I? Think another big issue is the Supreme Court and there's been a lot of talk about the the nominee amy, Kuney, Barrett support of gun rights, and I think that's also crucial because you know who feels that seat is relevant to the election and that person's beliefs guns are also relevant. So Teddy, I'm going to tell you this that you probably haven't heard yet amy Kuney Barrett, who is the nominee for the supreme court believes that formerly incarcerated felons should have the right to have guns should not have the right to vote what do you think about that? Now both of those are just wrong. What. Way. Well is there a felon most fans are convicted because of gun crimes? Am I right? Actually in that case, it's about non violent felonies and I think that it's kind of a good point that people shouldn't lose their rights after they are incarcerated. Because you know they have. They you know did the time, but they continue to suffer afterwards So things like losing your voting rights in particular are are wild. It's like an enormous disenfranchisement. So my socks on this subject are. Even, if this still shouldn't.

Teddy I Parkland amy Kuney Barrett Hana Byron Lubich Supreme Court Kelly Malcolm twitter President Trump
"hana" Discussed on The Daily Beans

The Daily Beans

05:42 min | 9 months ago

"hana" Discussed on The Daily Beans

"Today for the flip it blue segment, we're talking to Washington state legislative district fourteen candidate Democratic candidate in running against Gina Moss Brooker, and his name is Devon Q. and he is a high school teacher and received enough write in votes to be on the November ballot Devon Welcome. Thanks for having me see we're excited. Be here. That's amazing. You got enough votes to be on his ballot challenge this Republican. Yeah. Definitely been a little bit of a whirlwind. I like you said I'm a high school teacher. I do not have a huge political aspirations but I opened up my ballot in July and saw that both our state Senate seat and the State representative were being run unopposed by Republicans who have really left our hardworking families behind him. So I knew I needed to step up and launched a fourteen day blitz campaign to get enough votes to make to November we did so excited to be here. That's amazing. Good hard work on the ground and it paid off and Here's why because this is a very, very important legislative district in Washington, can you tell us a little bit about some of the the demographics characteristics of the fourteenth for sure it's a really incredible district. It's pretty large geographically, it spans all the way from the Columbia River in south central Washington were with Oregon up into the Yakima Valley We have the cascades pop go around Adams here It's a very drip. We have a huge agriculture rate, which is the plays a crucial role in our state's food systems. We have a lot of power generation down near the Columbia River. And it's just full of a lot of really hard work in rural families to. Care about being able to have that civility for their community and. Within a happy happy healthy life. That's so amazing I've talked to so many Democrats trying to flip rural counties and districts and precincts in wards because of the lack of, for example, Internet service to rural communities, the lack of hospitals, the food deserts, and then of course, in a lot of these rural communities like you mentioned agriculture, we have all these tariff problems but specifically. You know we have to we have to consider are the environment because like you said, the Columbia River Cascades, it's just a beautiful beautiful part of the country and it's being left behind as is healthcare and education access to the Internet. It's being left behind by Republicans who have different. special interests in mind shall we say so I can you talk a little bit about your first of all let's talk about healthcare. It's it's real hard for a lot of rural folks and families to get the health care. They need not just because of access in plans being so expensive but just because of brick and mortar healthcare. Buildings, and hospitals are few and far between. So can you talk a little bit about what you would do for the constituents in district fourteen for healthcare healthcare is so vital and like you say and definitely here in this district it is it's not just affordability but also access one of the big steps I've taken as I've endorsed the plan whole Washington. which is working to become an initiative through our initiative process here in Washington. But hopefully, we can get the legislators into office who will introduced as a Bill As well, and that's like creating universal single payer. Here in the state of Washington, if he can really be a leader in this field and that's so crucial because it's going to give the state the ability to invest in infrastructure to negotiate prices and create that access in these rural communities up in Accola in the northern part of the district we had hospital closed down in. February right people lose jobs, people lose access. Here, if you have any down in the southern part of the district where I live are. Doesn't have ice. You Bet. So if you need more advanced carrier having get transported away from your home and really looking at how we're can re imagine how health care is being provided and supported the state of Washington to make sure it's a right for all of our citizens is crucial. And being able to get that those finances to invest in rural access were hospitals because right now that burdens being put on the counties to try to raise taxes paid, keep these hospitals, open and one of the big burdens on hospitals is when people come in with advanced. Needs because they haven't gone a preventative care but can't afford that care and so the county is needing to cover that cost. In our local hospitals but if everyone has preventive care if they have access to healthcare, it's going to bring our costs way down on really support that rural infrastructure and we can keep that money in the pockets of the families in the district, and that's very very important and this healthcare a situation ties directly into what's going on right now with schools because of the Cova pandemic, the Republicans in Washington fighting to cancel. Health Insurance for millions, people because of this crashed economy millions out of work and a lot of people's healthcare is tied to their work. But you know more specifically concerns about preexisting conditions because of covid and now the push to reopen schools and I want you talk a little bit about your plan on Education and where you stand on sending our children who the CDC have lied about being vectors and susceptible to this disease where you stand on on that yeah. It as teacher I couldn't say how badly I WANNA be in my classroom zoom on everyday with my students in hearing them be ache for the flow of normal life and be back with their peers. In me being back in those classrooms is so important to me..

Washington Washington. school teacher Columbia River Columbia River Cascades Gina Moss Brooker State representative Senate Cova CDC Oregon Yakima Valley Adams Accola
Belarusian protest leader detained while trying to leave country

All Things Considered

03:37 min | 10 months ago

Belarusian protest leader detained while trying to leave country

"Authorities say they have arrested in opposition leader on the country's border with Ukraine. But Maria Kalashnikov, US supporters say the government was trying to forcibly deport her and silence. Another critic of President Alexander Lukashenko. Kolesnikova was reportedly first picked up on the streets of Minsk on Monday by plainclothes police. She's been helping lead massive protests in Belarus since last month when President Lukashenko won a disputed reelection. He's been president of the country for more than a quarter century. For more on this arrest and what it means for Lukashenko's control. We're joined now by Hana Ahora. She's director of United Mass. Media and Association representing newspapers and new sites in Belarus. Welcome Hello. It's a pleasure to meet you today. Well, it's a pleasure to have you so there are two stories about what happened at the border. Do we know whether Kolesnikova was fleeing? As the government says she is or Was the government just trying to remove her from the country as faras. We know Maria didn't want to leave the country at all. So she was forced to go to the border, but then on the border, she just tore her passport in the small pieces, and she didn't refused to go to Ukraine. So as far as you know, Maria is still in Belarus, but nobody knows for sure. Where exactly Okay, Well, these protests have been going on for a month now. Lukashenko's government has rounded up thousands of demonstrators and recently it's tried targeting opposition leaders. How is that tactic working so far? Every step off the brutal detention or any kind of violence toward citizens is making our protests bigger and wider, say, still continuing to ask for the very simple things to have new friend for elections and to stop the brutality and violence on the means can belittle since treats and, of course to release the prisoners. So people are not going to stop it right now, despite on old effects for authorities actions Well, as we've said, Luca Shango has managed to hold on to power for quite some time for 26 years. He controls the media, the army, the economy, the secret police. Do people in Belarus genuinely believe that they can displace him with peaceful marches. It's a very heart and the good question. People still want to keep practiced peaceful. They don't see any other solution. Right now. They want to demonstrate that their wide majority so Unfortunately, we don't have any other tools to change situation from it from inside. Do you feel like you are living in a democracy? Unquestioned, cannot hear living not in democracy at all. It's like Like were occupied by military forces, and all the craziness is going on Every single Dave and people from different profession. Occupations are just detained. Arrested being at home. You don't feel any Anything safe here, So it's a lot of fear in society. But we understand that it's very difficult to stop. If you will stop you lose everything and all the victims will be for nothing.

President Alexander Lukashenko Belarus Maria Kalashnikov Kolesnikova Ukraine Luca Shango Media And Association Hana Ahora Minsk United States President Trump United Mass Dave Army
Hurricane Hanna makes landfall in Texas

WBZ Morning News

00:44 sec | 11 months ago

Hurricane Hanna makes landfall in Texas

"To track a couple of major storms. Hurricane Douglas now a Category one storm, continuing to threaten the Hawaiian islands. Rough seas, high winds expected and They could get hit A Zerlina as this afternoon in Texas Hurricane Hannah has been downgraded to a tropical storm after making landfall twice yesterday, Judge Barbour Canalis used a Corona virus pandemic analogy while addressing the fear of severe flooding in South Texas. We all know how to stay at home now. Well, this is Mother's Nate Mother. Nature's stay at home order for all of us. Hana is the first hurricane of the 2020 Atlantic season many parts of Texas including the area where Hannah came ashore. Have also been dealing with the recent surge in Corona virus cases.

Hurricane Hannah Hurricane Douglas South Texas Judge Barbour Canalis Nate Mother Texas
Fan Ownership - With Chris Hana - CEO At The Esports Observer

BIG Esports Podcast

04:15 min | 11 months ago

Fan Ownership - With Chris Hana - CEO At The Esports Observer

"Talk me through like some of the acquisition process because there's. I mean could be right in saying that there's probably like twenty acquisitions, and all of as sports history of a business that's more than say five thousand dollars for a t three sports team like an acquisition, and that number's Rod, or not I think the point trying to make. Is this billionaire acquisitions ever in a sports at the moment unless it's a team that say optic which is? is like a distressed asset or something like that? Mommy and there's a couple of there's a couple of also peripherals depending on what you what you consider east boards, and you know where we draw the line between gaming. I mean there's been there's been some. There's been some some proper requisitions to like to me. That was different because we're you know. We built us a startup. Everything. Yoho edge all you are right when you got to react to a fast paced market, lucky sports, and then all of a sudden your. You're dipping your toes into the corporate world. Again, And then you get like the all the requirements that kind of all read wants from you, and then all of a sudden you you get you get into this wheel of okay cool. We gotta do this. We gotTA THAT IT'S A. Different so I think so, the story is we got investment a year before same company, and then got acquired later, and the the big due-diligence was before prior to the investment and I think like I think that blocked me for probably two or three months completely, so you know I had a team that was taking care of things but I was really like I was really working on this on all the numbers compiling data sets, and you have that stuff left and right, but then you got to put in the right form. You know it's all these talks. That was a time you know. Before we went live, you know we talked about lifestyle getting healthy again and losing all the kilos. On. It was really with a lot of what a lot of stress in a positive way, too, but it's just. Fun You know. It's I looking back now I'd say it was a really good experience. Like at the time it's hard when you've got to act fast, and you got to work on your company, but then also your completely blocked in the process, my soul. Really in a really interesting like number video information that someone gave me today. WHO's well versed in traditional businesses? We're just talking about public. Elucidate sports companies in the industry AALIYAH. They have to release the financial reports by the thirty fester. July some extremely interested to see what comes out from those guys and anyone. I've essays and you know what he was saying. He's it costs about. About a million nosy year in day to public illicit business, and it really is because you need all of these. In when the I six says proved to us why your stock just went up by forty percent. It's been a lot time going through that. You need to prove that you haven't done something illegal. You need to use your extending entitled Potties to justify that stock price into. Your releases and to check through the bold reports, and that kind of stuff takes a lot of time and none of its shape. Recent prices? Everybody seems to be three hundred dollars an hour, so it takes a Lotta time. The and that's why I feel like. If you look at these sports industry right now I'm not saying it's not saying it's not mature, but it's a lot of startups. It's a lot of people just getting in doing things like doing things quickly and you. If you grow that like if that mature Swiss, certain point, you know you have a, you have a time where there's different skills that you need, and we just have different requirements. Right I mean if a company grows like your co changes like you know you need. You need different skills to complement. Would you can't do anymore? Because of time, constraints as well so yeah, it's. It's a very different thing. Yeah, that makes sense to me. Is like a really wish on. You wear a hood this from, but it's a good. Saying that say all the time which is like. The founder doesn't always make the best see. I think that's extremely important like it. You know direct example. I think is a good friend and a mentor CAL flurries from Unicorn. Who's the CO founder and the Chief Product Officer? It makes much more sense. I think the Rahul debate to say call isn't like doing public talks and I call isn't like being divisive the company and every time I talked to him. He's so passionate about the technology in the product, so it makes perfect sense, so rawls the for him to be the Sapio, but also like you were saying as as the company styles. Would maybe make sense to get A. You know inefficient him. Gray hit suit. Come into today the because ultimately it's up to them to run a smooth and profitable business. It's not up to them to Nari who the next best counterstrike's taint team is that you should pick out fanatic to up to them to make sure your reporting to the board properly and the numbers of flying.

Rahul Rawls Co Founder Gray Founder CAL Chief Product Officer
July 2020 Book News

Books and Boba

05:03 min | 11 months ago

July 2020 Book News

"We're here to let everyone know upheld holly books that you're about to add to your TB are list because. Even though the world seems to have slowed down, due the Cova, the publishing industry has not. and there's there's a there's a ton of book deals in never stops. So. Let's get started. A rewrite wants you tell us about the first book deal all right in a six figure deal. Salaam breeds acquired Hana coughs. Why a novel Queen of the Tiles! When cryptic messages begin appearing on a dead girl, social media account during an international scrabble championship in Malaysia. A girl must investigate the mysterious circumstances of her best friend's death, and uncovered the truth before a would be killer strikes again. Publication is scheduled for Spring Twenty twenty two. This feels like a like a thriller. Yeah. This definitely sounds. Like. It's going to be my jam because it has. Well why? Apple. Grapple murder because of the scrabble, yes. We so well Marvin. Like it sounds really really cool. It reminds me of called God there is this one really bad horror slash thriller movie I watched like a a long time ago. It was about like. This one girl who befriends like this antisocial girl, and then the antisocial girl. she kills herself at, but her social media account is still going, and she's like I. Guess like the Ghost of her is attacking like the girls, other friends and stuff. It was really bad breed, but it kind of reminds me of that. Is that the one where it all takes on the computer screen? Yes. I think unfunded. Right Oh my God. Yeah, you're right. Yeah, what's bad movie? I had a great time. Next up in another six figure deal Thomas and Mercer acquired world. English rights to choose me a standalone novel by bestselling authors, Test Garretson and Gary Braver. The Thriller Follows Boston Detective Francis Frankie Loomis as she unravels the cost of the death of a student intern. More Lewis's investigation uncovers a dark sight of relationships including obsessive. Affair with her professor and mentor. Gets in is the author of twenty nine suspense novels including the Resilient House series, which was adapted for TV BY A T and T. Another murder buck yeah yeah. Also. I don't know Hana's book is about a college student, so I don't know if it's both. Murder Mysteries about college students at Yeah Yeah. I mean this is definitely like if anyone has followed our booklet podcast for any period of time, you should know that we are definitely down for the detective story I think a good half of our book picks out been detected. Fiction earlier feels like it so definitely right up our alley. It's been like maybe a quarter I. Try my best to diversify hard Chandra's at the very least. NEXT UP ABRAHAMS SPOT world rights to Little Red Riding Hood and the Dragon by Ying Chang. Compass Stein illustrated by joy. Hang the picture book. retelling relocates. Fairy Tale in China where it was really the WHO ate little red, not the wolf and read his Account Foo fighter, who doesn't need rescuing publication slated for Spring Twenty twenty three. What do you feel about these like retailing's of? Fairy Tales. I mean, is there. Is there a fairy tale that similar to little red, riding Hood and Chinese culture, there is actually It's a lot darker. which I guess. Fairytales are in general. The versions that we are used to in. I guess. American culture are via highs, version of a lot of these fairy tales right? I remember there is a version of the story Chinese fable. Where there's I think two kids. Who Go visit their grandmothers in the grammar has been replaced by. A wolf or some SORTA creature. And they actually end up eating one of the kids, and I remember because they made the younger brother or sister into like little critters or something. I remember being really really. creeped out what I listen to the story Oh back when I was a kid 'cause he came on the Book fables that came with a a cassette tape, and it would be in Chinese I listen stories, and like this one was extra gruesome, and I remember I. Don't remember the details, but I remember. Like one of the kids got literally chopped up in eight so Yeah, that's not something that's not something. A child should see and yet and yet and yet.

Murder Spring Twenty Marvin Spring Twenty Twenty Cova Thomas Apple Garretson Hana Resilient House Ying Chang Compass Stein Boston Gary Braver China Malaysia Lewis Chandra Professor
"hana" Discussed on TMV Podcast

TMV Podcast

06:29 min | 1 year ago

"hana" Discussed on TMV Podcast

"Within the household playful with you and your sister, and your other siblings as well and he also, he also used that playfulness to to kind of project. His views has worldly views when it comes to the media as well yes. Is Interesting I quote so I was just about to say that the quote that you just said We actually wrote that one down from your book. We say Hannah where he says Hannah. I'm your Daddy. By Mosul Mohammed Ali the champion of the world. People look inspire them so I have I have to go to the right, and he's talking about training for a fight, but I think like on a on a personal level for yourself. That must have been quite difficult as a child to have to share your. Your father was people no. Well yeah when I was five. Standard. But! my father always sat down and talked about the important deep things in the world I. Mean even when we too young to understand it I mean he would sit down and talk about how angel left Shoulder WanNa right shoulder, and wants taking all the good deeds and ones taken all the bad deeds we to having dogs on a plate back was like a movie are license. You'd better do good. He would talk about how. Sleep was the cousin of deaths. And you know in this life could be over any time and one day. He was GONNA die. I wanted my Mama's GonNa die. We're all going to die. And what matters do in moments that were giving them this earth, and I mean we were too young at the time to appreciate, understand anything, instill fear and I I wouldn't sleep for a long time I remember. He was trying to teach us. Educate US and taught. Teach us about how you know you come into the world, and you learn more than anything else than watching how your parents interact with people having lived alive all of that we're learning subconsciously and my father wanted us to. Be Charitable give to charity to be humble to know that no matter how he would say world. Summit treat US better because our father is Mohammed Ali. And, we might have an easier life. We have to work as hard for money. All of these things that you have to remember that you're no better than anybody else. Nothing makes you greater another person. Separate your heart how your heart is. How would you give to charity? How much you could back and do good for God, and that should be the purpose of your life. On top of the purpose you should find in life and always be humble. He worked at that because people were always feet one to serve him, and and he wanted to be humble, and he practice and worked be humbled the same way someone might actually go and learn to become a doctor or lawyer in school. You know, so. He was constantly. Reading about skirts with things constantly trying to share the truth about a religion that's so misunderstood. That is so much. We was people love so it's just so ironic. Interesting. The things that people that are non Muslim respect love my father. Or things he came to Earth miss his spirit, and we're God given, but at the same time he loves and practice about his religion. You know, soak now. It broke his heart. I think that for like for me as long as a Muslim I, I recognize that about him, and that's the personality. I see when I think about Mohammed. Ali is you know he used as Lomb and he he tried to use it in a way that kind of resonated with people, and with people who didn't truly understand. What's NAM was at the time, and it was a scary thing, but do you feel like in this book that you've written that? You've shared more of Your Father Ben? What was already known about him or or Or already yeah about him from definitely because most books, what my father talk and focus on the boxing I even get some I always liked to read the good reviews and reply to people, and I get a lot of almost sometimes that the people with the no this book eater. It's oldest takes you. I felt like I was in the house. My fellow learn more about him or don't really I'm not really you know this is not teaching you about. The boxing and memoirs teach people. A I think the share because I know my. A boxer, the ad that guy in the, but you re league, give something to the legacy that's left to show you. The human being of who you Rulli was at home around the house and every day because I took for granted that the world knows this, because he's so world famous and loved. They don't because the questions. They asked me you know i. get more more than anything else. I was would always get how you home was each and we take. Take for granted sometimes because we live it and we see it and I assume that all these people that are always praising in Le Vian knew really knew anything about him, but really what they're seeing. Stanton took in history. How great of a boxer who was that? He seemed to be a generous and Nice Guy Earth and he's funny, but I said. Let me show them. You know was much as I can provide that show him. My father are is family. That would. She did very nicely by the way I started reading a couple of days ago like? A small thing is like talking about how he was an extremely patient person, but he wasn't great at being patient one waiting for his food or things like that. Yeah so. We knew Larry's he was daddy was funny. Because you can see the Antoninus and him were so funny, too is that he didn't have any pretense as an offense. Where you know you arrive some place in half the interview room to get, he loved arrive everywhere early and I'm not kidding you when I said he was waiting for his fans to waiting eager to meet his fans. They even. Arrived the House. My father was so fun I. I will usually. Read the and you just you fall in love with him more like the the the recording of one. He's calling people randomly in Christmas. Just, wishing Chris I guess for people that don't know that story your your father used to call random phone numbers at Christmas, Wish People Merry Christmas from Mohammed Ali right not even just Christmas like he would. Sometimes, it's dollar Ramnah. His head, five six to seven, seven, one whatever and say how you doing life going, you know. He loves to shocked and amazed people. He loved anyone. Did anyone ever say sorry I? Don't know who you know. Are you kidding me? They hung up on him alive as A. I would call that this is even later in life was harder from. Speak any fan that lead their number. He always called it if he received Fan mail was. Going through Fan Mail, and it was hard for him to speak understand him, so he hung up on a lot so I would say hi. This is Hana Ali my father and I just opened your letter. My Dad wanted to call you left number so I just wanted to translate a little of you. Don't understand what he's saying clearly over the phone, so you didn't think it was a crank call. My father. I'm not getting. What kind of response would you.

Mohammed Ali US Hannah Hana Ali Shoulder WanNa Le Vian Rulli Stanton Antoninus Lomb Larry Chris
Learning and Unlearning

Forever35

09:50 min | 1 year ago

Learning and Unlearning

"We have decided that we are going to come up with some very tangible and specific goals. Related to anti-racists, work and supporting black creators, black businesses by organizations We're still kind of figuring all this out. And so I anticipate, we will be able to announce a concrete plan within the next couple of weeks, but in the meantime we wanted to talk about some of the things that we're doing and we also wanted to highlight some. Black owned. Beauty Skin care and wellness businesses because I think on the show, one of the things that haven't done a good enough job of is. Spending money and publicising the work of black owned beauty. and there's a lot of really amazing ones out there, so we put together a list and again we ought. We will link to these in the show on our website. We encourage you to patronize these companies. and. Yeah so here are a few that we have highlighted and I also want to shout out. There is very helpful thread on fat mass scares facebook group. That asked for recommendations of black owned beauty businesses, and I learned a lot there and I also learned a lot from. Cosmopolitan beauty director Julie Wilson's instagram. She has a couple of highlights in her instagram. Stories of black owned businesses that I would highly recommend you. Check out and again we will also link to that. Okay so in the kind of skin-care slash wellness category we have a company called honeypot which offers pads. tampons wipes etc.. All natural they look amazing. Company called Black Girl sunscreen which is. Why they say it's Sunscreen made by women of color for people of color because we get sunburned to, and it's sunscreen that dries clear and. I think it's SPF thirty. And again cruelty free. All natural moisturizing etc.. Company called clear. Which is this? Super, luxurious, seeming botanical based skin, care and self care products from a woman who is trained as an esthetician and. Former forever thirty five guests Brooke of art. The host of naked beauty loves their body oil. So I have ordered some and I'm going to try it for myself. I'm very excited, it seems. Amazing. Hana Hannah beauty which is a wellness and skincare brand that pays double the fair trade rate for shea butter from Ghana and they have shea butter in a vanilla scent of Lavender I think Eucalyptus sent. And I think they've of Vanilla. Amber sent as well. Which? Sounds Great Oh and they've they've unscented. UNSCENTED, Shea, butter, and LEMONGRASS, so I ordered some eucalyptus show body butter. Because, you just just makes me feel like I'm at a SPA. It's a delicious smell. It's such a great smell. It is great smell. I'm really really looking forward to getting that shea butter. Company called Gold with an e which has superfood based Lotto blends and facemasks kate. I like you would get into. Some of their products yeah actually was. Already looking. into. I have you're

Shea Facebook Julie Wilson Vanilla Ghana Eucalyptus Director Amber
Hannah Senesh

Encyclopedia Womannica

03:54 min | 1 year ago

Hannah Senesh

"Today's fearless. Woman is both a maverick and a legend a national heroine in Israel. She parachuted into enemy territory to liberate Jews during the Holocaust looking death in the eye. Let's talk about Hannah said Nash Hanis. Ns was born in nineteen twenty one budapest Hungary the daughter of an author and a journalist. Honecker up in a literary household she routinely kept journals of her own from H. Thirteen right up to her death in the nineteen thirties as antisemitic sentiments were burgeoning and Budapest. Hana was drawn design scientist activities and in nineteen thirty nine. She left Hungary for what was then. Palestine there she. I attended an agricultural school and eventually settled at kibbutz. Yom where she wrote poetry and a play about life on the kibbutz in nineteen forty three at the height of World War Two. Hana enlisted with the British army in volunteered to be a paratrooper. The mission was to help the allied forces establish contact with resistance fighters in Europe. Were also working to help the Jews. Hana trained in Egypt and was one of only thirty three people chosen to parachute behind enemy lines in March of nineteen forty four. Hana parachuted into Yugoslavia and began working with the Yugoslav partisans. A Communist led resistance the access powers. The partisans were considered among Europe's most effective anti Nazi resistance groups Hana's Fervor and passion for the movement or captured in her poem. Last is the match. But she wrote during her time in Yugoslavia. After three months with the partisans on across into hungry in June of nineteen forty four at the height of deportation for Hungary's Jews with the goal of reaching her native Budapest. She didn't make it Hana was quickly picked up by the Hungarian police who were faithful to the Nazi party. Despite being repeatedly torture Hana declined to give up information pertaining to her mission. Even when the police threatened to harm Hana's own mother she held steadfast and her resistance and refused to cooperate during Hana's trial October of nineteen forty four. She didn't appeal for mercy and instead defended her actions at every turn on November seventh nineteen forty four. Hana was ordered to be executed by firing squad in the moments leading up to her that she refused a blindfold that was offered to her. Instead choosing to stare squarely into the eyes of per excecutioner. She was only twenty three years old. After her execution a poem was found in Hana's sell it read one two three eight feet long to strides apart. The rest is dark. Life is fleeting question. Mark one-two-three maybe another week or the next month may still find me here but death I feel is very near. I could have been twenty three next July i Campbell on what mattered. Most the dice were cast. I lost Hana's life was brief but her impact. On the world lasted long pastor untimely death her diary and poems were published posthumously and several of her poems have been set to music in one thousand nine hundred fifty Hamas remains were brought to Jerusalem and reinterred at the military cemetery on Mount Herzl to this day. Hana remains a symbol of self sacrifice idealism in the face of dire circumstance.

Hana Hungary Budapest Europe Yugoslavia Israel Palestine Nash Hanis Nazi Party Hannah British Army NS Hamas Mount Herzl Scientist Campbell YOM Mark One-Two-Three Egypt
Senate Health Committee Hearing to Examine Handling of Pandemic

Pacifica Evening News

04:15 min | 1 year ago

Senate Health Committee Hearing to Examine Handling of Pandemic

"Dr Anthony Fauci who was barred by trump from testifying to the house of representatives warned that outbreaks would spike if states rush to re open their economies too quickly Republican and democratic senators took the opportunity to question the experts as well as to express their own perspectives on issues ranging from testing for the corona virus to the effectiveness of the trump administration's pandemic response K. replace Christopher Martinez reports the Senate health committee hearing was titled covert nineteen safely getting back to work and back to school as if to illustrate the complexity of the issue the hearing itself showed some of the strangeness of the times Republican senator Lamar Alexander chair to committee from his cabin in Tennessee the witnesses also appeared remotely most of them because they're self quarantining after contact with an infected White House staffer Dr Anthony Fauci a key member of the White House coronavirus task force emphasized the importance of states being careful about how they re open and not jumping past the milestone such as fourteen days of declining number of coronavirus cases my concern as some areas city state so what have you jump over those various checkpoints and prematurely open up without having the capability of being able to respond effectively and efficiently my concern is that we will start to see little spikes that might turn into outbreaks Republicans and Democrats on the committee generally had different approaches Republican Alexander seemed sympathetic to president Donald trump's leaving states in charge of things like testing I've always started from state to state federal equals national now the word over nineteen is clearly a national problem but that doesn't mean the federal government supposed to do everything democratic Elizabeth Warren of Massachusetts on the other hand said the federal government does not have the pandemic under control and has not taken enough measures to prevent a second wave of infections the president needs to stop pretending that is he just ignores bad news it will go away it Wong the time for magical thinking is over here president trump listing knowledge the server response has been insufficient and that more people are dying as a result we are running out of time to save lives independent senator Bernie Sanders of Vermont like Warren a former contender for the democratic presidential nomination was concerned about access to a future coronavirus vaccine centers posed his question first to FDA commissioner Steven Hana are you guarding the American people today that dot taxi will be available to all people regardless of their income sure the payment of excellence is not a responsibility FTA I'm going to take this back the task force I share your concern that this needs to be made available to every American anybody else want to comment on that Sanders urged that poor and working people not be last in line for a vaccine Kentucky Republican rand Paul had a different issue he criticized media reports that say there is no proof people who recover from covert nineteen are immune so that is factually correct he prefers a different factually correct line namely that there's no proof they are not immune the silver lining to so many infections in the meat processing industry is that a large portion of these workers now have unity those workers should be reassured that they likely won't get it again said to be alarmed by media reports that there is no evidence of unity in the end the testimony from coronavirus task force experts probably did not change any minds in the Senate judgments about how effective the federal response to the pandemic has been remain highly partisan as for how to move forward states will be trying to find the sweet spot to relax lockdowns and other measures without opening the door to a tragic

Dr Anthony Fauci
"hana" Discussed on Asian America: The Ken Fong Podcast

Asian America: The Ken Fong Podcast

12:47 min | 1 year ago

"hana" Discussed on Asian America: The Ken Fong Podcast

"Motto this past year one of letting go like most letting go and the flip side of letting go is just accepting life as it is accepting myself as I am accepting other people as they. Are you know all of that? Went into what? I was focusing on This year and so- letting go of the expectations that my career was gonNA look in any way Letting go of needing to beyond that high all the time and having an feeling joy all of the time Just yeah just letting go of how I felt. My life was supposed to look and just accept things as they are. Because then I'm not wasting as much energy trying to also take care of my feelings about my feelings. You know take care of my anxiety about my depression So I think that mindset helped a lot Until I think I started to burn out again a few months ago and I felt like the depression really creep in and I began to like really take certain steps to WHO Rid Myself of things that were not helping me to actually slow down which is hard in an industry where you're expected to hustle constantly and there are a hundred million things that you could be doing to further your career or so all of the workshops acting coaches all of that will tell you and I think being able to see it kind of take a step back and be able to see it more objectively that in some ways this industry like any industry is a system and Y- In a way it's a game and so you decide how you're how you're going to operate within that system who you're going to be in that system and how much of the game you're going to play and so being okay. With the fact that it's sort of quiet right now and having the long view that you know what a lot of the Asian American actors that are finding success right now are the ones who have been in it for years and years. Now here's and they have put in their time and they've had the chops and you know like you just you just have to see it that way know and understand that. This is the process So the way they're dealing with my depression now is really giving myself space and time You know toying with the with this idea of like medication taking supplements for years Wushu helped ally yeah So so just really allowing myself to do things that are helpful and then giving myself permission to let go of the things that are not helpful and I think you know for most of my life because I'm such a pleaser and because I I want people to like me you know. It's been very hard to draw boundaries and to sort of put myself. I so like right now. I feel like I'm still sort of like going through something I feel like something's off but I feel like the fact that I am taking steps more steps than I have in the past to heal and even consider things that I previously would not have considered. That's a sign that I m peeling you know. So it's really hard to. It's a hard thing to talk about publicly. I think because if my parents were to listen to this podcast you know. We talked about how they everything that they do is because they want me to be happy and so I think it's. It's always been hard for them that their daughter has chosen things in life. That are hard just hard. Art Therapy his hard trauma. Acting is hard and so I think that's always been really hard for them because it's hard for them to see me struggle and it's hard for them to realize that I do have a different definition of success that I do that. That things that I value are a little bit different from what they value. so a Lotta Times. I want to protect them from knowing my struggles While at the same time I'm I'm pretty much an open book to people you know. I'm very happy to share because whenever I sure about my depression I get private messages me too. I've been experiencing this or you know. How how. How have you been dealing with a? What do you think of this? Do you have therapists that you can recommend and so I feel like when we can share like that gives people permission to also look at it. Talk about it. Maybe do something about it so. It's sure I chuckled. Ano- Hannah's parents if you're listening you've raised a very resilient authentic vulnerable child and I. I watched the kids table right and and I had. I got a little bit into the pineapple right But I feel like and that's why I was. I was trying to encourage you if it worked out for you to audition for the joy luck club because the way that Actor actress being non win you know portrayed that one daughter I feel like you you have that same kind of natural vulnerability you do a lot with your eyes to okay so You know I don't know how your parents were about doing that but I I I do. Think that that bodes well for your future roles With it's it is calling for someone that Can really sit into the character in into their emotional. Well you know Because I feel like 'cause you you know what it's like to go through all these different feelings right in sometimes feel like you don't have the power to make him go away but you you you learn how to ride with those feelings right. And that's what I heard you. Just say one of the things that Jesus is famous for saying the Bible is what if you gain the whole world but you forfeit your soul right. And so that's what I was thinking when you were talking about your kind of new definition of success. I feel in in that kind of language. It's like you're trying to flourish your soul and not let this particular career path. Which can easily you know? Rob You of your soul and I think for actors who are able to keep their soul alive and increase its depth and capacity. They bring that to the roles and so yeah even though this is early in your career Hannah. That's what I would say as I see that I see that in you. Yeah so I I hope casting directors will see that you know. More people can see that on screen. I did mention The kids table And the pineapples you WANNA tell listeners. How they can actually see those things because a lot of the stuff that you've done it's not available online. There's right theaters yeah. They wouldn't be in theaters and some of them a lot of these short films they run they go through a film festival runs signet and usually while it's on the film festival run. It's they're not allowed to post it. You kind of have to wait until after but Digital Series Web series a lot of those or just posted online because indie filmmakers the create their content. And they put it out there. So you know a great way to support indie filmmakers to just watch their stop. We'll put the links to those two series in the show for your episode but other waste like you know I follow you on facebook and so I have seen the openness and I've seen the let it go right all that kind of stuff so I tell our listeners how they can actually follow you on. Social Media Yeah they can follow me On instagram at Hanna Wou And I'm on twitter as the same handle and then they wanna find me on facebook actually just following on unless I really get to know you. Yeah it's basically is one of those like try to protect myself but yeah and hopefully the stuff that I've I've been a part of Will become more available and I can share as those happened. Yeah you can find the kids table on Youtube and you can find the whole pineapple series where I play a Chinese American Popstar and we found that in Hong Kong. You can find that obvious book. Yeah I was at a Asia Pacific American Vincent the Theater Dinner. Get to sit next. When you're actress. Grace gration yeah. So when she found out what I was telling you. I'M GONNA to have this actress on. Who are you talking about? Who Give too many details? And then she's like. Oh we've done so many things together and she has that same kind of She comes across in the same kind of grounded. Authentic way as you do so I can see why they would cast you together. Well and we look. We look alike you know. So it's it's yeah. I love so lucky to be able to work with her. As a part of one of my first projects started doing and then we just three transistors. Actually that that web series can also be found on on demio right now I think But it just screamed at to film festivals so Yeah we. We did three transistors. But then I've also I've played her daughter at played her granddaughter even though she looks so good. I've played the younger version of her. You know so it's yeah. It's Yeah I've been really lucky to work with her. 'cause she's wonderful. Yeah yeah well again. I think people who pay attention to those kinds of qualities the they pick it up and people at grace of pickup people at you and and I I know there's there's gotta be casting directors out there that are looking for those qualities so keep working at it. Yeah I mean like you say you. You can't fail the show up. You GotTa do it. And and even the idea of additioning for parts that are kind of intimidating. Seem to be out of your normal wheelhouse. That's been part of your growth to raise. You know even even doing that. That stretches me. That's good yeah and in fact. I think that's the way it's been one of the ways that I built. My confidence is that you do things that you don't know you can do. And then you learn that you can do it because you did it. You know so Just just try. Just try and you probably surprise yourself. Well I'll let you have that. Last word of my guest today has been Hannah Woo. She's an old friend and parishioner. And it's wonderful just Giving you your first podcast experience showed up and I I think of all yes. I've had so far we've head over two hundred guests. You're the one probably putting up the most really like why. Why do you want me to come on? And it's like well because it's my show. I just just anybody they want and also because I knew you know listeners. What you just experienced. I knew that was going to happen. And so you're just so really a wonderful bus sharing your story.

Hannah Woo depression Rob You facebook Youtube Asia Pacific American Vincent Hong Kong Grace gration twitter
"hana" Discussed on Asian America: The Ken Fong Podcast

Asian America: The Ken Fong Podcast

14:55 min | 1 year ago

"hana" Discussed on Asian America: The Ken Fong Podcast

"It was just kind of touching go And also at the same time that I was making this change he also made a career change what I thought the other yes. She got him of Master's in theology. Commit Yeah but at that time. He was working at a university. He was doing like multimedia he was doing like he's kind of in that department and then through that he started doing some coding and he was like I kind of like this so then he went back and did an intensive program for coding. While I was you know like figuring out starting to learn how to addition So we just went through this massive Crisis essentially where we both made complete changes in our careers and so I think because we had been together for so long and because I think we had gone through Big Moves and then big changes together. I think we were in a really good place at that particular time to make such a huge transition so we were really lucky. Yeah Yeah how? Did you go from taking your acting? Classes coming alive in in such holistic incongruent ways and then to get involved in the industry itself I don't think I followed a linear step for that. Okay because I started taking classes. September Twenty Sixteen November twenty sixteen to two months later I was up on actors access submitting for breakdowns and so I- unusually short. Because I didn't I didn't even because I hadn't even really trained I hadn't I didn't know what I was doing. I had never taken an audition class. I didn't even know how to audition. I don't know what possessed me because at that time I hadn't fully come alive. You know I didn't know what I was doing but I think maybe I just had this thought of this is my window and if I don't try to go for it now wants this window passes I might not. I might not be in a place to go for it again and so I think I just took that opportunity and I just ran with it and I jumped in with both the and I didn't even have real headshots. I had my husband take two pictures of me and I just posted it and I was starting to go so I would start getting called into these student film auditions and then I just I. That's where I started it. And whatever project whatever edition a get on I would go and whatever project I could book I would do so I think just that first year year and a half like I did a ton and a student projects and I think I think I just learned as I went because nothing teaches like experience. Yeah I would think student. Projects don't have much of a budget. No but they have. They have people and they have equipment. And what's what was really interesting. When I started at this point I think sometimes people think of student films as like a lesser or. I don't know sometimes I get this impression that some people look down on student films but I feel like especially when I started there. Were so many. So makers upcoming filmmakers of color and international students and so they would come in and they would want to tell their stories because they had to write their own films they would tell their stories and they would cast the cast they would have a diverse cast and so my beginning in student film land. I wasn't typecast Wow I wasn't I just got to play of variety of roles and I got to play lead sometimes and you know so I just I felt like I was just really lucky and I would recommend that to anybody studying acting if you if you don't WanNa get typecast like if you WanNa have some juicy roles if you wanna work with diverse crew members the this is a great way to go because I I had some great experiences and then a lot of these films went on to screen at film festivals. You know so I just. I feel like I've been very lucky. Very Very Lucky. And so when you talk about you know going back to your question about calling. Do I believe on some level that I was meant to act? I believe I meant to tell stories. I believe that I meant to illuminate aspects of our human condition I meant to help tell stories that could potentially help other. People heal or shake people up So in that sense I guess I meant to do this at the same time. It's almost like I consider it my bonus life. Your phone is also that this was the dream that I never thought I would be able to pursue and so everything that I get to do is a blessing you know. Don't use that word. Dosa tossing round right. I mean have you met other. Actors Specially actors of color and and females who switched into acting even at a later age than you did. I mean it's not like your old old but I'm wondering how many people have these kind of awakenings after raising their kids and during the onset of Ken stuffing. Are you atypical or typical? I mean I think there are less of us who are starting a little bit later in life or starting this as like a third force career But we're out there. We are out there and even in my acting classes. There were a lot of Older folks there who maybe had a full time job elsewhere. But they're like I just want to do this and so you know. And it's like everything nurses and engineers and doctors and they just want to come in and do it because like me they had. They didn't see it as a viable option. But there's something about it that draws them so I think that there are Yeah there are people getting into it later and still finding success because as as much as Hollywood does still like youth and a lot of roles are still high school kids high school. I played high school. They've got to have moms and DADS. And so you know if I end up having a career where I'm just playing mom and then grandma all the time I would be happy. We had time on here. You Go. He's he's in his fifties. All these dead roles is going to Milan's dad right like good for you. Yeah Yeah you talked before about the the beauty of doing all those student films before Hollywood typecast you do you feel like Hollywood starting to Tadcaster you now or do you still have kind of a lot of range bomber right now at this particular point in my career. I'm not even in a position where Hollywood is typecasting me. Because I'm trying to jump. I guess trying to jump levels between like student film indie stuff and then like network star roles or studio like one liner. You know like David player rolls and so I think right now. The challenge for me is figuring out how to get into those rooms where it's even like a one liner on a TV show. So I would imagine that yes I would I would probably I would probably get typecast more like in the maybe next few years But I don't know because I mean th the world is huge you know and maybe I will find my way around in some ways To not go sort of like that direct network studio route. But maybe I'll go around the indie world. Because I I love indie filmmaking. It's kind of like you know guerrilla filmmaking where you just you know exactly where you're just like okay. We might get kicked out. We might get us to leave so like all right. Let's bring this out minutes. Yeah so there's something thrilling about that and I think for a lot of indie filmmakers. They're they're just like what it takes to make a film when you don't have budget and when you know your resources are so limited People don't realize yeah so I. I love doing indie films. Yeah I just heard From one of our guests from two thousand sixteen. He's Indie film director and he went a whole bunch of awards for his first which is more of a documentary sort of thing but anyway he he wanted me to send him a head shot. I took them because his next film is starring Stephen. Un As the total indie film is is is coming up next year But that was good to hear from him and his name was Isaac Tongue. And of course almost thinking okay. I've been when it gets even Yunan so system saying quid pro quo. These days like sure I'll be having to give you your head shots. In fact I actually just kind of did a fresh light room. You know refresh on on the whole thing any chance that you could. Actually you know suggest Stephen that I would like to have mon and I said I certainly would be to promote the film as it's going to be releasing nature. You know so I get it know we. We have to Kinda scratch each other's backs but but I'm I'm impressed as I'm learning about other actors who've kind of reached a certain level that you haven't yet that they still like doing indie films. Yeah right And why do you think that is? I think I mean I don't know because I haven't really been there but I just know the kinds of stories and the kinds of roles that you might be able to get you know in a in an indie film 'cause like with with studio films and network you know there are certain decision makers. I think and they're looking at because there's a lot of money that's going into this so there and this is all conjecture again. I don't really know but I would imagine that you kind of hold somewhat of a tighter reign and you maybe want to take less risks. If you're you need returns on your investments and so What I feel like. I've appreciated about indie films is like it's just they're just scrappy you know. And they're just going to go and and whatever they have they're gonNA try and and just hammered out and they're just going to tell the stories that they wanna tell because they're the decision makers and then they're not. Yeah so it's just there they. They're going to tell the stories that they wanNA tell without a lot of hands in the pot and some of them really break out. There's that one about the bar fruitvale. Yeah right like I don't think any major studio would have made a movie about this ride on the bar train up in the bay area but it ended up killing it in the stuff and even the the farewell yes right. Yeah yeah and I mean we were hearing a lot of stories you know. Lulu on was talking about how you know even even then there were people. Say We'll invest in your movie if you make certain changes or if you do and she kind of stuck to her vision and so. I think that that's that's the challenge I wa. I think that her in that film are an example. What you mentioned earlier hunt Hannah about She was determined to tell her story because literally. That's her grandmother right and all that so when other people dangling money but then they're going no but then you have to change the story. I. It's like those are tough decisions to make. They are especially if yeah 'cause you you're struggling as an independent filmmaker. You're you're of course you still want to make money you want to. You know making what people to see the film and you want distributions people will see the film because you put a lot of work into it and there are a lot of filmmakers out there and it's only a select few. You know that kind of make it here there for whatever reason and so I think Yeah it's why I want to ask you how your your definition of Hannah success has morphed over your life from in a how you were raised and getting credentialed couple times right. I mean all all that kind of stuff in a very kind of predictable career path and has your definition of success changed at all and if so what is it now. I think that.

Hollywood Stephen Hannah Master Lulu Ken director Un Milan David Tadcaster Isaac Tongue
"hana" Discussed on Asian America: The Ken Fong Podcast

Asian America: The Ken Fong Podcast

14:38 min | 1 year ago

"hana" Discussed on Asian America: The Ken Fong Podcast

"And I took an acting class. Okay so how did how did that? Just hop onto the view screen. All the things that you could have wanted to do why that it was the one thing that I had actually wanted to do. Since I was in middle school. I caught the bug in middle school. After watching the high schoolers come to middle for their fall play and spring musical and I watched them on stage. I Wa. I want to do that. But I had never been allowed to pursue that So I think I just kind of kept it as like this sort of latent dream in my heart. I just knew like it just wasn't an option and I think I I made some attempts you know I finally talked my parents into letting me take drama one my senior year of high school. I I did get into Nyu. And I told my parents if I go to. I'm going to major in drama and I didn't know anything about drama. That audition or anything. I would just do it. And they said No. You're not you're going to Berkeley. Yeah so I think I just like internalized it that it was not an option for me but every time I would see musical every time I would watch a show. I would feel it and it's funny because I would go back in my facebook memories and I would see glimpses of it in my memories where I would mention. It would have happened in my life. I've gone into acting. What do it so I think it was just? It was just time time to explore and when I started. I didn't know that I was going to go into it. I just wanted to try it so take us through the experience of that verse Acting Class. What what what were the moments when the light bulb started to pop up on for you Well the first the first acting classes that I took I took this summer. I was at the actors Studio Orange County where they had sort of these seven pillars of acting. Which is kind of like you could use sort of this foundation for understanding acting for understanding your your presence for understanding who you're working with circumstances emotional life Physical life like all of those things that go into acting so I felt like it was very helpful for me to understand the framework and to have that kind of built on and I think it was. Just you know the games were fine. The meisner back and forth repetition techniques were not but when we were we when we were finally given a scene and we just were encouraged to go for it and I gave myself permission to start going for it. I think just woken. It just woke something in me that had not been there so that was like the performance of aspect of it but on the other side. I had a teacher Joshua Bermudez and he was just I was just very fortunate to have him as my first acting teacher because he understood what it was like for Not just an actor. In the actor's life in the pursuit of acting but what it meant to be a female actress trying to get into this business and also a person of color trying to get into this business and so his approach was incredibly empowering He talked about the Impostor Syndrome. He address the way that we often As people of Color as women leave parts of ourselves outside of the room because we come into a room always thinking. Oh this is what they expect of me. This is what they want of me and so we try to be that rather than let them see us fully for who we are acting or not that code switching right right. Yeah Yeah Yeah. So you know in an industry where you're just judged all the time and oftentimes you're judged in like two minutes three minutes you know He just really encouraged us to take the lead and just be who we are. It's still challenging but I think having that In my first class it just fell so freeing you know to be given the permission to be me. It was really funny too because even one of the exercises at the beginning We are supposed to do It's kind of like you. So basically you have seen with a partner and before you say your line to the other person you're supposed to have an impulse in reaction to whatever it is that they said to you then say what your impulses and then read your line and then kind of and it goes back and forth and I found myself pausing and I would say my impulse and then my teacher would say. That's not your impulse. That's not your real impulse. What is your real impulse and I was like. I thought that was my real impulse. How do you know it's not and what I realized was I had gotten so good at covering up my own natural impulses Because I'm always thinking especially as a therapist right. I'm always thinking about the other person and taking care of the other person so I'm always thinking it's the appropriate response to have to what this person said to me. Rather this is just what I think. It's just how I feel so I think discovering that and discovering that I had a lot of work in undoing that in order to be a more authentic actor I think I found that very challenging mean really exciting way. Well that sounds very similar to what we were talking about a little bit of really when I when I was talking about how during the podcast fields. I don't have a gun to my head anymore right so you know maybe grundy hers too graphic. But there's there's these expectations there's these filters especially as a therapist and even as a Christian and as a woman Bertha call me at all those all those things. It's like what's expected of me when I'm I suppose they and that's why I said I when I see so my friends who who have attained lofty positions. That's another sort of they. Don't get to just Share what their impulsivity thinking feeling in the moment and you know. I think we both get that but I think what I'm hearing from you and learning from you is that Good acting requires you to remove all of those layers. Yeah I mean at the very baseline you you need to be free enough in your emotional access to at least know what those natural causes are and to because I think too especially film acting dome acting with the close up. There's very little that you can hide. Because it's it's the camera is so close to your face that it's going to capture all of your micro expressions like even subtle things that oftentimes we don't really notice you know but it's going to be there Because that that camera is right there and it's very hard to lie to the camera and so have and what the camera does want to capture. Is those reactions. And so if you're suppressing them or if you're masking them or you're you're not even aware that you're having them That that can get in the way so I mean at least that's my understanding right now. I feel like I'm still so new to acting other one or two good actors today that inspire you in that way like they're so good at portraying the impulse right the in the moment fishing that close ups Really WANNA be. Who Do I WANNA BE? I WANNA be well a few performances that have really got me recently. Rosamund Pike in private war and I kind of have this thing with I like still that depict trauma crew again. I specialized in trouble just really drawn to it but I just felt like the way that she was able to capture secondary trauma and how that really impacts a person internally and externally I I just thought it was a brilliant performance and I don't think she got enough Kudos for that actually She didn't get enough attention for that but That was one that really struck me and just made me think like yes like that's one. That's the kind of film that I'd like to be able to be. Part of. Those are the kinds of roles that really challenged me and scare me and You know I think actors like Tom. Hanks Denzel Washington Mill Streep. Of course I mean. They're just they're so good in that to let themselves be seen in in close up. We just saw a commercial for the good liar with ambit mckellan in Helen Mirren Right. And just the little things that we saw my wife but we have to see that movie I May. There's just such good actors that you know they're going to bring so much right to to this is like. I don't care what the movie's about is just like I want to have them. Take me on this journey. Yeah no I saw this video that talked about how Ian mckellen AC acted with his. Is You know and they were. They kind of focused in on certain seen certain shots with Lord of the Rings and just how subtle he is like how natural. That's to be that I think relaxed in okay with yourself in present in front of a camera. That's like right in front of your face. And then all these crew members staring at you I think. Is You know that that's an incredible thing. So that's something that's goals right there. So I gotta ask you how your husband was navigating your depression anxiety right all all that stuff and then after your first couple acting classes saying this right and it's like this is also the person that felt that way after the short term missions thing that she knew this is supposed to do right and then after the rape crisis the group is like this is their right and whether or not he was around in those early days. I'm sure he's heard the stories So if I was married to go okay. I'm very supportive I You know you got your back but you know is this. GonNa be another chapter and then there's GonNa be a chapter change. So what was going on with your husband Bob. I really have to give them a lot of props. Because he did not marry an actress he did not know this life that he has now been on board with seven. Yeah we met in secondary and I think it was interesting because he was someone who had always told me no matter where we were. You don't have to do the things that you think you need to do. You don't have to be you know like I had all these ideas in my head about what it was to be like a good Christian good minister a good wife a good you know like I have all of these prescriptions and he would always say to me. You don't have to do it you don't have to do it and I don't believe him for the first few years of our marriage I just. I felt like I still need to be all of these things because I was so afraid of not being liked or I was so afraid of being judged or I was so afraid of having people disapprove of who I was and You know so in trying to be the good wife I think I was. I put his career and I put his stuff ahead of my own And so supported him in everything that he did and I think he saw the sacrifices that I made and how hard it was for me to try to find my footing in all of these different other things that I tried to do. Because I wasn't maybe fully doing what I thought I was supposed to be doing. And I think because I had struggled with depression to some degree the entire for the entirety of our marriage And he had seen it progress and he had been with me through some of the darker moments and I think right up until the the time that I quit therapy where it was the worst that it had been and I was sharing with him some of the the like the suicidal idealization that I was having at that time. I think it scared him and so he was just want you to be happy and whatever you need to do during this time like do it. We're going to be okay We'll we'll be fine you know. And so he was very very supportive from the beginning and I think from the beginning to I because I didn't know what I was doing and I didn't know how long I would be doing it for. I didn't know what was going to happen. I didn't know if there was going to be a place for me..

facebook Wa Rosamund Pike impulsivity Helen Mirren Joshua Bermudez Ian mckellen Nyu partner Berkeley Orange County depression grundy Bertha rape Tom Bob Hanks Denzel Washington Mill Streep
"hana" Discussed on Asian America: The Ken Fong Podcast

Asian America: The Ken Fong Podcast

16:31 min | 1 year ago

"hana" Discussed on Asian America: The Ken Fong Podcast

"Please. Don't hesitate to let us know. Thanks a lot auburn coach. Hannah Wu is a person that I've known for over ten years I think In a very different capacity right Hannah. She's she's an actor but I knew her when she was a therapist. We were at the same church. And and then I kind of lost track of you. And then I kind of saw you emerge on social media as this emerging actress and I couldn't wait to get you here in front of the microphone because I felt like I want you to fill fill in the gap for me because I think the journey that you've been on and it's a very courageous one like it didn't take courage before and what you're doing but I mean some people from the outside Hannah would say well like you've completely changed done something else. I think that's fair right but I think yeah but I think there's there's another way of looking at it and saying no it's just kind of the next iteration of this. This arc that hand. His life has been on Where it's about humanity and story and you know getting in touch with things in yourself things in other people and in order to bring healing in the world. I kind of get that impression. Yeah yeah absolutely because I think you know it has been a journey and I've always wondered and even ask God. Why did I take all of these different stops along the way and I think going through it at each segment wondering is this what I meant to do? Is this what I meant to do? And now I honestly don't know if this is what I meant to do You know as an actor. I just know that it's something that I love doing. And I've never felt as though is just like a choice now that I've made that. This is what I wanted to for the rest of my life. If this world will have me as that you know what I mean. That's really sweet. I mean just looking at your background. Your resume It's much more like one of academic none an artist so help me out there. Yeah I mean. Education was a huge part of my growing up. You Know My dad is an immigrant. And he's a computer saw a hardware engineer and so when we came over his main goal for me was to succeed. You know academic success financial security. And then he he would have done his job and so yes I went through I was at Berkeley and I was a social major. I got my masters did entity at fuller seminary and then I went on to get another master's degree in clinical psychology and went through that whole process. Three thousand hours you know to State Board exams became licensed and that that was kind of the trajectory that my life was on was just higher education trying to help people through those means. I mean do you get an MD of? I have one too. That's that's no easy thing either. It doesn't require three thousand hours of licensing right but heavy theological studies bike biblical languages church history preaching Hamas. Medics all that kind of stuff. So not only. Do you have this kind of therapeutic side well even before that the social side but but it seems like your faith your Christian faith has been and continues to be Some significant element in your story. Is that accurate? Yeah absolutely I mean. I grew up Christian and going to a Chinese Baptist Church and then Chinese nondenominational church and it was actually in church where I felt like I developed as a leader where I developed even in the arts. I didn't do a lot of the arts in high school. I mean I played the flute and so I I was in band but performance wise. You know I was in youth skits at Church. I was on the worship team. I lead worship since I was sixteen and so I think it was the arena where I felt like I came into my own and back then in high school college people saw me as a leader and so they would invite me to lead sometimes to speak sometimes to lead worship And so that was where I I felt most comfortable in my life where I developed most of my gifts And then it wasn't until after I think I graduated seminary that I realize it was also the area in my life where I felt the most stifled or came across the most barriers. Sure Yeah Right. I mean one of the one of the biggest things that enjoy about being retired pastor now is no one can fire me right. I mean this podcast. I started at two years before he decided to retire actually ended up retiring couple years earlier than I initially thought would but I thought wow this this is how I sound. Well known can fire me this. This is actually can who can make friends with just about anybody They don't all have to. Have you know all my beliefs or whatever? I yet I I still a Christian but I'm really curious right and it's just like oh I could. I could live my entire life and never be able to express what I'm really thinking right. Yeah and I think there's maybe a parallel with acting too is like there's less of a stifling as you as you say. I think there are so many lanes within organized religion. And you know that I think even as a therapist. It's like okay. You can listen but you can't talk right right. There's all these kind of things. And they're they're those lanes there for a reason but I begin to really cherish this capacity to have a space where I can actually be authentically who I am without worrying about a gun to my head right. Yeah what was that because I you know in in moving from theology to therapy to now acting like it was such a drastic change and almost like this awakening or did you experience that when we began to feel like you could freely express what you thought and ask the questions that you wanted to ask. Yeah and I would say not worrying anymore about being accused of being too progressive writer on all this all these kinds of criticisms within the little bubbles and and I felt like Yeah this is just my show and I'm not going to have to be balanced and fair and real life. I don't like talking to certain people they I'm talking to me. So why would they invite them to you? Know be in front of my microphone now so yeah. I definitely see that the other thing I really see clearly now is ambition can really lock you in so the higher up you go in whatever field. I don't know if this is true about acting but the the higher up you go in organizations Christian or not the the less you can actually say what you're really thinking because you represent the organization and I totally get that. Yeah so now. I have friends that are president of this and CEO. Of that right. And I'm like I'm part of me. I'm really for you because I know you can only have organization speak now. Yeah right and I got a little bit. You know when I when I started working part-time for fuller I was told well. Now you represent fuller so you can't put this on social media and put that unlike really ten hours a week I get it I get it right so one of the things. I'm I'm so looking forward tubes. I'm in my last three weeks of teaching my last class at fuller. Because that's my last institutional organizational responsibility right and those like look out world. There's more more still holding back. Anyway I wanNA be about me. It's about you and so I feel like you're you're describing experience that was very formative for you and yet at some point you've found it restrictive. Yes right now. Let me ask you a question that I think only another fellow Christian would understand. I mean when we think about our life we also have this God thing in there and it's like has of your journey included wrestling with like what did God make me to be like you know the the the God's will thing yeah right yeah and how do you how do you understand that. Now I think I have a completely different understanding of that now and I can't say that I have a solid grasp of calling of this idea of calling at all and not only do I not have a solid grasp. I'm actually very okay. With not really knowing and. I think it's been yeah like when I first felt this `cau- and and put that in quotation marks to ministry. I think I was sixteen. I had just come from my first short term mission trip and I had you know. That's life changing. You're in this group. You're you feel like you're doing something good in the world and you come back and you just you want to give your life away. You know for that purpose of helping others and spreading love and all of those things and so. I think that started me on this journey of wanting to help people in some capacity as Cliche as that sounds But my parents being again valuing education like instability yet stability. They said okay. Well you have to go to college first and then once you graduate college if you still want to do this ministry thing then you need to go to school for it and so I went to school for it and I think I just. It never occurred to me during that time that I wasn't supposed to be doing ministry. I just went. I graduated in. May and then I was down at Fuller in Pasadena in June I started. I just took off when I finished The master of divinity in three years. Just you know like I was on this track. I was determined. I was focused and there had not been any barriers up until I graduated because people would recognize the gifts that I had and they would encourage me along that journey but when I graduated and I also got married and then I went into churches. That were More conservative and predominantly white and. I think that was maybe the first time where I realized. Oh it's not just smooth sailing that just because God has called us to something doesn't mean that it's just the doors are gonNA open up because I used to say you know I felt God's call me to something to ministry and then but it was sort of the men of God or the Church of God that stopped me from being able to do it so I thought I because you're woman because I'm a woman and then also because I was Asian and so for years. I think I really tried to fit into what I thought they wanted me to be. I guess in order to belong in order to be accepted in order to maybe maybe they'll see me and they'll see what I can do and they'll finally acknowledge the training and the experience that I have But it just never really happen and so I kind of had that first crisis of identity and calling there and so I ended up going outside the church on. I started volunteering at a Rape Crisis Center online than I did crisis counseling. I was hired as an advocate there. I did crisis counseling. Three sessions For about a year And after those three sessions that a client would come in to work with me on they would move into more long term therapy and so I thought you know I wanNa know what happens after those sessions. I WanNa know how healing happened in a long term. And so that's what got me back to school to pursue my Clinical Psychology degree into to get my license in marriage and family therapy and I still remember the first day of my practicum and this was only like the two semesters in. I did this. Iran this group out a woman shelter and got back to my car and I looked in the sky and I said this is what I was meant to and I still remember that because I think the actual therapy part of therapy I loved I loved like just being with people But as I did therapy those three thousand hours worked in a lot of different nonprofits. Different capacities Working with different clients and specializing in trauma. I I notice that. Maybe the secondary traumatisation from Sitting with those stories and not necessarily working at trauma informed organizations that I was burning out constantly. I was struggling with my own anxiety and depression and I would just forced myself to to press forward to keep doing it doing it and I went to all sorts of different organizations and until I just realized like there's something that isn't working for me because I found myself in a major depressive episode. Yeah and so when I at that time when I realize how bad it was I quit without having anything lined up which is not like me at all. Reprints are thrilled. Well I mean they I think they also realize like care about you. They do they do. Yeah everything everything that. They've done every expectation and everything is always been because they care about me and they do want my happiness so I think they recognize like okay we and they recognize that there was hard you know. They knew that it was hard. And so when I quit and I didn't have anything on my agenda you know I thought to myself what can I do? What can I do to heal myself? Like if that's GonNa be if I'm going to actually allow myself to have this time. You know to heal properly..

Hannah Wu fuller seminary Hamas Berkeley Church of God major depressive episode engineer anxiety Chinese Baptist Church Rape Crisis Center writer Cliche Iran Pasadena Chinese nondenominational chur depression president
"hana" Discussed on Asian America: The Ken Fong Podcast

Asian America: The Ken Fong Podcast

15:15 min | 1 year ago

"hana" Discussed on Asian America: The Ken Fong Podcast

"Two hundred thirty five and my guest this week. Is Hannah. Woo Anna is a therapist who is now an actor. I love this little quote that she put on her twitter feed. She Says No. I can't read your mind but on good following direction classic Hanna Woo I. I came to know Hannah when I used to be a pastor at Church and She was a not only Attending there with her husband but she also eventually joined the worship band and She was great as a singer and Keyboardist but I noticed right away not knowing her personally that she seemed to have a very kind face and sh- I also sense that there was a lot of depth to her and I didn't know where that was coming from but that was just kind of my intuitive read on her that there was a lot more to her Than met the eye later on when I found out that she was a therapist This made a lot of sense to me but Off To tell you those pastors back then. I had no idea that. She was struggling with depression and I don't know that it was because she was good at hiding it. I just think I just didn't know her that well and she was kind of quiet anyway. Well after several years She has been quote unquote disappeared in other words Like this worn at our church. It wasn't like you know they went into witness protection thing and I was pleasantly surprised on social media to see her resurface Not as a therapist anymore but as an aspiring actress and actual learn after my introduction Hers is a story of both struggle in enlightenment and subsequent determination encourage Being an actress today even in the wake of Asian August From yours you're so ago It's still difficult and For Hannah to step out into this new artistic field It's it's it's not like there's just opportunities Coming at her from every direction and yet I believe her story is really Both touching and moving in in seeing how in moving towards this new passion of hers that it's brought about so much Health and wellness into her being which I think is only going to come out In the roles that she continues to book obviously for any actor Having your own experience with pain and struggle and heartache Gives you that much more of a pallet to draw from when your characters are going to or have gone through similar things but I think You're just GONNA really enjoy getting to meet Hannah. And I think by the end of this episode. You're going to be pulling for her to that. directors especially on television and film. That they will be all Recognizing what some of US already know that. Hannah brings so much to every role that she will book. This is getting near the end of March and Living here in California. We've now been under safer at home. kind of a self sequestering directive from our governor and the mayor of Los Angeles Pretty much the whole state of California's has been put under this kind of self imposed lockdown. And I don't know how you're fairing If that's happening if you live in California or any other place I think is self sequestering. Directive is only going to spread to more and more of our states as Not only are officials trying to flatten the curve by slowing down the spread of the virus. But I think we're trying to get ahead of the curve now. What are the things that happens when people are trapped home for long periods of time is cabin fever now? I mean one of the funny thought that I've had as my wife and now our daughters from college because of this Bud's best my wife and I have been going through this For people to people who've been retired since two thousand seventeen in in some ways this doesn't feel much different than being retired. I mean everyday kind of feels like Saturday. We don't get up to go to work Sooner so forth But we also still have hobbies that we have pursued in retirement and Two of my particular hobbies cycling in photography have so far. Not been curtailed by this. This mandate I went out for a good long ride on Saturday morning all by myself and I must have passed a four police cars as they went through. Various parts of the Sankey Valley and I saw other people uncertain bicycles. I saw joggers. I saw people walking their dogs. And I didn't see a police Stopping in passing any of those people and then what I had read on the different websites from the the government is like you know they. They do encourage exercising You know certainly getting vitamin D exposure to sunshine being in better physical shape. strengthens the immune system. Which going only hopefully help push back against this Kobe. Nineteen disease I did hear after I finished my bike ride from a friend that one of their friend's cousin's so that's about what second or third hand that they'd been out later that same day that same Saturday in Monterey Park which is a a pretty well known population of asian-american SPECI- Chinese Americans here in the same depot valley. And they're out six of them in the car and they got stopped pulled over by a police officer and you ask them what they were doing and They said well. We'RE ON OUR WAY TO GO OUT TO DINNER. And he said you know you basically aren't allowed to do that then he wrote them up a ticket for four thousand dollars I'd heard that You can get fined for you. Know taking unnecessary trips and certainly not maintaining social distance. But if this is true again this is hearsay. If this is true It just reinforces to me. How serious this outbreak. In and Epidemic is that the government is really Telling the the law enforcement to really crack down and get people to take it seriously so anyway. I. I wouldn't be surprised if shortly. We're told that we can't jog. A writer bikes either. The other passion. I have that. I mentioned is photography and Recently with the purchase of a murless camera system which I won't get into Part of my reason was Because we'RE GONNA go to Alaska this July. Do a photograph. Kodiak bears catching salmon zone and so forth. We just recently cancelled that trip. But in anticipation of that I upgraded to the latest murless camera body Lens because they're just so much smaller and lighter and they actually let you get much closer to Whatever you're trying to shoot and so kind of in the name of practicing that I've been getting into bird photography while there are several Public places not too far within fifteen twenty minute drive of where we live where I can go and see all kinds of different birds and Just learn how to use his camera a shooting them and so again. I didn't see that this was a violation of the Mandate to stay at home These some of these places that have gone to. They're still open to the public so and for two days in a row. I've gone to this place called Lake Lake in South El Monte and The first day that I was there Given lot of people jogging cycling walking their dogs. But most people not violating the six foot social distance rule Except for people I think who had come together there with their families but I I still think that rule applies so am I don't know anybody and Patiently looking for waiting for a birds and after a point I see this other person with a full sized camera rig with a huge lens walking up and and he was about my height may be a little bit shorter but may be outweighed me by over one hundred pounds looked. Hispanic had two young girls with MS and we're daughters and you know we both kind of had. Our eyes focused on birds and You know from time to time we would bring our cameras up to our faces and we would take our various pictures at some point again. Take keeping social distance. Not I'm thinking in my mind. I'm wondering if he's thinking that he needs especially to keep distance for me because I look Asian. I am Asian right in with some of this. Racial ising of the virus By our president and others you know it's it has kind of resulted in definitely increase in harassment and violence against Chinese Americans. Asian looking people. But you know it. I didn't get the vibe that he was especially student clear me and then when he actually broke the ice and he he started talking me about this operated he'd named Howard and he said you know. Hey have you come to Photograph Howard and I didn't know what he was saying but I. I was really excited to hear that. There was an osprey that frequented Lake Lake so we got to talking keeping our distance. And you know he told me well normally Howard shows up from about six thirty to eight o'clock so this is a little bit late. We were there kind of after night and So I took a mental note when he say goodbye and then the following day. I showed up there just before. The Sun was about to rise ed about six thirty in the morning and he wasn't there and I got some great shots but still no Howard right and then eventually this guy shows up again without his daughters His name is ray weeks changed. Names DIDN'T SHAKE HANDS TURNS OUT. He has eleven kids and he has a fascinating story about how he was not a photographer. was just using these little point and shoots and his wife bottom one of those little costco kits with a Nikon simple. Dsl are and all of that led to him getting invited Since he was a big boxing fan To be a second photographer second shooter at an actual match where he didn't know anything of what was going on and somehow by pure chance and accident. I think he was being very modest. But because he didn't really have set up his camera He took to iconic shots that he submitted and they were actually published and he showed him on to me on his phone because he says these these still have so much meaning to me He he now is one of the official photographers for this One Boxing Organization and As we got to talking more. Because there's there's kind of waiting for certain kinds of birds to show up you know. We shared a little bit more. Not only about our gear but How we get into this. I ended up showing him pictures on my phone from When we went on a safari in Africa a couple years ago and he got a real kick out of seeing a monkey with turquoise blue testicles in red penis and really I think that impressed him more than anything else about me is diverted that I'd seen something like that and so I shared with him. Airdrop those pictures to him and As we were kind of getting near the end of our time and I'd spent almost three hours waiting for Howard to show up in vain. He wasn't ready to leave yet but you know he said Hey. You know what? There's a couple other things. Photography bucket lists one is to shoot them. Okay away from the Josh which we National Park. And if you're like to do that a man you know I love you to come along and I'm forgetting the second one right now but but there were. There were two opportunities Oh I know it was like He. He had heard through a friend that there were eagles who were living in an e feeding not far from where we live and so we're going to kind of track that down and I think if we could confirm. I think we'd both show up in a photograph. These Eagles so I'm walking back to my car and I'm thinking okay. So you know this social distancing thing. I think it's a necessary thing. We are so far behind on getting ahead of this virus And I I was. I was kind of taken aback. How even with the social distancing and even with the fact that I'm Asian Chinese American in that Ray and I were able to make a connection I don't know where this friendship is going. We have a common passion and photographing birds in the wild. But I think there's a little lesson here that As people have these new fears and especially as some Non Asian people have some an invalid fears of Asians Asian Americans. It's still possible to to build a bridge. It's still possible to make the connection and You know for ray I to be friends right now. I can't think of two people That on paper you would think Have nothing in common but we found herself be almost because of two things That this one of the few places that we were allowed to go. And it's a place that we wanted to be a because of our hobbies that We were able to break the ice.

Hannah Howard California government Lake Lake Eagles twitter Church Woo Anna Hanna Woo US boxing Ray Los Angeles Alaska Africa Sankey Valley Bud Monterey Park
Germany is battling a resurgence of right-wing fundamentalism

Correspondents Report

04:24 min | 1 year ago

Germany is battling a resurgence of right-wing fundamentalism

"Our Europe correspondent Samantha. Holy recently had an urgent call to head to Germany after a right wing extremist attack in the city of Hanau. Germany is battling the resurgence of right wing fundamentalism. It was the third attack like it within a year. The Chancellor Angela Merkel says it's driven by racism but how the government now stops the spread of the far right ideology is paramount. His Samantha on a nice in February. I was woken just after midnight. To be told of the attack in Hanau I'd never heard of the small German city outside Frankfurt and so the first thing I did was google its name. I learned. It's an industrial city. That was all but destroyed during World War. Two it's a short thirty minute drive from Frankfurt and when we landed there early the next morning we went straight to Shiva with a gunman had first struck there. The grief and shock among the locals was palpable. Teas ran down the face of this long time. Now resident as I spoke to him yesterday afternoon I went was my granddaughter for Gymnastics. Right here in the gymnasium and many foreign also and I thought well everything is working. Fine upset you listen years what subsidy suits. It's real piece of that so this man might have come in the afternoon as well and you would have a no ninety percent of now was destroyed. During the Second World War after that there was an influx of immigrants including many from Turkey who relocated to Germany to help feel labor shortages. There are three million. Turkish nationals living across Germany. Now this man was born in Hanau but still has a feeling of being an outsider. I know two person His for my brother and Yeah it's terrible for us. It's terrible I I don't know I tell you you say and where are you from? And how long have you been here? I am Kurdish from Turkey and I was born in Germany and I live since twenty years. He Hano Kessler. It's very very hard for us. In Hana very high why's yes because Hano is very small city and in this dimension to the attack of people the migration background no. I I cannot. This accent escapes live. He now are you worried. As we went about our work in this small city the multiculturalism was clear and most people spoke of a coexistent working and the pace being destroyed. Hundred Hundred Hundred Thousand People's Ana an all time. S- quiet very good in this times. All kaput US reminds you of what what happens? In America I think in America is all all week. I'm not happy to Shisha cafes with the target of the extremist gunman five of the nine keeled would took ish later remembered during a traditional Turkish funeral the night after the attack the main square of the town was packed to overflowing for vigil a sign that the community support. It's migrants some small solids for those rocked by terror. That was Samantha Holy in Germany.

Hanau Germany Samantha Holy Hano Kessler Frankfurt Turkey United States Angela Merkel Teas America Chancellor Google Gymnastics
"hana" Discussed on Who? Weekly

Who? Weekly

01:44 min | 1 year ago

"hana" Discussed on Who? Weekly

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"hana" Discussed on Who? Weekly

Who? Weekly

14:49 min | 1 year ago

"hana" Discussed on Who? Weekly

"The podcast wheeler and everything you need to know about the celebrities. You don't celebrities you don't. I'm bobby finger what what happened there. I don't know celebrities. I'm not sure but I'm bobby fingers. The first time to Orleans e Weber. I'm Linda Weber. And this is who's there are weekly call in show where we take your questions comments concerns and that's it at six one nine who them you know how like four before a big game. They'll be like a hot now. I don't know but before a big game let me fucking finish. There's like a huddle and like the coach or the team captain. We'll be like okay. Let's get psyched up up. I'm GonNa like say a prayer or like say a poem or like we're GonNa chant something just the opposite of that. which was he told like a really long story? That like you that I assume assume this big ending to like get me hyped up for this episode and then it just ended with Bobby Hallway and he had an encounter with some. Didn't and say anything at all. It was an anticlimactic story. But like I'm shocked by this weird with my neighbors. Grants thought was like. Oh this guy's GonNa say something like what is it that he's going to say that it turns out. He didn't say anything at all. I wanted to say that was the opposite of I was embarrassed. Embarrassed I was addressed with family was late. I was taking out cat poop like I literally looked like a really embarrassing. Yes sometime right okay. Yeah but what you are right. That is not the sort of store you tell someone else because it doesn't translate like I went downstairs to get delivery wearing only a drug rug and I forgot that I wasn't wearing during bottom so sometimes you okay. The drugs but when I reached the bottom of stairs really do I go back upstairs to put on a pair of shorts because I'm just wearing underwear under this drug or do I just get my delivery because guys waiting here and it's cold if the drug is long enough I barely long enough also but long. It wasn't like I. He saw my but but he definitely was like this girls wearing a drug and no pants which was accurate. Because I was wearing pants we would you get like I like Godzilla just soups to freeze in the mood for that. And also there's this really good place near me that makes good soups soups. Who Good soups? It's soups as ZIP season. I wanted soup so I got soup to eat that night but I was like. Oh you should like stock up on the soup put in the Freezer for future times. I met a really good soup this week. I told you about dead and you love that soup. How are you this week? It's Friday. What are you doing this weekend? House honestly honestly who knows. Oh we were supposed to go to SNL. But I got the date change because no this is actually. Oh you did. This story changed a friend of the POD and an angel who works at SNL. Who I don't do I should whatever got offered me and bobby tickets to you a random? SNL Back in the day months ago she was like you guys should come. I've never been. I don't think you've ever been. I've never been colleague one of those New Yorker things that you like should do right. I don't know it's not that it's hard. It's that it's it's that it's tends to be random like even if you have a connection it's like you kinda gotta go whenever you get tickets right but it's just like funny. How so she so months ago maybe like last year even it was definitely last year? It's ends Jan was definitely last year February. I feel like she made the offer. And maybe like a okay. We'll take these tickets for February second no matter who the host or musical guesses. It'll be fun. That was like the Jinxing property of my life. Like I've never ever been more jinxed so the dates coming up and I'm actually see it on my calendar and I'm like oh I wonder who like I have no problem with with the tickets. You turn down. Oh Oh I think it's hilarious but contempt. Well sorry I changed them. I I have a problem. So it's revealed that February eighth is Justin Justin Bieber and who was the week after it was Justin Bieber and Rupaul? Rupaul like amazing. I hope somebody is as good the week before for the dates that we we have February second turns out February second. The host is football player. Jj Watt and never heard three-star Luke combs what's so funny is just like out of all the dates in the whole world me thinking you know anyone who would be hosting and I'll be fine with watching. They're pretty famous right. I we get the sportsman and a country singer. You're not even a country singer. I particularly like no. I don't like him so like out of and I don't I don't it's almost like Lorne. Michaels like new like he looked at he. He saw that we were coming and he was like. Oh I'm gonNA give them a show. I'm going to give them this one like fiddling through his desk and it's fines finds a lucy ticket. This show of all the shows literally it only worse guest. Host would be like Jesse Tyler Ferguson and like a little San you know special musical guests Wilson or trump. Essentially I cannot think of a worse Combo for me and bobby chronic musical gas trump host trump musical guests. Jesse Tyler Ferguson. That is my hell so what I'm saying. I got are changed to be sometime in March just because because whatever I'm I just asked and it was fine. The point is is that it will definitely be Jesse Ferguson. It's it's GonNa be worse than what what we turn down know. It'll be so funny when we find out it's worse than the one that we turned down the AV club's headline for this pair of SNL announcements was Rupaul and a very large football man. Jj Watt to host SNL the next month that's it. Can you name the the team that he plays for. Can I name the team. I couldn't name the sport art until I ended up. Even the team is a who the to- sins. I thought. The only football in Texas was the cowboys I didn't. I guess I knew the Texans exists not to be whatever but usually when there's a football or sports person on SNL. I know who they are. This is honestly kind end of Lake. Shocking what did this like Tim. Tebow or something you know Timothy. We'll think about mine. Because what's her name I'm still thinking about Demi there Peter's yeah but Tom Brady like what are they like Olympian type people with I just is this guy. What's his deal? is He for being funding. Is He's funny if you are an espn hat or do you like. Oh did you look your use. A focused voting road like influence music. Birdie Bro is his thing being funny. I guess we'll never know because we're not going to the show I'm not watching on TV. See you in March. Oh he does funny commercials. I don't give readers and Youtube. There's a youtube video called. Jj Watt it's called J.. J. Watt funniest commercial compilation ads. He did ads for. HEB Let's it's regional. It's the best grocery store chain. The world human growth hormone. What is it? Heb Yeah Okay. That's named after someone who grocery store Howard Hab I believe his name is Howard Edward but the that is hab I always read that as EB. HEB which is like number one grocery store chain in Texas is named after a guy whose name is but a guy who's last name is but which is really funny. It is funny. They should have kept it at that. They should just call it already but this is a terrible. No it's singular but just one but beauty so it's butts. I mean I meant that possessive but oh yeah Yes yes absolutely louis used to work at. Heb Actually Oh did you. I did. Let's start with comets. That's how we start the show because I can't keep thinking about this we I just WanNa say Whoa we finish. We are very grateful for those tickets. Course I honestly can't wait okay. I I would have to come up to anyone. I I know Luke combs but I'm a baby I was like. Can we do a different one. Because I won't let Lorne Michaels fuck me okay. I won't sorry. Hi this is Molly Molly Longtime listener second time caller. I had to pause when he's talking about Roman Abramovich because this is my expertise on Russian fatty scholar and there are several things about having. The first thing I want to say is definitely of all the Russian oligarchs. COMEDIA- is one of the best known for being nice known for not being. You know terrorizing the little people as much as the other ones did in the fall of even the second thing I want to say about his ex wife Ace and the and the magazine and the museum she started. Garage is not just some small busied and to slice lease yeah. It's one of the biggest museums in all of Russia. In terms of influence would be like saying that she started Moma or lack or the met. With how important garages I just two Russians especially young Russians and my third talks about rerun around pitches that I want that House party New Orleans and the mother that owns the house all said that Iran Abramovich walking down the street and really liked their architecture. And she's invited him in for coffee and the some every year during jazz fest so so again of all the Russian Oligarchs Ramana is definitely one of the best. He probably didn't kill anyone and he may have said that to Boris Yeltsin Putin Putin was picked for very different reasons mainly because Leslie Radio Hollick and Putin was very quiet. Right and they've got. The trust has turned out to be rob anyway bar for billionaires as he didn't kill anyone probably probably he probably didn't kill anyone. Probably I mean we needed a little bit of that context. Just because I think we're like Oh garage magazine bought by vice but like the garage museum that it's connected to is a very important monitoring next next Abramovich Story. Hi Lindsay and Bobby Long Time Long Time I just toss the podcast to call in because Roman Abramovich I actually lived in Rio and David the guy who worked on his yacht legrand blue and his whole job was to the choppy soccer club. Game no matter where they were at eventually got fired because they were in some Baltic Sea and he was on top of the with intent and according to the soccer game on the end that was his career. But I was very excited to hear about that crunch crunch rich people. Maybe they rich people billionaires pay their. They have staffers for like tiny jobs. Love that and they typically pay them. Well like it's like oh you'll be making six figures to be the dog Doc Walker. Oh you'll be making six figures to the person who does this young. Probably the antenna man probably really. Well they pay they typically pay these people a lot of money number one. These people have to sign a million as you know like. They can't talk about what goes on these billionaires lives so they pay them a lot so that they remain unlike reliable and trustworthy not try. This guy signed an NDA. His his ex girlfriend's gone into podcast tells the story about it saying her weekly. I had to call in because you talking about starbucks goes when recently it was just announced for coming out to the king county tension because his brother me Argos is his dating Camille. Rowe Victoria secret model. Who is Harry styles ex girlfriend and Harry styles rice about them in his new Song Cherry and when she she says like do you take you? Take you to his father's galleries like art galleries. So I just had to give you another layer to this hug all that the family is just full of girlfriends and who drama so the good form in love that of course Harry styles is like a related somewhat to this whole mess and also that obviously savas brother is out here doing the same impressive celebrity work as him. This knows no gender boundaries. Also that was Kamilo is the name of the X.. By the way yeah Kamilo. She was the main focus of the APP or leg when people were talking about Harry sales new. I'm like WHO's it about. It's about her. Yeah Yeah so she is now dating the other Nieto's brother. Yeah okay. We are done with the Roman calls. I'm glad somebody will call about them about him them. Everyone win that many people call about someone than it just seems like we got to address it. May We literally did the segment twice because we miss so much because the story was so big and because there were so many different leads in and leads out so it just shows us sir recording it twice. There's still more out there about this person who clearly has log on next call high. Hi who weekly so I had to. Just toss the podcast and call him a little quick in defense of Paris. Wilkins was on you Back in the day during season to you symbolize. There's an episode where they're staying with the family who's really nice. They're like we're GonNa make you dinner and they're obviously very concerned like can you guys cook and cars like the only thing I can. Cook is was on yeah. I'm famous for my LASAGNA. Everybody loves my LASAGNA. When it comes to whereas I make LASAGNA and she made her run you so this is probably like two thousand nine or something so I mean prices was Anya who's been famous for at least a decade? And if I were to cook for me the only thing I would trust trusted cookies was on. Yeah Okay how Piracy Ron. Yeah so I have a clip but I also think I found it in her one episode and I'm starting to suspect that she did it more than once. Yeah so AH. This is from season three and the caller is quoting things like so specifically and I can't find quotes that match up to what I found so I think that she has done Senate before because these are the only times. lasagna mentioned in the episode that I watched but it's still worthless I fully don't doubt that the thing was is not a lot like was true..

Jj Watt SNL Rupaul Harry football bobby Lorne Michaels Texas Roman Abramovich Jesse Tyler Ferguson Luke combs Justin Justin Bieber Bobby Hallway bobby fingers soccer Boris Yeltsin Putin Putin Orleans e Weber Linda Weber Jesse Ferguson
House to vote on limiting President Trump's war powers

Mornings on the Mall with Brian Wilson

01:26 min | 1 year ago

House to vote on limiting President Trump's war powers

"With Nancy Pelosi coming out and announcing that the house is going to vote to data limit trumps war making powers there are there are planning to vote on the war powers act they say that the president's justification or lack there of bolster their case for a house response to put a check on trump's the president's war making powers and one of the questions that came up was about it was a hypothetical over the rationale for the strike so they're going to wait a couple of options to limit the president's military abilities they are pushing for a measure from representative Rocca Hana to block funding for offensive military operations against Iran without congressional approval sure and a resolution from representative Barbara Lee to repel and to war authorization that was passed to head of the US invasion of Iraq and Steny Hoyer said that they're discussing additional measures beyond that okay let me just say constitutional questions notwithstanding this is a big factor less demonstration anyway because the president can veto it and they would have right and they don't have a veto proof majority to actually pass such a restraint into law so this is all just one giant dog and pony show because in the end nothing's going to change about the president's powers and what he can do here but it definitely while I am sympathetic to Mike Lee making arguments that Congress should start doing its job when it comes to war making them to go on like this academic college seminar in the middle of a briefing that's not the point the point was the solemn minus right justified

Nancy Pelosi President Trump Donald Trump Rocca Hana Iran Barbara Lee Iraq Steny Hoyer Mike Lee Congress Representative United States
Jimmy Kimmel Recaps Bachelor Premiere - Jimmy Kimmel Live

Z Morning Zoo

00:42 sec | 1 year ago

Jimmy Kimmel Recaps Bachelor Premiere - Jimmy Kimmel Live

"Mornings you last night bachelor season premiere you know how this works the bachelor stands out from the bachelor mansion and then the cars pull up in a girl gets under hi I'm Joe is the P. I'm Jill tea or whatever well like I say it was a little bit of a twist when all the girls came out and the last girl to pull up to the bachelor mansion was Hannah be the same Hana bi that rejected pilot Pete at the end of last season's bachelorette and yes somebody noticed we

Bachelor Mansion JOE Jill Tea Hannah Pete
"hana" Discussed on Doughboys

Doughboys

03:36 min | 2 years ago

"hana" Discussed on Doughboys

"Okay. So we drink, we suck down our drink, and then we all chose from. There's There's like like, a. I'm like. Doing what you are. This is great. You're doing a better job than I ever. I just I was thinking back to us ordering because the menus big, it's big, but we all went for the same page, which is like the common, not combinations, what's it called the, it's the, it's the call, call it the teppanyaki experience or the teppanyaki meals where you have like five or six basically like mini courses, they call it the botchy meal. I one of the two. Probably right now is scrolling the mega man read it pace. The guy that is cool and he is way cooler than why don't get me wrong. That's also cool being at school to be an video games anime. Now. Times of j.j, but yeah, and this was this was at your suggestion. You can order all a cart there and they, they have sushi which we didn't try. They have like some traditions, traditional Japanese American fair that you just sort of. See in one of these restaurants, but the experience is what this is all about, sort of pressured everybody to really go that route and you're right, you're absolutely right. So you get either a five or six course meal depending on which version you go with. And then here the courses, Benny HANA onion soup, Benny hana's salad hibachi, shrimp appetizer hibachi, hibachi vegetables. Those some of these kind of these items kind of blend together. The same course of mushrooms, which I think were part of the soup. I listed separately actually get a little scoop of. We did mushrooms. That's right. Homemade dipping sauces, not. Of course. This is the way this is listen, steamed rice, or you can also get botchy chicken rice and which is like their fried rice. And then you get an ice cream or sherbet to end things out. Mitch, wait a minute. There's that didn't give us on that on that list. The Japanese hot green tea. We might have your it. It is so fucked up God. I love that green tea. I writer there was another guy who wasn't Victor with the big old beard the guy with the big OB who've got to give me my Cup at the end. It sounds like you forgot to give us our team. I'm going to only give him the benefit of the doubt that I think he was every every tables so to speak. What are they called losses in the end if we wanted, I dream. Not the doctor. Heels if he has as we wanted ice cream at the end, which we all supposed to get dude, we, that's what we ordered. Fucking idiot pieces. Shit. Maybe a reason we didn't get good service through on the fussing botchy. One of the things though was that you had the choice as you said between? Yes, light rice, just the regular steamed rice in the fried rice here. Oh. It was like, I guess we'll get the white rice and we all call them eighty until he changed his ordered. Everyone really came Abby for this. Every person got including got the fried rice and you were the one holdout who got the steamed rice. And I understand. I like steamed right change. Then you change your orbit. I, I was just thinking on it for God's sake. I know he's basically saying, I love white rice, which you should is great. Choice of this amazing fried rice that has been at Benny hana's. You're not gonna want to. You're not gonna. Wanna pass up. They put a huge like ice cream scoops worth of garlic. Butters it is. So it's it's great. It's great that in just so fun. Like let's talk about like how they make it in front of us..

Benny HANA Mitch writer Heels Abby
"hana" Discussed on Elvis Duran and the Morning Show

Elvis Duran and the Morning Show

01:34 min | 3 years ago

"hana" Discussed on Elvis Duran and the Morning Show

"All right so benny hana's a great example and i know we have a brand new one on our ship on bliss yakking yeah if wait so scary as a problem in theory with these restaurants what is scary what is it when people asked me to go out for this hibachi or teppanyaki i actually get angry and elvis he doesn't he gets angry angry because to me this stuff is cheap and tawdry fun i think it should be reserved for kids if you haven't a kids party it's great because it's very visual and whatever but when you let's say you got six people well guess what they fit twelve so you sit it in with strangers they jammed people at your table in a you format more fun now people at your they just have them sit in the seats not jamming that's your table at your probably get to keep going let him go let it let let him vent then the next thing you know they're throwing food at you what does that say what do you think about your food when you're throwing it at people if i'm a toss like i'm a seal at seaworld i don't i don't tossing ridership me and then then what you're saying yes your guests i am not a seal i'm not an animal and your food what do you think of it right okay now here's the best part i really get upset when you are sitting at that table and the food is coming at you slowly so oh here's a pilot chicken and then you eat the chicken and then you wait ten minutes and then oh here's some okay okay i think you think you stay to your point i already texting asking you to stop you've made your point.

benny hana elvis ten minutes
"hana" Discussed on Big Brown Breakdown

Big Brown Breakdown

01:40 min | 3 years ago

"hana" Discussed on Big Brown Breakdown

"Yeah any honda fourteen you on it yeah he's just set the on academy working out i thought that too i love stevie hokey i love the fact that he's a hard worker yeah it's awesome i love the fact that he has been hana's in his backyard that go it does does he he has a better you know travis barker does to have a benny hana's like like a little you know how you'd have like a man cave in your backyard the benny hana's like setup dope yeah there's levels in this game song print level oh you guys hungry year let's go back to my benny hana's on the backyard who's cooking that shit though i had a bunch of us come over you don't trust minutes about benny hana's like a damn food i don't need a circus of utah and shrimp art of it though no listen idea freedom flyer card because after after i've seen it once i don't need you to toss it to me again you know what i'm saying it's almost like if i've been a movie more than once in a month let me skip the goddamn previews i've seen him before same with benny hana's dude quit flipping the chicken who would slap and shrimp off people's titties just like god damn food it's delicious it is it smells good when the is there an option just go don't want the circus food you know you don't my mom worked there and i think she said that you can go to just a table like just tables where they just serve the food probably spend your food though that's the thing you don't get to see the performance so you don't know where it's probably treat you like shit too maybe.

benny hana utah stevie travis barker
"hana" Discussed on Big Brown Breakdown

Big Brown Breakdown

01:40 min | 3 years ago

"hana" Discussed on Big Brown Breakdown

"Yeah any honda fourteen you on it yeah he's just set the on academy working out i thought that too i love stevie hokey i love the fact that he's a hard worker yeah it's awesome i love the fact that he has been hana's in his backyard that go it does does he he has a better you know travis barker does to have a benny hana's like like a little you know how you'd have like a man cave in your backyard the benny hana's like setup dope yeah there's levels in this game song print level oh you guys hungry year let's go back to my benny hana's on the backyard who's cooking that shit though i had a bunch of us come over you don't trust minutes about benny hana's like a damn food i don't need a circus of utah and shrimp art of it though no listen idea freedom flyer card because after after i've seen it once i don't need you to toss it to me again you know what i'm saying it's almost like if i've been a movie more than once in a month let me skip the goddamn previews i've seen him before same with benny hana's dude quit flipping the chicken who would slap and shrimp off people's titties just like god damn food it's delicious it is it smells good when the is there an option just go don't want the circus food you know you don't my mom worked there and i think she said that you can go to just a table like just tables where they just serve the food probably spend your food though that's the thing you don't get to see the performance so you don't know where it's probably treat you like shit too maybe.

benny hana utah stevie travis barker
"hana" Discussed on GeekWire

GeekWire

01:48 min | 4 years ago

"hana" Discussed on GeekWire

"The spin breaks squeak quite a bit i've run into a lot of spin bikes that have squeaky breaks the lights don't work i feel like the lime bikes are better bikes and better maintained that his that's my can take you hear it here first from the by critic i am at all i i'm not an a hana sewer of these bike churn perlika i'm like i use them all the time and i think a lot of people are i mean i you walk out in any name again fremont i see people riding on a lot so i will say that the deadline bikes basket is also better i i agree i use the spin bask i put my little pcc to go food in there is bouncing around bouncing around the line bike basket is deeper and it's not fixed it turns with the handlebars enliven yet i'm by just added a us they're adding saw form ounce to their bikes to as well based on user air actions allegedly because this is not enough of a blight already you people have people are going to have to be watching i bet you would be watching the new uh facebook and blood azni streaming services while they're riding on their lime by awfully really want to bring it back to at acquire content i wonder if having using your found while biking falls under the new distracted driving la distracted by um i actually i was watching a movie the other day and at the very end of the current as a marvel movie swear to said all the way to the credits the very last sign was uh watching films while driving a dangerous to yourself and others of like what no watching doctor strange will they're driving someone summoned i'm sure by the way i'm installing line by corona yashar you should all give you my promote who met with must have the option of of either um you know i've still i'm still using my core reuss bluetooth by comet so i actually um using my phone.

hana
"hana" Discussed on Super Station 101

Super Station 101

02:02 min | 4 years ago

"hana" Discussed on Super Station 101

"At the time is in his memory he was searching now back to our encounter at the dinner and was preparing himself to say i offered loyalty you you promise loyalty to me and all of a sudden his memory showed him back did not happen and i think he pulled up short that's just a guess but i a lot of conversations with humans over the years i would have had some curiosity if it have been without pause wound we just don't did he just say i've had a hana conversations with humans over the years but i i i i'm sorry could we could you back that up on i'm back it up just a few i'm gonna read this off here we go this is john mccain's question and i don't even understand the question really because how could you i i don't even know how to listen to john mccain anymore you're gonna have to listen and sections here's what he said uh when the president said you you you talked about the april eleven phone call and he said because i've been very warmly you we've all been very loyal and we had that thing you know did that arouse your curiosity what that thing was he once again mccain lives in a completely different time period because you don't want to use the word arousal when's it did you had the thing did you did did you feel the thing between with one was the thing did that thing around would you john ferris legit you gotta you gotta bring an end to this generation i'm sorry i know you live in the sixteen fifty but you gotta arousal and think it just doesn't and here's how he continues comey's answers of course yes yes yes i will then why are you ask asking about asking about the thing on didn't seem to me to be important gummy says for the conversation we were having to two under stand the conversation mccain's is yeah but i think.

president comey hana john mccain john ferris