23 Burst results for "Haller"

"haller" Discussed on The Big Picture

The Big Picture

04:36 min | Last month

"haller" Discussed on The Big Picture

"And Nickelodeon shows like Doug and said, he's storyboarded for Douglas. I still don't know what the fuck that was. I thought that was really funny. just an older guy trying to figure out what Doug is. It's just very funny to me. So yeah, and then just different things, even like I just have found that there was this older guy Robert Haller who ran the library and taught me the whole history of anthology and everything and passed that down to me. And how this guy Jerome hill, who's like, is this wealthy guy who had like 16 millimeter and 35 millimeter films made of him as a kid, hers his home movies, his parents would pay for these home movies, and we're just complete lunatic like wealthy assets that just threw around money. And he's the guy who bankrolled anthology film archives and why they're in that incredible building, which have you ever gone to anthology in New York? I have, yes. Yeah, I lived there for ten years. They found skeletons buried underneath anthology a couple of years ago. Is that true? Hopefully not my ancestors. Yeah, there's a lot of mob history in downtown east village area, west village area. It's a lot of that. These are the victims of murder. That's what you're saying. Or experimental film. Anyway, mentorship. Yeah, yeah, even like even pretty recently in the last three years, you know, when I was just sort of stuck editing this movie and struggling with it and going like, well, I don't even know how to talk to actors, you know what I mean? I just have no vernacular to talk to actors. I found it very difficult, you know? Not that I mean, I'm better with people. I'm good with people, but I wanted the vocabulary. But in order, but the vocabulary is really you have to know the tools. So I studied meisner with Louise Lasser. I had known this guy Joe Franklin, who had an office in Times Square and his mess of an office was he was the first talk show host and he had this insane office, but that was sort of what the basement was modeled. But around the corner was Louise Lasser teaching meisner. And you had to sort of audition to the class and be accepted in in this way.

Robert Haller Jerome hill Doug Nickelodeon Douglas west village Louise Lasser New York Joe Franklin meisner Times Square
"haller" Discussed on Generation V

Generation V

07:48 min | 1 year ago

"haller" Discussed on Generation V

"Me, I was aware now of the role that I played and working through that with my parents present and in this experience, I access to memory of me being in a crib. And as you know, sometimes you experience cramping, at least, I do, or I did. And you mentioned this afterwards that it has to deal with sometimes control. Sometimes we're holding on to the things that we're we have deep, deep control issues, and for me, that was part of it. I was trying to control my parents or control the way they showed up or have these expectations of how they should show up. And I had this memory of me being an infant. I don't know how I'll be very young. Laying on my back looking up and I see my father just peeking into the crib with just the way that you would look at a baby just pure love and compassion and I felt it. I felt the love for my dad and my arm, which was completely locked up solid. It was cramped like a charley horse, just completely relaxes and grabs onto his finger in this memory, and then my mother peeks over the crib from this side and this arm completely relaxes and grabs onto her finger in this memory, but in reality I was doing the same thing. And in that moment, I just saw them totally differently, and it allowed for this deep deep healing and patience and compassion and understanding my parents are just normal and perfect beings that love me. And that's the essence of how they've always interacted with me. It was purely through love. Regardless of what expectation I put on them. And it was so powerful. And that was just in one session. And it uncovered this entire layer of healing for me. And I can't imagine the levels of healing that you've been a witness to and these workshops that you do all across the world. Because I've seen them and they're hundreds of people in these spaces, how do you hold space for that many people? It took a lot of work here to be able to hold space on that level for sure. A lot of like initiations. I remember the first session, a private session just with one person that I held space with some really intense trauma that they had been through. And I'd never held space for that level of trauma before, and they went through a deep cathartic release. There was a lot of screaming and wailing. You know, their body was going through a process of shaking and their nervous system was releasing this old pinta energy, their eyes were rolling back in their and you know, in their head and they were choking and it was just really intense for me. But we were able to move and process their energy. And from that moment forward, it was like an initiation. I was like, wow, I can hold space for that level of trauma. I know what to do in that. Now I know that I can sit in there and have the knowledge and the awareness to help that person through that. And the more you do it, the more you understand and the more you learn and the more you study and I studied with different modalities that kind of empowered me and gave me different tools that I use. It wasn't just breath work, you know? So I think all of that led to as being able to hold a really safe and empowering space, also my partner Haller. She's an absolute Jedi. She's a wizard. And she is just constantly studying and qualifying with different modalities. It's almost her obsession. You know, she just loves it. So together we have just been able to come to a place where we've created these events and workshops where we lead people through these experiences, and it's just a really tight and safe container where everyone shows up. Maybe not even aware of what's going to happen but they're willing to go there. They have the willingness to be curious about what wants to be felt and what wants to be processed and their environment we can create such a powerful container of healing because all you need is that curiosity that openness and then we get to find out what's there. And that's been in my experience with that. But the events have been so mind-blowing because we know it's not mean hella healing people like everyone is their own healer and that room, and that's what you get to experience. It's a direct experience with transformation and healing. And it's so powerful because it's a somatic therapy, you know, we're getting beyond talking. We're moving beyond the mind and we're moving into the body and allowing the body to process, you know, the unexpressed and the suppressed emotions, and when you give yourself permission to do that and you have the tools and the knowledge then you can literally create vast amount of healing rapidly, you know, it's so profound how much you can heal in one session. And especially when you're in a group of people that are doing it at the same time, it's extremely powerful. Yeah, I feel like doing it around other people as vulnerable as it is. Like you mentioned earlier people shake they scream, they cry. They laugh hysterically. It's like all of these very intense emotional releases happening and you hear it and you're in the presence of it, and it almost gives the other person permission to go further, because how often do people find themselves? Trying to maintain composure, trying to not show any signs of weakness or vulnerability because most of us have been maybe self taught or the stories that we've told ourselves is that we can't. It's not safe to do that. It was definitely safety is a huge thing. Yeah, it's hard to find a safe environment, even with the people that you love sometimes to be that open and vulnerable. Because you've never been allowed that space and given that permission or given yourself the permission to actually just feel it and just let it out. But what we I'm sure what you've seen and when witness so many times is that when you do bottle it up and you do stuff it away and try to maintain it, it finds a way to show up in patterns in your life and maybe subconsciously you don't know. Why you keep finding yourself in these similar positions are similar, thought loops. Most definitely. And this space gives you room to expand. And like you said, broaden your awareness of what's going on internally. Yeah, well most of us don't know what we're like the subconscious patterns that are limiting us or holding us back from creating the reality that we actually want to because they're all unconscious. You know, in a programming or a childhood programming, you know, they say the subconscious mind makes up meaning we are from 95 to 97% of the mind, you know? So that's a lot. Like a data bank of information of everything that you've ever been through is being, you know, out in the subconscious. So a lot of us are unaware of that, but like you said, is showing up and self sabotaging. It is showing up and holding ourselves back a lot of us feel unworthy or unsafe or we feel it we feel like we're not good enough or we're afraid of other people's judgments or whatever the case might be, but we're holding ourselves back from going after what we truly want in life. A lot of us know what we should be doing, but we're not doing it. And that's all of that subconscious programming, you know, and a belief that are holding us back. So you get to work through that in a session, you get to become aware of your subconscious programming. The areas that you're holding yourself back, you get to look at it, you get to process it. You get to feel it. You get to move those emotions and energy from the past. It's really powerful like one of the things that I find most interesting is the limbic system. You know, the patio brain that processes memory and emotion because it processes the past the present and the future simultaneously.

Haller
"haller" Discussed on Real Food Real People

Real Food Real People

05:21 min | 1 year ago

"haller" Discussed on Real Food Real People

"We just put a stage in there that we can make it in to feed without having the the quality issues and we. We went through year a couple years of trying to find a machine. That would do what we wanted to do to be able to d- package these feed products in not have garbage or plastic or whatever and we could not find one that's manufactured and with our other company and trucking company. we own a full-fledged fab shop cnc machines and the whole work. so. I said if we're going to build one so me my boys and my partner and we. We spent months in their building one and one and three years later. We have one that makes the quality with the clean. No trash no like we got it to a spec that we could process it and have feed to us and to the rest of the world. You know it was garbage to feed. And we've been able to manage that through quality control in building the equipment and patenting the equipment and processing the equipment because we couldn't buy it so no one else anywhere has doing it like this. Nobody has the equipment we have. There's a lot of the packaging equipment available but that packaging equipment has a lot of residue in it the down depending on what machine you get. It's either spinning it and making little pieces of plastic in whatever in the process. You cannot defeating animals plastic. No you can't. You can't do that and so for us. We had to develop the product where we were opening it. We had a developed a machine where we were the packaging shredding the packaging and so it took us version. Eight years. we're on version eight. We literally scrapped seven of them that that's where that it took us some time in some dedication to do it can't be cheap to go through that process either. No luck. luckily for us. It's all in house and as most farmers time scary. I don't really don't really do it. But outside of feed and agriculture my my hobby is is the shop. The film shop. Like that's where i go to get my head clear. That's so it was a fun thing for me and my boys in everybody to do to just develop. Because that's like my say that's my favorite place the be. That's actually how. I grew up on my farm with my dad. We both love to fabricate in the shop and we didn't do anything too sophisticated but we would love to dream up new ways of doing things and then build it up. that's excellent. that's exactly what we did. In the way it started was two thousand two thousand seventeen we on a customer that we do bulk byproducts for out of their plan that called normal haller. Hold it to. The landfill. Didn't have equipment so he called us to do it and they had like thirteen semi loads man of what what. What are these kinds of things. Balk as two thousand pound pallets of french fries in the taliban were in like individual package they were five pound bags inside fifty pound boxes stacked on two thousand pound palettes and they had gone back and they got outdated..

haller taliban
"haller" Discussed on Radio Free Cybertron - All of our Transformers podcasts!

Radio Free Cybertron - All of our Transformers podcasts!

05:19 min | 1 year ago

"haller" Discussed on Radio Free Cybertron - All of our Transformers podcasts!

"This is not going to be strictly one in done now. Your specific store is a separate question. True but in terms of overall supply chain what has gone up to. The stores is literally everything that there is. This isn't it like toys r. Us with those. You crisis on infinite. Cyber trans box sets where basically it was. The story gets their shipment and then there is no more of them with you and we found that we didn't find it but we did go looking for. Okay yeah after. We went to sushi train. Oh yeah that was when the conveyor belt one working sad trombone but was still fun. Yeah that was fun and then trying to drive you back to your hotel. I took a wrong exit. You thought we were going to get murdered. That was remember that. But i i believe it. Oh man okay. So let's hear. The strongly hinted figures include rocket holler and sabotage override. So what we're thinking for road rocket is There's the transformers prime. Rc deluxe coming up next year in the listings. Retool off of that we don't really have like haller if that's going to actually happen of grapple from ertra there's your voyager one of them. Yeah one of them. Saimaa trying to override hints as to what mold that's going to start out as my thinking is we've heard a night beat and minerva be retooled off of that next year And this could be a third iteration of that core engineering. That'd be the to my mind. The simplest explanation for how that's going to go down like we got leaks of this stuff in abstract terms. We don't know subline name. We don't know the entire contents of what this is going to be. But we've got the framework of it here and it sounds pretty interesting. And the people who are leaking. The information are also saying that It's likely to be at least you know harshly scalper bait so there's probably going to be some choice picks in here besides scourge interesting. Well there's one g two so that you know that's going to be That'd be road rocket that's gonna be the hot one. It'd be the gt representative yeah. Let's see i mean there are worse g two figures that can make a comeback. I having won the later cycles. And then it'd be nice to see how do you know from that. Rc mold. It'd be like a tremendous amount of retooling. Just you know swap out some parts to make it a little bit less characters pacific. Oh man i just realized something after. There's.

Saimaa haller
"haller" Discussed on Hey Moms in Business

Hey Moms in Business

05:25 min | 1 year ago

"haller" Discussed on Hey Moms in Business

"I'm and i also like being very different. I like to stand out. Obviously i usually have colorful hair and If you follow the instagram or you've seen the story as you've seen in. I always have something different going on because i don't like being boring. I don't like being the same if it makes me happy. I'm going to do it for me. Kind of thing I definitely when i started real estate. I did not have as many tattoos. In fact this whole arm was not done so i very much posed with the side. That didn't have it. Because i felt it would hinder my business And like that. Same struggle. I maybe wasn't myself. I was struggling to try and fit this mold of what i thought it should be and there was like a again. The pivot point where i was like. You know what this is. Who i am either. You like me or you. Don't and you're going to accept it so i blasted by haller arm and i tag myself the vegas tattooed realtor in here. I and everybody loves it and people. It doesn't prevent my business in fact it's it's who i am. It's me and a lot of people enjoy it. I mean you have some criticism. But then i don't have to work with those people and that's the beauty of our business. I a hundred percent agree. I was just going to say that this comes up all the time. I think we all struggle especially as women we struggle with identity. And you know how he'd look or what what represents us and i think it takes everyone just a little. Bit kristin kristin On anomaly. i wish she was here because she must have. Come out of the womb confident. Do you know we'll i out. That goes back to if you are just actually just talked to a real Who's been in the business forever that was hung up at first. She thought she had to dress a certain way and she has she thought the act a certain way but the in brilliant..

haller kristin kristin vegas
"haller" Discussed on The Takeaway

The Takeaway

04:27 min | 1 year ago

"haller" Discussed on The Takeaway

"And it only did it when it was ninety percent vaccinated and so a really big question is whether or not companies will be comfortable or willing to extend these mandates when they're our workforce is significantly less vaccinated. And you mentioned disney. So they're right they have mandated vaccines but they are negotiating the issue With teen so right now. It's union workers are excluded from that mandate and union haller. Not really all falling along the same lines. As to how they beat the issue some are supportive of mandate some are less supportive an esom part affliction of the people that make up their groups. And it's something that i and many others are really watching over the next couple of months. Because the industries with unions The industries with labor shortages are you know tend to be the industries that are most exposed to the virus and so what is the political appetite for imposing it and how far ultimately will use mandates. Go if we're limited by those factors help me understand. Maybe the legal framework or basis here again working on college campuses. We have required vaccines of all kinds. For as long as i've been a professor and a student so thirty five years or something There were all kinds of different vaccines that you had to have. In order to work and live and learn on campus thinking about circumstances for many folks in the workforce where they're subjected to random drug testing for example. Why is this somehow so different. Couple of reasons one is schools are great. An education is a great reference point and many people appointed to it. There's supreme court rulings saying that educational institutions. Ken require vaccines. But it's not a one to one when you think about a private employer so it's snotty perfect comparison. Another issue is the fact that while the vaccines have emergency authorization. They don't have full Fda approval and that has made a number of employers at least until the past couple of weeks nervous about the mandates than you even have states trying to pass laws..

haller disney supreme court Fda
"haller" Discussed on The RIFT Radio Podcast Network

The RIFT Radio Podcast Network

06:10 min | 1 year ago

"haller" Discussed on The RIFT Radio Podcast Network

"Know you're asking if you're here so and so could you please. Just let us know you're still here with us. That's it and then whatever however you want him to do that. Yeah they but yeah. Just talk to them like he's there 'cause he's with you. Then he married lifting this whole thing is. That's that's what you should mind is if he is there then communicate talk it's no different than Than when he was alive. His community your recorder on your phone turning record on your phone on go for it. That's not gonna move any not as long as else for anybody here. Is there anybody here. She's not called anybody and she just go without. But i think we you know. Tell if he's specifically there then she should be fine more. Give me a a i. Don't yeah no yeah. you know that. So we'll just keep doing what we're doing. I mean we talked like here all the time. And that's a that's essentially how we've come to these experiences that we've had and i'm i right. Yeah i tell you this. This is a funny story speaking of of moments When they're trying to catch your attention we're talking about fines. And all that two years ago i was heading to work From the place that cat. And i we're living at the time one of our dear friends in one of the co host had passed away and as i was driving to work. I was thinking about this individual and you know there was some stuff going on in. This truck cuts me off and it's not a it's a big arm truck and i'm gonna tell you the funny significant part about this so i'm thinking i'm like i wonder how how you know how they are. How is she. You know she. Is she thinking about me. And this truck cuts me off now. The funny part is this is A hey haller..

haller
"haller" Discussed on The Cycling Podcast

The Cycling Podcast

03:44 min | 1 year ago

"haller" Discussed on The Cycling Podcast

"The thing. You love is Yeah my chest hurts in my heart beating unbelievably fast. My head is late is or wide and it's not over here comes to grow in waves over and over and over again and then you have the same moment that you have before. It's like i talk to them. I've seen them. I know them there. They are and their elements offering this on. There's gloria and it's not all just pain. yeah yeah. I feel like so many things on the. I've never loved anything like that. That's that's that. Yeah so yeah. There's a fuller group. Now that's They've been like drop dropped. I guess marco haller just passed by looking absolutely miserable. Probably the most miserable sort i've ever seen in my life. I'm making a lot of hyperbole today. But i'm serious when i say this is probably the greatest five minutes of tire life. That part was true. That part's true. Psalmist again faces his foe. One more time want here. Yeah he won thousand eighteen. We always forget that because somebody had to go running zero. Yeah def fast food so fast and yeah yeah. The break is I wonder if loud is still there is chapo. He must be his car's still there. There.

marco haller gloria Psalmist
"haller" Discussed on She's Not Doing So Well - A Gay Comedy Podcast

She's Not Doing So Well - A Gay Comedy Podcast

04:18 min | 1 year ago

"haller" Discussed on She's Not Doing So Well - A Gay Comedy Podcast

"And i'm not talking about down below the belt. Are we talking about my body size size. We didn't need to save. No it's okay. i'm fat. It's fine knows no our listeners. The pictures and they're like holy. Fuck also problem. You take side pictures you dumb bitch. This was a head on this was in front of the bear. Like oh yeah. I'm waiting period like i'm you're on your period. I'm surprised about is the picture last night. My friend tax. You're so much smaller than them. But i thought i was bigger your for new york small from midwest fat. I thought it was just haller honestly. I thought you were told her to. What shoes did you have lesson. I boots those same ones from the night. Before and now prizing had boots on the to say those dripping. I think those bleeding dripping hills cross really showing my hilter like their shoes. But they're all the cutest outfit on. You look really great. They're about to be read. And also at the fucking egyptian temple and lived in thematic and ms goes. Say anything to us. We just see him way like socks trying to cover his blood like honey and he's literally bleeding through his way like we can get you a pad tried to watch them with dial but from my goddamn he'll on so we need to wash your dial pad bad bad. It's really bad. I want to know. But i knew where the fuck is. My paloma are your drink so fast. I'm about to be done and let's take a little break. Enter man we right back. We can intermittent we wear muscle on. Put your money okay very hi hi everyone. Post story about your falsely. We're almost done almost. I'm like still recording. I'm talking to myself. Thank you so much recording. Now do the hundred twenty calories..

haller midwest new york
"haller" Discussed on Live and Learn

Live and Learn

03:28 min | 1 year ago

"haller" Discussed on Live and Learn

"Without this decision. And this this is kind of ultimate acceptance ultimate readiness haller ever counts. What's your attitude. Do you agree with was this acceptance to men if they come within the year. That person is about to assess. Is this the point during general whether it comes or not Still enjoy what what's life. You're leading kind of life you're leading. Yeah yeah and like to specific point wrong. This is the specific point of the year. And they don't know what to come. We'd philosophic Read fix and you'll get the answer to the same question where mortal where suddenly more told influence mortal and of story. The dan as we don't now when the end comes we have only this time be a day amongst a year a decade or more. We only have this time that leaving. So why baazar. On the one hand why not enjoy on the other hand and That's the chew losses could behind the just leaving the life and enjoying every moment of it also setting goals because as you don't know when the end counts you can also set big goals. Then see maybe you can come there in the end or in the process. Maybe you have many more decades to come and you can accomplish many more things. So it's not about just saying okay. Well we are more Now last day than i don't plan anything now on the contrary. Just do what you enjoy doing plan act. Do you live love. Learn and dan. What comes gums sal. I will be sending today if tomorrow never comes year is coming. This new challenge has again been used centuries coming home. Have been saying this for a twenty one years now. The we're still talking about the tentative. I century that is about to come erin to disrupt everything. Take yoga. read to disrupt disrupting everything. It is already here. the future is here. The another thing that the future is not coming to all the countries or obesity or everybody did the same time. Mrs another thing but look at all the progress oldest conferences innovative themes it seems like the future is already here but we tend to deny it or ignore it and when the were talking about the twenty first century skills will keep on hiring the discourse like when it comes it has read. It is the twenty first your first century. It has bestirred decayed already so just accepted will already living and we.

haller dan erin obesity Mrs
"haller" Discussed on WGN Radio

WGN Radio

01:33 min | 1 year ago

"haller" Discussed on WGN Radio

"Chicago. That's why is Chicago's bank. We're proud to root for Chicago's Big 10 team. If you're Wildcats fans like us, Show your pride with our Northwestern athletics debit card sign up today for Northwestern Wildcats checking account and we'll give you a $300 bonus. Visit wintrust dot com slash northwestern for more information. Requirements. Apply baking services provided by Wintrust Community Base. Northwestern athletics trademark use with permission members F D I C Card game or board game drama comedy Happy at home or just Can't wait to get out. You can't please everybody all the time. But with bundles from McDonald's, You sure can't come close, like the Big Mac bundle with two classic big Mac sandwiches and 20 piece Chicken McNuggets and two medium world famous fries. And now, with Mick delivery, powered by Uber Reid's store Dash, Grubhub and Postmates. It's easier than ever to get your faves delivered right to your door. But up up up like delivery available participating McDonald's prices may be higher than a restaurant's delivery services supply. You're listening to the 2020 Big 10 West champion Northwestern Wildcats. Okay, Here's David Ted. Capital your waist needs with lakeshore recycling systems or go to commercial construction of residential waste solutions Provider request to quote today and LRs recycles dot com Lakeshore recycling systems, Chicago's champion waste and recycling Haller. That field goal. Rose pass solutions donates another Senate 12 books to Bernie's book Back to Learn more visit and you sports dot com slash books for.

"haller" Discussed on The Dictionary

The Dictionary

02:21 min | 1 year ago

"haller" Discussed on The Dictionary

"Number two is a could also be buttoned down. Con- concert conserve conservatively. Sorry it went over to the second line conservatively traditional or conventional especially adhering to conventional norms in dress and behavior as in button down businessmen shutdown. That's just me next. We have the second form of button-down now from nineteen fifty to a shirt with a button down collar. Next is buttoned up two words with a hyphen adjective from nineteen thirty. Six coldly reserved or standoffish as in a button up. Executive next is buttonhole. first form. One word oh. This is the last word of the episode. There's three forms down from fifteen sixty one. One a slit or loop through which a button is passed number two is chiefly british and they we have the synonym boutonniere. That is the thing that you put the flowers and you put it in the buttonhole. Usually there must we. I'm pretty sure boot near comes from the word button. I don't remember but it looks like it does second form of buttonhole transitive verb from eighteen. Twenty eight one to furnish with buttonholes to to work with buttonhole stitch button. Haller is a noun the one who makes buttonholes and then lastly we have the third form of buttonhole. This is a transitive verb from fifty seven to detain in conversation by or as if by holding onto the outer garments of buttonhole. It's an alternative of button. Hold with a d at the end button. Hold so we had but ten sqi but joint buttock button button ball. Button bush button-down buttoned up. Buttonhole and buttonhole. Well i think. I'm just going to pick but since key as the word of the episode because it's just the name of somebody that you call somebody who is butting in all the time That's all i got today. Thank you very much for listening. And until next time this is spencer dispensing all of this information in his book to you go by..

Haller spencer
"haller" Discussed on Newsradio 700 WLW

Newsradio 700 WLW

01:33 min | 2 years ago

"haller" Discussed on Newsradio 700 WLW

"KeyBanc. It's Scott's, along with Mo Eggar opening day 2020 and we're joined if she could take a break from her ironing. That is Jennifer Haller from Channel nine Wcpo in the first warning weather. Hey, Jennifer, Catch Mark, are you I'm good. I am making red map. So you know, Opening day I got to make some new month now. So you d o a iron The virus out of it. Is that what happens? The heat kills it. Yes, he kills it. And just being around me Wary. Go! Oh, so real quick here in between the starch. The forecast for today. It looks really good, right? I mean, a face a shame. We can't be in the stadium today. It would have been fantastic. Not only is it going to be dry, mostly sunny. By the time they would have thrown the first pitch, you would have already had a shade there on like half of the thief, if not more like Ah shame. We can't get a ballpark. But what a great day too, maybe roll the TV out to the backyard. To create your own bar Syrians. I mean, I'm literally trying to put lipstick on this pig. But I know what we'll Moe is going to be down at the Grail for his show life, so they'll have the love the doors open and stuff with her. It's going to be fans going to be well ventilated. So yeah. Bring bring your laundry and should they got outlets there? You could do it down there too Well, so the working I can do streetside site map making just by fantastic right there. So be a beer's great give me a first pitch, seventh.

Jennifer Haller Mo Eggar Mark Scott
"haller" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

WBZ NewsRadio 1030

01:53 min | 2 years ago

"haller" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

"1 43 year old Jennifer Haller of the Seattle area was the first in the country to get injected with the Experimental Cove it 19 vaccine made by the biotech company, Moderna Heller, telling ABC News affiliate KOMO. She feels fantastic 16 weeks since I had the 1st 1st does, she says the early group who got the shots appear to have the antibodies now modern A is hoping to begin. Phase three of the vaccine trial by the end of the month. Alex Stone ABC name, So if we had a vaccine today, would you get it? Well, a new survey out of Tufts University finds if one was available today on Lee, 57% of Americans would be willing to get. One study was conducted by the university's research group on equity in health, wealth and civic engagement. 42% said they were here, not get vaccinated or weren't sure if they would. Professor Jennifer Allen was a co leader of the study, saying it's evident that work has to begin now on a strategy and education campaign to boost those numbers about the vaccine. And it's 707 FEMA has set up shop in Norfolk County in a giant warehouse in Franklin W. B. Z is Kim Tunnicliffe reports. This warehouse serves his ground zero for their supply distribution throughout New England. Everything here is federally supported statement. It's locally executed millions of pieces of PPR stored at FEMA's warehouse here in Franklin. Things like masks, gloves, gowns and hand sanitizer along with box meals. FEMA Region one regional administrator, captain Russ Webster, says the warehouse has been open since April. First serving the cove it requests of six states, 10 Native American tribes and 14 million people. This place services, organizational point or a local control tower, so that when we get things in Austin, not with any great predictability, it can be organized, stored in some cases because we have 86,000 square capability here. So far, 14.

Jennifer Haller FEMA Tufts University Professor Jennifer Allen Experimental Cove Alex Stone ABC Moderna Heller KOMO ABC News Seattle New England Franklin Norfolk County Russ Webster Kim Tunnicliffe Austin Lee Franklin W. B. Z administrator
"haller" Discussed on WHAS 840 AM

WHAS 840 AM

06:17 min | 2 years ago

"haller" Discussed on WHAS 840 AM

"The news about Kobe, 19 is grim and is staying grim. But there there are a few things to get excited about. Over 150 vaccines are being developed or two. At least we're trying around the world. Alex Stone of ABC Radio News joined us, though, to talk about a the result of what has happened with with one Seattle area woman who has been injected with a possible vaccine, Alex. Thanks very much for joining us today. Tell us the story. Oh, yes. So it was back in March, when Jennifer Haller she got injected with the first vaccine that was being tested. She's 43 years old lives as you mentioned in the Seattle area. She now, months later, she says that she's feeling fantastic. Here's what she's telling us 15 weeks. I had the 1st 1st and she says that one is the one that we've developed by Moderna. Eddie by John Heard of biotech company in the Boston area that was quick to come to market. Nobody really had known much about the company. They're working with the H and they saw their stock. Go up. Come back down. There been some questions about just how effective this is really going to be, but They are hoping to go into phase three. The final phase of trials next well within next couple of weeks. And she says so far, she thinks so good released results A few a few weeks ago that showed that the 1st 8 of us have antibodies and that presumably, that means that the vaccine should be effective against the virus. But remember, nobody really knows. Yet. If having the antibodies will ward off Cove it into what level of antibodies you have to have in your system and Other companies out there using different technology that they're trying to come. About 150 vaccines are in development. Right now. They're big companies. AstraZeneca Fizer are among them as well. About 20 of the 150 are being tested on humans. One of those big ones being from Fizer. They say they think that they're going to get approval here by the end of the year that they could have $100 million Who's ready by the end of the year? Ah 1,000,000,000 next year. But again remember that Corona virus? The common cold is Corona virus. Now long have we tried for any kind of a cure a vaccine to that, and nobody's been able to do a thing. One that shows you You put all this money toward a new operation warp speed billions of dollars that the government has ready to go for whoever Khun do this, and a lot of people get focused on one thing, but still, there's a lot we don't know about just how effective all of this is gonna be. So it's a really interesting approach. It's It's admittedly very inefficient and extremely expensive. But we're doing that because we don't have time where we were. We're trying to, you know, shoot a lot of different arrows here to see what happened. So we have 150 different experiments essentially out ready to fund a bunch of them, hoping that that will hit pay dirt on at least some of them and maybe get You know, Maur than a couple of of vaccines, right? Yeah, absolutely. I would be great. If there were a few companies that had and then they could produce them rapidly and get amounted to everybody who would want him. And yeah, I mean, even the medical community is saying, this is pretty much unheard of Dr James Kubla Innes. With the cove it 19 prevention network. And he says What they're doing right now in the medical community is incredible, a long, arduous process that has never been accelerated. To the extent that we are now we expect to push through efficacy testing. Phase three clinical trials. In the coming months and hopefully have an answer by the end of the year, you know, and everybody says Well, when are they gonna inject people with the vaccine? We're with the the actual virus or exposed them. That's not in the plan that would be called a challenge, Trialled and That's not considered here because it is a deadly virus. There is no effective cure. Essentially, what they're going to do instead is in phase three, those that make it to base three likely first, Madonna and Pfizer. That they're going to give thousands of volunteers the vaccine and based on the spread of covert right now in California and Texas and Florida and Arizona. It's likely some of those thousands. If they didn't have the vaccine would get Cove it. So if nobody does, then you know your vaccine works. If some do then maybe it, it's working, but it's got some issues. You know, And if a lot of people end up getting going well, then you know your vaccine doesn't work, but actually injecting them with Cove. It is not something they're going to do. I understand And we're really in a situation where we don't We have a lot of skepticism about vaccines. We really don't know how many people will take the vaccine. And then you you, even if you have the vaccine, you've gotta have the vials and you know all the other things that are necessary to deliver that vaccine. So it is. I mean, it is a really difficult process to get all of this done and ready and Not just you know, not just to synthesize the vaccine, but to get it ready to actually be delivered Two people. Absolutely. And, you know, you talk about getting the vials and whatnot. Think about what's going on in Arizona and in California. Right now, people waiting many hours trying to get tests and there the whole testing process kind of shows you where a lot of this could go. And right now the Trump administration is Okay in about 1/2 a $1,000,000,000 in tax dollars into a company that that is a young company called that abject systems America, and they make injectors that are not even improved yet by federal health authorities. But the belief is that they need to start putting money toward these different things that will be needed. Once we have that vaccine, they're going to need those injectors. They're going to need those vials so ahead of needing them. The money is already going that way. But You're right. I mean, you think once we get this even though Pfizer said they could D'oh Ah, you know huge amounts in the next year to two years 100 million doses this year, a 1,000,000,000 next year. You gotta have Did the stuff to put them in. You've gotta have the transportation. You gotta have the doctor's ability to receive them and keep them refrigerated. So there's so much that goes into that that it gets very, very complicated. Like what we've seen with the testing going on in a number of states. And you're gonna have an incredible demand all over the world for these viruses, and you're gonna have to make some decisions about distribution..

Seattle Pfizer Alex Stone California Arizona Jennifer Haller AstraZeneca Fizer Kobe Corona John Heard Fizer Dr James Kubla Innes ABC Radio News Boston Khun Maur Madonna America Texas Florida
"haller" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

WBZ NewsRadio 1030

02:29 min | 2 years ago

"haller" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

"Of 93 The Tobin Bridge, Storrow Drive, They're all good. And the mass. Pike Z Z all the way out towards 2 90 Auburn miking w busy traffic on the threes and for the forecast, of course, we're talking about Tropical Storm Fay and We are seeing the store making its way towards the north and it looks like much of Eastern New England is going to be certainly wet tonight, but the heaviest rain we're expecting in parts of western New England, western Connecticut, Western mass. Vermont as this storm makes its way toward the north. Right now, it's just south of New York City, and we're seeing a bit of Ah, break in the action when it comes to the rain here in Massachusetts later on tonight, though, the rain is expected to come back. We could see some more storms and the wind will pick up. Of course, being a tropical storm will start to see some wind gusts 35 to 50 miles an hour, the highest Gus when it comes to the wind in coastal areas. The surface. Gonna really turn up a swell. Keep that in mind not holding off too much tonight alone. You're 70 face should start to move out over night through the morning hours, and we could see some stray storms from time to time behind your 83 tomorrow. For your Sunday Partly sunny, humid on your 87 high at the beach is a little bit cooler closer toward 80 Monday, humid again with a shower in storm and a high near 85. Right now, taking a look at the temperature map, where 76 as you make your way toward Springfield, 78 south of town on the Vineyard, north of Town, 76 in Manchester, New Hampshire, and in Boston, at 605 It's overcast and word 72 degrees latest now when it comes to covert 19 the Department of Public Health says 152 new cases were confirmed today. Total cases about 105,000 And then when it comes to deaths, 28 more deaths were reported today from the Department of Public Health. That brings the total death toll among confirmed cases to 8081. No hospitalizations are down another day here in Massachusetts, when it comes to the three day average of patients in the hospital. That's up ever so slightly, and it looks like the number of hospitals using search capacity that is flat as well today, but some good news when it comes to positive test rates, seven day weighted average is down now Toe one. 0.6%. When it comes to covert 19. The race to develop a vaccine is still in full swing all over the world. Of course, Today we're hearing from the first woman in the U. S to be injected with one of those possible vaccines. ABC is Alex Stone has her story. It was March 16th 1 43 year old Jennifer Haller of the Seattle area was the first in the country to get injected with the Experimental Cove in 19 vaccine.

Department of Public Health New England Massachusetts Tobin Bridge New York City Vermont Connecticut Jennifer Haller New Hampshire Alex Stone Gus ABC Experimental Cove Springfield Seattle Manchester Boston
How to tell 2nd Gen from 3rd Gen Echo Dot

Voice in Canada

01:05 min | 2 years ago

How to tell 2nd Gen from 3rd Gen Echo Dot

"Question is does anyone know how to tell an echo dots second-generation from an echo dot third-generation? I'm hoping there's something tactile well. We had a couple of people chiming in there and fantastic. Thank you for doing that. Christine Duprey haller and says the dot three is covered by a fabric and the dot to would feel plastic and that is absolutely true so the the second generation dot has a plastic side where the third generation dot is covered by a fabric type and then James Jury said the second generation is smaller shaped like a hockey puck and the third generation is sort of swollen around the jets putting it and would feel more like a plastic donut. And that's exactly right as well so bottom line. The big differences are the second generation. Has Plastic feel around the side it really is essentially shaped exactly like a hockey puck whereas the third generation has a fabric coating and it is more rounded on the edges. That's the difference between the second and the third generation. Thank you for your comments Christine and James and thank you for the question.

Christine Duprey Haller Plastic James Jury Hockey
"haller" Discussed on WZFG The Flag 1100AM

WZFG The Flag 1100AM

11:26 min | 3 years ago

"haller" Discussed on WZFG The Flag 1100AM

"The the you know the state capitol a few times right but you know a candidate to be here especially under one it's a newly constructed going up right now nineteen floors to weren't thirty five feet and the our next guest is representing the group that goes down to get it built the building trades union president Jason Haller Hey Jason how are you thank you for having me you bad nice to see you so yeah if your guys are here it's it's that doesn't go on the air no absolutely not no it's it's of project the put not to steal the glass all the the concrete everything out there everything that you see our guys and put it up here so and I would imagine it's going to kind of fun for a you know the the the the labor to be part of something that's a signature projects of the skyscraper not some you see everyday in North Korea right no absolutely not you know that's of the one key thing about for us in in as members is in the construction you get that you get that sense of success you have a project that you can highlight to whether your family members your sons or daughters anybody they'll listen to to do yet to ad nauseum I'll I'll even drive my family my daughter's notes of like yeah well I worked on that project at work on that but yet the idea can we get to dance and I you know I don't know we don't need review every project you've ever worked on but you get a fulfillment working in the trades working with your hands building projects is significant of this or schools or whatever it may be how many of your members roughly were working on this project you know that that's a great question I don't know for the full numbers but I know there was hundreds of members of concrete and cement masons iron workers bricklayers electricians members of every trade out their trade union that we're putting this thing together make sure come undone and came done and on time so in a course you look across North Korea there's so much going on you and I've talked before about you're working keeping the power plants Roland and the works that happens there were like night industry very very important partner in all that but we got we have things going on every corner and without skilled labor you know that doesn't happen no absolutely not no the that and that's the real focus of processes is delivering a project on time on budget but building up that work force training them educating them in in changing the narrative because I think too many times that I think maybe people don't look at a a construction as a viable career pathway because you think well what you're gonna get dirty well yeah you are gonna get dirty **** organ the projects like this something that'll stand the test of time and and really define a skyline for Fargo for decades to come in maybe the next project that'll be towering than this but no we we love doing these kinds of things speaking of of of getting you know white kids that they're thinking about what they want to get into excited about the the building trades Michael decorous tell me about the visual reality project you did with us that you take into the school right tell us about that yes so that that's always been one of the challenges we had when we talk to two young people in schools up big in courage in them to explore career in the trades eight you you'll have and and if you've ever worked with kids or students or anything you kind of get that blank state stare at you know and okay what are we talking about here so we we utilize company call be more colorful to give us a virtual reality job site two or so with the three sixty camera at the student puts on an oculus they can see the block nine in reality when when they're putting it together putting the pre cast on there when they're putting the pipe in the cast iron piping together when electricity is putting conduit and it gives a real sense of being there being on the project and when you say okay when I talk about being a cement Mason what does that mean when you talk about being an iron worker with this is what that is all about so you know there's a variety of Kerr pathways in the building trade unions you know you have your carpentry your electricians your plumber beyond that what you know what is a Glazer mean what is a an iron worker me what is an insulator means so it's hopefully to get out that piece of information to a young person that is maybe potentially looking at either college of maybe looking at a different career pathway home okay I see what you guys are doing and and hopefully kinda channel into that by the way be more colorful is a great to north of success story to that doesn't work for us and I've seen their work a lot of other places and real it's a very important tool right absolutely it it it's awesome in every day we've done it for a few prefers I was actually just in Williston yesterday doing occur first with that and the students once they they put it on and they see that the vehicle while this is really made this is cool but you know I love these kinds of tools of the trade it's not have that conversation of how you finish up in a you know this is what we do with our partnership program this is how we train you it kind of goes in all of the narrative is it a challenging time for you like every other you know industry business right now and getting that tells yeah I I actually sit on the governor's workforce development council were really task of trying to solve this issue and it is an immense challenge the in construction manufacturing nursing I with me here these reports from every industry they can be used to lysine you know five ten twenty more people and any when you look at those numbers you like all my gosh how do we do that so really what we're trying to do is in the workforce development council is is a couple different strategies of how your maybe recruitment and retain meant and and you know baby bill from within that that's what our big belief is is build up north Koreans are redefining what a skilled trade looks like wanted to register to pressure program is about and how that can train the next generation is do you think things are different when you were thinking about what you want to do for a career do you think you know of the kids that age now think differently about what a good career is yeah I I think they're they're starting to get that message out there and I know a lot of teachers I'm a former teacher myself in in I think educators counselors when they're hearing these things of every every teachers always gonna want to do the best for their student they want to have that career opportunity but what does that look like so will will come in we'll talk to students and we'll talk to teachers about registered apprenticeship programs how we can train it's a low cost system of education it's Ernie while you learn you know I have not ever I was never I took college but you're taking a test in really form your short my knowledge but then when I was a bricklayer putting the building together I I I phone real passion and I could really demonstrate what I knew so so we have some programs that that you know make these things possible for one it but for a the vision of the Fargo city commission and prior to that the North Dakota legislature with the renaissance own projects like this don't happen do you do you guys you know get ever called into that frame to say Hey we like these with more projects will happen as a result of them absolutely the in that's been one of the things that I've talked with of Michael dinner in the city of Fargo in an intestine renaissance I've been getting some extra scrutiny on there where we like to talk about is he you know I I we can put names and faces we can show people who actually benefit from this project yeah it's a tower it's that is this is been the culmination of probably twenty years of visions by the Kilborn group by of the downtown partnership of okay let's bring this thing to have to be allergy what this really benefit for us with the renaissance zones is putting our members to work bringing home a paycheck bringing home something that they could provide for their family health insurance retirement up getting back in giving back to the community and that's really where we look at with these renaissance zones is is the giving back I always given the but for test it in the **** for testable is this you know if if you can show me on paper that unless these programs happen and are available then it then it won't happen right so whatever's that project doesn't happen that nineteen stories doesn't happen with that with the with the state legislature saying renaissance zone in the city commission saying here you go all right I I believe that to be true that that they would have that one pencil out did you know it gets expensive you gotta charge you got to keep your wrench set at a certain spot everything else and then I say okay well if it actually then they went ahead with it and and I'm wrong right it would happen anyway what was the cost of that way and I and I could sit there and say well you know the cost is really really small when you look at the long term economic impact to all of your members what what what what they got paid doing part of this project and everything else so you know even even if you say cash at all I think would happen anyway first of all that they have to prove that it won't pencil out I mean after they have to prove that make that happen so I think that I I think that's where it makes a whole lot of sense and I think it also makes sense to bring folks like you and to make that case because the beneficiaries aren't fat cats or anything else they're trying to suggest have impure motives its its workers right in the it we're always like to talk about is an investment you know you can always say cost and benefit analysis and you can look at all these things when you look at it it's an investment building a school in your community that's an investment you know putting a cleaner up a reliable power that's readily available that's an investment arm look at how many things have come from all of that you know what what spurs the next level of growth what spurs the next up maybe start up to come to Fargo because now there's some office space available here in a downtown setting quite a ripple effect of that investment yeah in in specially for our our our our building units are billing charging members you know were they able to write for their family continuing that construction growth of developing a new apprentice into a journey worker it's it's always kind of investment giving back so warm as you look to the future and finding more you know of folks like Gentianella out there that are going to want to be part of this one roll the sleeves and and and go to work I mean you feel like we're making progress on the on the work force crisis it did so it is a challenge you know it but it's a good challenge to have you know how we redefine I mean I don't think there with anything that I've been seen on the workforce development arm you know for us in the construction trades of trying to redefine what a good successful career work looks like working in the trades we're not gonna be appealing to everyone not everyone really wants to to to work outside or work in there in the building trades but that's why we have a more I. T. people you have more management indeed I think we're doing some good things on the workforce development council it is a huge challenge with so many jobs available so many and such I work force participation but up but you know what we're doing with Machel calmer that's sitting on theirs is the chairwoman of that and working in some sub committees on on redefining skilled trades in the and how to do that I think we're making some good progress I've been to one your meetings and all its not for show is there some way that a lot of work to get done a lot of an agenda and and you know roll through it I mean I'd like to believe that Michelle is doing a great job of the former commerce and and and that entire counseling others were forced all the councils exactly what the doctor ordered to take on this thing but it's a three sixty five twenty four seventy all right yeah exactly the it's it's not gonna be solved overnight but we know a lot of times we I look at is you know this didn't happen overnight so of workforce development training education changing the narrative that's going to take a couple years but those are good problem to have they sure are Jason thank you thank you very much for having a very much yeah I enjoyed the hero of the story of the folks that.

president Jason Haller thirty five feet twenty years
The Rise and Fall of the El Camino

CarStuff

04:29 min | 3 years ago

The Rise and Fall of the El Camino

"A car that you particularly love? Kurt well Off off the top of my head El Camino comes to mind You've hit a pine the topic of today's episode so by the scenes things This is this is a weird way by scenes when you and I were working on our previous episode on the cars of breaking bad We also talked about the the spin off films. Breaking bad came out called El Camino and at some point. I don't know if we ever mentioned this on Air Man Dan but at some point we were both baffled that they're never been a car stuff episode on El Camino or as we call it here in the US the El Camino Camino which should be hilarious. Anyone who speaks a lick of Spanish. Because what we're saying is the the road you know it's like saying ATM machine or Orvin Number Ri- vehicle identification number number the El Camino man. By the way I'm GonNa Continue Calling the El Camino movie the The the alchemy of is a fascinating vehicle. It's it's sometimes like A. It's like a platypus of the road. You know what I mean. It's not quite fish. It's not quite foul. It's something different. Something unique a mix tape and you and I have some personal stories about the El Camino but I have the following proposition. Why don't we start with the origin story of the actual vehicle vehicle which may surprise some people some eighties? Babies may be surprised. How old this vehicle actually is? El Camino is introduced. The first generation was introduced in nineteen eighteen fifty nine. It was basically a response to Ford's Ranchero But even before that in Australia in the thirties a created this this vehicle known as the Coupe Utility. So the idea of a car that had some of the attributes of a truck The idea that was around for a while before they started showing up in America and even in the early Fifties Chevy and Ford made light-duty drums like the Chevy's made a truck called the task force. It was a light duty pickup truck but the El Camino brought in some of that I guess the elegant lines of the late fifties and early sixties the chrome trim some of the more visually appealing aspects of the sedan's at the time yet you can look at some pictures of the first generation El Camino and you can clearly see the aesthetic. You're talking about here. Kirk I do. I have to also confess. I have a weakness for those Those flowing lines that space-age retro-futurism so common in Ford's and Chevy's of the fifty s and into the sixties A. We do have a previous episode on car stuff about utes in Australia and their origin origin for anybody wants to check that out. There's a really cool quote that you found about the youth as well of from the like the way it was marketed in Australia. Stralia right yes so It was Farmer's wife in Victoria Australia she desired a car that quote to go to church in on Sunday in which to carry our pigs tomorrow on Mondays. And so that encapsulates the entire concept here. You know what I mean the the idea that instead of buying two separate vehicles for two separate specific task right you can buy something something that fulfils Both of those functions. This is a question that will come back to right. Because what we're what we're GONNA WANNA see here is going to be ultimately a battle between some of those functions like is a daily driver or your. You know your good-looking car right. Your Business car. Is that the same thing as your haller your work vehicle. The folks who made the Cameo carrier and the folks who made the El Camino and the voter made the utes in general. Were there answer due to that was yes it can be the same thing. Forward the future. What a time to be alive?

El Camino Camino Ford Chevy Australia Utes Kurt Orvin Number Ri United States Victoria Australia Kirk America Farmer
Michelle Obamas portraitist and 96 Tears

Studio 360 with Kurt Andersen

07:37 min | 3 years ago

Michelle Obamas portraitist and 96 Tears

"My father was the first of his family to go to college he was a dentist so I mean all those things matter it's about creating a legacy and they didn't see that happening with art you know my father was a dentist my great uncle was Titian and my aunt's found a way to get their master's degrees at Nyu back at that time they have programs for that kind of stuff but So education was important there was there was a Bishen yeah it was a way out yeah how did you make your way to art and decide I want to do this. I'd say it just chose me I don't you know I had a great art teacher who really encouraged me even from high school to create images that were my own ideal and it's just I don't know what I felt comfortable doing I didn't have to interact with people I was super self conscious and you know I didn't do a lot that was interested in because I didn't want to be in ruins the people that I didn't know it was just like over the top self conscious so it was easy for me to do it and it's what I excelled at and the There's no conversation about visual learning them but I was a visual learner so it's just you know what my proclivity was to do this stuff or to be jeff that's what I was cooking and you were like the last pre internet generation as well I got my email address when I was twenty which which might be why you have the time inclination to do this yeah I mean I say that when when people ask me why do I do I think it's because of when I was born because I didn't I had a Tandy two thousand we had to pretty much coded ourselves like make the Games work and for me making art was I figure I really didn't know who Jackson pollock was Andy were haller you know these other craters and thinkers that were bending the rules so I this is what I thinking I was supposed to do and so that's what I did to be good and be really be good be realistic yeah did you ever have a a non representational phase I kind of did when I studied with grace hard again in in graduate school the paintings got a little looser little drip easier but ultimately never lost the figure and it just wasn't something that I knew I could expound on on for the rest of my life and so I knew I was still looking for what it was that I was going to make you seem like you need an armature or I'm going to do within this thing you need some kind of almost conceptual aesthetic structure maybe me you to make work yeah I mean like you're not doing changing crazily from abstraction to this to whatever well the thing is you know I mean if you know you're doing this kind of know what you're doing once you become known or something then that's kind of what you do like I could change it but I think at this point in my career that would be a mistake career wise then you can expound on that and and you know like I went from individual to these multi figure and I'll keep challenging myself to do different things but they will all tie into you know what I this body of work in a practical view yeah well you know I had friends who particular one friend who made really great work became really well known and didn't want to make that work anymore any stops making the work and he doesn't he didn't have a gallery after a while he ended up not being an artist one time he still trying to make his way back in do you ever like God I'm going to do a still life or landscape to the I'll just keep it secret no I had no interest I love painting this painting the figures Silvio bombs yeah are they the only a commission you've done yes you want to do any others really I mean if I could choose to people to do I would do Serena Williams Do Meghan Markle I could happen yeah maybe when it was unveiled Obama told this story of meaning you at the interview in the Oval Office now I've been in the Oval Office wants with no president in it just empty and it's pretty amazing justice the thing is you a it's a big job interview the biggest job interview and it's the Oval Office and there's the president and the first eighty what was in your heart and feeling ahead I was I was nervous the first thing that happened and I don't know whether anybody else notices when they walk in but the rest of the White House has like this really kind of strange fluorescent green light and then when you walk to the Oval Office it's like lit for television and that almost triggered my brain to think that it wasn't happening when it really was happening here for about five seconds hours like stuck in this moment of like am I aaa meeting or is yeah or or is Barack walking towards me and so I sent out of it and yeah shook his hand I was nervous life so if she had been you know Michelle Robinson Chicago Hospital executive would you why would the image be precisely what we see in the National Gallery that's interesting Probably Yeah because what I presented to the world I think is the real well her and not the the image of you know the millions of photographs that we have on with her on the Internet means private and that's the kind of feel that I wanted to to something personal in private and not a glamour shot or anything like that it's a painting and it's it's a sobering moment in history and making it exactly but at the end of it when I look back at it like those are the things that I that I think we're kind of circulating in my head in ten years it will just be one big thing did you look forward to that time when it's not all about that all about the Michelle Obama's portraitist yeah it's funny I went from the artist who survived a heart transplant to become a famous painter to the artist painted Michelle Obama and I'm pretty sure sure I could climb out ever and I still be that because she is still who she is and she has such a great influence you know worldwide and you know and I guess I'm okay with that I mean sure it has been a great pleasure meeting you nice to meet you meet you thanks thank you

Titian NYU Five Seconds Ten Years
Are eggs good or bad? New study links eggs to heart disease

Woody and Company

02:34 min | 3 years ago

Are eggs good or bad? New study links eggs to heart disease

"Here's something that came out about eggs being linked to increased cholesterol now, and there is a risk of heart disease in this new study, and the thing that actually makes me laugh over all of this. We didn't we just see like a year ago that eggs are fantastic. For other years are good eggs are bad eggs since they do it with coffee, chocolate, eggs, you name it. An I E R you an I love eggs, egg Haller. Yeah. I probably have them every day almost almost every day. Yeah. Yeah. So they're they're saying now that this new study says that it is a it's a high sorts of dietary cholesterol, and this is linked to increased risk of heart disease and premature death and like Josh was just talking about it seems like just not too long ago. There was a study that comes out eggs are completely healthy for you. But now, they're not. And I think in another year, they're probably going to end up being. Okay. Again at that point. So I don't know. I I don't know obviously, how this is going to end up playing out. But I'm gonna continue down. I think that and again, I think this is if you have if you're having like three every single day, and if you do that math. I mean, that's Twenty-one eggs. It's almost two dozen eggs a week. Well, clearly, you don't want to consume that many eggs. And quite frankly, a lot of people will eat. Just egg whites at this point. I think I mean, certainly I like I like the yellow part as well. I mean, I like a Good Friday or or a good, scrambled eggs, or whatever. But I certainly like having like a boiled egg and just having like the egg whites which clearly you can eat a gazillion egg whites nine months, and she's like, you know, we'll make scrambled eggs, and she'll put little chunks of aids in her mouth. My my son, LA eggs are lake. Okay. You know, what being I've heard this? Now, I don't know if this is true, did, you know being alive will lead to death. Eventually. I have heard that everybody. I could not believe this every person live now is going to die. I can't. I just I mean, it's just shocking. There's nothing we can be and scientists haven't figured out what to do about it. And did you know this? Josh if you're falling, and you never actually hit or land. You would never die. Just correct. You would just keep fall. Well, you might eventually starve or dehydrate. I would think right. I wonder what that would eventually like I wonder if that would just like zero gravity on your organs. They would eventually just be like, we

Egg Haller Josh Nine Months
Did a true-crime podcast nearly stop a conviction?

podnews

01:57 min | 4 years ago

Did a true-crime podcast nearly stop a conviction?

"Win Minton couvert. Oh, did you her new air tight? Did this true crime podcast? Get in the way of a successful conviction in Denmark trial of a Norwegian woman accused of fraud was briefly threatened by this hits podcast. It's called the woman with the heavy suitcase in English, and it covered claims about her activity lawyers acting on her behalf raised the concern that she might not get a fair trial because of it, but happily none of the judges listened. She was sentenced to eighteen months in prison last month and banned from entering Denmark for twelve years a ruling which she's appealed net. Flicks is self censored and episode of this in Saudi Arabia. The Saudis were struggling to explain the disappearance of journalist, dramatic Shoghi. They said he left their consulates safely. That's Patriot Act and government regulators. They're requested the removal of this episode about journalist Jamal Kosugi. Listen notes reveals that there are two thousand six. Hundred seventy six podcast episodes concerning the journalist not all of which may be positive to the Saudi government and you smart subscribed. Plugin for WordPress sites launched yesterday, and it promises to display only relevant buttons to help turn website visitors into subscribers like book club, but for podcasts podcast brunch. Clubs listening list. For January two thousand nineteen is community responses to disability. Sean Howard has written a set of posts about how to get the best out of patriot. And part five posted today discusses use of a new patriot feature special offer. Meanwhile, Tanna Campbell highlights alternatives to patriot you can support pod news via patriot or directly at pod news dot net slash support. And this could be making it onto TV from the Boston Globe. In wondering, I'm Bob Haller in. This is gladiator the podcasts television rights have been optioned by FX. A US television network has the New York Times reports Hollywood is buying hit podcasts in the race for content. And that's the

Denmark Saudi Arabia Saudi Government Minton Couvert Jamal Kosugi Bob Haller Tanna Campbell Sean Howard New York Times Fraud United States Boston Globe Hollywood Eighteen Months Twelve Years
Eric Haller, Flyers and Pittsburgh discussed on SportsCenter AllNight

SportsCenter AllNight

01:31 min | 4 years ago

Eric Haller, Flyers and Pittsburgh discussed on SportsCenter AllNight

"The stanley cup playoffs the vegas golden knights kenya make golden history the expansion club won its first ever playoff game on wednesday and then played its first ever double overtime game friday night eric haller came up with the historic game winner beating jonathan quick tonight's beat l to one lead the series two games to nuts earlier the flyers stephen their series with the pittsburgh penguins winning in pittsburgh five the one winnipeg goes up to dip in its series with minnesota beating wild four to one big league baseball friday we're talking about a team with the most wins in either league in that would be the saints villas angel swings and hits our high fly ball deep into left field and that fall american league west rivals go headtohead in houston the astros and rangers today at three eastern tomorrow at seven eastern on espn.

Eric Haller Flyers Pittsburgh Winnipeg Minnesota Baseball Astros Espn Jonathan Pittsburgh Penguins Houston Rangers