35 Burst results for "Hari"

"hari" Discussed on Asian Enough

Asian Enough

08:06 min | 4 months ago

"hari" Discussed on Asian Enough

"They're still a lot of You know there's a lot of things that i wish had been made when we were younger that we can make now. Is it as representative of the diversity that exists in the country and in the world absolutely not but it feels like we're moving in that direction like honestly considering with a number of different combinations that make up a human being if you look at like religion race ethnicity your personal experiences which are never exactly the same. As someone else's experience there traumas their pains their parents. All if you look at all those variables we should never be repeating a story ever. It's impossible there's just too many like different things that feed into a story that shapes a human beings perspective and ideas and identity like we have enough stories to never have to repeat anything for what we're watching to always be interesting so i'd like to think that things are going to continue in this direction partly because it's also it makes for better before we let you go. You wanted to do our weekly segment that we call asian of confessions and it's part of the show. Where we you know talk about a moment or something more broad about something about us that has made us feel like we're not maybe not enough one game. I have never played is when people are like. Hey you speak. Japanese saving japanese. Like i hate that game occasionally. If someone has a specific question like how do you say hello or something like maybe i'll play And i also have grown very accustomed to just using the anglicised words of like popular japanese words. Kind of absorbed like karaoke is karaoke. Know stuff like that. But i've i took so long. That a non asian friend of mine once was talking about a friend of his that lives japan. Who's white and looks at me and goes you know what he probably speaks japanese better than you. Oh my god. And i as a like a nato fluent speaker it was like i didn't know how to react about other like laugh at all. Like do i stand my ground but also i don't want to speak japanese just to speak to you. Speak better japanese than this white dude who lives in japan. Yeah yeah they're basically asking you to like be japanese for them like prove to them that you're japanese enough and i'm like but i am and i. I am without having to play this year or do you have forced johanna. I actually so you know. I feel like i'm really Being from new york. I feel like i've engaged with so many different cultures and i'm like i worked really hard to educate myself about all these different cultures but i have found especially in preparing for this podcast like that. I just don't know enough about filipino or boone. Golly history and i'm half filipino. Half golly and like just starting to right. Those wrongs right. Like i'm reading empire of care by this like really incredible filipina professor about like how the boom of filipino nurses in the us like product of colonialism. Or and just like things like that and it's extremely embarrassing. I could probably like spit facts about other people's cultures and i like cannot. I'm just learning really about like my family's role in like the bombers pakistan war which my grandma and my family like played like a pretty interesting role in like in a in a very small way. I'm like why didn't i know any of this. I'm like out here telling people about their lives and their culture. And i'm like i don't know i i can. I have no idea what happened to listen beans so it's really embarrassing but i'm trying to right that wrong right now. I do want to channel one of our earlier. Guests mentioned li. When i say it's not on you with the education system failed the stuff. I'm gonna blame this on my parents. Because i started asking them close suddenly. There's so many stories. And i'm like where were these stories with like my brain was a sponge and not just like a solid rock that like nothing can penetrate anymore. All right hari we davies some time. Well what do you got for. I feel like it's hard for me to not feel like brown enough. I'm like the dude that made the apu documentarist read. But at the same time. I think when i really feel it is when i'm around like the brown literati the most like educated south asians who know like like i don't know anything about christian emerging like it's like it's like this is the philosopher rate that i don't know it's like that's when i feel about like no i did not read. That book by salman rushdie. Was i supposed to read that kind of like man. I'm able to bullshit until i'm hit with like the actual like substance of south asian dice literature and like stuff that i'm like. I should read more so that. That's certainly moment. Another moment is whenever. If i go to indian restaurant with someone who who isn't indian and they're asking me questions about things like what the things are and i'm like you know i ended up just saying well. You know i'm south indian so this is north so it's it's completely different and the truth of the matters. I probably should know what it is. I'm meeting. I should know something i should know. It's no clue no clue. Do you have an enough confession that you wanna share with us. Call us at two one three nine eight six five six five two. That's two one three nine eight six five six five two. We share our confessions each week. So now please share yours. Hi. my name is brittany. Smith and i'm calling for an asian enough confession. My asian enough confession is that Being a filipina. American i tend not ten a white dad and Anytime go out in the sun. I just burn like lobster and it makes me feel very inadequate. Love the show. Thanks so much guys do by. And that's a wrap for this week's episode of asian enough. Thank you so much to hari kondabolu for joining us if you enjoyed this episode. Why don't you show us some love. Leave us a review on apple podcasts or false on instagram at asian enough pod asian enough is hosted by me johanna via and by me think tracey brown our producer assaults on a poor and our senior producer is heavy l. or bunny or editor shawnee hilton. Our engineer is my cufflinks. Our original music was composed by andrew. Deepen this podcast was created by genu- motto and frank chunk special. Thanks to clint shop. Then music james. Read and matt brennan. This podcast is dedicated to the memory of our founding producer. Lying on one asian enough will be back next week with a brand new episode. But i won't be because this is actually my last episode. I have a loved going on this journey with all of you. And i've loved co hosting so many episodes with you tracy. I'm gonna really miss being on this podcast. I'm not thinking. We're gonna miss you. And i'm gonna miss you especially because i felt like i've gotten to know you much better during this podcast because we don't we don't meet everyone in the newsroom. So this has been. I'd appreciate the chance to get same. Nobody can see this. But i am sending a heart to you asian heart. That's really cute and remember. It's okay if your sense of humor isn't right for everybody. I get it late on a friday night. You don't wanna hear about colonialism fair enough. Maybe i wasn't the right person for your bachelorette party..

japan johanna nato boone hari salman rushdie li pakistan hari kondabolu davies new york tracey brown shawnee hilton frank chunk brown matt brennan brittany us Smith apple
"hari" Discussed on Asian Enough

Asian Enough

06:16 min | 4 months ago

"hari" Discussed on Asian Enough

"The same thing as actually doing the work. You've talked a little bit about how your comedy has kind of evolved over time. I mean we are sort of in that sort of. I mean i'm not gonna like mince words like wearing like a really shitty time politically. It's extremely polarizing. Like sooner or later the problem with apu is going to be like critical race theory. And it's not going to be allowed to be taught in schools right like we're like i mean how do you see like the future of your career going. Well how do you see it evolving. And how do you expect it to sort of respond to what's going on right now. I i don't know. I mean i won't stop talking about you know what's happening in the world and care about You know. I remember when we were making totally bias. Which was a show on fx. W kamau bell used to host. And i was a writer and i performed on along with a bunch of other great comedians. And you know we lasted a season the half and we were ahead of our time by at least four or five years because the stuff we talked about on. That show was a lot of the stuff. I'm seeing now being discussed in a lot even late night. Shows whether it's police brutality or Transgender issues or Immigration like the way we talk about it especially with a degree of Righteous indignation was going to anger on anger. It's more than that. You know like that was new and very much loved by the community that loved it. But it didn't last and i kind of feel that way like i feel like i've been doing some of this work for a really long time and it's just cool now that people are starting to like. Oh this is really cooler. This is i mean. I think about ideas. I've pitched for tv and stuff. And even now i think about it. And it's certainly better than it ever has been like in terms of representation and opportunities for you know historically marginalized groups this right now is the golden era but at the same time. It's still this idea of how many people are going to relate to that. Well enough people relate to this to be worth buying book enough people be able to relate to this for it to be financially viable Which always frustrates me. Because like it's not like you know because we're not white we're aliens that are completely separated from the human experience and i feel like it never gives people enough credit that like they won't figure it out. Yeah it'll be a little confusing. I didn't know they ate that or said that. Or that's how that religion worked but after that it's the same stuff pressure and love and hade and as and you know devotion to families split between family and public light like. That's the same stuff for everybody just looks different. That that gets totally frustrating to constantly have to be relatable. Even though i'm a human being and that that should do it yeah. I mean it's kind of like and it's not a great analogy but right like a lot of mainstream brands are now like rolling out hijabs and doing things like that. And it's like people are like. Oh my god. They're finally like acknowledging us. This is representation. This is what representation does but the reality is. It's like a massive market. Is it like is there sort of middle ground where you can kind of celebrate the fact that now i can buy nike workout job or do feel pretty cynical about kind of capitalism behind it. It's both you know what. I mean like yes. Capitalism has pushed us ford in this way. But that's only because that was the only option available like how else was going to happen. And it's not you know because the opportunity was given to us because justice prevailed so it isn't like after years of fighting in asian american organizations marching in. And saying we're not going to be represented this way. Finally we won It's because you know. Hollywood found out like oh those communities have money. I want some of that money They're building an audience without us. I want that audience and also the fact that there's like fifty million streaming sites and networks and stuff So you know all of a sudden. We're revalued bill I think people who are making decisions realize there is money here in addition to everyone's looking for the next new thing when they're not making transformers movie and all our old stories are their news stories. Do you know what. I mean when i made that up documentary that wasn't particularly groundbreaking for me it. It went south asian. Say thank you for making that. It's not thank you for making that. I learned a lot right by didn't know this. Racism thing was an issue. I didn't know i was being made fun of. I just thought they were paying respect to my parents with an accident. That sounds nothing like them. And it's also like. I feel like a lot of things for white audiences. It's what's trendy like it's trendy to be into diversity inclusion is gonna last. I don't know like we've seen the cycle and conversation for so long. I mean that's the that's the thing it's the fear that it's going to go away. And i'm i'm also i think it's part of the cynicism to like i. Pardon me thinks it won't just because they're still money to be made. Yeah but i mean i. Is it a problem. If we're taking advantage of this like moment where people want to invest their resources into diversity in identity into talking about things that we haven't been able to talk about even if we're having to dumb it down. Are we starting off on the wrong foot. If we're starting back at one one in in order to kind of appeal to this audience. That's finally interested in us. I don't think so. I mean i think as an artist it's frustrating because it's like you want to go a few steps further doing a disservice because there are still great stories to tell and.

kamau bell nike ford Hollywood Pardon
"hari" Discussed on Asian Enough

Asian Enough

08:05 min | 4 months ago

"hari" Discussed on Asian Enough

"Welcome back to asian enough and our conversation with hari. Kondabolu let's pick back up with the problem with apu spoke with we live next to like seven eleven and there was always like a sense of like. Please don't let it be ended person working behind the counter because it is my friends. We're going do like yup. I just want wonder how many indian americans south asian americans that to deal with this. this is our poop. This one character created so for our listeners. Who aren't familiar but problem with apu is a documentary. You did in two thousand seventeen sort of explores the offensive and racist simpsons character apu and how he's haunted generation at least generation of indian americans and other brown kits. I think a lot has happened since the film was released. People in animation have finally realized that maybe people of color should be the ones voicing characters of color and hankas area even stepped away from voicing poop. What are your thoughts on how the simpsons has handled this whole thing. I mean it sad when your heroes. They don't keep up with the times. You know what i mean. They went from this cutting edge show. That was certainly the pride of the left in a lot of ways to like really fragile. Rich white men in a way that was so transparent. And it kind of bums me how you know because i i remained a fan of the simpsons for a while even after a lot of the backlash for me making that documentary backlash by the way based on what people assumed the documentary was about and so many people who hated it never saw of you know. I'm pretty sure another simpsons people saw based on what they were saying. I respond to all these things. You saying So clearly you you haven't seen it and it also You know respects the show and loves the show because i was influenced by the show greatly. it just got really ugly and it's disappointing. Yeah did anyone from the show or hankas area. Ever reach out to you directly. No and they didn't need to. It's not about me. It was never about me. It wasn't i'm heard about this. I was sharing a truth that many people in our community had. Why should they reach out to me when they did reach out to me via twitter and stuff. It was usually condescending or insulting. You know but like they don't need to reach out to me nor was that the expectation nor did i expect them to do anything about this. Be perfectly honest at the end of the day. It was a thing that wasn't discussed before. I'm discussing it now. It's not a new phenomenon to me. I did it. I didn't think it was all that controversial. The only controversial thing is it's something critical against the simpsons. But it's like how this is obvious. It's a white doing a voice of a brown convenience store owner end. The voices absurd. Nobody sounds like that and the joke is off at least initially in the show off the accent. This is obvious like this is not even doll whistling. it's screaming like the fact that like so many people were taken aback. It's like you're seeing the same thing. I'm seeing right. This is very obvious. And i you know at the end of the day. I'm right despite like death threats and hatred from all over the world especially from places who don't even have access to the documentary because it's not available in the uk. Kazan available throughout your. It's not available in australia. When those articles are written and what they're writing is based on articles they read in the us and based on things they heard and based on the trailer they saw but nothing else but they knew they would click and every time they would say apu controversy. There's no goddamn controversy. There's no controversy. What are you talking about. There's no controversy. There aren't indians marching over. This it's too late. it's been done no for sure. I mean you are preaching to the choir like the worst part about apu for me personally was in bala. Apu means older sister. And so i literally had a cousin. I called up. Who and my friends would make fun of me. So like you're appreciate the choir here But yeah you weren't just right like after the documentary and after like hank walked away from israel or around the time that he did like other people started to walk away from their role. So like there was. You started a conversation that then had impact. Do you feel at all vindicated that your documentary made impact. I'm vindication is is the word i'd use. I feel it feels positive. It makes it feel like some of it was worth it. And i'm happy that it's used in classrooms. I'm happy it's used by parents to show their kids. I'm happy that You know the mira. Royal detective is a cartoon on disney junior with an all south asian. Cast and i do a couple of the voices on it as a guest and they said before they started writing all the writers and producers had to watch my documentary. And so you know like stuff like that makes me feel good. That like i'm part of the story that happens after the fact and that certainly feels good in terms of other Shows you know in the changing culture of that. I think that my documentary helped put that discussion on the table. I don't think it's what pushed it. Over a pushed it over was all the ripple effect. Some of it are very strange. Rimba bagged after the murder of george. Floyd like when aunt jemima was removed after george It's very bizarre. What does that have to do with anything right. People have been talking about this and uncle ben and the redskins as racist mascot and people have been talking about this for a very long time. Why this moment. It's almost like okay so we're not going to reform. Police were knocked. Get rid of the police. But you're going to get rid of the cleveland indians. Fine with them. Getting rid of the indian. But i'm just saying that's where this is going to go not addressing the actual thing and that's the weird part of the whole thing to me there. I do think one of the things with the problem with apu is that it's a thing that shows how entertainment that makes a point. That could maybe you know. Have something to do with pushing the needle in some way right. It's kind of crosses into like activists and territory and you work for a human rights organization. you have a master's degree right. I think in human rights and human rights. Yeah do you consider yourself when activists now is no okay. No i'm i'm a comedian. And a podcast. Or whatever other term. But i have been an activist and i've worked with grid activists and i know what i get paid versus an activist getting paid. I know that no activism is part time and calling oneself and activists because of tweets for example or art or whatever to me is is really doing a disservice so the people that get paid part time for full time work because that's the nature of fighting for justice and i think that the work i do can be useful as a tool for activism. That other people can whether it's teachers or whatever else using my work and for maybe it's educational. Maybe it's a way to introduce a more complicated topic or it makes people who are actually doing the work field good because it makes them laugh but that's not.

hari Kazan Rimba bala twitter hank george australia uk jemima israel disney redskins Floyd cleveland indians us ben
"hari" Discussed on Asian Enough

Asian Enough

07:43 min | 4 months ago

"hari" Discussed on Asian Enough

"Welcome back to asian enough without further ado. Here's our conversation with comedian. Writer and filmmaker hari kondabolu. We're here because we're interested in your story. Hurry you're probably best known as a comedian and a filmmaker Also podcast host of politically reacted with w komo bell your writer. But there's a through line through all this work right your social commentary you discuss race and politics and social justice yes but when you started out in comedy were you trying to be a political comedian. Like how did that become part of your act. you know. it's funny. Because i use the word political now because it's easy for people to understand but i myself don't see myself that way and i'll do the evolution at least with my thinking about it. If we're going to allow me to be self-indulgent. I'll go all at least when i started. I just wanted to make people laugh. Which is i think very fair. I'm sixteen seventeen years old in high school. i loved. Stand up comedy. I'd seen a ton of it. And what i knew was that impressions of my parents or goofy indian impressions were. I knew like playing off. Stereotypes work it wasn't subverting them. It was straight using them and it was effective. And so. that's what i didn't part of me feels some shame the other part of me. I was seventeen like you know. I especially in that time period. How was i supposed to know better. Or how else. I didn't have any experiences. And so i think that was what i started with until i was maybe like nineteen about post nine eleven all of a sudden. I'm questioning what it is that i'm talking about on stage and i'm only doing stand up in college at this point but it was something that meant a lot to me that was constantly writing and i was wondering what is it that i'm saying when i talk about this stuff especially post nine eleven. It's like you know already. I see the limited representation has hurt us in terms of deportations and detentions and hate crimes. And i'm not contributing anything positive to that. And then i saw paul mooney perform in washington. Dc paul mooney. Of course for richard pryor recently passed away one of the greatest comics of all time in particularly with race. Drive down the street. they turn the other way. I stop red light. The locked the doors. I'm tired of going into stores to shot. I thought a parade twelve why people follow me around could help you can help you. Only one works there to show that. I saw him doing dc. That was three hours long. I learned that you could challenge audience in ways. I didn't think you could and that white people walking out of your show could be seen as a badge of honor and not as i'm failing and maybe comedy isn't for everybody. Not and maybe my comedy isn't for everybody. It doesn't need to be. I get it late on a friday night. You don't want to hear about colonialism. Fair enough maybe i wasn't the right person for your bachelorette party i get it. I get it. I'm not this was a mistake for all parties involved. But i do think ultimately you should say what you believe in. You should say your truth. And so i started becoming political. I definitely saw myself as wanting to be according quote political comic right like someone who talked about race and talked about positive. It was very deliberate. And i moved to seattle. I was working as an immigrant rights. Organizer doing comedy at night and certainly viewed myself as like. I'm doing political comedy. And i think especially as i've gotten older as i've toured as i've written i don't see myself as a political comic because that means that the things i'm saying are under the bubble of political versus. I'm talking about day to day. Lived experiences like racism is not political. It's a lived experience right. Oppression is not a polit- speaking up about oppression is as political as not speaking up about depression. They're equally political. If we're going to call one political so to me it's like i get it as a phrase a shorthand like he. Oh he's gonna talk about controversial things he's to talk about. Whatever politics means to you. It's useful and bringing people to the shows right and it's useful when you're sending a press release out and it's used so 'cause the new york times. Call me that but in other ways i think it Restricts what you can do with the are and i also think becomes less effective When people might not agree with you you know. I think it's more effective to make thoughtful. Funny personal art does that quote unquote political work but doesn't know frame itself as that the goal is to make the best. Most thoughtful are possible. If it's good it makes impact if it doesn't do that it's failed and somewhat master batory like that's not what art needs to be effective in it's ability to spread and reach people. Yeah and you you actually talked about this a little bit on a recent interview with the daily beast like you said that you wanted to be more vulnerable and your comedy i mean what. Why do you wanna be more vulnerable. Why do you want to share more of yourself in your set in the past. Did you know who you are to being a brown person in indian person. Someone who's also politically vocal kind of factor into your decision not to be as role liberal in your comedy. I think for most comedians. Usually you start with stuff that makes people laugh and you go with the personal. I because it's the most accessible and then people go into political topics are larger things. It's kind inward going out. Dude i mean and i kind of started the other way which is why he's still talk about like topics like race and gender and sexuality in things that i feel like people have a stake in that actually matter right but also became a convenient way to hide myself through my politics. You never actually know who i am. You know what i feel. Based on what i'm saying but you don't actually know who i am. You don't actually know my experiences. Unless they're in the context of a joke and so it's a lot of guessing. And so i can kind of stay hidden under the material and i've always admired artists that give more of themselves. I think it does make better. Are and i do think it connects to people on a on an even deeper level and one thing that perhaps i think makes some of this more relatable to people the things i'm saying about race or whatever else is them getting to know me actually getting to know me like who were my parents who is my brother. Why am i the way i am. What pains have i suffered like. What things do. I have that you might be able to relate to regardless of race right and when you give more of yourself the audience is more invested in you so when you start talking about things that might make them uncomfortable. It's like well. I liked this guy. It kinda changes the mood to instead of like immediately aside is drawn disagree with what he's saying. There's at least that initial like i connect with this person and we. We don't share this experience..

hari kondabolu paul mooney komo bell richard pryor batory washington seattle depression new york times
"hari" Discussed on Asian Enough

Asian Enough

01:58 min | 4 months ago

"hari" Discussed on Asian Enough

"We're here because we're interested in your story. Hurry you're probably best known as a comedian and a filmmaker Also podcast host of politically reacted with w komo bell your writer. But there's a through line through all this work right your social commentary you discuss race and politics and social justice yes but when you started out in comedy were you trying to be a political comedian. Like how did that become part of your act. you know. it's funny. Because i use the word political now because it's easy for people to understand but i myself don't see myself that way and i'll do the evolution at least with my thinking about it. If we're going to allow me to be self-indulgent. I'll go all at least when i started. I just wanted to make people laugh. Which is i think very fair. I'm sixteen seventeen years old in high school. i loved. Stand up comedy. I'd seen a ton of it. And what i knew was that impressions of my parents or goofy indian impressions were. I knew like playing off. Stereotypes work it wasn't subverting them. It was straight using them and it was effective. And so. that's what i didn't part of me feels some shame the other part of me. I was seventeen like you know. I especially in that time period. How was i supposed to know better. Or how else. I didn't have any experiences. And so i think that was what i started with until i was maybe like nineteen about post nine eleven all of a sudden. I'm questioning what it is that i'm talking about on stage and i'm only doing stand up in college at this point but it was something that meant a lot to me that was constantly writing and i was wondering what is it that i'm saying when i talk about this stuff especially post nine eleven. It's like you know already. I see the limited representation has hurt us in terms of deportations and detentions and hate crimes. And i'm not contributing anything positive to that.

Ribaud marcia clark united states queens Hello toshi New york matt damon los angeles Mccarthy toshiba tom helo goto helo
Interview With Comedian, Writer, Hari Kondabolu

Asian Enough

01:58 min | 4 months ago

Interview With Comedian, Writer, Hari Kondabolu

"We're here because we're interested in your story. Hurry you're probably best known as a comedian and a filmmaker Also podcast host of politically reacted with w komo bell your writer. But there's a through line through all this work right your social commentary you discuss race and politics and social justice yes but when you started out in comedy were you trying to be a political comedian. Like how did that become part of your act. you know. it's funny. Because i use the word political now because it's easy for people to understand but i myself don't see myself that way and i'll do the evolution at least with my thinking about it. If we're going to allow me to be self-indulgent. I'll go all at least when i started. I just wanted to make people laugh. Which is i think very fair. I'm sixteen seventeen years old in high school. i loved. Stand up comedy. I'd seen a ton of it. And what i knew was that impressions of my parents or goofy indian impressions were. I knew like playing off. Stereotypes work it wasn't subverting them. It was straight using them and it was effective. And so. that's what i didn't part of me feels some shame the other part of me. I was seventeen like you know. I especially in that time period. How was i supposed to know better. Or how else. I didn't have any experiences. And so i think that was what i started with until i was maybe like nineteen about post nine eleven all of a sudden. I'm questioning what it is that i'm talking about on stage and i'm only doing stand up in college at this point but it was something that meant a lot to me that was constantly writing and i was wondering what is it that i'm saying when i talk about this stuff especially post nine eleven. It's like you know already. I see the limited representation has hurt us in terms of deportations and detentions and hate crimes. And i'm not contributing anything positive to that.

Komo Bell
"hari" Discussed on The One You Feed

The One You Feed

02:07 min | 4 months ago

"hari" Discussed on The One You Feed

"In case you're just recently joining us or however long been a listener of the show. You may not realize that. We have over seven years of incredible episodes in our archive. We've had so many wonderful guests that we've decided to handpick one of our favorites. That may be new to you but if not it's definitely worth another lesson we hope you'll enjoy the episode with johann hari. More eighteen month old children recognized the mcdonald's m. last name welcome to the one you feed.

johann hari mcdonald
Biting the Lion

Stories Podcast: A Bedtime Show for Kids of All Ages

06:29 min | 9 months ago

Biting the Lion

"Biting the lion. Once upon a time there was a mighty lion named hari. He stood taller than a man. His for was as gold as honey and his teeth were as white as milk. Each paul was bigger than a dinner plate and tipped with claws sharper than a steak knife. He moved so fast he could run down a cheetah and his jaws were so strong he could bite a boulder clean in half and that was on a bad day. I'm the biggest. I'm the baddest. I'm the king of beasts. He would roared anyone who got in his way he was always shouting at the other animals and anyone who dared to stand up to him would get swatted with a massive paw and sent rolling into the dirt. Finally after years of abuse. The other animals all got together to figure out a way to get hari. The lion to stop knocking them around. That lyon needs to be stopped. Said an antelope when all the animals had gathered. But what can we do. Honk the warthog. Yesterday he made me eat a dirt sandwich. I mean i like sandwiches generally but the dirk was a little dry would have been better as a mud sandwich. Nothing like a good mud sandwich. A specially when you get all the worms in their wriggling out a little gravel to mine too for some crunch sandwiches. Aside purred the tiger. We need to stand up to this bully. If we don't he'll just keep on bothering us for ever. He thinks he's so funny. Cackled a hyena. He grabbed my pond. Slapped my own face with it. He kept saying. Stop hitting yourself stopping yourself. I tried to stop but he was so strong. He said i must like it. If i'm laughing but i can't help it. That's just what i sound like. He said i was too small to even bother picking on buzzed and that he called me a big green noodle said the anaconda slithering out of some sticks debate off by tail added zebra. It wasn't much of a tail but it was all i had out of nowhere. The lion landed next to them. With a thump his claws were out and his eyes were flashing dangerously. Did i hear you nerds talking about me. Hari said you think you're better than the king of beasts. Just leave us alone said the antelope. Just leave us alone. The lion said back mocking. He pushed her shoulder and sent her tumbling into the dirt. I'm in charge here and don't you forget it. You shouldn't be so mean. The warthog said oh. I shouldn't the lion asked. Sounds like someone wants another dirt sandwich. Like to see you try ari. The warthog said backing up and shaking. His long tusks hari roared and prowled up the wardhaugh grunted and charged forward his sharp tusks low and deadly before he could get close though the lions swat it out with one hulking. Paw it caught the warthog across the rump. And he went rolling a mud ball into the bushes. Ha ha hari roared anyone else. Want to challenge the king of beasts. How about you stripes. He asked zebra care for a rematch. If you win a find new tail for ya. The zebra looked away but the anaconda slithered up your big. But i am longer she said i think it's time for a new king of beasts one who isn't such a big arrogant puffball arrogant snarled. Hurry you better. Tell me what that means right now. It means your vain and selfish. And you think you're the most important thing in the whole world. I don't think it i know it. Hari said looking one pond and slicking back his tawny main nod for long the anaconda said she began to call herself layer after layer of scaly green winding in a big circle around the lion. He spun in place watching for her diamond head. Her clever is and long forked tongue. That seemed to flicker the air with a sudden crack. The anaconda pulled herself tight her body. Like a not around hurry. The lion with a hiss. She began to squeeze good. Try hari grunted. But your just a big noodle. He opened his mouth and wrapped it around the anaconda with a roaring slurp he pulled the snake off of him and then spit him in a sopping. Wet pile so much for. The noodle king hari laughed. I'm the biggest. I'm the baddest. I'm the king of beasts. You may be the king purred tiger dangerously. But maybe it's time for a queen. She padded out to stand before the lion. She was nearly as big as him with blazing orange for and wicked curving teeth. I won't put up with your bullying anymore. Come on then. Hari said show me how. A queen fights with matching roars. The pair slammed together. This was the most fight they'd seen by far and it was quickly a rolling flashing a flailing gnashing tornado of for and teeth and claws. The other animals backed away as the two big cats battle each other spreading sweat and spit across the ground. When they finally crashed to a halt hari was the winner and the tiger sprawled at his feet.

Hari Boulder Lyon Dirk Paul ARI Zebra Lions King Hari
"hari" Discussed on Radio Fajri 99.3FM

Radio Fajri 99.3FM

06:23 min | 10 months ago

"hari" Discussed on Radio Fajri 99.3FM

"What was in your meal. Did american harry valentine beutner. Harare are did art too. Many more can 'continuing and then what were you going to. Brooklyn's seabrook near reading unprepared medallion but to sell up year. Three our lemieux again which is down an email alive streaming the oj key. Yeah well he comes to either j. Michelle i would add sierra and budgeting and money as you guys which yemen monopoly percent superior. Giovanni sales have realized what he'll do You must key to it but not to say that have to potential zanu anders yovany humble as matters. Yeah glassy here. Who's on the phone. Plus hussein's religion waiheke and. Yeah okay and you get that job. Rally telegram on the around me this day. Getting the written. Obviously nego- win chapas. Wally call aku fi. Legia land thin idea allow the nba gear. Say he looks or show kick up one. Got by any of what might happen job. Yeah yeah and i hear that awake with a willingness cigarette guy. They want to see the within indigo wind jam. So engineer yankee tab rally boop where coffee table at seo wtrw go boom. I need up marini. Di i turn lobbied against Harry valentine though. Hattie title fallon pains. Day are married booming and pain there that he can win due to the burgers. Were homered accent. Deep booming them. Would that coloma bomani macau monica. Aldama buni gamma communica. Hella chronic abuse alabi bandung. That'll be mgr shoe. Where he initial grandma as well as i as harry potter contain dong young djilas hallo here typically cut make madness talk crap so did as allegedly manic could bill o'reilly and appeal nineteen years how much democracy money could be ranya. The sulu green salad. Domas weet the west. It is lamb the pneumatic. All bug has lobby break. Tying step harry hatton on me. Yeah gary shoe. Getting short renier ad arab arbitrary young delays illegal anti sasser at that then entry door. Aloe valentine around sarojini the house equipped and jeremiah's setting up a duly casa makita up older sanju. Uganda secret tara. Tara america and italy hats on a monica. No democracy here monday demon the mckeon that make you attain some wine and connecticut present. Something up. yeah yeah somewhere right and then you can remove acid will what come come williams. The has the muslims were slim woulda would ending an email to be broke but adoptive awaken the bonaparte yours islamia shadow but a goal and then mikey permit them. The one so i at my mom's young local bay southbound with the yeah activitist geoghan routinely. Tasmania through stay. Still a so. We're not coloma. We'll be a shadow. A shadow ally the highland go to blake was halawani kumar. Matola he world wide.

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"hari" Discussed on Radio Fajri 99.3FM

Radio Fajri 99.3FM

06:51 min | 10 months ago

"hari" Discussed on Radio Fajri 99.3FM

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"hari" Discussed on Radio Fajri 99.3FM

Radio Fajri 99.3FM

05:04 min | 10 months ago

"hari" Discussed on Radio Fajri 99.3FM

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"hari" Discussed on Radio Fajri 99.3FM

Radio Fajri 99.3FM

06:54 min | 10 months ago

"hari" Discussed on Radio Fajri 99.3FM

"Hallo delicacy chocolate because the upper upper boy salad hit the call. Bloom mussa hallelujah. Up there manasseh. In fuckin- were little quieter chocolate brittle classic invited me less edgier up win yet. And they'll put up up on kadjio. The man gin chocolate made to see ya. Classy bloomington which you make them. So yeah william air he so courageous over inning as the mim. Yes see gum in knee. Richard you data listen while lengthy. A nursery in rossi. Well then then no sorry. Sorry my guy in ballantyne bro. Then the zimmer's zoom greenies daughters who are to promote at anyang kaji thence what jalen young rural could answer throw saw godoi. Yeah yeah. While at ocado booth zimmer genetic zena can win easy neetu but then again at ramat could either. I'll ready to go up then could be again. Valentine's day us. Us to take ted. Zimmer zima Yeah the joke. La district deciding joint. Welcome because kara joe by chocolate near because he bonus contracts Why newmont reading going here. What around around booming the gigantic tipu-tipo activists put charon last night. Gonna be our candia moody. I checked lucky. Yamba yamba Paseo pioneer agenda in miami's protein. That malamalama gabby are the marlins new javelin gentleman here for sarcoma haiku not dea derek kellyanne that glue outta kellyanne. The messing up in racketeering. Here monday can. When guitar around grad this lackey it work. What had young either the plan to getting and semi ch- itamara. Greenville on sunday nip. An akita an born guitar. Lucky them today. He didn't belong odongo. Nip like someone get some aged. Get me tip. Ican aseel cushing. Garo angry got monkeying odgen. Garang the gas. It was the go check out. The pocket layer john german. Dan congenial theresa clara gen and the closely with susa. He'll lobby at the it. Like valentine's day do go by anti classes cusses. Super healthy merit bay exceed in aboard a c. Suite locker and took woodhams end your air a himalayan tomio malignant the sunday telegraph meeting workday. Harry tight ding. Harry and billy here awareness. We're gonna kill them not happen. So blessed blessed apollo simulants mundi dead We saw debbie in did their book spill maly in day for day to took manga by kebir. Cahan created our our our. Let's get in. They meet in. The upper had edited meatloaf had good way someone darrow times day. Ya'aseh to communicate analyst. Were now what our current stat at this very elaborate shabu at this comb lane yang sherry islam. Not be laying. Delic slams mogambo devon solid malam. Solomonic does a clearer. Idea of three years lalu share. There is so we'll get is coma. Han dental one hundred and taylor. Generally i mean studio zenia diary in the book but a public did they. Put up the puck willie at the year with the you german mark but the chipping behind by their movie. I d say.

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"hari" Discussed on Radio Fajri 99.3FM

Radio Fajri 99.3FM

02:43 min | 10 months ago

"hari" Discussed on Radio Fajri 99.3FM

"Are being that anger. Delegates laying. Monica selena can chocolate. That got on your been done spark. Then donga culpan while my nick when you're jim battle bear. Agm outweigh opening over blessed. Who listeners relenting. A at facebookcom dot com gary smearing bradley. Your why did they were. India de yeah ripping until versus harry.

Monica selena harry facebookcom dot com jim India
"hari" Discussed on Radio Fajri 99.3FM

Radio Fajri 99.3FM

03:51 min | 10 months ago

"hari" Discussed on Radio Fajri 99.3FM

"Tabatha. Botany tango the garage. Jobs reporter di wire he torri leeann sea in a cpa. Flying knee did husky. Who what what are you. Go to who to beat what. Tv who home. What do you do little known to.

Impeachment of President Trump is Overkill

The Charlie Kirk Show

01:49 min | 11 months ago

Impeachment of President Trump is Overkill

"Wars are on the impeachment conversation continues. Adam Kinzinger from Illinois. Has come out and said quote. It was not a hard decision to impeach. We didn't need to look for evidence. It was brought right to us. Even if that was true. That is not the way that we do. Anything of concern in our country. Look the if you wanted to censure the president, That's something completely different. If you want to decide it like what he said. We know that but impeachment As designed by our founders was never designed as a venting mechanism. It's supposed to be Thoughtful. It's not supposed to be like a parliamentary vote of no confidence. The House has set a terrible precedent with this. Impeachment is going to be like that text message. You sent your friend when you're angry, and then you regret it after you've cooled out, like impeached and you're gonna be like did we really just do that? After not allowing any cross examination of witnesses not allowing Any form at all whatsoever of People to be able to submit evidence. To the other side. And the answer is yes. And one of the impeachment managers was Eric Swalwell. Let's look at Marc Stein here who brilliantly. Talks about how G Ping had his own impeachment manager play tape. Is this or any number of hack mediocrities who could have taken the place off Swalwell on among the house impeachment managers, But she's just deciding to twist the knife. His Parimal thank Fang, the Marta Hari of the California Democrat Party. Was planted an intern in his office. Hey, then bodies the complete formula INTs on dysfunction of the

Adam Kinzinger Illinois Eric Swalwell G Ping Marc Stein Swalwell House Marta Hari California Democrat Party Fang
Winter Books

Call Your Girlfriend

04:10 min | 11 months ago

Winter Books

"I honestly in a very good group of like breeding and it's really funny because i was having that thing of like. Oh yeah reading is hard. And then i started reading like a straight men books again and i was like okay. Rock mark real. That's the truth of my reading patterns is that there's a big hole in the like man cannon in my reading and i was like what are these dudes been up to and it turns out and menor writing really good books. I mean men are writing good books bad books and middling books much like everyone is. I feel like i wasn't reading them. Now that i'm reading. I was like all the hullabaloo about their incre- books. Oh man yeah. I i respect that. I think i read a couple of books by men last year. I'm failing to think of actual titles but i'm sure i did. I'm sure i read at least one or two growing you. Everyone should shake up there reading. It's very exciting. So it's been very exciting for me. What are you most excited about that. You've read lately. Okay two books rad lately evaluate like really really really enjoyed the first one is this non-fiction you know how i love nonfiction. An just like so well researched really moving like a story. I had never heard before it like. It's the to then diagram like every like the diagram of the nonfiction. I like it's called the eagles of heart mountain. A true story of football incarceration and resistance in world war two america and it's by bradford pearson and it's great. It's like the story of this world. War two incarceration camp in wyoming. That had a high school football team. So here we are like incarcerating. Japanese people like japanese. Interment that happened. And here's the story about this like football team. This incarceration camp and so you know it's a. It's a story about football. It's basically a story about resiliency that is masquerading about a story about sports which is also like it a lot but honestly like the research and is ten out of ten so even if you do not like sports you do not like football you like. Don't care about the stuff it is It was such a good lens to understand that. Specifically kind of resistance in world war two america and i like this kind of book especially in this kind of moment because it distracts me from the coup and also take back. It also puts me in this place where i was like. Oh here are like historical precedent for how people are resisting and also there are so many never before told stories of resiliency and this one was so great. The other book that i read that i really enjoyed is red. Hell by hari cohen's ru and is a very anxious book. I will not lie to you if you were in like a deep if you're one of those people that you're anxious and you don't need more anxiety in your life like joan do it. But i'm anxious anxiety narratives to keep going union. Need fuel in the tank for your anxiety. Cookery morning you now. It's like so paranoid and dreamy. And it's great but this is a novel and its business story of this man Who is going through a deep midlife crisis and move from brooklyn to germany an injury. He starts being obsessed with this cop. Show called blue lives. That is just like very compelling and it's just very bleak and like you know that darwinian view of life the whole thing and it really just like unravels a lot for him like you know and because he's a writer he's just my writing have any value at all and they're just all like it like novel for right now because every question that that book is asking are kind of the same things that we are dealing with like in this moment of watching You know the like the rise of the the the fascist like insurrection

Football Heart Mountain Bradford Pearson Hari Cohen America Eagles Wyoming Joan Brooklyn Germany
Michael B. Jordan and Lori Harvey Make It Instagram Official

Jalen and Jacoby

00:31 sec | 11 months ago

Michael B. Jordan and Lori Harvey Make It Instagram Official

"Thing that we love on this show power couples. Both you and i are lucky enough to be a part of a power couple and we have a brand new instagram official power. Couple michael jordan and laurie. Rv jalen your thoughts on this challenge. Genus leave hari shelter. Michael jordan and it was great over the last couple of days to see laurie. Harvey night it by black twitter to the coin. All that is low

Jalen Laurie Michael Jordan Harvey Twitter
"hari" Discussed on SpyHards Podcast

SpyHards Podcast

04:26 min | 1 year ago

"hari" Discussed on SpyHards Podcast

"But i think is great in this film and there's a lot of sad moments happy moments. Let's take a pro. Yeah i mean. The thing was a lot of the movies of that era. We have these things called melodramas which is something. That's been kind of fallen out of favor but a lot of these dramas would have very strong romantic elements for example or it can be tear jerking stuff but it was very much playing the emotions. I mean i guess you could say to the back of the room. I mean it's very much the sort of upper operatic You know emotions and we get that here where you have this real star-crossed love affair with matahari and this pilot and it's this tragic doomed romance. It's played big. Audiences loved melodramas for many many many decades. And it's something that nowadays has really fallen out of favor or people really want emotional realism in their movies. Yeah i imagine this. This version of the matter. Harry story would carry any weight now because we know it's completely falsified. Yeah it pretty much is And i'll say. I enjoyed watching this movie too i. I wasn't quite sure how creaky when you're looking movies. So the thirties. You'll find some that have aged incredibly well like frankenstein. Holds up really well. I'm fritz lang's m holds up incredibly well There's some hitchcock steph. We're gonna tackle later down the road. That's really strong as well from thirties. But sometimes you'll find ones where you know. The sets look a little creaky and performances are kind of stiff. And i didn't find that to be the case here at all. I actually downloaded this movie from apple movies. And i was also not sure what quality of print i would be getting it was one or the audios a little muted or something like that and i was really taken aback at how beautiful it looked and also just how sharp dialogue was and it really put me in like this was a movie that a lot of it has a certain amount of this and artifice. That's very much engineered by what hollywood was doing in the thirties but nonetheless in artists that i enjoyed even if it didn't necessarily convince me i was watching anything approaching a realistic biography of mata hari. No and you mentioned the what. Melodrama earlier there was pontificating to the screen almost from time to time like monologues. And things like that. But i guess that was of the films of the era. I should say yeah. Because i mean the first real sound film is in nineteen twenty eight. It's the jazz singer also very racist movie. One that very problematic as your first sound movie but where only a couple years into the sound era and so you do have a lot of characters feeling like they have explain things. Because i don't really know what to do with sound yet. Like thirty one. They're pretty confident. You know frankenstein is a very strong use of sound film but You could definitely see that the seams are still..

fritz lang mata hari hollywood Harry apple
 Hurricane Iota now a Category 5 storm near Central America

AP News Radio

00:54 sec | 1 year ago

Hurricane Iota now a Category 5 storm near Central America

"Hurrican iota is rapidly strengthening into a category five storm that's likely to bring catastrophic damage to the same parts of Central America already battered by a powerful Hari kan ada less than two weeks ago iota has intensified over the western Caribbean one approach to Nicaragua and Honduras the national hurricane center says Ethel's hurricane hunters have flown into iota is cool and measured maximum sustained winds of one hundred sixty M. P. H. authorities warned the new Howard Cohen would probably commercial all of the areas where H. as torrential rains saturated the soil leaving it prone to new landslides and floods and that the storm surge could reach a shocking twelve to eighteen feet above normal times I'm Charles de Ledesma

Western Caribbean Central America National Hurricane Center Howard Cohen Nicaragua Honduras Ethel Iota Charles De Ledesma
Trial to begin for man accused in Minnesota mosque bombing

Latino USA

00:38 sec | 1 year ago

Trial to begin for man accused in Minnesota mosque bombing

"In Minnesota. Jury selection starts tomorrow in the trial of the leader of an Illinois anti government group who's accused of being the mastermind behind the 2017 bombing of a suburban Minnesota or Minneapolis rather mosque. 49 year old Michael Hari has pleaded not guilty to multiple civil rights and hate crimes stemming from the pipe bombing of Darryl Farouk Islamic Center in Bloomington. No one was injured, but the mosque was damaged. His alleged accomplices who have pleaded guilty, say the bombing was meant to scare Muslims into leaving the U. S for his trial is expected to last about three weeks.

Darryl Farouk Islamic Center Minnesota Michael Hari Bloomington Minneapolis Illinois
Buying Science, Healthwashing Labels, & Sparking Real Change - With Guest Vani Hari

The Model Health Show

06:43 min | 1 year ago

Buying Science, Healthwashing Labels, & Sparking Real Change - With Guest Vani Hari

"Our guest today is New York Times. bestselling author Vanni Hari and body was named by Time magazine. One of the most influential people on the Internet. And she's been such a powerful force of change and influencing how major food giants like Kraft General Mills Subway Chick-fil-a in starbucks create their products in her advocacy has steered them towards making more helpful policies. She's been profiled in the New York, times the Atlantic the Financial Times Wall Street Journal USA Today the Dr Oz show the doctor show CNN the list goes on and on she is such a powerful and important voice that we all need right now she's demonstrated how powerful we are. She is just one person who stepped up and setting noth- is enough I'm not going to allow these things to be in our food system into injure unsuspecting consumers to injure children all over the country all over the world we can change this and she stepped up and made it happen. All right. So Vanni is one of the big reasons that there's been so much change in fast food and in processed foods and she is she is just one person but she is powerful. She is remarkable as you are. She said, yes she just said, yes. Stepping into her mission and being an advocate for change and again I'm saying because I want to remind you of how powerful you are. We all are powerful beyond anything we can imagine. And, it's wonderful to have these conversations and talk with Bonnie to see how she did it to see what he's up to to hear what she's thinking about right now in the context of what's happening in our world today, you know in her leaning into this discomfort with all of us and seeing what is, what is she going through? What is she thinking about and also she's got a new little surprise that she's. Developing right now herself you know a new addition to her family. She's got a corona bonus. You know at this time there's also Within the terminal, those also these things of beauty. There are moments of opportunity and beauty, and it just depends on what we are able to see the questions we ask and the actions that we take, and if anybody knows about action, an advocacy is our guest today Vanni Hurry. So it's jumping to his conversation. With the amazing New York, Times bestselling author food advocate the Food Babe Herself Vanni Hari Viney Welcome back to the model show how are you doing today? So Good Sean is so good to see your face. Let me just tell you that I wish person. I wish it was in person. So I give you a big giant. Fat. Wet Hug. And there's a reason behind the fat portion. Beautifully plump is you have you're having a baby your daughter's about to be a big sister. That's right. She's GonNa be a big sister to a little boy. And Yeah, I'm getting ready him. It's it's coming up soon I gotta get gametime on. I. Got Up early, this morning and worked out was pumping iron and shared on my instagram. I was like, Hey, guys give birth is a real athletic sport. You need stamina you need physical endurance especially if you WanNa do it naturally you you really gotta be in shape you can't go into that. Experience being shape. Let me just tell you. That is so true. Same thing mirrored by you know my wife and so many other women just sharing this story is just getting prepared for it. You know and this is something we have evolved doing just being active out gathering, taking care of things but you know this is just a big shift that's taking place and even right now it's probably been a little bit more complicated for a lot of people just to get outdoors and just to be active so I just want to commend you for that. Pumping Island. Getting for the baby you know that's awesome. I'm just so thankful gyms are open back over here. You know for the for the first, half my pregnancy they were closed, and that was really tough mentally because I had to I had to have that motivation to get in that Jim, my own little home gym at home. Every day and in our basement and it got old after a while and not having that external motivation and doing everything on a screen. You know it was just it was very tiresome. So I'm so glad to be able to go back in in the community and workout and have that external motivation in loud music and all that is just it's the. Best. Yeah I feel the same way you know and this is one of those things and I'm I'm so grateful to talk to you and this even in intro that I put for you just you're such a inspiration to me you're such a hero that we all need right now and I'm so grateful to have you on to have these conversations because. For some folks, the Jim has been it's not just about the physical health side is their mental health mental emotional wellness being able to get access to that, and it was just kind of been this big law even here in I'm in Los Angeles, all the gems is still closed. I literally would have moved I would have to move away a lot of people have. Had to be away because you know that's what it is for me. It's like my anti anxiety medication, right? It's my anti depression medication. It's that you know that routine every single day I start my day and I go to the gym and do my workout class when I come back and it's It's it's a game changer. SMA- meditative practice that I have to do and four something to take that away. Was An insult on my body. For the government to take that away and you know I shared actually a interesting me on instagram when when our governor continued to close gyms but would allow. People to for example, Golf Club or tennis clubs, but they wouldn't we go to a gym. There's all of these kind of. These rules that didn't make sense and I said you know, hey, if you got McDonalds open open my freaking. Jim You. Got McDonalds open open my. Goodness sakes

Jim You Vanni Hari Vanni Vanni Hari Viney Vanni Hurry New York New York Times. Time Magazine Noth CNN Kraft General Mills Starbucks Wall Street Journal Usa Pumping Island Golf Club Bonnie Sean
"hari" Discussed on The Book Review

The Book Review

05:22 min | 1 year ago

"hari" Discussed on The Book Review

"Hari Concert joins US now from Brooklyn. . His latest novel is called Red Pill Hari thanks so much for being here. . Thanks inviting me. . All right. . Let's start with the title and I guess for those who've been living in a cave or at least not entirely online. . Perhaps some people don't know what it is to be read build unless maybe you know Elon Musk or if trump I don't know explain. . So it, , the origin, , the phrases in the film, , the Matrix where the hero is offered a choice one. . If this life altering choices, he , can tie the take the red pill or the Blue Pill and he takes the blue pill. . Then everything will stay the same in the world will appear as it has done to him to Len. . But if he takes the red pill, , then he'll see the truth things. . You'll see the reality behind the apparent reality and in that movie at a terrible dystopia Web people being essentially sort of enslaved in some kind of nasty giant cyborg machine but the phrase found its way onto the internet and initially it was actually picked up by. . Men's. . Pick up artists actually, , and they kind of talked about. . Learning techniques as a form of kind of the light bulb going on and realizing that they could manipulate women using that pickup techniques, , but gratitude is. . A political phrase and it's used by the outright. . To talk about the moment when people suddenly start seeing things their way. . If you if you spend too much time on far right Internet forums as I have done, , you'll see people asking you to the red pilled on the jae-kyu or read pilled on the Jewish question which means. . You Holocaust denier. . So this notion of red pilling has become to mean the kind of the scales falling from your eyes about what they see is the liberal consensus consensus reality and the inverted commas realization that the world is run according to the the rules as they said. . So clearly, , you've been down this rabbit hole and I'm taking it. . You didn't do that for fun but instead for research, , how do you have to go to get to those? ? Kinds of red pilled on the J. Q questions, , and what was it like entering into that world even just for research I realized quite recently the I've now officially been on the Internet for more of my life than I haven't. . If you see what I not got an Internet connection in the very early nineties and even then when they were under a thousand websites in the world, , there was already some extremist political content on there I mean I think. . It was one of the things that I I understood about this place was the. . It was a way of having a window into all sorts of sub culture, , not just political sub coaches. . Everything phantoms and sexual subcultures and also sorts things but. . I very rapidly developed assertive. . I didn't know whether you call it habit sick take of spending little time every. . So often just looking posts on some of the extreme right-wing sites and I kind of I. . wanted to get an understanding of who these people were. . You know why they hated me so much I'm exactly the sort of. . person who in almost every respect not just sort of racially but class and my. . Tendencies Towards cosmopolitanism whatever I I'm very much the. . On the other side of all, , their that thinking. . So just over the years I've just. . A very lightweight kept in touch with that world. . But sometime in the mid two thousands I started spending time on site could fortune which at the time was just a repository for mostly for just sorta filthy jokes and just gross out humor and there was a set of edge to it. . I was. . Appalled and fascinated by and I could see people were doing a lot of Ironic Fascist. Stuff. . . They were kind of joking around with the aesthetics in the ideas a fascism and I kind of went away again it wasn't very nice place to be but I went by the time I kind of. . Wanted back into it a lot of the irony had fallen way I mean there's a particular history behind that. . Actually a lot of serious extreme right-wingers had found that this was a place where they could organize and indoctrinate younger people and so. . During the run up to the last election I was I was on a again quite a bit and and trying to track this. . Very I mean I would save vibrant new far-right culture that exists online. . Now I mean that's a real change from from how it used to be back in the ninety s when I first started looking at it by then it was rather tired and. . Worn, , out. . Kind of ideas that went very attractive to people. . But then more recently, , they've discovered jokes and irony memes and all that kind of thing and so I became very immersed in it all the while trying to kind of work out how best to. . To tell another story to tell account to story to that story. .

Hari Concert Pamela Paul Elon Musk Len The New York Times Brooklyn
Hari Kunzru on Writing Red Pill

The Book Review

05:22 min | 1 year ago

Hari Kunzru on Writing Red Pill

"Hari Concert joins US now from Brooklyn. His latest novel is called Red Pill Hari thanks so much for being here. Thanks inviting me. All right. Let's start with the title and I guess for those who've been living in a cave or at least not entirely online. Perhaps some people don't know what it is to be read build unless maybe you know Elon Musk or if trump I don't know explain. So it, the origin, the phrases in the film, the Matrix where the hero is offered a choice one. If this life altering choices, he can tie the take the red pill or the Blue Pill and he takes the blue pill. Then everything will stay the same in the world will appear as it has done to him to Len. But if he takes the red pill, then he'll see the truth things. You'll see the reality behind the apparent reality and in that movie at a terrible dystopia Web people being essentially sort of enslaved in some kind of nasty giant cyborg machine but the phrase found its way onto the internet and initially it was actually picked up by. Men's. Pick up artists actually, and they kind of talked about. Learning techniques as a form of kind of the light bulb going on and realizing that they could manipulate women using that pickup techniques, but gratitude is. A political phrase and it's used by the outright. To talk about the moment when people suddenly start seeing things their way. If you if you spend too much time on far right Internet forums as I have done, you'll see people asking you to the red pilled on the jae-kyu or read pilled on the Jewish question which means. You Holocaust denier. So this notion of red pilling has become to mean the kind of the scales falling from your eyes about what they see is the liberal consensus consensus reality and the inverted commas realization that the world is run according to the the rules as they said. So clearly, you've been down this rabbit hole and I'm taking it. You didn't do that for fun but instead for research, how do you have to go to get to those? Kinds of red pilled on the J. Q questions, and what was it like entering into that world even just for research I realized quite recently the I've now officially been on the Internet for more of my life than I haven't. If you see what I not got an Internet connection in the very early nineties and even then when they were under a thousand websites in the world, there was already some extremist political content on there I mean I think. It was one of the things that I I understood about this place was the. It was a way of having a window into all sorts of sub culture, not just political sub coaches. Everything phantoms and sexual subcultures and also sorts things but. I very rapidly developed assertive. I didn't know whether you call it habit sick take of spending little time every. So often just looking posts on some of the extreme right-wing sites and I kind of I. wanted to get an understanding of who these people were. You know why they hated me so much I'm exactly the sort of. person who in almost every respect not just sort of racially but class and my. Tendencies Towards cosmopolitanism whatever I I'm very much the. On the other side of all, their that thinking. So just over the years I've just. A very lightweight kept in touch with that world. But sometime in the mid two thousands I started spending time on site could fortune which at the time was just a repository for mostly for just sorta filthy jokes and just gross out humor and there was a set of edge to it. I was. Appalled and fascinated by and I could see people were doing a lot of Ironic Fascist. Stuff. They were kind of joking around with the aesthetics in the ideas a fascism and I kind of went away again it wasn't very nice place to be but I went by the time I kind of. Wanted back into it a lot of the irony had fallen way I mean there's a particular history behind that. Actually a lot of serious extreme right-wingers had found that this was a place where they could organize and indoctrinate younger people and so. During the run up to the last election I was I was on a again quite a bit and and trying to track this. Very I mean I would save vibrant new far-right culture that exists online. Now I mean that's a real change from from how it used to be back in the ninety s when I first started looking at it by then it was rather tired and. Worn, out. Kind of ideas that went very attractive to people. But then more recently, they've discovered jokes and irony memes and all that kind of thing and so I became very immersed in it all the while trying to kind of work out how best to. To tell another story to tell account to story to that story.

Hari Concert LEN Elon Musk Brooklyn
Aardvarks are Ailing Amidst Heat and Drought

60-Second Science

03:07 min | 1 year ago

Aardvarks are Ailing Amidst Heat and Drought

"The aardvark is a rare animal alphabetically at least whereas the first creature listed in English language dictionaries. And they're usually rarely seen in their African home. But. That's because they're not terminal solitary and live in underground burrows. They're actually fairly common at in recent years there being seen more frequently while that may be fortunate for tourists and wildlife enthusiasts. It's not really good news for the vox themselves. Southern Africa is becoming gradually hotter and dry due to climate change, which is occurring the more rapidly than other parts of the world and I therefore chose to dedicate my PhD. To investigating how climate change affects the artifacts in the hottest and driest habitats in Africa, in which they occur, which is the Hari semi-desert Nora vire from south, Africa's University of the voters Ronde. For more than three years she and her team the activities of a dozen aardvarks in the Kalahari via tiny tracking units they implanted in the animals. aardvarks generally sleep during the heat of the day and emerge during the cooler nighttime hours to eat and termites. But vire found that during a drought, they were likely to be active during the day. The Kalahari is always aerated, but one summer lack of rain caused a big vegetation dial off. And terms disappeared, which made the aardvarks go hungry usually the period of the year during which very little food is available. It's winter. So if you come up during winter, day it's nice and. Wall mish and not too hot during the cold dry winter. A hungry aardvark has trouble regulating body temperature. Stay warm. The survival strategy they evolved is to become more active during the day when it's warmer outside. But virus aardvarks were going hungry during the summer. Their strategy of being active during the day, which is a smart move during the winter became a trap. During the summer they face hunger, heat, stress, and dehydration. The findings are in the journal Frontiers Physiology these energy saving mechanisms that aren't chuck showed not always enough for them to save energy during droughts and several artifacts of our study. Also other artefacts died climate change is expected to bring more frequent droughts and heat waves. So the Kalahari and aardvarks might not be able to cope aardvarks are ecosystem engineers. Their burrows are used by war hogs, porcupines, Muir. Cats, and even by endangered pangolins as shelter from heat and Colt. If aardvarks can't survive a hotter Drier Kalahari Of it mean for the rest of their ecological community. Thanks for the minute

Kalahari Vire Africa University Of Frontiers Physiology Muir Chuck
COVID-19 gender gap: Study shows men are more than twice as likely to die

WTOP 24 Hour News

00:54 sec | 1 year ago

COVID-19 gender gap: Study shows men are more than twice as likely to die

"Research into Coben, 19 shows that men are more likely to suffer worse outcomes than women. Experts are finding that man or as much as 2.4 times Mohr likely to die from Corona virus than women. So some doctors now are looking into giving men female hormones and whether that could help. Dr Sarah Ganda Hari is studying whether the Koven 19 gender gap could be linked to the hormones that make men and women different estrogen, testosterone and progesterone, which supports pregnancy. The hope is that progesterone will Get will get to the disease when it's at a level that there's not overwhelming amount of inflammation. 40 men with covert 19 and Dr Gondo Hari study will receive a five day course of progesterone to see if it raises their odds of surviving on par with women. That is CBS's Dr Tara. No,

Progesterone Dr Sarah Ganda Hari Dr Gondo Hari Dr Tara Coben Mohr CBS Testosterone
Mike Schultz, CSCS, CPT - Head Coach and Founder of Highland Training

Moving2Live

08:19 min | 1 year ago

Mike Schultz, CSCS, CPT - Head Coach and Founder of Highland Training

"We were talking a little bit before we started recording about the difficulty of actually making your living is an endurance coach. And I know there's a lot of people with personal training with coaching etc. It's very easy to throw out the co- the term coach and sale. I'm kosher I do this or I do that. But the people are actually saying. I need to bring the money I need to be qualified are few and far between so when you see somebody. You're at a bar your coffee shop or something and they say what do you do? What's kind of your thirty second elevator? Spiel Mike Schultz in I do. I coach endurance athletes. I I mainly coach cyclists and the majority of them are mountain bikers. You know we spoke about this earlier but the trend is a lot of people are starting to move onto dirt and love racing their bikes Certified specialists in the strength and conditioning field with the And have you ever certifications and been coaching for eleven years Fulltime been coaching racing. Basically learning the sport in the Science for over twenty years now. So you know that's what I do do full-time into work hard for every single person that comes through my door. I'm always curious and I know there's a fair number of people who will be listening this to say this is why endurance sports and I know from reading your bio and looking at your webpage for highland training before you coached you actually worry participant in these things. So it's not somebody who's just standing there with a whistle saying you do it because this is what the book says you've actually experienced. How did you get into doing endurance? And Ultra endurance events. Do did you do that in high school runner in high school? No I played hockey house actually a goalie in high school and I loved playing hockey but post high school hockey league's went on for so many years and Then amended Meyer early twenties. I started discovering bikes. Actually I think it started covering bikes when I was like eighteen nineteen Running around the neighborhood and Just loved riding in started Seeing these guys going fast in SPANDEX. And Hey these guys look fast and I was kind of interested in that. You didn't really get heavily into racing until I was about twenty five twenty six. It's kind of a life. Change happens and quit the job and moved to the mountain road. My bike every day and worked part time and from there is where I really fell in love with going long and seeing the views the scenery. And you know on early morning misty mornings in your climbing mountains and there's no one around it's just I dunno it's addicting so that's how I got into question I always have to ask because I have to get it out of the way whenever I interview or talk to somebody. Who's a cyclist? You've probably heard the equation. The perfect number of bikes is plus one. Where N is the current number. You have so. How many bikes you currently have. Well I have a few bikes and I have a few bikes. That are not even operational right now. I am not the Tech Guy. I just like to feel fast and fiddle bike. Always have I always will I get a bike and I ride in till it doesn't work and then I get another bike and so I have just the basic necessities. I have a really great mom by specialized jumper and I have a doable road bike. an elise actually lease. I think won the world championship this past year. So I'm on aluminum bike. I'm still proud of it So yeah I just keep those you bikes. That gets me through the year wintertime indoors outdoors around as much as I can keep it pretty simple so and you mentioned how you got into cycling by seeing people wearing SPANDEX and often when you see people spinning by on the road you bite the the road cycling thing and you get into criteriums and maybe if you have the opportunity some stage races but you didn't go in that direction. You went in the direction of off road. Why did you do that? Or what attracted you to the off road when you first saw the people on-road well I. When I moved to the Somerset seven springs area. There was tons of trails and for whatever reason all my friends at the Time Road Mountain Bikes and actually I think I remember my first mountain bike ride. It was a night rod and it was late at night after a night of celebrating and it was short and it scared the Bejesus out of me but it helped me on night writing. That's how you know just mountain biking in general. I think seeing my friends do it. And no one was really into a ton of road routing back then I was like in the mid nineties There were road rides. That were happened. Races were happened but they're away. More Mountain bike races happening. And then you started winning about West Virginia and what's Your Genomic series and I started participating in those races back in the early two thousands. And then it's like okay. There's this whole world here of mountain bike races and trails and this is fun so that's where the addiction to mountain biking came in. And I know I've talked to a few people who exercise outdoors and end up in the mountains around the trails and there really is something about not having to worry about cars and people buzzing you as you mentioned the misty mornings. Sometimes you're focusing on the training. Sometimes you're just focusing and going while look what. I just saw right exactly. I don't know it's just a voice. So yeah anytime I'm in the woods and through the trees and you're pedaling that ribbon of single track and you're flowing with it and with today's bikes. It's way more fun because you remember twenty years ago Bikes Way Different. V brakes and none of this disc brakes hydraulic stuff. Going on so yeah only world and I used to say I don't need disc brakes hydraulic brakes. I don't need front suspension. I still have a hard tail but hydraulic brakes in front suspension or now a requirement for me. Yeah absolutely. I don't need a hotel. I've never ridden a full suspension. And Yeah I've just like the simplicity of maintenance wise. That's why I only have a few bikes because I don't have time to spend a lot of time in meetings which all my friends knew so along with me you can add to. I told the Lane during our interview with her that I blamed her for spending a lot of money and on bikes because she and her ex husband started Derek. I'm curious though you drop down the rabbit hole of doing mountain bike races. Doing twenty four hour races just being in the mountains. What was it that made you kind of turn the corner and say okay. I'm going to start coaching too. Because that's a big step upwards or changed just saying I'm going to get on my bike and ride a lot. Well it all started when I put a Hari Monitor on in the early two thousands and I became fascinated with heart rates and then over the next six seven years. I started learning that there were a lot of people out there but didn't know how to interpret a heart rates how to use them and they weren't using the right information so that drove me into wanting to learn more on the street side of things and I think it was like two thousand six I got sort of a personal trainer author the sea. And at the same time I met a friend and he was like you need to get your because that can teach you a lot of science and so then the next few years I I pursued that and it wasn't until after that I then said okay. Now what am I gonNa do with this because you know you can maybe go into Footba? Can maybe go into hockey. I love hockey but I was like. I'm so in the cycling. I should stick with cycling and then when I started seeing the cycling community I was like Wow I'm strength. Conditioning coach and I can be a cycling coach. And then that's when all the heart rate in the power info and as we talked earlier iphones and technology and then it just blew up and then all of a sudden now have all this data studying came fascinating and that's pretty much my quick

Hockey Road Cycling Mike Schultz West Virginia Footba Meyer Derek
"hari" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

13:37 min | 1 year ago

"hari" Discussed on KQED Radio

"Hari now back to our program does those stories were dating that incredibly profound when when you start to unpack that yeah do those stories stop at the neuroscientist or or the biologist or does it continue on to the philosopher it does the artist or the or just the imagination of of the person walking down the street it actually does and and it does so in a variety of different ways you know for instance when you when you think about say creative expression you can ask yourself the question what is going on in the human brain when it is undertaking some of these behaviors and are these behaviors somehow the product of an evolutionary history that's selected for those beings that carried out those kinds of behaviors and this is again a contentious arena of thought but if you imagine that creative undertakings are the product of a human species that survive by virtue of having the qualities of innovation and ingenuity problem solving the ability to exchange in a deeply soulful way allowing us to pull brain and brawn in a way that other species are unable then you can certainly see artistic expression as the natural outcome of that kind of creative thought that allowed us to prevail in the ancestral environment because we were able to problem solve and creative and innovative ways so in that sense the creative process that you're referring to can naturally perhaps be seen as part of a long evolutionary trail that goes right back to the ancestral environment the way you're speaking of it emphasizes with what I believe to which is we're not there obviously we don't we don't have this complete a line story that's consistent in all these friends we don't have that in science let alone a when we've moved beyond the boundaries of science do you think we can get there I do think we can get there and along the way we need to be deeply open minded to consider a variety of distinct explanations because looking for creative expression there are people who think deeply about this for instance Steven Pinker perhaps is the most famous who think that certain kind of artistic undertakings take music as an example do not have any adaptive evolutionary role I mean his point and it's a famous phrase that's quoted by many he sees these kinds of activities to be the analog of cheese cake right what is cheese cake right so our forebears survive because in the ancestral world they developed a predilection for eating sugars and fats and oils so fleshy fruit and ripe and nuts because those of our forebears who stocked up on those calorie rich foods are the ones that would survive when times turn lead so there was a selection pressure to enjoy those kinds of food stuffs what is cheese cake it's a modern incarnation that preys upon that adaptively useful quality in the ancestral world it doesn't give us any nutritional value but nevertheless we are inclined to enjoy it because of our ancestral past still painter says the same thing can be said about music those of our forebears who were more sonically tuned listening to the environment and they can hear a sound over there in the sound over there and they would take it all in they better understood the landscape within which they were existing they had a better chance of surviving because of that music then ultimately comes along and preys upon that sonic sensitivity that was selected by these evolutionary pressures and it doesn't provide any adaptive value to S. at all it's rather just pushing the pleasure buttons in Pinker's language that themselves relied upon our ancestral past but now it's just parasitic and so so it's a very different way I I don't buy into that perspective because the ingenuity that I seek to route that's required to create great music feels to me very much like the ingenuity that we see at work in problem solving and understanding the universe I mean what did Einstein doing the special theory of relativity he look at space time and light and the rearrange the building blocks in an unexpected way where he made the speed of light concert not space in time consummate the speed of light content which forced space and time to vary that move that rearrangement of the building blocks of reality is the same kind of ingenuity that you see in box right Glenn Gould in discussing the Goldberg variations describes how the music can be inverted and transformed in a manner that allows the harmonic richness to still prevail so I sort of see this ability to rearrange the world in unexpected ways to be at the heart of problem solving at the heart of ingenuity and therefore it seems to me that the artistic creative predilection and and tendency of our species is deeply connected to why we survived and why he prevailed but that is not something as universally accepted I am not having cheese cake with you that is like an experienced staff cheese cake together after that I'm just I'm just imagining having dessert later tonight and thinking of about all of these things you wouldn't like my cheese cake I'm vegan it sort of tastes like tofu but I but to expand upon this idea because science isn't the only one that's approaching this kind of question of consciousness that's been wrestled with the science was I think yeah will science like actually offered the explanation that matters the most to people because science is still a constructive of humanity yeah you've been with it being a total explaining it you know some of the immutable things we see in the universe yeah absolutely just so it's clear I considered science to be again one of those nested stories it's one pathway toward a certain kind of understanding of the world and these other pathways are are just as valid and just as important for the kind of questions that they are designed to evaluate consciousness is one of the big questions and you know the the so called the hard problem of consciousness which is unresolved as of today is that how could it be that particles electrons course you choose whatever how can particles that themselves don't have any conscious qualities at all how can you take a collection of them put them together in an arrangement and then all of a sudden the lights turned on all of a sudden this inner world emerges how can that possibly happen if it's just particles and the laws of physics and some say it can't just be particles in the laws of physics one of the proposals that go further will some say like David charms at NYU maybe particles like electrons do have consciousness proto consciousness a little piece of consciousness and you get enough of those particles together and you can pull the protoconch as qualities you can get the conscious experience that we all have inside of our heads right at this very moment now I'm not convinced by that proposal I totally understand the motivation for it because the puzzle is a significant one but I like to reflect back on an analogous puzzled that we now think that more or less we understand in the eighteen hundreds a similar question could and was asked how can lifeless particles he arranged in a collection that somehow becomes animate transitions from inanimate that how could that possibly happen what was the answer that some put forward then it can't be that it can't just be the particles you need to inject that system of particles with something else the life force vitalism and without that the system of particles will not live but now having understood life at a greater level of fidelity than back in the eighteen hundreds very few perhaps no scientist speaks like that any longer we now look at a living object and we say yeah it's the particles if the forces combine them through chemistry and biology and in a manner that we've not yet fully worked out you will get a living system nobody thinks that you need a life force any longer my own suspicion is that fifty a hundred a thousand years from now I don't know the duration we will look at consciousness and come to the same conclusion it's just particles and forces and that's all you need for the light to turn on but the way you describe it isn't is one that reconciles with other forms of of thought around this and so like what I hear dissolving in your thought is this brain that has existed accurately or inaccurately of science versus religion science verses yeah other forms that it's in that reconciliation that we may find additional deeper truths here yeah so so I I I fully subscribe to that perspective you know there has been a long tradition of tension between science and religion especially in the last couple decades where there have been some of my scientific colleagues who've gone out in the world in a manner that basically tries to rid the world of religion and the argument typically is religion is something that we we made up it is contradicted by our understanding of the physical world so it's time to grow up and let that perspective go and my view and that story is that judging religion bites capacity to explain the external world is using the wrong yardstick religion was not developed in order to be able to truly understand the external environment you will never use religion to calculate that electrons magnetic moment to ten decimal places that kind of question is in the sweet spot of physics it is not in the sweet spot of religion but there are other questions that are in the sweet spot of religion or let me talk more generally spirituality right if we try to understand our internal world our conscious experience how we engage with that external world then that kind of inward journey that spiritual journey is something that religion at least for some can offer a powerful guy you know there's a there's a great and and and profound book on religion that doesn't seem to be read as much today as it should be it's William James varieties of religious experience published in nineteen oh five based on twenty or so lectures that he gave in Scotland in nineteen oh two in nineteen oh three and here's a scientist a psychologist respected psychologist who goes through the kinds of religious experience that exist in the world and the roles the important roles that those experiences playing by the end of the lecture by lecture twenty he sums it up in a way that is remarkably poetic he describes religion and spirituality is something that allows us to understand the terror and the beauty of phenomenon that allows us to deeply understand the the voice of the thunder the gentleness of the summer rain the sublimity of the stars and it's that inner capacity to feel the world as opposed to just lay out its nuts and bolts in the way that we physicists do that is deeply important and vital role for religion and spirituality in the world so to me that's another one of the stories that needs to be combined with in the collection to have a full understanding of the human experience who I'll just say like what you described that that feeling that emotion this the sim blindness of of the stars yeah that's what I get from science that's when I get when I look up at the at the heavens outside and feel like the combined knowledge of of humanity across yes hundreds of years yes and it's that combined knowledge you know there's there's this wonderful poem of Walt Whitman that you're probably familiar with many are the learned astronomer right and in the you know I won't I won't quote it we get it wrong but the basic gist of the problem is the the person is speaking in the palm is in a lecture hall being lectured on the stars and the planets in the galaxy is then described how he begins to feel sick and ill by just looking at the equation from the mathematics so it leaves the lecture hall walked out into the.

Hari
Prince Harry and Duchess Meghan's formal step-down from royal duties is set for March 31

First Person

13:39 min | 1 year ago

Prince Harry and Duchess Meghan's formal step-down from royal duties is set for March 31

"The decision by Prince Harry and his wife. Megan Donncha Sussex formerly Meghan Markle to step back from Britain's royal family now a date attached to it. The couple will officially begin their new life on March. Thirty first they will live in Canada the hoop to retain the title Sussex Royal for their new ventures. It will no longer be allowed to use the honorific royal. So now they have to scrub royal from there at Sussex Royal Instagram page with its over eleven million followers and from their website Sussex Royal Dot com where they sensationally announced. They were stepping back from official duties earlier this year. Prince Harry's marriage to Meghan in two thousand eighteen seemed to herald a change in Britain's royal tradition. Megan was American an actress and women of color but press attention. The New Duchess of Sussex quickly turned ugly and at times racist in a candidate interview last year. Meghan to the pressure had gotten to her. You add this on top of just trying to be a new mom or trying to be a newlywed. It's It's a very real thing to be going. Through behind the scenes to navigate the palace injury. We turn to Max Foster. Cnn's royals correspondent. He's our guest today. Max Thank you so much for joining us. Thank you sir. I want to start with the beginning with a couple when they were introduced to the British public. How were they perceived as a couple every was gripped by this story already because we all knew that? Harry has found someone and the story gradually leaked and then we started with the official sort of nobody there they had a photo opportunity Kensington Palace at your went down to and There were received with joy. I would say Harry is very often perceived as the most popular member of the British Royal Family at a lot of goodwill towards him. He's defined by that moment when he walked behind his mother's coffin every wanted him to be happy and there was this very modern woman hit net which opened up the royal brand probably too much wider audience. She was a slightly older woman who had had a career had been divorced and also was biracial. A lot of people in this country. If I'm frank early on the conversation was while she looks white but obviously then we saw images of mother and she started identify very much as a black woman so that became a big part of the story and that brought in a much wider world as well. I mean the British Royal Family in many people's eyes is seen as the ultimate white institution and in a way should broken that and I think both inside. And outside the institution that was seen as a very good thing because anti-monarchy needs to remain relevant in east harbor wide appeal and she heard singlehandedly widened. It by being who she was. But Max while there may have been a sense of her opening up the modern K. There also was a racist response. Yes so one of the early investigations on this. We teamed UP WITH SOME DATA SCIENTISTS. Who a very strong on racial abuse online their expertise and we did look quite deeply into this and there was a lot of racist abuse online and sort of things. I could never repeat and we try to get to the bottom of this because Ozzy. Harry's issue is always being the tabloids in the UK and what we identified was some undoubted sexism and I'd say probably xenophobia towards her anti-americanism. Some classes comments frowning comments on her way and the way this sort of came to the tabloids initially was some sexist narratives around etiquette so if Kate for example wore off the shoulder dress you'd be described regal. Princess was Megan did it. She'd be breaking protocol. There was this classic story where she had black nail varnish dark nail varnish remember she was Breaking Protocol Austin follow it up and which I thought was ridiculous. Yes I did and of course. There's no protocol a nail varnish in the royal family but a lot of the sort of negativity towards her was around protocol and I think that was quite loaded when you looked online a lot of these narratives were picked up by racists we. It was very hard to identify who the trolls were online. How many there were even. But they're very powerful. There were some very sort of tenuous links to white supremacy some links to the United States groups as well but this was a small part of it I think. Actually a lot of the discrimination was sort of snobbery it was sexist and often that was interpreted as racist as well. I remember when I was reporting on our survey. We interview caught a prominent biracial journalist. Here and she said is a particular issue. Someone who's biracial because they never feel like they fit in and this for Meghan would have been very painful because she's been criticized on so many levels what people outside monarchy will never understand. I don't understand it. Pretty unsettled more than most operate within the system. Is that when you Marietta? Monarchy you give up fundamental human rights the freedom to move around the freedom to vote the freedom to express yourself. You can't express yourself. You can't expressing a political opinion or support a political party because that would compromise the head of state. He's meant to be independent and have cross party support. Macon couldn't express any of her truly felt opinions. I think it's really massive sacrifice to take that role and I. You know a work very closely with William and Charles McQueen in particular and I actually really respect for the way. They've made those sacrifices and they do do it for the roles duty above self all the time. There's a point where Prince Harry actually has a bit of a breaking point with tablets doesn't he? He's had it several times before and after occasion as well. Hari is deeply scarred by his upbringing. If you look back at some of the images Diana you'll see her going up to cameras pushing them away from the kids that didn't have the protections they have now that walk down the street have talk of his all around them. And Harry spoken openly as has William about how they would have to comfort their mother because of the sort of media pressure shoes under and there was lack of sympathy as well because she caught it the media. He's deeply scarred by that. And recently he spoke to it and told them that every time he hears a camera flash or click. He's reminded of his mother's death. They literally blame the Paparazzi specifically for the death of their mother. This is something that's deeply entrenched in Harry Psyche. And it's a mental health issue for talked about that and he hasn't a resolved it so that's where that comes from with him. I was also in Afghanistan with him. I didn't do the interview. It didn't interview. They're talking about how this is pre Meghan. How he never expected to meet a woman who would be able to take on this pressure and I think he eventually felt we couldn't protect Meghan and that's why we came to the ultimate meltdown. Later on before we get to the mountain. No let's spend another moment on Princess Diana obviously in a strange way there are a fair number of parallels with that. You know famously. Storybook wedding watched by I. Think three quarters of a million people around the world or more than that and then that's very very very public dissolution of the marriage and ultimately an extremely public and painful death talk to us a little bit about her legacy and how that plays a role here. Well there's a couple of parallels the media pressure the media intrusion the fact that Dina was the biggest star in the World Megan's not far off flat as a couple they. Certainly I would say. Probably the biggest celebrity couple in the world globally having traveled with them not just in the UK or the US. That's one pressure. The pressure is an internal pressure. I had a story last year which caused real ructions behind palace walls and some very close to the couple talked about the couple not feeling supported by the rest of the institution. I e. the family feeling that they had single-handedly modernized the monarchy and that wasn't valued and that's exactly the sort of language that Diana spoke of as well how the institution was working against her. So I think that's the clear parallel between Meghan and Diana. And if you see some instagram posts. She speaks warmly. She also identifies with Diana. What about their desire for privacy? I watched their original BBC interview around the engagement and they talked about how at the beginning of their relationship. They sort of had five months before they were fully noticed and even their honeymoon. You mentioned how Diana was hounded by the press But obviously we're in an era where forces of social media invade every single space in almost all of our lives. Let alone the royals. How does privacy play a role for this? They were very lucky to stay under wire for that period of time and then eventually it came out in a British newspaper and they wanted to just get to know each other before that onslaught Harry was so aware the pressure that she would come under as soon as she became public and they came out as a couple but he just wanted to give her time to get to know him and presumably define the way they would carry out their public roles to hurry. He absolutely believes he has a right to a private life. And the tension blew up for example around Archie Christenings He received public money to renovate his cottage in Windsor couple of million pounds or so that was seen as taxpayers money and the tabloids. The British media felt that in return for public money. You are a public figure. Therefore you need to allow some access to your life and traditionally that would allow me in pictures at the baby's Christening because the baby is a public figure as well. Harry Mega fundamentally disagreed with that. They felt that they had a right to a private christening. And that's where the tension really fed up between the British newspapers and the couple and that's just the difference they couldn't resolve. They felt they had a right to private life and some in the media felt they did so. Was there a break with the public? Let's say after the birth of the baby archie. I don't know you whether the public has lost faith in them. Necessarily I think it's quite divided. Actually I think the line if if it was crossed for the couple was when they eventually came out and said they wanted different roles and they published a statement and they published a website and transpired that the queen had asked them not to. And they're done so anyway. I think for a lot of British people. That's crossing the line because she's the most revered figure in the country and she seen as a female icon as well more so than Meghan so that was a line that was crossed for the public. Perhaps the have got a huge amount of support particularly amongst young people. I know that America has a huge amount of support. A lot of people cheer her for the way she challenging the institution and refuses to compromise on any values and beliefs and the way she wants to live her life at the same time. There are those that feel that she doesn't have enough reverence for the system and she should have been more clear about her role and how she should fit in before she signed up to marriage and that sounds a bit harsh but ultimately monarchy is built on a hierarchy a hierarchy which is built on the line of succession. So it's the Queen Charles William and George if that breaks then the whole system collapses so never gonNa have a situation where Megan Harry would be on a par with William and Kate. It's just never going to happen because the system breaks down. You can modernize as much as you like. But you can't modernize that element of it. And this idea that she wasn't valued properly. I think for many within the institution many Traditionis is actually her misinterpreting. The reality is that she will always have to walk behind Kate. And William because that's the system really interesting. That's actually something I think. Most Americans it's harder for Americans particularly interrupt their minds around but just to keep us on the narrative briefly. They have the storybook wedding that go in a honeymoon. She announces a pregnancy relatively early Within five months of the wedding they have this beautiful baby and then they go on a trip to Africa. And it's there. They bring along a journalist. Tom Brand and they give them quite an intimate interview. Can you tell us a bit about that? I was there. I interviewed him earlier on as well. In theory it was about the tour and the causes but it became much more personal than that and a couple of moments. Really stand out. One was where Harry talked. He didn't talk about a rift with William but he did respond to a question about a rift with William where he said that they were on different Paul's which was the first public acknowledgement of a difference.

Prince Harry Meghan Markle Charles William Megan Diana Megan Harry Kate Max Foster Sussex Royal Instagram Official British Royal Family Sussex Royal Dot Sussex Royal Megan Donncha Sussex UK United States Sussex Canada Harry Psyche Britain
Al Sharpton Won't Commit to a 2020 Democratic Presidential Candidate

Hugh Hewitt

02:56 min | 1 year ago

Al Sharpton Won't Commit to a 2020 Democratic Presidential Candidate

"That but let me do a little bit of politics because we do have Joe Biden idea which I've got to share with you but first here's the conclusion of the conversation without shop that just said it's Biden booted judging Bloomberg are the only three Democrats left in the course already voted for Bernie but here's what I said right now we're down to three days Bernie Sanders people dated June mayor Bloomberg basically a Republican or done like guns are Pepsi and I Bernie Sanders is authentic and I think people that a judge of the generational change those three are in the right time politic Morenstein it's nice of yet circuits on for a little bit more but they're both don and I think we know that that is caught what's interesting to me al is that these primaries become open primaries in ten days South Carolina Republicans are voting on super Tuesday already voted for Bernie Sanders I told Chuck Todd that on meet the press and I because I got the absentee in Virginia Texas is open to all sorts of states are open Republicans get the pick whether they want a patient authentic socialist like Bernie Sanders whether they want to face a Republican light like Mike Bloomberg or whether the generational change can they be the judge and I actually think the most important thing is where does the African American vote go and and if I'm not gonna ask you a question on your own show I'll but I am very curious about who you're gonna indoors because I think that's going to matter well you hit me were two things that I want to go to buy all of the panelists because of that all going to let you great near my bow it I was trying to trap al their bodies is a sly old fox and he wouldn't wouldn't take my date is that it wouldn't take my but I love al talking among the TV shows I got him on the radio show look I know a lot you hate al but I get along with them at all you got along with him I've been interviewing him since the nineties when I was out to Casey tease life and times of my hair with brown and al Wade though he doesn't still more than he does now but I I am telling you al's importance in the democratic primary and not to be overstated body being canny won't commit the guy and even the commit then says hello Joe Biden who is not slow a bit xcelerated away going over the cliff he is in an area Hari Rameau's I like horror almost cut number two we can afford to do this in terms this is a big country the idea we can accommodate more people in the interest of the United States and by the way guess what the reason why the legal as well as on documented the reason why our society is functioning review our economy is growing we'll talk about that we stand up and act like it's a burden it is not a burden it's a gift they're not really aghast it is an illegal act that we have to deal with it's not otherwise we just throw open every port in every border and say come in get we do

Joe Biden
Killing of Terrorist Leader in Yemen Is Latest Blow to Qaeda Affiliate

Laura Ingraham

01:21 min | 1 year ago

Killing of Terrorist Leader in Yemen Is Latest Blow to Qaeda Affiliate

"So the president are the ministration kill them some more terrorists here's the state from the White House at the direction of president Donald J. trump United States conducted a counter terrorism operation in Yemen that successfully eliminated Qasim al Roumi founder and leader of al Qaeda in the Arabian peninsula a cat a cute AB and a deputy to al Qaeda leader I am in house were Hari Rini joined al Qaeda in the nineteen nineties working in Afghanistan for Osama bin laden under a me a cap committed unconscionable violence against civilians in Yemen and such conduct inspire numerous attacks against the United States and our forces his death further degrades act have any global a kind of movement and it brings us closer to eliminating threats that these groups pose blah blah blah will continue to protect Americans that's all great we killed us another terrorist as how I look at it so it's actually huge because the al Qaeda never ever radian peninsula Dave I mean this was that the the guy who put other bombing as bridges remember back that in two thousand and I he's gonna blow up his **** remember him like for real literally I he put a bomb in his paintings E. A. N. N. I. yes and he and then that this is also the same group that said they were responsible for Charlie Hebdo so that's a huge win yeah you you kill you kill us we kill you back times a thousand that's what's going to happen I think it's Texas is official motto in fact we're

President Trump White House Yemen Qasim Al Roumi Arabian Peninsula Hari Rini Afghanistan United States Charlie Hebdo Texas Donald J. Founder Osama Bin Laden E. A. N. N.
US rejects extradition request from UK over fatal road crash

AP News Radio

00:44 sec | 2 years ago

US rejects extradition request from UK over fatal road crash

"And secure this has been charged by British prosecutors with causing death by dangerous driving when nineteen year old motorcyclist Hari done died after a collision with a car driven by secure this outside are you have crowns and secure last his husband was an intelligence officer at the base was tied to the U. S. enough that the done family spokesman rod seige set the US government's decision is a foolish one this is nothing more than a completely lawless crazy mistake by president trump meanwhile Dunn's mother says she was not surprised by the decision is a blow but it's it's one that we expected to state department says Aquino's had diplomatic immunity when she was in Britain and descended to face criminal charges with set what it cools and extraordinarily troubling precedence Karen Thomas London

Hari Officer Rod Seige Donald Trump Dunn Aquino Britain Karen Thomas London Causing Death By Dangerous Dri United States President Trump
"hari" Discussed on KGO 810

KGO 810

01:40 min | 2 years ago

"hari" Discussed on KGO 810

"South returns dot com for you several of his books include the your reality creators handbook south on death and the afterlife is latest is the visionary chronicles as well it's also a little bit the mark before we go to calls exactly what is the visionary chronicles all about with the visionary chronicles is south of town to turn me into a good student and to really did he succeed he didn't fix it well in the end I think it was a success because after months and months of being sort of in my ego and not wanting to be taught I did begin to take the advice like a lot of people are have issues around being told what to do the old adage Hari enjoyed learning but I don't like to be taught applies to me and so it was rough because what we are talking about basically are minor issues the reason I'm on the planet a lot of it is about not being in the usual but coming from the heart center being lobbying enjoying the sweetness of life so I have issues and self was trying to teach me how to resolve those issues and essentially.

Hari
"hari" Discussed on Espionage

Espionage

11:29 min | 2 years ago

"hari" Discussed on Espionage

"Due to the graphic nature of this spies crimes listener discretion is advised this episode includes discussions of murder abuse and assault that some people may find offensive. This episode also includes discussions of violence against children that might be particularly upsetting to some listeners. We advise extreme caution for children under the age of thirteen. It was a quiet evening in the Hague a sleepy city on the west coast of the Netherlands on a secluded canal in the historical. or or how neighborhood. The windows of sixteen knew outlive shown. Warm against the night sky silhouetted against the candlelight. Were German airman console Karl Kromer and a graceful olive skin woman draped in a fur stole Mata Hari Cromer handed her two you vials of invisible ink in twenty thousand francs. Roughly sixty one thousand dollars. Today she responded with a coy smile while her dark eyes glinting. Her expression betrayed neither her elation at receiving the money nor her disgust at the invisible all ink as a dancer she was used to bending the truth on stage in the name of art but the tools of spies pointed towards outright deception Russian. How crude later that evening? Mata Hari walked outside and stood at the rail of the canal contemplating leading the dark water then. In one quick graceful movement she emptied the vials of ink into the canal and tossed the bottles in after it letting loose a wide cheerful grin. So she'd take the ink she certainly wouldn't be using it to commit espionage for the Germans or otherwise cromer had been fooled by her charm like so many others and now she was twenty twenty thousand Francs Richer but what Mata Hari didn't realize was the mere act of accepting money from cromer had set her on a path of of danger and deception one. She'd never be able to escape. This is espionage. The podcast original exploring the missions of the world's most incredible spies and what brought their covert operations nations into the public eye throughout this show. We'll explore real world spy tactics required to impersonate exploit and infiltrate Phil Trade the most confidential places in the world. I'm Carter Roy. You can find all episodes of espionage and all other par- cast originals for free on spotify or wherever you listen to podcasts to stream espionage for free on spotify. Just open the APP and type espionage in the search bar. You're at podcast. We are grateful for you our listeners. You allow us to do what we love. Let us know Howard doing reach out on facebook and Instagram at par cast in twitter at podcast network. This is our episode on the infamous exotic dancer. Turn suspected spy Mata Hari from nineteen o five to nineteen fifteen. Mata Hari captivated Europe as a seductive Giannis dance artist but her quick rise to stardom was followed by an even faster fall in nineteen sixteen when France suspected her of operating as a spy for Germany Germany in world. War One in this episode. We'll explore how Mata Hari went from celebrated dancer to espionage scapegoat and eventually realized that there were some situations. She couldn't charm her way out of even as a little girl. Margarita Gary Trudeau's Zella who would eventually be known as Mata Hari never failed to attract attention born on August seventh. Eighteen seventy six to a wealthy hat maker. She enjoyed the spotlight of her father's affections and inherited his love of high brow style to advertise his shot. He dressed his daughter in extravagant clothing and in styles that differed from her more conservative classmates on not that she needed fashion to help her in standing out. Margarita often called and and greet with strikingly beautiful. Her olive complexion and dark features were a novelty among the primarily light-skinned Dutch but a difficult difficult adulthood followed those carefree childhood years by nineteen o two twenty six year old and greet had spent five years living with a an abusive husband in the Dutch indies. Now Indonesia she'd lost a child illness in couldn't handle her old life but em and greet was determined to move forward and she knew just where to do it as she later explained. I thought all women who ran away from their her husband's went to Paris. It was time to reinvent herself as a Parisian model by the spring of nineteen o four however twenty eight year old in greet was feeling less optimistic about her future. It had been a a difficult year in Paris. What little money she'd had from her father was gone and she hadn't been able to get any modeling work she simply didn't have of anything? The beautiful pert. Little French models weren't already providing except her dark past. She thought bitterly. But then the Hi dea came to her life in the indies. Hadn't been kind to her. No but it did exposure to vivid culture one that was still still unfamiliar in Europe in greet still the natural performer. She'd been as a little girl begin to wonder if she could utilize the dances and rituals of the indies to captivate European audiences and whether exotic attractive appearance she could surely pass herself off as an authentic Indonesian by February. Sorry nineteen o five. Her Act was ready as she prepared for. Her debut. INGRED peered out at the small crowd in Madame Curie of skis living livingroom. Akira of ski was a society hostess known for throwing parties for the Parisian elite elite that until then had been untouchable double for 'em greet she took a deep breath to settle her nerves. Then she stepped out in front of the wealthy crowd taking her place. Before a statue of Shiva the goddess of destruction she was wearing a metal bra veils loosely concealed concealed the rest of our flesh. But this wasn't indecency it was holiness. She faced the audience and said my dance. Chance is a sacred poem. The temple in which I dance can be vague or faithfully reproduced. As here today for I I am the temple. Then she danced. She was an immediate sensation. She'd been in Paris for two years but after only a few of these small performances she was invited to debut for six hundred. Wealthy Parisians at the Musee Goo May on March thirteenth nineteen O five under the hot stage lights. Mata Hari he was born in the first year alone. She performed over thirty thirty times. She traveled all over Europe in floored audiences with her mesmerizing dances. They'd never seen anything like it. And though there were indecency laws at the time audiences viewed Mata Hari shows as a religious experience. Thanks to the story Greece. She wove around her performances. She charmingly told a different tale about her origins. Each time he was interviewed by the press. No one knew with certainty who she was or where she came from which further added to her mystique her intention was to give more power to a burgeoning persona. Ah but she was also learning these subtle art of manipulation according to former former CIA operative JC Carlson. A huge part of successful spying is manipulation and huge part of effective manipulation is is understanding which behaviors are rewarded. Mata Haris ever changing story was an education in just that she was testing her audience. Dance and getting a sense of who they wanted her to be. She was also adept at another of Carlson's crucial spy skills gaining access to decision makers on this proved easy from Mata Hari who truly loved military men. She wants said Yes yes. I have had many lovers but it is the beautiful soldiers brave always ready for battle and while waiting always sweet ungallant for me. The officer forms a race apart the many powerful lovers Mata Hari took and she traveled around Europe up. Dancing have given her FEM fatale reputation but Mata Hari also viewed these relationships as an aspect of her job besotted added men would pay for her rent meals and outfit her in the luxurious clothes that she loved. It was all part of how Mata Hari survived survived by nineteen thirteen however after almost ten years of Dancing Mata Hari Star was dimming. She was performing forming at smaller venues. That she would never have considered a year earlier and she's still captivated audiences and lovers but no longer had her pick of the litter. Well this was in part. Due to the changing of the Times according to Fem Fatale by Pat Shipman Europe was approaching the end of its Belle l. e. e. pack which was a golden era of arts and culture the lavish spending of wealthy men and their mistresses was frowned upon as more conservative. -servative points of view took over. It was also the dawn of war in the summer of nineteen fourteen archduke Franz Ferdinand of Austria and his wife Sophie were killed by a group of Serbian Nationalists Lists. Germany rushed to defend.

Mata Hari Mata Hari Cromer Dancing Mata Hari Star Europe Mata Haris Paris Germany Margarita Gary Trudeau Dutch indies spotify Karl Kromer Netherlands indies Madame Curie murder Indonesia Franz Ferdinand CIA
Israeli archaeologists claim to discover ancient city

Reimagine America

00:25 sec | 2 years ago

Israeli archaeologists claim to discover ancient city

"Israeli archaeologists say they've discovered a large five thousand year old city on the northern part of the country Israel's antiquities authority says the ancient city was discovered during preparations for a highway project near Hari ship town thirty miles north of Tel Aviv because the sign a quote cosmopolitan and plant city the dates to the early Bronze Age the city covered one hundred sixty acres and was home to about six thousand

Israel Tel Aviv Hari One Hundred Sixty Acres Five Thousand Year
Suspect arrested for plotting NYC attack in the name of ISIS

Len Berman and Michael Riedel in the Morning

00:13 sec | 2 years ago

Suspect arrested for plotting NYC attack in the name of ISIS

"Terror suspect arrested accused of plotting an attack in the name of ISIS nineteen year old I was tried to Hari arrested in queens after exchanging messages with undercover agency allegedly told them he wanted to buy a tactical knife to use in a knife

Isis Hari Nineteen Year