35 Burst results for "Hari"
Double amputee Everest climber pledges to work for benefit of people with disabilities
"The first double above the knee amputee to climb Mount Everest has returned from the mountain. Hari Buddha magar lost both his legs in Afghanistan while serving in the British Army. Welcome to come to 6536 speakers. That's 21,000 feet. He'd reach the top last week 29,000 feet. Margaret says he thought several times about quitting because of his family. What does it feel like standing on top of the world? It is amazing. But it was a snowstorm. So could I stay longer? And. Around. After returning to cheering crowds in Kathmandu, magar says his main aim for the rest of his life is working to bring awareness about his disability instead of the weaknesses we should be focusing on our strength. I'm Ed Donahue
"hari" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"Russia's invasion of Ukraine. Bandana Hari joins us later this hour. But at first we talked global markets went to Alta casam of state street global advisers, investors count down to tonight's PCE data and much, much more. This is Bloomberg. When will you be able to go to a meeting where nobody smells like hand sanitizer, who knows, but we can give you the latest business and financial news. Fragrance free. Plus tease out some of what you just said. Are there tools in the toolbox for the fed? Does that point to the need for continued monetary support? Bloomberg radio, the Bloomberg business app and Bloomberg radio dot com. You do realize the mark that this is having on a younger generation. Bloomberg, the world is listening. Start your market day with Bloomberg surveillance. The bond market, it's a really interesting soup game. Jonathan farrow and Lisa Abramovich. Isn't your base case the worst case scenario for most? Who says finance can't be fun? Who's in the zoo guys? Which one of us? Who's in this room? Bloomberg's surveillance must listen must watch. I think they made a great decision step around with your spouse. We did mornings at 7 eastern on Bloomberg radio and Bloomberg television. When you reorganize and declutter, we're probably the first thing you decide to keep. Is there any serious contemplation of sanctions against China detailed financial and business reporting? Tell us more about your customers and how they're doing now. Expert analysis. You're basically just changing a $5 bill into 5 ones. Definitely essential. Looking at high yield, where does that take you these days? Bloomberg radio, the Bloomberg business app and Bloomberg radio dot com, Bloomberg, the world is listening. The composer Joseph Haydn famously said, I listened more than I studied. It sounds like a law school hypothetical. Here in Bloomberg, it's the same thing. Do you maintain that low rate regime? Can you see out two years? How do you build a strategy with that eventuality in mind? Experts, information, news. The push sets up a potential fight. What do we know about how it will go public? Bloomberg radio, the Bloomberg business app and Bloomberg radio dot com. Bloomberg, the world is listening. As the figures have come in and particularly figures on non
How Greta Garbo Got Her Hollywood Start
"And here I am doing this show about garbo who got her start in 1924 because one day the studio had Louis B Mayer, saw her in the movie joyless street, and he said, you know what? I'm taking a chance on garbo. He signed an MGM, moved at a Hollywood, and for the next 15 years, she ruled the film world. I don't know if you've seen classics like mana Hari or grand hotel or Anna karenina. Good stuff. And while she was making movies in Hollywood, she met the actor Melvin Douglas, never slept with garbo, but he did costar in three movies with her. And he just said that garbo oozed sex.
"hari" Discussed on The Dad-Splanation Podcast
"So moderate exercise is always celebrated for its ability to lower arresting hari. But getting too much of it can actually backfire. So according to a two thousand sixteen study One of the side effects of is an elevation in both your Blood pressure and your resting heart rate. So a normal quote unquote national. You know a normal resting heart rate can fall anywhere between sixty one hundred beats per minute so it's important to stay in tune with what normal looks like for you. I mean you have to be aware of what that normal is for you because everybody's different everybody's body. Yeah for like a better terms is different and you know you need to know what that normal is for you. Where does that number fall and you need to be aware of it and more importantly be aware of any changes to that normal is it low is at i keep an eye on it. A good smartwatch that tracks your bpm works great but if you want to take it to the next level then you might wanna get yourself an actual blood pressure monitor. Actually i've gotten some great feedback from community followers that bought monitors based on my recommendations and they are loving. That's you know. So that's that's awesome. I love to hear news. It's always great to hear how people are leading a better life because of the community and honestly that that's why i do it but moving onto the fifth and final warning sign is changes in energy and sleep patterns so overtraining comes with this a catch twenty. Two of making you feel more exhausted than usual..
"hari" Discussed on 90 Day Fiance Trash Talk
"I know you have to really. That's the thing they switch it up on you. Krista krishna hari krishna krishna tracing cornell trixie trixie they should give her the lyrics print it out. I guess i don't know. I just think after a while you get used to it. I could see where it would be like relaxing. We could try it if you want. I don't want to chant your name for one hundred and eight times. How'd you know. I was gonna make you do my name. What were you gonna say. Her krista hershey bar hershey bar or she bar cheese hershey cheese. Hershey bar pepsi. Well i'm glad that we know now. What you worship. Yeah you're not wrong so she finishes and she was. My throat is so dry. Yeah of course. And she goes the. How do you feel and she goes. I feel the vibration. And they're like yes. That is hari krishna. He's inside of you okay. I think it's more you were yelling and screaming. Two hundred four hundred and eight beads. How long do you think that's hooked. That's what i was wondering. I take it a long ass time. Yeah but how many harry's on each bead it's the full chance on each speed how. How long's the chance I don't know fifteen seconds. Maybe twenty seconds okay. So let's do the math noel. I can't i'm going to my brain doesn't work that all right well. I have a calculator on my telephone. I don't have that for ten seconds. I know times one hundred eight that sixteen hundred seconds divided by sixty. It's twenty seven minutes. I mean that's a long time to chance straight through. It's like singing november rain four times while. That's actually you are watching the video twice. It's one episode of friends barely. Yeah that's true. That is true. You chant the whole episode of friends. I could see where we clear your mind because you can't think about anything else. I don't know the lyrics. Gotta keep up. You gotta think about your harry's and your krishna's and your rama's who's rama. I don't that's.
"hari" Discussed on EconTalk
"There was an interesting person. I interviewed for again. Helped me to think about this. She's a woman could brett ford who i interviewed him berkeley. She's in toronto. Who as part of a big team to the screen interesting research. They wanted to figure out if an individual decides. They want to be happier. Let's say that you were going to say. I'm gonna spend two hours a day trying to be happier. Would it work and did this. Research four countries in the united states russia taiwan japan and what they found it. I really odd in the united states. If you wanted to be happier if you consciously tried to make yourself happier in the main did not work in the other countries consciously to mix up here in the main. It did work and they were not. Why would that be. What's going on when they look today. What they discovered is in the united states. If you try to make sure for britain as well in the minute something for yourself as an individual you work hard to get a promotion. You buy something display on social media. You do something individualistic. We have an individualistic conception of happiness. Turns out just doesn't translate to actual happy very much in the other countries. 'cause they're exceptions on both sides in the other countries in the main. If you tried to make subconsciously happier you did something for someone else. Your friends your family your community. So they haven't instinctively collectivist idea of happiness. You asked about which does work works better and you asked about personal things that people can do and of course. I argue in the book for some bigger social changes but for me personally the biggest change in some ways embarrassingly small and in other ways was a real has real estate to me is when i feel down. I don't ever feel depressed. Like i did before but when i feel down now before a lot of the time i would try to deal with feeling down by an individual external achievement some impressive showy thing and of course. I still do that a lot of talking to you. But i also tried to do more. Even when i don't feel good you can usually make someone else feel good and in a profoundly lonely society often. You can do that. Just i'm not oprah. I content up and give people a car right but what i can do is turn up. Leave my phone and listen to them and just sit there and be present and tell jokes and laugh or listen or of solutions or just. Sit with them in their pain. If they're in pain. So i tried to deal more with my pain and distress by being present with other people and trying to do something for someone else rather than for myself not wanna come. Saga megani personality would even claim do that. Fifty percent of the time. When i feel bad but but it's become a big part of my my personality than it was before and for me in line with the research by dr ford and other people. That really has helped me again. I think that's a well known truth. I don't think he'd research to do a church. I don't believe i strongly disagree that that. That's that america versus say. Russia has or japan has different affects it. Because americans are more individualistic society. Individualism does not preclude should not preclude being engaged with others. Right and i think that's a misunderstanding of the american ethos Or the classical liberal. Ethos that i espouse philosophically of of limited government. it doesn't mean we're on our own. It means that we voluntarily choose to interact with others and create a civil society. And we do that in many many ways. We do that through family and we do that through community religious another wise neighborhoods. All those things in america have struggled to to be sustained now you could argue that because of her individuals either. I don't think so. I think it's a more complicated. I don't know the answer to it. I mean is there is a correlation. There's a third factor. That i think is driving some of these in cross national comparisons which is family community. Fill in the blank I think a lot of societies in the east certainly in parts of the west are much more family oriented much more community oriented. But i don't think it's philosophical or ideological issue. It's much more. it's an urban rural. There's so much going on there. So i just think it's a mistake to judge this as a to pick a phrase you don't use i don't think maybe once new liberal phenomenon of a political ideology. I don't think that has anything to do with it. I personally but of course. I would say that because it would be damning for me if it were so i understand. I recognized that this is that. I may have some issues here but i do think one should be open to these other social trends. That are happening at the same time. Cross cross country. That that i think make it hard. But let's let's close on this optimistic known. I'll let you have the last word. You can comment on that too if you want Connect to others a really good thing. It has to do with capitalism with ideology you. You can do it in family. You do it with friends. You can do it in a club. There's a thousand ways to do but they clearly are a source of meaning for all human beings almost all exceptions but almost all human beings find those interactions meaningful. And i think we've lost a lot of those interactions for a whole bunch of complicated reasons. And i think it would behoove us to use the word. That's out of fashion. The electees about once a year it would behoove to think about how to rebuild some of that connection and we would disagree over the role the government might have i think in in in creating those connections i think government unintentionally government doesn't have intentions but individuals who've used government have unintentionally pushed us in directions that i think have been harvard some of those ways that we connect with others but i think that's the bottom line. What you said is not banal or trivial the way we find happiness and life is by doing good either to ourselves or with others or to others listening giving smiling. There's a thousand ways you could bring a little bit of right to so that it's the biggest cliche of all time but it's true and that's it's a cliche it's true it's funny because it's both cliche. I remember things. Just put up beautifully. And i remember the night before my book came out. I said to one of my closest friends you know. I'm really proud of the research i've done. I think is really important stories in this book and a lot of things we will learn but i think the reaction most people read. This book will be. This is really been obvious. Did we really need a book to tell all this and then the book came out and keping into introduced in interviews. Were now we're going to speak to you. And harry who's an incredibly controversial newburgh dry. And i remember that when i start happening i was just like why she's really weird and i remember one inch fever. I think i'm starting. pr said. i was talking about again. Why is the most opposite to smaller in the book. But what i think is the most important which makes you feel terrible right at the halloween. This causes depression and introduces said to me. Well this is a very controversial argument. I remember thinking this. This is insane. I think companies said at the time said if we could go back sixty years and say to your grandmother or my grandmother. Do you think being lonely will make you feel worse right. Click around the said. Why are you wasting my time. Such ridiculous questions right. So what we've been talking about it. We have very instincts on this aspect is in a very peculiar spot where it's both banal and radical in that. There's nobody if we very few people if we start.
"hari" Discussed on EconTalk
"Mentally sick and thousands of years philosophies said if you life is about money and status and showing off. You're gonna feel terrible. It's not exactly how confucius schopenhauer put it. But that basically what they said but nobody or adam. Smith's exactly able. It's in the bible a lot of people said don't whoever gets. The most toys wins is a bad for life. Exactly adam smith i think is one of the greatest wrote about this. Actually a third more sentence is really most a piece on on this question but really. Nobody had scientifically investigated. What adam smith and confucius and all these other people said until an extraordinary got an professor. Tim kasser who studied this question and and discovered the loads of really important things but for the purposes of this conversation. I think he discovered to initially. It was not through experimental psychology. Which like you. I'm rather skeptical of wasn't primarily through that it was primarily through Sociology really studying longtime trends and during the tip a question two key things. Firstly the more you think life is about money and status and showing off the more likely. You are to become depressed anxious. It's a significant effect and secondly as -ociety as a culture. We have become much more driven by these young values throughout my lifetime. And i think in a way. I was struggling between how radical what. He said what he discovered his and how benalla is right. It's incredibly no-one listening. Thinks if i said to you if you're gonna lie on your deathbed and think about all the shoes. You bought all the lights on instagram right. No you're gonna think about moments of love and meaning and connection in your life but as press cast but it's we geared to not think that way and and the killer in vegas. His name we weren't say is an very extreme manifestation. This is a man who was upset. He was originally based reno obsessed with. It's interesting. he was a video poker player which is the most isolated and lonely former gambling. I was when. I'm 'cause i've been spending a huge amount timing vegas. No one looks more miserable than the video poker by la type observing them. It's the loneliest form of gambling not even playing against a machine right. You're blankly playing machine. He would sit there for ten hours a day. Blankly playing machine but he was in it partly for the winnings. But mainly for the perks. So the people you need him say it was the he was in it for the you know. The the comped rooms the the people who make a fuss view kind of simulation of social life yeah the of mattering belonging feeling important. Exactly dignity but he did also really care about the money actually so there was a combination of these things. It's the loneliness and the corruption values and then what happened is of course the way. The whole system works is dow compu- while you're spending but when you stop obviously the stop right so he leaves reno and comes to vegas and the best theory about why he carried out this massacre indebted for this a documentary ram denison interviewed the killers brother in great detail. I'm hopefully getting kelly's brother's rabin's vitamin d. So was basically he was enraged that these benefits had been withdrawn from him. He believed the folly of vegas and he wanted to massively harm. Gm who owned the mandalay bay so he carried out the mascot because he was going to kill himself it was opposite masseuse side but also he wanted to carry moskow tremendous financial harm to mgm who he blamed but withdrawing these perks from him and in that monstrous limited sentence it did do harm to mgm. So he he had a sense of how to achieve his goals and achieved his goes. I mean each of the expensive brutally. Murdering people and horrifically traumatizing many more. But i think as of illustration of these he's an illustration yet another illustration. I'm going to read your essex. We're interested in this question a profoundly. You know it goes a bit too to say this but krishnamurti. The bengali philosopher. Said is no sign of good health to be well adjusted to a sick society. Anything about society. That establishes the idea that you know you should be alone. You should spend most of your time interacting through screens. You should think about yourself primarily as an isolated individual not as part the group in so far as you have the narrative yourself it should be about earning money and spending it and displaying your onscreen to make people jealous that those aspects of the society are sick as many hugely positive aspects of society as well. I'm very glad to be alive today. Some stymied an aspect of sickness and every societies. I'm asked masked sickness and there's not. We don't wanna be falsely nostalgic about the past or overly pessimistic about our present. Because i would not be right but i do think a do think we need to think more deeply about these problems. And we need to single most important breakthrough we need to make is to understand the pain. Make sense with feeling this way for reasons. You're right as a trivial way in which this can be read and as you know upset. I very carefully. No offer this trivial reading in the book but some people haven't read the book so of accused me of saying a rob. You can imagine a deliberation saying this okay. So you're paying make sense so hey if you're feeling down what did you. Just go to the shop and befriend the first person you see or why don't you. Why don't you just think differently about garden with a bunch of friends. Exactly you can see that. There's a and lisa think about lisa. Who was the person who was who i talked about. Who was prescribed to that gardening program. She could not have done that on her. Took that medical medical invest commerce in medical intervention. Four hundred to do it. So i think about a parable of the cow right those cambodian doctors did not say to the man who was crying. All day is okay. You signed because it you got blown up in this field in your leg hurts. I can't we told you your problem. You solve it by right. The community having understood the problem with more complexity than we would the community together. it wasn't the doctors bought. The car was the village. People in the village. Bought the cow for this guy. So it's about once you understand the problem in a deep away that opens up a broad range now as we know you and i differ about the role of the state in that even just opening up without proposing state based interventions opens up community based interventions. If you don't understand why you feel bad or worse if you have an inaccurate story about why you feel bad you will be trapped. You will likely be in every case. Some people will just make natural recovery. But you'll be more likely to be trapped. The more we understand these problems. Truth believe in relation to the science and the best wisdom. there's nothing in los connections that is in the tora. The pretty much does are all these are values right. They're very old. And i think the challenge is how we get there from here to different set of values in the ones. Maybe that we have. I think the. I think it's way too easy to blame it on capitalism or advertising We're human beings were flawed and we struggled to overcome our flaws and we used to have a set of overarching values that came from religion or family or our nation. Most of those are gone and they're good things about that you know. We both recognize that. But they're not being replaced. I don't think the place i disagree with you is. I don't think there's too many people who are the prophets p. r. o. p. h. e. t. of profit I don't think even economists understand that it's not about how much money you have. I think there's a tendency to over value it because of the way we conceptualize human wellbeing. That's a long nother conversation. Put that to the side. But i think there's some truth in that. I think more about i think of animal primal. Almost mythical way think about lower just watching want godson's. The is the john wayne movie. You think about the vision of john wayne right. John szeswith my movies. I think is amazing. She's not popular myself politics. Just about an whatever. The primal image of john wayne is this lone cowboy in the wilderness. Which is a very prominent idea in. Our culture agreed. Even the cowboys any cowboy would have died. If they've done what you're right. It was completely impossible to do. That is a myth in the truest sense right. The actual cowboys were individualists. If they had been they would have all died. And so you think about these these very primal as we have in our culture which is the which go. You're absolute right. Go deeper than the idea of the profit. Much deeper than the idea of the individual profit motive. Is this idea that it was almost a grammar of our thought..
"hari" Discussed on EconTalk
"Is entirely resolve. This one time. I was on bbc radio and they were debate does go existed. They said okay. You've got three minutes. We're not going to resolve this tweet. We'll give you a tweet on top of the three minutes to each exactly. A the he said one key reason we exist is our ancestors on the spanish of africa. Were really good at one thing. A lot of the time. They went bigger than the animals. They took down. They went fast animals. They did down but they were much. Better banding together into groups and cooperating. Just like bees evolved to live in a high. Humans evolved to live in a tribe and we are the first humans ever to disband tribes and tell. These vary extreme individualistic narratives about who we should be. And and and the point you made about the mystery. Aloneness and loneliness. I think is super interesting so when purpose cassiopeia more than thirty years ago now started studying loneliness initially heathrow stallone in this issue study how many social connections people have right. That seems like a good proxy for loneliness. No one if you ask them do feel lonely. No english speaker has any difficulty knowing what you're describing and saying yes or no but interesting proved much harder to define it first because it turned out the number of people you speak to every day very little relationship to how lonely fill the knock the not good proxies all and i think well why is that. What's going on there. And he studied more. Years has studied this breakthrough we found was. It's not how many people you speak to every day that determines whether you're lonely is how many reciprocal relationships you have with people that you that you tend to so example is fans place to me when he said. Look if you have been to new york before you time scrapped at the first time in kind of at times in in the before times you you you alone just surrounded by other people but you don't care about them they don't care about you. If you fall over maybe someone help you. Maybe they wind. There's no reciprocity so you actually feel quite lonely and or think about when you're in hospital you can push the button and a nurse. Oh come you're not alone but you often feel lonely because there's no reciprocity if you said to the nurse how you doing can i. How would you like me to hand out the pills to the person on the next bad the most is going to say no no no. That's not they will reject. Reciprocity what his loneliness is relationships where you are giving to someone and they are giving to you and it's not a one to one ratio. It's just you know. I've got your back. You've got mine also. Why often people feel very lonely when a relationship breaks down even more the pessimists still that his. I've had this experience where the relationships breaking down. The other person is still that you're not physically alone and get you feel terribly lonely because you realize that reciprocity is gone so you're absolutely right. The reason this is so important apartment. Just it's important to understand what causes problems the me the reasons so important pointless once you understand this opens up a very different set solutions to this problem. So one of the heroes of my book is doctor named. Sam everington cease. He's a general practitioner. Family doctor in east london lived for long time. A- pull poppies london and really uncomfortable because he had loads the patients coming to him with terrible depression. And like you me. He's not completely opposed to chemical antidepressants. But he could see two things. Firstly the chemically depresses took the edge off. Some of them often didn't solve the problem. But more importantly secondly they were depressed anxious for really understandable reasons like they were terribly lonely so one day sam decided to pioneer different approaches. Subsequently spreading would be europe. A woman came to see him name. Lisa cunningham who. I got tonight late and lisa been shot in homa crippling depression and anxiety to seven years some set to lisa. Don't worry carry giving these drugs. I'm also going to prescribe something else. I'm going to prescribe few to come into the doctor's offices twice a week. A meet with a group of other depressed and anxious people to talk about. How lousy feel. You can do that if you want. But that's not the point of it. I want to find something meaningful to do together bri as a great so the first time. The group met lisa literally vomited with anxiety. It was just so overwhelming but the group start talking like what could we do these inner city london people like me. They didn't know anything about gardening but there was an area behind the doctor's offices that was just like scrubland and someone said well we could turn that into a garden so they started to take gardening books out the library. They started to learn all about gardening. They started to get their fingers. In the soil they started to learn the rhythms of the seasons. There's a lot of evidence that exposure to the natural world is a really powerful and depress him but they start to do something even more important. They started to form a tribe. They started to form a group starts care about each other. One of them didn't show up. Go looking for them say. Hey what's wrong. The had a problem. They've tried to figure out solutions to it the way lisa put it to me. As the garden began to bloom. We began to bloom now. This approach is called social prescribing. This lots of small studies going on at the moment one study in norway found it was more than twice as effective as chemical antidepressants imaging depression. I think for kind of a similar study with anxiety. I think for kind of obvious reason right. It's it's dealing with one of the reasons why they felt so bad. And you mentioned the the role of the pharmaceutical companies. There is a ten billion dollar industry to tell lisa the reason she felt that way. Because there's something wrong with her brain and there was a zero dollar industry to tell her you might want to take up gardening with a group of people who care about you and form relationships right now in my view every doctor's office in the world should have a social prescribing wing and there are all sorts of everything is almost everything is easier in life.
"hari" Discussed on EconTalk
"In a way i think the core part of what i learned right in las connections that we have inadequate maps about pain right over many thousands of years the jewish community has developed a map for the pain of grief is beautiful and profound and to me seems to match human needs very wisely and what we're doing what we've done and of course. There are many aspects of religious maps of houses. Think about the world that i disagree with on gay about you plenty. I agree with but but what we've done is we've been writing these new maps we've been telling people they are simply scientific. Facts are not that these are highly contingent social constructs. Of course there is plenty scientific evidence brass various aspects of this debate. I just don't think they're very good. Maps were very well well. We'll come back to that. I think. But i wanna make one more point before we go into some of the environmental context is a better word. I think reasons for for depression. One of my favorite parts of the book is listeners. Will not be surprised. To hear is where you point out as we've talked about many times on this program that the evidence for the effectiveness of sr is selective. Serotonin reuptake inhibitors. This class of drugs that supposedly works to fix a brain inadequacy. That evidence is much more complicated them than than it appears. And we've talked about on the program and when we do people say i've taken them for years. They've helped me a great deal. Of course that i. I'm sure that is the case. I'm also sure that for some people they do very little for some people it is it is. There's a suspicion that it actually increases the risk of suicide. So it's a complicated picture. But what's interesting to me and i am not going to. There's no final judgment but what is it staying. That is i think a legitimate judgment is that the statistical evidence for their effectiveness was distorted. As we've talked about on the program by the financial incentives of the pharmaceutical companies. And when you look at a richer arrange of evidence the the studies. They didn't use for example when they submitted drugs for fda approval a different picture emerges. And i thought. I think that's just an extremely important issue. We've talked about this with gary greenberg. We talked about the placebo effect. We talked about it with jacob steigenga about medical nationalism that that a lot of the seemingly gold standard aspect of clinical. Trials is not quite as scientific. I'll just be more blunt. It's not as scientific as people believe. And i think that point is is just extremely important if they're helpful to you as a listener continued. Use them but for you johann they. They were not so helpful. And you've dealt with side effects for a long time and it's to me. It's a tragedy a lot a lot of the over to it's over prescription of these drugs without the impact that this claim for them. My biggest problem is not actually with the drugs themselves with the story. That accompanies the drugs because is very well intentioned to people the reason you feel this. Just something biologically ruin your brain right. Everybody says that. Of course there are some people say financial motivation as you stress Setting those people signed. Most people say that are wholly. Well-meaning the problem is. It's not a good map people's paying so and if you get the psychiatry text books they all say so in theory we. Everyone is meant to agree with this. There are three kinds of causes depression three contributions contribution there are biological contributions like for example genes can make you somewhat more sensitive to these problems. They dug my destiny. There are psychological problems like grief would be one childhood trauma all sorts of things and there are social problems like loneliness financial insecurity in soham. So it's called the bio psychosocial model but as professor lawrence k. Meyer at mcgill. University said to me in theory we have a bio psycho psychosocial model in practice. We have a bio bio bio model. And the problem with the is the only store you tell people. Is this a problem in your brain. What you're saying people ineffectiveness relates to what you're saying about grief because much wider. What you're saying to this distress you feel is like a glitch in a computer program right. It's an tunnel malfunction. I learned is. It's much healthier and much more truthful for to understand whether the certainly for some people biological contributions is much healthier think of it not function but as a signal as a signal that something's not right and there was a break having an owner stress. Like keep stressed you know. There's a legitimate debate chemically depressants. They helped me for short time. They didn't help me and actually in a funny way when you look at. The scientific evidence about chemical inch depressants is rather banal. And although the truth that there's other the debate is very charged. I actually think that banal truth is something that pretty much. Everyone you walk past on the street everyone. The vast majority people instinctively know which is just the three three things so i'm depression is generally measured but it is often measured by something called the hamilton scale which measures how depress people. I've always felt really sorry for hamilton was by the way the he's remembered primarily by miserable samuelson scale goes from one where you would be dancing around in joy to fifty one where you would be acutely recycler. It might be the other way round better and it gives you a sense of movement on the hamilton scale. If you improve your sleep patterns like you maybe need. You will generally improve. You'll move six points on the hamilton scale. And if your sleep deteriorates like when you have a baby often.
"hari" Discussed on EconTalk
"Joann said to me dot casio said to me. Essentially she said that point. You just made right. You just listed everyone. Listening will agree. Those are all reasons to be right profoundly. Side and for some people will be deeply saddening devastating now challenging exactly. She's the problem with. That is once you concede that point. You have to concede the context matters that actually. It's not just your biology. That causes the problems so they biology certainly contributes in many cases but the society. And your and your individual's life circumstances matter hugely and it's joanne. Put it to me. We have a system is not built to allow all that context in right a different person chaucer cartridge to melbourne said to me. The problem is we have a model of treating mental distress. These taken from the way we tropical diseases right so think about malaria. So we know. The that causes malaria pathogens. Right word i apologize if it's not but we know what caused the biological agent. That causes malaria. We know how it's transmitted we know how to prevent the biologically getting through and we know how to treat. The individual has got three and of course the treatment. Tropical diseases is one of the great miracles of human life. I mean think about. I'm just reading a book at the moment about london in sixteen sixty six i mean. A third of the population of london died a plagues in the in in seventeenth century. Think about how different that is from. Our other bit has been terrible. had different treatment. Trump good is a miracle. We eradicated smallpox from the human condition. But the problem is human distress is not like a tropical disease right. It's not you identify some limited biological agent you target the biological agent so we take him this hugely successful model medicine and transposed it onto something simply doesn't map very well that's not. It's not like that. And i think he really and i think the one of the thing about grief. It really helped me took into joanna and other people about the grief exception because i kind of realized. I actually don't think it's a coincidence. That grief and depression have the same symptoms or this all manifest in the same way some people would have dragged the word symptoms. There i think in a sense what depression is is grief your own life. Not being how it should be your own needs. Not being met everyone listening knows they have natural physical needs. obviously you need food water shelter and it cleaner. If i took those things away from you you'd be in terrible trouble but this is also strong evidence. Go back to the nineteen fifties. And abraham moslo all human beings have natural psychological needs. You need to feel you belong. You need to be your life has meaning and purpose into the people see you in value in a future that makes sense and ask psychological needs in in every respect there are many ways in which the way we live now is much better than in the past but there are some ways in how we live some factors in how we live that mean. We've been getting psychological means less and less and that is i believe a big factor in. I think that's part of what we're grieving for. Think about something as basic as forty percent of americans agree with the statement. No one knows me well. It's naturally if no one knows you. Well you're right to grieve the living in a society and culture or just living life where you don't have any close connections you know now of course if someone dies we don't we can't bring back the dead. There's no solution to that grief. Sadly although we can honor the person who died at we can continue some of the things they stood for but with these forms of grief. They're all lots of things we can do. And that me the most optimistic aspect of what i learned. Well we'll we'll we'll get to that the the point. I went emphasize when we haven't really touched on us. It's extremely important and it's our segue from what we've been talking about. This more optimistic story is that i would never judge anyone who wanted to take a drug to deal with the grief of any kind sadness of any kind. I don't think it's it's not my not my thing You're you're free to deal with the challenge as you see fit source. I'm often. I'm paying for it in the form of subsidies through healthcare and government. But let's just just for a moment. My point is that our culture for some reason has encouraged people to believe that grief is abnormal. And i find that deeply shocking and unhelpful. I think rufus cathartic i think it's part of being human You know. I may have told the story before on the program. I apologize if i'm repeating myself but i had a friend who lost a spouse who had been married maybe seventy years a long long time and she confessed to me. She said you know. I talked to him every day and i said of course you do and she said my friends say i should and i said i don't agree with your friends. You know that her friend you have to get back to normal real life. You know you'd have to cope with the fact that your husband's gone. That's not going to change. You shouldn't try to talk to them in. My view is exactly the opposite. he's part of. You always will be talked to while you want. I don't know if he's listening. That's a different question. She didn't claim that he was listening. That might be considered a little bit abnormal. Or maybe not. I'm not gonna judge either but certainly it's healthy to me to continue to connect to someone you loved and we're wits for decades and the idea that okay time to get back to normal. I view as a strange. It's not normal. Why would you pretend it's normal. You've lost someone you care about and the storytelling. The book of the you mentioned just now lost a child at at at birth. Roughly it's devastating. Experience would be abnormal to go back to back to life. Be tomorrow and if i can't be i need a drug. Don't do it so give me one. I think that that culture there. I think there are things happening in our culture that that are part of that part of it. Which is what you mentioned a number times is that the the pharmaceutical companies have an incentive of course for that to be the culture their products are subsidized by taxpayers and by other for subtler forms of subsidy and i don't i don't i don't think that's that's i don't think that's healthy. I think it's unhealthy. Some would say it is how. That's that's a personal opinion. Really important as you were saying that thinking about the. I think there's no previous human society that responded to grief like this. We have no record any society. I agree i'm not jewish. Grew up in a jewish neighborhood and my family jewish people and one thing. I always envied a child and loved about the jewish rituals around death. I remember when i was young. One of my neighbors died and going and sitting there while they were sitting shiva and day period. Where you you isolate yourself from your regular life and comforted by friends and relatives come to visit. You're not allowed to go back to your normal life. For seven days exactly on the deep wisdom of that and of course the ongoing mourning rituals that go on for longtime up to the person you know exactly what beyond tip assists indeed data the dsm mentality which is okay. You've had you two weeks out to be sad. Come on now. You can see her to eat. Part-time deeply in human. That way of thinking is but joa join cashew. Tory said that women do this. In in our society we just do not understand human distress. And the way i come to think of.
"hari" Discussed on EconTalk
"I start to think of it as a bit like they're like similar tunes played by very different bands like depression is some bleak. Emo band and anxiety is more like one of those terrible like heavy metal slipknot bands. But they're playing essentially the same team but in different ways. Yeah that's the other thing. I want to get it. The other foot. And i wanted to which i thought was sixth ordinary. And we've touched on this on the program. I find it so interesting. You talk about that in the dsm diagnostic manual for psychiatry other certain attempt to describe depression and then there was this for longtime and exclusion of sorts. Which was for so. If you lost a child you lost a loved. One a spouse and tragic situations it could. It was quite normal to struggle to return to normal life in the face of that. Talk about the history of that. Because i thought that was kind of extraordinary and it in a way was an opening of the door to the idea that maybe this isn't just a brain disease but is also part of what happens in your day to day life. I'm so glad you about this. Because people generally don't ask about that part of the book for me. It was a one of the moments when it fell into place to me this different way of thinking so i learned about initially from a remark. Woman named dr joanne casio tori. Who's now arguably the leading expert on traumatic grief in in the united states and joanne was already a professor of social wet. When this happened. I think that she had to died to cheyenne died. Shortly after being born john is very struck almost immediately after her child died. I think that day remember rightly the doctors urging him to take drugs to take depressants and sedatives and joanne instinctively thought. They should've had had put it so articulately. Then she may have done no the the pain. I'm feeling isn't function. it's not a disorder. My child just died actually. Grief is a form of love right. If your neighbor across the street dies and you don't know your neighbors. I mean you feel sad in passing away but if you're but you don't love them. Grief is a form of love. Is you're grieving. The person you blast so joanne began to research this obviously later and she discovered. Forget the figures there. I think they're in the book but an extraordinarily high percentage of parents whose children die are given antidepressants and indeed even anti-psychotic a huge number given sedatives immediately after their children's death and often for long periods of time and very often that grief is deeply pathologist by the mental health system. So she gives an example of a mother. She believed women. She were pressured when she worked with. Who had a child who died in dreadful circumstances and she told her psychiatrist she went to sleep. She felt she had her child talking to her. No in a disturbing soothe her and the doctor diagnosed her psychotic and anti psychotics and so durant began to research. This and discovered there was a history that has been written about by an investigated by other people within the diorama psychology. That i think is very important. So in the late. Nineteen sixty s up until the sixties. There had not been a standardized diagnosis of depression that was used across the united states right so different doctors had different senses or what. Depression was so the people right. The dsm the diagnostic and statistical manual. Which is the kind of bible psychiatric disorders in the united states. There's a kind of other equivalent in europe. I decided to do. Standard diagnosis product is insurance companies. Were asking for it partly because the sensible thing to so. They drop a checklist of various things and people listening. Could guess what checklist was it. Was things like crying. Disproportionate amount feeling. You can't go on that kind of thing. And they send us out psychiatrists christine the states and they say okay if people match i think it was six of these ten criteria for more than two weeks diagnosed. Mr preston give them. How believe is appropriate. So i saw contra start doing this but not long afterwards they come back and they say look the problem here if we use these criteria in the way he does we can have to diagnose every grieving person as depressed because these are also the symptoms of grief. And of course the psychiatrist. The dsm didn't does not their intention this article. This is not what we meant so they invented what became known as the has different times but the grief loophole whether they said to them. Okay use these criteria to diagnose people bar. There's an exception. If someone they love has died in the last six months Someone close relative. That does not mentally. Ill is just a natural response. Don't diagnose them so psychiatrist start doing that. But of course this begs the question. Why is losing someone you love the only critera which means it's legitimate to feel terribly terribly sad. What about if you've lost your job. What about if you're stuck in a job you hate for the next twenty is become homeless. This also criteria right abusive spouse dead end. Marriage can't get married desperately want to can have a child desperately as a thousand aspects of life that aren't clean challenging lead to grief despair sadness a whole range of stuff exactly and so what happened. Was they gradually also under pressure for the insurance companies. They gradually cut back. The grief exception. The grief loophole essentially. It was six months that you were allowed to be side than it was two months than it was a month. And then it was just got rid of all together.
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.
"hari" Discussed on Radio Fajri 99.3FM
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" 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.
"hari" Discussed on Radio Fajri 99.3FM
"Unia ninety muscle deiter the patriots manga candidy yugo manga. Pa story what's radio here. Don't enough valentine harry. Cossiga it dirty. I do near while limiting the while knee. Boy did you see molly. Guinea sierra nolan. Wake the let me slum guy in the eighty get this big muslim bandung on took equity Retweeted it well. I got my late in the get any some Nicotera shampoo middle pace of is to bag making up ending labor echo. How does the depending. I get an amazon which ends idea. Percents alleged alenia the dairy hollow di bumi alot nippon young engineer percent. You make you beside me there then kicked out but you say not to fill in tignes day adela would ya to is jalen. I was wondering what about jalen shattner to again. But that thing but uploaded and but moody for the bears than the raza naked domenica will wedding up. Modem is a the tara passing young america denver mobile going than than corinne reading inlays lem senior putting get can but up modem boom with the can behave in bombarded. Yeah with the dependence by geico. Today's matter malayan were gun. Combat tiny and coupling happen is them because the propaganda here. But but a second. They're generally nexia. Alleged can get you up to the theater. Aday on caputo miscommunicate. My let you hang. There is an open yesterday. Get berea hanyang attack. Dan hattie paradigm with the right should How many toxic the direction that oxidative samarakone. Oliver is left lane deeper. Lucan swear to paula owens Mom we can send them boom. How many slam net. Why nikki logging online radio by did either gonna that the had allowable work but as long gone from bratton almanac By land internal serota up because the rumor greater slavia monette the mongolian gopala mocatta. Because i don't have mislabeling run in the bubble. Would i get that elegant. And as roma only matini did get all her up with a machete attack. Tempur mcabe tessa inamoto in anti-government. I said open bounce. Keypad dot com mozambican motoric. Imagine guitar with beside him button then zipping wooded up at calcuta lane lion in their had up to all of our saw bake magazine michelle. So we're out of the neighbor up money at the own that wake but a call ally selenium near the guinea does sooner eligible profile. They are moderate up so marijke buggy threatening and harassing say tyne but at the mine. Landing an orion only dining at what we needed. That was our gerrymander punching Latte through the gender benching orleans niche glad chocolate the to manage candidate young copy. Obviously make we get to the head. There that we But the were nearly full anti-india clinton the jericho iowa when the anti depending. Nfl and time we cut the patriots. Been yep montana to finance pioneer at islam's also to you cannot alison over time. Yeah ear kato's soon seven the amount to who can bloom iago so court nicolaj to to leading assist chocolate. Then you At the say nin see that making more. What percents that idea brought about by the share kamali that israel by drake with come with screen. Shoot ghettoish crean shoot. Their comedian more applaud. Get the promo posting leggy and start to scum more debrecen dot com story gumbo one remove his ending his land. You humble alanine..
"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.
"hari" Discussed on Radio Fajri 99.3FM
"Prefer cloud in october. Thirty twelve week will young alexander against the up the whole in november were lucas. Yeah y'all america. Dan gibson for the them room. Put pulling but guess. What charite workers of warren lupercalia to radio boom gone doing an attendant. Goodbye that there were for moose spaghetti alla than tom brady. Whiteout over st. paul there's been Than the hour to go. Mining dan up any tiny maria. Let's ritual gum. Yeah in the era aroma week. Any jealousy tara tara. America monica aladdin and told me jeff doing year good shaka baton hand that they were. They were really it Spaghetti that you the indonesia and w waking at newburn odongo here do the been dead your hanya. The they are making a pass. The hawks any condemn toss. We're going with us. That grandma adorable. Dis indian blend Grad ago maliki. Being a modiin in any the ten buck or less had to put in jeopardy land company. Plastic apolo the same thing about nobody knew with cappella. But i there. I don't that'd be jealous by pepsi saying indonesia locate good theory to our it. While at thou ceremonial leah. Tara support at the federal judiciary beset xiaobo later with the upper. Get the good japanese shake. Medialab might be ladder gun buddy. Sarah iago makita compare in the shirker zoom and. i will soon going schick. It'll door sat beside gazali money bazaar in the leela don with komo young berlin mobile buggy chocolate were cassini in slums and leading add to harry harrison team. Valentine's day i did you hear in day. The djilas can see. Yeah get the hottest then paints day any reporter valentine's day it just for a young the and hurry. Kasai it always. I am more millennium. Don't and were gonna come weightless or muslim. You're lucky lucky and su-casa from the media millennium become would inconvenient. You had any more chocolate genuine blackman alba get their number. Two luciana could return. It was guy tara. Tara separate theater there that the goran mean that. I'm of autumn jackson janjic dandy in games. Nobody monica's delirious. What iki dot com june nieta in adult you or setting up and more money attention to get around move worryingly saying i love you question that i've depot lira. Work is nearly mineta contender. Momoa in that. Windy napa got sick. That.
"hari" Discussed on Radio Fajri 99.3FM
"You do bay coca among in Valentine's day last february. Your monadnock move kids back. Keeps up percent in. Yeah the jokela. Gillis buggy and supermarket pm on map. We got to make damian buggy buggy getting drug obey because he had gone alad. Contraception talk glad within Because he not get the app contraception. Would you almost near the upper eighty harissa incumbent a tiny get. Some idea did to pass the ball hit sock there yet again. There among among any way near so bizarre guitar while you're there could be as daddy haridas idea. Get the ad. Harry harry total harry harry and nearly identical the harry bryant in the tango bluster brewery fail tons day. The harry valentine slam added a slumber in at wood lane. Islam's nearly it's about your mind. And abi solo was limited. Show coleman for women who whereas jaba young monroe niro swat to call my good yet. Remain soup co. Put in which you saddam's verdict at least jerry jerry. How valentine's day today mileti yet again. Then thapa much does winning their islam young idealize kc harry how repellent sign. You either. Had i three at it will have gathered to arabia funds. I am today at a young upper replant. Indiana to begin. I don't want so again. Trendy young beland behold. Del mar young girl but one cristiano monica younger palawan economically our young but will going to detangle..
"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.
"hari" Discussed on Radio Fajri 99.3FM
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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
"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
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
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.
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
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.
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
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,
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.
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
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
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
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
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