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"AP's sports and Mike Reeves, it was a frantic finish at the Indianapolis 500, our Tom McKay reports. Josef Newgarden used a one lap shootout to grab the lead from 2022 champ Marcus Ericsson to win the Indy 500. You know, I wasn't looking to take anyone else out of the race, but I was going to put my car on the line to win. And I was either going to win the race or I was going to end up in the wall. Newgarden driving for team owner Roger Penske survived a chaotic final 40 miles, which saw the race stop three times for Rex. Major League Baseball the rays win a wild one over the Dodgers in Tampa Bay, correspondent Steve Carney provides the details. The Tampa Bay Rays used a 7th inning RBI ground out by wander Franco to break a ten ten tie and defeat the Los Angeles Dodgers 11 to ten. Both starters got hit around as Gavin stone allowed 7 runs in two innings of work, while Josh Fleming allowed ten runs in 6 innings, including 5 home runs, Tampa Bay finishes at ten game home stands 7 and three, while the Dodgers complete their longest road trip of 2023 with a four and 6 Mark. The Yankees used a 7 run third inning to defeat the Padres ten to 7, Aaron judge and Harrison Bader hit home runs to support winning pitcher Garrett Cole, who is now 6 and zero. This was a good team win today for sure. I mean, being able to kind of subdue them through the middle innings and keep the momentum. I thought played in our favor, but it's just such a luxury to have the offense. Other winners on the diamond were the guardians Orioles tigers royals, Blue Jays, brewers, reds, rockies, Astros, Marlins, Diamondbacks, Mariners, and braves on the PGA Tour emiliano grillo wins the Charles Schwab challenge in a playoff against Adam chic. It was his first PGA Tour victory. It over 7 and a half years. So it was great. The way it was definitely worth it, it was long, but it was worth it. Steve stricker won the senior PGA Championship in a playoff over podrick Harrington, NASCAR's Coca-Cola 600 was postponed due to wet weather. I'm Mike Reeves AP sports.
"harrington" Discussed on The Eric Metaxas Show
"We've only just begun to have this conversation. Mary Harrington, thank you for beginning it with us. The book is feminism against progress. Or progress, Mary, thank you so much. Thank you so much. Hey there folks, I hope you enjoyed my conversation with Mary Harrington. I was really proud of myself that toward the end I got her to laugh because she's a very serious, brilliant academic type talking about a very important subject, but I was glad I showed Suzanne last time. I said, look, look, I got this woman to laugh at the end with my cad's boundaries and scoundrels comment. I think that's what I think that's what whenever I'm talking to people from England, I can't help myself. Okay, now, in the next hour, always exciting, ask my taxes. I got three kind of tough questions to answer. So that's coming up next. You'll see what I'm talking about. After that, Kevin McCullough, our dear friend, votes true damas talking about current events. We got a lot of current events to cover with Kevin McCullough in our two to process everything that's going on. So stay tuned for that. Also, I should announce that my book letter to the American church, tons and tons of people kept asking, is it going to be a study God is it going to be study guide is going to say, well, yes, there is now a study guide available. It was hard to pull together, but we pulled it together, it's beautiful. And it's available at Amazon and everywhere actually I tell people if you want to buy the book, you can buy it at Socrates in the city dot com. If you prefer to do your book buying there, Socrates in the city dot com. Most of my books are there. And lots of other great stuff. But letter to the American church study guide, you can find it at the Socrates in the city dot com, or it's on Amazon as of last night. But so that's the study guide for my book, letter to the American church next week, Albin. You and I, at least for the first for Monday and Tuesday, we're going to be in Orlando at the NRB. That is like always lunacy. I don't know who we're going to bump into there, but that's always fun. So we're going to be in Orlando, Florida at the beginning of next week. Then I go to the event in Nashville. I'm speaking there. Just tons of stuff going on. And our B, when you get a bunch of Christians together, it is wild and crazy. And vicious and legalistic at worst. But no, seriously, it's just it's fun. It's crazy. It's every year. Now, I also don't want to forget most of you know, we're doing a fundraiser for CSI that's Christian solidarity international. They literally free slaves in the southern Sudan. You've heard us talk about this story. I think tomorrow we'll have a more extended conversation about it with a Todd Chapman. Is that right? I think that's tomorrow. Friday, yeah, Friday. Because I want people to understand what this is all about. I also want to be clear that if you give the full amount, which is $250 to free a slave, you're also setting up this person in a life of freedom. We also want to be clear because there's always somebody who writes in and says, am I supporting the slave trade because I'm making them more value. That's not how it works. There is no slave trade. The slave trade has ended there. That's not legal. Owning a slave is legal. If you can believe it. So when someone is bought out of freedom and set up in a life of freedom, that's it. So you're not encouraging a wicked market in human slavery. It's important to know that. But it's also important for me to say that whatever you can give, we want everyone to give something. So we want to exhort you and we will now to go to metaxas talk dot com and to participate with us to make some effort by no means do I expect everyone to give $250 anything you can give is appreciated more than appreciated. It's going to do God's extraordinary work and freeing slaves through Christian solidarity.
"harrington" Discussed on The Eric Metaxas Show
"But I'm getting away my point, Eric, is that we need to get out of the habit of thinking of this as men versus women. And we need to be thinking very much more about buyers versus sellers. And about the power imbalances that often exist between those who are buying and those who are in a position to buy, particularly when they were talking about markets in body parts. And I think most people would, I can say pretty confidently that it's not the daughters of billionaires who are selling who are selling their eggs to make records. Okay, because you wouldn't do that if you didn't have to. We're going to another break. But this is a point that I have made many times in the forward to my book 7 women. I talk about how when you see the battle between the sexes as a zero sum game, everyone loses. Everyone loses. When you bless women, men get blessed. When you bless men, women get blessed. This idea that we're going to pit men against women is itself part of the problem, and it's a deeply unbiblical worldview. We'll be right back talking to Mary Harrington. Make like a mister milk toast you'll get shut out. Make like. Welcome back, talking to Mary Harrington, the book is feminism against progress. Thank you, Mary for letting me say progress. There's so much to say here. Where shall we begin in our last segment? Well, we have a choice really. Do we want to dig deeper into the dystopia and leave your listeners deeply depressed? Or do we want to think about how we might do things differently? It's up to you. Just made the case barely, but because we don't have the time. But the idea that it is not going to be wealthy women selling their eggs, renting their wombs, this is something that, you know, we don't talk about this. You don't hear about this in the narrative in the narrative in culture. You don't ever hear that poorer women are being relegated to being used if not prostitutes for sex, but as rent a womb, get an egg will pay you for that. Somehow, now some people would say, oh, that's wonderful. It's a way for them to make money. What do you say? Well, I say that this is all very well. If you're grinds, this is all very well if you're the buyer, but if you're the seller, this opens the door to a nightmare world that I don't want to live in, and I don't want my daughter to live in that. So I have made the case in feminism against progress. I've made the case in feminism against progress that in fact, if we're going to have a women's movement which defends the interests of most women and not just those women who can afford to subcontract care and to rent other people's body other women's body parts as they see fit. If we want to a women's movement that actually speaks for most of us, we need to be pushing back against the idea that men and women are just meat Legos that can remodel our bodies as we see fit. And we should be reclaiming a recognition of our sext human nature as men and as women, and that this is a movement, not just for women, but for both sexes. A sex realist feminism, if you like, that leans into our nature as our equal dignity, but inescapably dimorphic nature, as embodied creatures, men and women. I did. I mean, we don't use those kinds of words. This is a family program. If you don't mind, Mary, children listen to this program. And dimorphic nature will be stricken from the record. No, listen, as soon as you start talking about this, obviously, you know, one begins to think about the transgender madness into which we have entered, which is a rabbit hole. We have not even had an opportunity to go down. But yes, I have argued that you can draw a straight line from birth control and legal abortion to transgenderism, because at the end of the day, if you can use hormones to, if I can use hormones to fiddle with my endocrine system, in the name of sterilizing myself so I can have sex with whoever. Why shouldn't somebody else use hormones to fiddle with their endocrine system so that he saw that a male can grow boobs and put on a dress? Like, you know, at the end of the day, it's a difference of degree, not of kind. And it's my contention that this is fundamentally against the interests of women. It's fundamentally against the interests of anybody who wants to live together. Without a structure a deep structural dependency on big BioTech fundamentally. If we want to be, if we want to keep anything about our nature free of big pharma and the clutches of commerce, really, we need to be pushing back and saying, no, no, in fact, our bodies, our bodies are what they are. Humans still can't change sex. You know, I was canceled in New York City a few weeks ago for saying that. Essentially that I was temporarily deven for my for my New York but launch for saying essentially that humans can't change sex, which remains true. And I believe that we should take that as the foundation of a movement in defense of men and of human men and human women and our ability to live together..
"harrington" Discussed on The Eric Metaxas Show
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I'm one of them go to relief factor dot com or call 800 for relief to find out about this offer. Feel the difference. Welcome back, talking to Mary Harrington. I say that her book is feminism against progress. She claims that the title is feminism against progress. I don't know which of us is correct, but it's my show. And I'm going to insist on progress. But progress sounds much nicer. Mary, we were just to leap into the bleak subject of dystopian future. So I have to start out in a silly way. Let's talk about the dystopian future you talk about. You say that your book is a warning against what looks like an inevitable dystopian future, particularly for women who aren't in the elite professional classes. So just before the break, Eric, we were talking about how when you privatize something and make it a choice, then everybody around you is no longer responsible for helping helping you with the consequence of that choice. Now, in that situation, we were talking about abortion. But with the change which took place in the 1960s, this went a whole lot further. So in effect, the birth control pill privatised sexuality. It was no longer something that society had skin in the game in regulating because the consequences had been separated from the act, if you see what I mean. Whether the consequences have been separated from the act because for the most part, sex was contraceptive. And where that went wrong as it, as it still often did, women had the right to choose. Whether to continue with the pregnancy anymore. So this is the world that we now live in. This is the world in which this is a world in which it is now feminist. It is now widely accepted as feminist to treat, to treat everybody as entitled to meddle with our bodies, medically in the pursuit of freedom. So this began with the birth control pill, but it has not stopped there. The privatisation of our bodies in the name of freedom began with the birth control pill and the legalization of abortion. But it has extended since you can draw a direct line from that from that change to the spread of commerce and for profit medicine into areas such as fertility, where there is now a thriving marketplace in gametes. In sperm and eggs, with a host of unintended consequences downstream of that. There's now a thriving market in third party gestation. Commercial surrogacy is legal in many states in the United States. And there's a push to legalize it or to grease the wheels towards its legalization in the United Kingdom. There's a thriving deeply exploitative market for third party gestation between nations of different wealth. I don't know if you saw the really grim pictures of surrogate babies born in the Ukraine, where surrogacy is a large industry, just as the war broke out, who are lined up in rows in little cots, newborn babies, which had been commissioned like designer handbags by foreign buyers. And we're now and we're now left without a mother or anybody else. This is horrendous stuff. The idea of science, quote unquote, taking us into a dystopian future that harms women mostly. Takes me back all the way to Mary Shelley and to her famous novel Frankenstein or the modern Prometheus, she seems to have intuited this. I don't know if you want to talk about her and about Mary wollstonecraft. But I mean, this is feminism 200 years ago already foreseeing where this can go and how it harms women and benefits men theoretically benefits cads, boundaries, and scoundrels. And I'm only thinking of those terms because you're in England, otherwise I would find other terms. Well, I think whether it's progress or progress, the where we seem to go, where it seems to end up is with a small group of net beneficiary. But really, we need to think about it less in terms of men and women with one side being the oppressor on the other side, the oppressed. And to think about it more in terms of buyers and sellers and the asymmetries that can often exist between those who are buying and those who are selling. And really, when you look at the marketplace in body parts, which is what we're talking about when we're talking about gametes for sale or babies for sale, which let's be honest is what commercial surrogacy is. It's commissioning a baby to order. When we look at who's buying and who's selling, you know, we can draw straightforward analogies between the theory and the practice of the sex industry, which incidentally is also something which flourished at the point where sexuality was privatised in the 1960s, with the arrival of birth control. The increasingly the increasing acceptability of selling sex and buying or producing pornography is also a straightforward consequence of the arrival of birth control. This is, it should be clear. Now, once you privatize something you can sell it, right? You know what's wrong with that? What business is it? You can't have a libertarian defense of the sex industry if it's something which has negative consequences that everybody else has a stake in. But the moment the moment you take away those consequences, you have a libertarian defense of the sex industry. And you see there's even on the right. Occasional culture was about whether or not porn stars should be it should be turning up at conservative conferences. And nobody is really thinking through any of any of the any of what's going on underneath..
"harrington" Discussed on The Eric Metaxas Show
"We'll be right back. I don't know about you, but I'm sick and tired of iconic American brands selling us out to appease radical leftists. But it's not just beer and sneakers. For years, big mobile companies have been dumping millions into leftist causes, and we had to take it because another option didn't exist. Well, now it does. Patriot mobile, America's only Christian conservative wireless provider offers dependable nationwide coverage on all three major networks so you get the best possible service in your area without the woke propaganda pushed by people trying to destroy this country. When you switch to patriot mobile, you support free speech, religious freedom to sanctity of life, the Second Amendment, or military veterans, and first responder heroes. They're 100% U.S. based customer service team makes switching easy. Just go to patriot mobile dot com slash metaxas or call them 9 8 7 8 patriot, get free activation today with the offer code metaxas, spelled MET AXAS, ask about their coverage guarantee while you're there. That's patriot mobile dot com slash metaxas. Legacy precious metals has a revolutionary new online platform that allows you to invest in real gold and silver online. In a few of these steps, you can open an account online, select your medals of choice and choose to have them stored in a vault or ship to your door. You have access to a dashboard where you can track your portfolio growth in real time any time you'll see transparent pricing on each coin and bar this puts you in complete control of your money. The platform is free to sign up for, visit legacy p.m. investments dot com and open your account and see this new investing platform for yourself. Gold hedges against inflation and against the volatile stock market, a true diversified portfolio isn't just more stocks and bonds, but different asset classes. This new platform allows you to make investments in gold and silver, no matter how small or large with a few clicks, visit legacy p.m. investments dot com to get started, you're going to love this free new tool they've added. Legacy p.m. investments dot com legacy p.m. investments dot com. Check it out. Folks, welcome back. I'm talking to Mary Harrington author of feminism against progress,.
"harrington" Discussed on The Eric Metaxas Show
"And the two points are two real pivot turning points that I've picked out to show to show to make my case in the book are the beginning of the industrial era and where I see the end of the industrial era. And now the beginning of the industrial era saw saw family life change radically as work left the home, which meant which completely transformed women's lives and actually took away a lot of their productive economic agency, as had existed beforehand. I mean, if you're working in a homestead, both sexes work. You do different work, but you both working. And women combined that with caring for children. But then once work becomes something that happens outside the home, women have to make choices which they didn't have to make before. So are you caring for babies? Or are you going to work in a factory? You can't make the fabric and also watch the baby anymore. So what do you do? These are not problems that women had to deal with prior to the industrial era and now suddenly they did. Nancy pearcey, I don't know if you're familiar with her work, but she has just written a book on along similar lines, really focusing on how this has harmed boys and this works in both directions for good and for ill. But it's interesting to look at how these things that happen historically, we sort of fold them into the narrative and move on and forget that it wasn't always this way. Yes, and there are there have been great many benefits that have come with the industrial era, and I don't contest any of that. I mean, at the end of the day, Eric, I wouldn't be sitting here talking to you from many thousands of miles away if it wasn't for all of this technology. A lot of it is great, but it always comes with tradeoffs. And I think where the women's movement has rightly responded to changes in women's situation and in family life with the changing nature of family life. As technologies have advanced. And that has come with benefits and it's also come with tradeoffs. And okay, so just going back to the industrial era. The feminism of care is that it is really the side of the women's response to those changes, which has been written out of the picture since. And there's a great deal of how women responded to industrialization, which is no longer treated as feminism even by women's studies, majors. It's just been written out of the picture. So for example, the Temperance movement. Actually. Mary forgive me, hang on one second. We're just going to go to a break. We're going to pick up where we are leaving off, speaking to Mary Harrington, the book is feminism against progress..
"harrington" Discussed on The Eric Metaxas Show
"Yes. So I've picked two critical points in what I see as the history of feminism for sketching out a picture of what's happened. Because really this is a story of a movement which has changed over the course of history, in response to different material and political conditions. My learned the central point of my argument is that feminism as such is not as we're told today by the progressives evidence of the fact that we're just becoming better in some abstract sense. That's just not true. Some things get better and some things get worse. I don't believe in progress. I don't think it's a thing. Well, first of all. I'm happy for you to say that because that needs to be said over and over and we don't say it enough. This cliche that somehow we are all and it really comes from Darwin. It's sort of like we've all accepted the idea that we're all somehow evolving in the right direction as though natural selection is going to take care of history and everything, whether you believe in natural selection or don't. But that idea is, of course, preposterous, and you can look to the 20th century for plenty of examples of why that would be. Absolutely. Absolutely. And I mean, you can even point out that it's a misreading of Darwin. And the idea that this, in some way, this in some way means that we're moving towards something better and from something worse. Is itself a sort of degraded version of a Christian theology, just with the God bit taken out. And the death judgment heaven and helmet taken out. And treated as though we can attain that heaven somehow on earth and somehow we'll get into utopian vision, one sees it in totalitarian countries. And it is you're quite right. It's a parody of or a bastardization of the biblical view of history, I guess it's important that we mention this, at least it seems so to me. Okay. So I haven't gone into that into that set of arguments deeply in the book, but this is a baseline for my argument. This is one of my starting premises is that the idea of progress in its secular post Christian form is a belief. It's not a fact. So I don't believe in progress. I don't think it's a thing. Right. And but this left me, when I realized that I didn't believe in progress anymore, which has come to seem very theological in the way it's applied in the world today. When I realized that I no longer believed in progress theology. This left me with a problem because I still, I still cared about women, and I still cared about still care about women's interests. But it left me thinking, well, can I still be a feminist if I don't believe in progress? If feminism is always held up as evidence of progress. Then is it possible even to be a feminist if you don't believe in progress? And I guess the answer to that question is quite long. In fact, it's a whole book long. You're holding the book. But the very short version of it is that, yes, I still think women's interests matter. But feminism as such is more can also be seen as a response to changing material conditions since the industrial revolution..
"harrington" Discussed on The Eric Metaxas Show
"Progressive presents, precious moments. Great job, buddy. These are beauty. Thanks for taking me fishing. Love you, dad. I love you too, son. The exchange you just heard didn't actually happen, but it could. Bundle your home and other vehicles with progressive and you could use the savings to make sure the boat's always ready for those magical father son moments. Who knows, maybe someday he'll actually like fishing, so keep the dream alive in the savings coming with progressive. Progressive casualty insurance company affiliates and other insurers. Folks, welcome to the Eric metaxas show, sponsored by legacy precious metals. There's never been a better time to invest in precious metals, visit legacy p.m. investments dot com that's legacy p.m. investments dot com. Welcome to the Eric metaxas show. They say it's a thin line between love and hate, but we're working every day to thicken that line, or at least to make it a double or triple line. Now here's your line jumping host, Eric my Texas. Oh, happy day. Folks, I have the joy now of speaking with a new guest on the program, Mary Harrington, who's the author of what is unfortunately an important book. Feminism against progress..
Abortion pill case moves to appeals court, on track for Supreme Court
"Of federal appeals courts weighing arguments on whether a commonly used abortion pill was properly approved by government health regulators more than two decades ago. A Justice Department attorney, Sarah Harrington, argued in favor of keeping access to mifepristone. Before a three judge panel of the 5th circuit Court of Appeals. She says the anti abortion groups that won their case in Texas. Getting a ruling to stop the use of the common abortion pill did not have the right to sue, because they have no involvement with the women who take the drug. Appeals court judge James Ho shrugged off another attorney's argument that mifepristone has long been on the market. Objecting to the idea that the FDA can do no wrong. This closely watched case will likely wind up before the U.S. Supreme Court, which already intervened, allowing mifepristone to remain available. While the legal challenges play out. I'm Jackie Quinn.
Liz Harrington Makes the Case for Trump's Popularity
"Start where we left off with rich, and that is that Trump didn't beat Joe Biden in 2020. He can't beat him in 2024. How do you refute the points that rich made about the attractiveness of Ron DeSantis as the GOP nominee rather than Donald Trump? Well, it sounds like 2016 all over again, you know, the against Trump mantra. No, he can't win and all this nonsense. And the fact is this is the most popular incumbent president in history. Got the most votes in history. I don't think any other candidate could get as many votes as president Trump. Because he brings in new people to the Republican Party. He brings in disaffected Democrats. He does bring in independence. He brings in minority voters, working class voters. And this is really an expansive party under president Trump. And it's because of the results he's delivered, and what it really comes down to is he is going to deliver for the people.
Are We the Last Humans? AI Expert Joe Allen Weighs In
"We the last humans? That's a great question. Joe Allen, so I'm just reading some notes here. You suggest that we're staring down the barrel of two different and divergent transhumanist futures. What do you mean? So I think that it's put really well by people like James polos or Mary Harrington. I can't recommend their writing enough. Very, very intelligent. And they are much more fatalistic about this in some ways than I or certainly Steve. Steve Bannon comes out very strong on the point that we just got to stop this. We have to, if not, smash up the machines halt their progress. Polos and Harrington, I think are more fatalistic and what they describe really in essence is a situation in which we in the west are have a choice between two types of worldly power, the kind of Borg that you see represented by people like Google or Facebook or Microsoft, the sort of corporate politically correct Borg that is set up as a sort of police state over the rest of us, or an emperor model, which Musk represents. He's much more of a Caesar Augustus type character. And so it really is a choice, though, not between transhumanism or not transhumanism, is the style of transhumanism because the future that Musk foresees and is actively crafting with his billions is one in which we do create a godlike artificial general intelligence system
Liz Harrington: Nikki Haley Will Not Lead a New Generation Like Trump
"Haley throwing her hat into the ring. She made a couple of she made a couple of hits, I think she somehow insinuates that president Trump needs a mental exam. She didn't say that by name, but or to test his cognitive skills. What's the president's reaction to her entering the race? Well, you said it on true social yesterday, you know, as you told me about 1%, that's off to a good start. I don't think he's bothered much by her entering the race. She called him, and he said, look, you know, you said you'd never run against me. I could never run against her president, but here she is. You said you got to follow your heart. You know, I think it's very kind of interesting that she's talking about, oh, a new generation when she has been in politics way longer than president Trump has. And she's been around since I think 2009 when she was first selected. Maybe even before that actually, when you're talking about the state level, I mean, this is someone who's been around much longer. So it's not exactly a new generation. And really, it's not new ideas. These are the same type of ideas. I mean, talking about Ukraine. She wants to escalate there. She wants to send more planes, more tanks. She wants to escalate everything. She doesn't want to do what president Trump wants to do, which is get a peace deal and stop this needless war, get America strong again. So all these issues, you know, we put out a brief on it yesterday just kind of laying out some of the history, the actual record of Nikki Haley. And it would not lead to a new generation. It would not lead to the real results in the American people are desperate for, which they got under president Trump's first term and certainly want under a second.
Liz Harrington: Libs Like to Cry Environmental Racism, Except in Ohio
"I hate to pardon the pun, but it was like watching a train record, see it in. Let me just would not stop. That guy. It's absolutely ridiculous, but you know, you were just talking about that policy disaster. And it struck me yesterday thinking about this. They like to talk about environmental racism. Well, what do they call this? I mean, clearly these leaders couldn't care less because it's a bunch of Trump supporters in a town, a small town, hardworking, manufacturing, farmers that all voted for Trump. And they don't care. It's absolutely sickening. It doesn't matter where this would have occurred. Can you imagine it would never occur because we wouldn't have the absolute third world status we are now, it wouldn't have happened if president Trump was in there. But can you imagine if this did happen, we would be all over the place on the ground helping these people and there's nobody there. It is such a disgrace. Well,
Jenna Ellis: The Power of the Trump Endorsement
"I have three takeaways and I want to get your thoughts on each one My first takeaway from last night The power of the Trump endorsements profound He doesn't win them all I mean nobody does It's not be ridiculous Nobody's going to win The way the radio endorsements people No one's going to win them all But he's percentage is ridiculously high But there are a lot of candidates who don't get his endorsement Kemp last night Nancy mace congresswoman who I'm candidly not a huge fan of It's not personal It's just their politics She seems like a very nice lady But that was not the Trump chosen candidate Katie Harrington down there And Nancy mace one And I think the lesson your thoughts on this is that you can run this kind of a non Trump candidate but you can't run against them Once you run against them like Tom rice did in South Carolina this whole Trump sucks thing That's it It's over Johnny Yeah I completely agree And Trump is the ultra maga kingmaker and his endorsements are incredibly solid And when you look at what happened in Pennsylvania with Doug master and I was leading by 20 points and then ended up with close to 45% of the vote in Pennsylvania when the establishment GOP was trying to coalesce against him at the last minute And that's just not going to happen And so I agree with you that president Trump is very strategic in his endorsements and there are reasons that he's not endorsing people like Kemp who of course he rightly hates for what's gone on in Georgia But so he's being strategic about them but the ones that he doesn't endorse that ultimately do win I think are for reasons beyond just his endorsement And that's not a takeaway that you can run against Trump and be successful
Liz Harrington, Trump Spokesperson, on Fixing Our Broken Election System
"And we're back with Liz hankton one on one. All right, you reminded me. Here's the really big question Liz. Let's talk about last November. He warned us my old boss president Trump said 80 million ballots are you crazy? That's how you steal an election and he was a clearly proven right. So what's happened in the last 11 months? We have regular guests on this show who have been fighting hard like you have. So whether it's Rudy Giuliani, Bernie Carrick, whether it's a Jenna Ellis, or my body, Bruce Epstein, but really, look, and I'm not a lawyer. I'm not a political professional like you. But my understanding, it's the states. It's the four battleground states where they stop the vote count where the president's lead was magically reversed when they started the vote count again. All states that had a GOP legislature is the fix in a good sense. Is it being fixed? What else is left to do? And is the GOP up to the jobless of stopping the Democrats next time? That's the big question. And I think some good things have happened, but not enough. And it's really kind of two part, right? And this is kind of why it's ridiculous to say, oh, just look to the future. You can't just look to the future if you don't fix what happened in 2020 because it'll happen again, it will happen on a more massive scale if there's no accountability. So one thing I really want to see. And there have been a couple Texas passed a bill. It's usually a good sign of Democrats flee your state. If they run away, they run away and hide before a vote. It means you're probably doing the right thing. That's a very good metric, please. You're right. So I'm happy about what Texas did. They really should have had an audit though because I mean, let's not kid ourselves. I mean, president Trump won that state by a huge amount. But there's cheating there too. And the real problem is they keep the goalposts to make it kind of acceptable because they're planning ahead of how they're going to cheat. So they did it in Georgia. They say, oh, this could be a toss up, you know, Democrats might have, oh, this could be trending purple. That's a very long view plan of what they're doing in getting these corrupt consent agreements in changing the rules in manipulating the voting process. That game plan is also a foot in Texas. Texas is not trending blue. It is redder than ever. But they need to make sure that the cheating, which I believe a lot of it has to do with the voter registration
What Is the Balance of Power Between MAGAs and RINOs? Liz Harrington Explains
"At least, I've got to ask you the big question I asked all of my mega patriots when they come on this show. What is the balance of power between the good guys like yourself and the president and the America first movement the maga movement and The Old Guard, the rhino Republican establishment we saw this shocking news? What was it 8 days ago that we had 88 zero members of the GOP vote to support a bill that would create a federal vaccine database of Americans? So not a good sign or how is the balance of power right now, Liz? Well, it's an interesting question because the real power they don't have much. The elites in Washington, the uni party, whatever you want to call it. The real powers with the people. And it's with president Trump. It's with real patriots. And we do have a handful of them that fight very hard in Washington. It's pretty tough thing to do sometimes. But we did have at least the house on the one hand recently, all stand together and not go along with Mitch McConnell's total sellout of our party in the negotiations with the debt ceiling extension. So we did have everybody stick together in the house. You can't say the same in the Senate. But so there's always going to be that struggle. And that's why president Trump continues to call them out, because they're doing really disastrous things for our country. They're helping Democrats transform our country into something that it was never intended to be. And so we have to continue to put the pressure on them and president Trump is going to continue to call out Mitch McConnell and the need to get new leadership. And I think we'll see who holds the real power next year. And we'll see who remains in leadership who where the direction of the party goes. For now, they're clinging to it. They're working in lockstep with a lot of these Democrats, they're cutting side deals, and they're doing nothing to stop. Some of these radical judges that are in an appointments that are going through. But I think the real power will be shown next
"harrington" Discussed on Revision Path
"I gonna be able to just roam the world again. Feel safe it safe to the extent of being like black masculine presenting. We're woman on this. Earth is the safest we feel anyway. I will admit this but if you see me in person. I'm not done on engaging in it in person. I'm not a lebron hater but a this career on slightly obsessed with how long is gonna play in the nba. It's not even like vince. Carter right like we're was like he's old he might go in for like five minutes do a dunk and they can see them kind of limping off the court he's done. Lebron is still playing as like the centerpiece of the team. Going into what thirty five thirty six psalm. Kind of obsessed with like what. That moment is going to be when he really like. Is that gonna come. I mean he's he's conditioned his body so well and i think he's obsessed with proving to people that he can still do it. But i'm kind of as an avid basketball fan. I'm kind of obsessed with the goes. Where do you see yourself in the next five years. What kind of work do you want to be doing. I think i'll still be doing similar work. I don't know. I mean. I have great interest in doing more like civic technology. Fellowships were taking a year focusing on a project. This is outside of the academic institution like the walls of the academic aestheticians or consulting with folks that are thinking about larger scale problems. I think that that's kind of the next direction. That i feel like i want to go in at some. I don't know what capacity that's gonna look like. Because i said i tend to let the work leave me but i would love to do a fellowship. Yeah some type of fellowship. Doubt was focused on the larger scale that was dealing with digital access equity someone. Well just to kind of wrap things up here. Where can our audience find out more about you about your work on line. So my personal website christine harrington dot me although it's not a main that flashy that that's where i keep updates of somewhat of data somewhat updated of my travel graham speaking in all my research projects the papers that published things like that you can always follow me on twitter at at a decker Always ranting about academia design through potomac rest productivity. Yeah i mean. I'm not really. I have pages on. Mike link dead stuff like that. I don't use them as much. But i'd say that those are the two places right. It sounds good. Well christina harrington. I wanna thank you so much for coming on the show. I know when we first met. Actually it was few years ago. We met a black and design which they are having again this year. So i think by the time this episode comes out. People will start hearing some of the advertisements around the events It'll be happening in october again. Virtually this year. It was just so good to talk with you. Learn about the work that you're doing around design equity your new role at carnegie mellon. I just feel that we're gonna hear so much more from you in these coming years about the work that you're doing because it's really super important. I think now that so much of our world has been driven online because of the pandemic in terms of interactions and just you know general socialization that a lot of the work. You're doing around design equity and stuff like that. It's going to be super important. So thank you so much for coming on the show. I appreciate it. thank you so much. This is really exciting. Big thanks dr christina and harrington and of course thanks to you for listening you can find out more about dr harrington and her work through the links in the show notes at provision path dot com and of course thanks to our wonderful sponsor brevity and wit wit strategy design firm committed to designing more inclusive and equitable world. They accomplish this through graphic design presentations and workshops around i d e a inclusion diversity equity accessibility. If you're curious to learn how to combine passion for id with design check them out at brevity and wit dot com brevity and win creative excellence without the grinds on the weekend of october eighth to the tenth joined the harvard graduate school of design virtually for the blackened design twenty twenty one conference. This theme black matter is a celebration of black space and creativity from the magical to the mundane there speakers performers and panelists will bring nuance to the trope of black excellence and acknowledged that urge political spatial and ecological crises facing black communities across the diaspora. You don't wanna miss out on this weekend of learning community and connection visit them online at black matter dot tv to learn more and be a part of the events support for revision. Path also comes from adobe max adobe max of the annual global creativity conference and it's going online this year october twenty six th through the twenty eighth. This is sure to be creative. Experience like no other plus. It's all free. Yep one hundred percents free with over twenty five hours of keynotes. Luminary speakers breakout sessions workshops musical performances and even a few celebrity appearances. It's going to be one. Stop shopping for your inspiration. Goals and creative tune-ups did i mentioned that. It's free explore over three hundred sessions across eleven tracks. Here from amazing speakers learn new creative skills all totally free and online this october to register head to max dot adobe dot com revision path is brought to you by lunch a multi disciplinary creative studio in atlanta. Georgia this podcast is created hosted and produced by me. Maurice cherry with engineering and editing. By rj basilio our intro voiceovers by music mandrake with insurance ultra music by yellow speaker. What did you think of the interview. Very what do you think about the podcast overall. Please don't be a stranger talk to us. Hit us up on twitter or instagram. Just search for revision path or you can leave us a rating and review on apple podcasts. That everyone you know know about the show because it really helps us grow and reach more people all around the world.
"harrington" Discussed on Revision Path
"So heavy in and feels pointless to be writing a journal article to be writing a conference paper and these are things that i like to do but there are some days lately. were just. Don't have the motivation of seeing a lot of names in all of these articles are talking about how black women in particular are just like we are collectively burnt out and i think it goes to earlier. The question you asked about like you know the things that have happened in the last year in terms of blank really intensify racial moments in. It's like.
"harrington" Discussed on Revision Path
"Equity and health innovations design research lab. Let's start the show all right so tell us who you are and what you do all right. So i am christina harrington. All southern lack clear creative technologists have backgrounds in both engineering design. Amac tinkerer crafter inquisitive. You know how does this work inside mechanics. Logic type person right now. I am in the space of higher education academia assistant professor at mit computer interaction institute at carnegie mellon university pittsburgh and i teach kind of that intersection of design. And hci where we think about people and what people need when they engage a technology why people engaged with technology the way they do the ways that technology can better support black and brown folks. Folks dot may not have the infrastructure to interact with the newest coolest tech or gadgets or whatever but that could really benefit from tech being ubiquitous in their everyday lives. I'm a writer a little bit in terms of talking about design and figuring out ways to have these conversations about design outside of the walls of academia. We're gonna riding. You were one of the first people that we published our vision path when we did our recognized design anthology back in two thousand eighteen nineteen. Yeah yeah you scared me without. It's it's crazy because going to school. I was like it was almost like you were told you can either be really good at math and science or you can do like the whole the humanity side of things and i always wanted to write because i just felt like sometimes like expressing ideas is just as equally powerful through text as it is through sketching something and when i saw that revision path call. I was like. I'm just gonna jump out there and see what happens and i was super super super nervous. Which is crazy because i had done like a whole teaser. Tation conference proceeding papers in journal articles. But i was like. I really really really want to get into this anthology. I really wanna do. Writing kind of has a little bit more about voice in a little bit less like academic technical jargon very polished speech so it was really really cool. Thank you thank you for for submitting it. I mean we unfortunately we had to. I don't know if i mentioned this on the show. But i certainly had wrote about it. Unfortunately i kind of took a hiatus from recognize this year. The pandemic really sort of did a number on honestly like the number of people that were submitting which sort of made sense folks. Were just trying to survive out here. They weren't thinking about trying to you. Know sorta right stuff but then the things that we would get. People just wouldn't like right to the prompts. They'd right what they wanted to write like to give an example. The year that we did the first anthology theme was space. A lot of people wrote about nipsy hustle. And i'm not super familiar with nipsy us. I don't know if there's like a a space theme in his rap or anything. But i was like why so many people right stuff about nifty. Hustlers has nothing to do with space or maybe it does. I don't know yet. I was here. He pass i mean i'm hedging my anything about the if people are listening and want to clue me in. Please do because. I was like why by getting all these. It wasn't just that people were writing poems. People were submitting artwork. And i'm like no. I just i just need need. I don't need something in photoshop. Don't need to see something you painted but thank you. I guess but i plan to bring recognized back at some point in the future. I just think right now. Probably the time is not great for it but hopefully hopefully in the future with more support. I'll try to get it back out there. That's one of the things about like thinking about how we stretch design brain because saying that you got like so many people that were submitting when you know. Artwork photoshop in like designers are afraid to write literally heard like running jokes. Designers engineers ceus computer science folks are like. I'm a engineer. A computer scientists right. And it's like wait wait. How do you communicate what you've done. Or how do you communicate your ideas behind what you build or what you're envisioning. There's so much space for that. Yet oaks shy away from it social nights. Yeah i mean. It's certainly something that i was trying to put forth through recognized. Have more people just right because it helps you. You know like you said formalize or ideas. If you're an entrepreneur it helps with writing better proposals writing better proofs just communication in general. It tends to be really helpful. So i mean we even had a writer actually episodes ago had our first writer on the show. I think that his background he called himself a verbal designer. Which i thought was really interesting but He's a writer and we talked all about how like writing is at least nowadays is such a crucial part of the design process and so it was good just to have someone who's a writer. Come on and really talk about like. Yeah i'm a writer. And this is how. I work within design teams and on design projects and kind of giving feedback to designers about what they could do to strengthen their writing or improve their writing or even see the importance of writing in the whole design process. Yeah definitely so. I mean it's not from the new appointment. How's the urban going like. What's been on your mind. The year has been transformational and also kind of like you still. You're sledging through mud at the same time. I think the world is a really crazy police right now. I don't know if it's like all of these things are going on and twenty twenty twenty twenty one is like this unprecedented time in life or if it's like not the world's always kind of been crazy but as you get older you have more of a connection to why ray lake politics have always been wild in the united states but for some of us. It's not until we get older that you start to really see how like ocean like the ways of we're voting are impacting like i don't have healthcare. I can't go to the doctor and and take care of myself. Like i can't do the things with my body as a person who identifies as a woman in the united states that i want to because of the state that i live in like i think that all of those themes on top of life global health pandemic are happening at the same time it. I'm like coming impact in my old age that it just days like today because everything feels.
'Shark Tank' stars sued for fraud over alleged 'structured scam'
"Shark tank. Star is kevin o'leary and former star. Kevin harrington are facing allegations of fraud in a lawsuit filed by twenty people from across the country. The two famous business investors have been accused of scamming and manipulating hopeful entrepreneurs
Wildfires Rage in Russia's Siberia, Cause Airport to Close
"50, other towns and settlements got covered in smoke from wildfires raging in the area. Russia has been plagued by widespread forest fires blamed on unusually high temperatures and the neglect of fire safety rules. News and analysis at town hall dot com. I'm Michael Harrington.
Sun Throws out Largest Solar Flare Since 2017
"The sun erupted with a surprise solar flare over the weekend, the largest since 2000 and 17 in an explosion of cosmic fireworks way ahead of the Fourth of July. Fireworks were lucky that it wasn't a bigger X, where it was the next one. The Harrington event was way bigger than that, but it could have knocked out power. Some people reported
"harrington" Discussed on Software People Stories
"Well that's where they might reach out to me or somebody else who's in that field and help guide them on their particular challenge point them to other books or just advise them one on one or go. Take them through a security assessment. Whatever so that's really. I think what the progression would ultimately be for somebody. that's good. you answered my next question by me. In terms of who the target audience was limited. Thing is once you understand these concepts. And how would you suggest that it is balanced with some pragmatism. Got this is triggered by my expedience. We simply not my bank used to have repeatedly secure of logging in and also any transactions so there was an app that will generate the password and then every time it is dynamic. Had to do that but most recently they also wanted to introduce his two factor. Authentication time i log in. I also get a one time password. Now yup probably makes more secure but from user experience on a usability perspective. I do find that additional barrier. If i'm using cluster device i'm using hopefully dusted bastards and things that are hard to crack and so on. I was quite comfortable with that. When these additional layers introduced there is a certain hesitation probably education the uses a. How does one building security that is unobtrusive. That is that's the classic question Ser so many smart minds studying to try to to solve for and the short answer is well we to do is the simplest security is going to be the security that integrates into what the user already is doing. So and that's. That's a bit of a an aspiration and probably unachievable in a lotta ways. But it's not impossible. And we can see so many amazing advancements and first of all we should of course note that multi factor authentication is one of the most important evolutions insecurity in the last decade or or a couple of decades because it has fundamentally exponentially improve the security of systems where it's implemented. I mean it's it's not like this is kind of a little annoying and we got a little bit of a benefits like we get a ton of benefit for a little bit of annoyance but the people who have really figured out. How do we win with something. Like multi factor authentication. Are the people who we can. We can trace it. Back to you know fingerprint. Id integrated right into the home. But you know in. The iphone came out and it. I had the thumbprint. Id on the button that you already push to open the phone..
Outthinking a Hacker With Ted Harrington
"Did welcome to offer people stories. Yeah so finally be able to find some common time to talk. We usually begin our conversation with the guest. Introducing says so if you can start with the audience story how did you get into it and particularly kind of things that you do now. How has your particularly been great. Yeah well thanks again for having me. Thanks everyone for tuning in for this episode on. Yeah so my name's said harrington. And i am in the fortunate position that i get to lead a group of ethical hackers and we have this consulting company called. Ise independent security evaluators. And we get to help. Some of the most foremost technologies in the world solve their security challenges. We're the we're the good guys. Hackers people reach out to us and ask them to have their stuff and as a result of all the different pieces of security research be published over the years. We've packed everything from cars and medical devices to phones and passer managers. Happy to tell all kinds of stories about those. If we want as a result. I a couple of years ago realized that there were a lot of problems that it seemed like everybody had. Everybody seemed to have the same problems. I kept having the same conversations over and over again and ultimately decided that i needed to write a book to help everybody who could get their hands on the book. Solve those problems. I wrote a book called hackel how to do application security right and it basically identifies the very rampant misconceptions that hold many companies back in terms of how to secure software systems and what they should replace them with instead. So that's my whole world view. Everything that we would talk about here is gonna come from that viewpoint of ethical hacking which is the corner of the security world. I come from and And then of course being an entrepreneur in that space doing these things so that sorta the quick glimpse into me. That's good so what got you interested in this space. Yes so my my career journey as i look back to. I guess i mean you know. Everyone's career starts at the beginning of their life. I suppose but when. I think about my moment in college when i had kind of figured out what it was i really want. It's do. i knew that. I just i wanted to start companies like that's it was. I'm just really. Stephen mutilated by the idea of creating. That didn't exist before
"harrington" Discussed on Software People Stories
"The company this off their stories. I'm shift. I'm chitra and ninety re bring you interesting untold stories of people associated with the creation or consumption all software based solutions. You'll hear stories of wadsworth and sometimes what didn't you will also hear very personal experiences and insights that would trigger your thoughts and by you to do even greater getting the right vibes about security something that can instill fear and uncertainty in many minds and businesses. This conversation between guests this week dead harrington an ethical hacker and shiva who helps you understand explore questions such as do. I really need to stay two steps ahead of the bad guys. How's this even possible what it takes to stay in the game with the bad hackers in these times especially where business ecosystems are complex with multiple partnerships and service providers. So how do we discovered those trust boundaries and developed layers of defense. Ted talks with an emphasis on looking at security in terms of the right. We and to pursue a good thing..
Dr. Scott Harrington on Why a No Oil, Low Fat Diet Is Optimal
"You're in the know oil. Low fat camp i presume alba's understand that and why you arrived that a bad Conclusion yes yes. Okay well this is you know. You have the paleo kito folks who are not that scared of fat and you know and then on the other side you know you have this like whole foods loaf No oil low fat folks. So there's problems with fat namely saturated fat and we know. Trans fats are carcinogenic. And in bad and they're coming out of the diet but saturated fat is another problem that increases your cholesterol by decreasing. Ldl receptors in the liver. So you don't get as much elliot pulled out. So we know we know saturated fats bad but what about oil so oil. Is the coca cola hidden sugar in coca cola of the fat world. Okay so what. I mean by that. Is it's hidden calories and so when you go to the restaurant and you order fajitas for instance you say if he as healthy i'm just gonna order veggie fajitas and it's going to be on a flower and i'm gonna eat it and it's going to be super healthy but you get it and it's dripping oil. Which is i forget. Maybe it's like one hundred and twenty cows per teaspoon tablespoon of oil. And so you're just going to get extra calories now all of oil and vegetable oils When you compare them against animal. Fats are studies. Show that they're they're healthier. They're healthier for you like when it's a head to head comparison you have your lipid profiles in your body are better when when you're when you're eating oil as compared to an animal fat yet but but there again once again so you're gonna usually when people are switching to a plant may side. They're trying to lose weight and get down back to their eighteen year weight and when you hit a plateau you gotta first thing yet check. Is that oil.
Diving Into Luminar AI with Nicole Young
"Your position on artificial intelligence as it applies to anything you know and specifically photography but learning and teaching people how to be better photographers. So i'm actually going to steal something. That i recently heard rich harrington says he works a lot with luminaries. Silom he he. He explained something so well. I was like i have to remember that because it's such a good way of explaining it so when somebody has an issue you know people. Oh a i with my you know editing photos. I don't want to do anything. And then he was like well. Do you use autofocus. do you use aperture priority. Do you know all these things that we already do with our camera. That are just so natural that we've had for ch- for decades of having cameras even before the digital era era or whatever before the digital era autofocus. It still is making all of these decisions for you to help you like when i'm trying to photograph birds in my backyard also zone focus and hope that it finds that bird. That's moving around. It's easier for me to do that. Because that's what. I want to photograph if i did everything with manual focus. I'd probably never get a good shot of something. That's tr- that's that's in motion like that. So i have no no problem with a a i especially when it comes to our. I've been using it for a really long time. So it's not like you open up your photo it goes poof. This is your image. This is how it looks and you can't do anything to it there. Are you know it has a lot of sliders in there. That enhance is probably a good example. Where you can move the slider up to one hundred. You can move it to zero. You can never use a site or if you don't want to if you use it you're going to decide exactly how far it's gonna go. You can still mask it and say well. I like it did here. I don't like it. What it in the background. So i'm just gonna mascot so it's only showing this area. It's not like you push a button and it auto masks for you. Which isn't a bad feature either. Because i know other programs like you know other programs are going to either have the future they have those features. So that's in my opinion is. It's just another tool to another way of using tool.
Protests Flare After Police Kill Black Man During a Trafic Stop
"But Chris Foster protests in Brooklyn Center, Minnesota outside Minneapolis or the police shooting death of a 20 year old black man during a traffic stop. We saw rocks and other objects thrown at the police department. There were reports of shots fired in the area of the police department, State Public Safety Commissioner John Harrington. Police say the suspect had a warrant out for his arrest and was shot getting back in the car to drive off. President Biden meets with members of Congress today from both parties about his $2 trillion infrastructure plan. Mississippi Republican Senator Roger Wicker balked at the price tag on ABC is this week way to have for me, Transportation Secretary P Buddha judge said on Fox News Sunday. We don't have a lot of work to do to persuade the American people that U. S infrastructure needs major improvement. The White House has really state by state numbers outlining the dire shape of roads, bridges, the power grid and affordable housing boxes. Time to J powers. Americans listening to Fox News. Going gorgeous. Yes, Tom. So you deal when
"harrington" Discussed on Human Factor Security
"In spain i go. Okay ju what i felt with days. I'm gonna let you tell the story. But what if outlet like this was like you put yourself in this position got dominant. This is risky thing. I'm gonna i'm gonna. I'm gonna tell the story released it to security because it works. Well it does. But i almost had a vision of you in that situation going to this. I'm definitely using this. no talk. certainly it's it is a story of risk no doubt and it was kinda dumb in hindsight but i learned from as cto is the theme. Today you learn from your. She wanted to go and the bullets in pamplona right summer in pamplona. Yes the running of the bulls festival. And i think it was more happenstance really in anything i was. I was going on this trip to europe with my best friend from growing up and we just so happened. He'd never been to spain and so it's well. Let's go to spain now. We're in spain. We were looking at. What's we're like. Oh the running of the bulls is like tomorrow should go and so we just you know head down to pamplona on we get some like really crappy little hotel room and the next morning we. There's a part of the story that i didn't tell in the book. Which was that the day the day before we did the run. There's a few days of it. We could pay to go into someone's house that's on the route and so you can look at the thing happening so like oh let's do that. We pay go in this house so we can like game. Plan what this is going to be. That's also from like p collegiate. I should do that again. Mom join liverpool. Whenever there was in liverpool she could anyway watch should have. Yeah i mean. It's like ten bucks ten hostal russell random strangers in your house but that's fine and so we look down at this at the race and we see the thing the run go by and we see this one guy just gets absolutely destroyed by this bull. He didn't get gored. There was no blood but the ball was outfielder. Like so we'll do that tomorrow. And so so we go down the next day and we it's a really cool experience and even though it was like physically was probably little unsafe I mean it was a life experience for sure. And you're in this huge crowd of people. Everyone's wearing their white outfits with a red sash and everyone is everyone. Most people are drunk. It's this is really fun environment. And then these rockets shoot off and then a moment later after you hear. The rockets throughout the rockets are the bulls leaving their pen. And then maybe a minute. Later you see these bulls come around the corner..
"harrington" Discussed on Human Factor Security
"Your host. Jenny ratcliffe people. I am so excited to be interviewed and finally interview. 'cause was sort of known each other while and not managed to kind of. Do this before. Ted harrington harrington who as executive paul at the sec the independent security evaluations but there's also an entrepreneur and an author on its tenth book that i wanted to tune most votes as as well to the show to add. Yeah thanks for having me. I'm still to be here jenny. It's you know it's it's it's i'm out so excited to get you on the show to talk to you properly because it's one of these things in this industry. It was a name and a face. I knew quite well even so. Don't things where. I kind of laughed and unequal on the show so under the people shows the platform several was just. I was searching to. If you're on a wanna just tell people a little bit more about what you do with the moments and then we'll get into that created the book a little bit sure what to do with the moments not leave my house too much with fourteen and all yes. So i'm we're the good guy hackers as you mentioned. Is's a consulting company a partner in and essentially how we pay the bills is companies are us to help them find their vulnerabilities in their software systems by actually performing ethical hacking. And then tell them how to fix it and so yeah and that's that's how that's what our consulting businesses the stories from my book or most of the stories from my book come directly from that experience like here's what we saw this company experience. And here's how it went. Well here's didn't go. And and that's what i speak about on stages of spend most of my times opened companies. Think about how to do security better and did you always want to get into into the baseness technical pace then. I always knew that what i wanted to do. Were a few things i wanted to do. Things that were hard.
'Game of Thrones' stars Harington, Leslie welcome baby boy
"Everyone should be happy with Cirie stars Rose, Leslie and Kit Harington have welcomed a baby boy their first child together. A publicist for Harrington confirms the birth. But it's providing no other details. Other than that Mom and Dad are very, very happy. It's the first child for the couple, both of 34 years old and married in 2018. Their relationship began in 2011 on the set of HBO's game of Thrones, where they played a pair of star crossed lovers. Moscow Wells gave a real It's a game of Thrones, ending that everyone should be happy with
Rose Leslie Gives Birth, Welcomes First Baby With Kit Harington
"Game of Thrones. Couple Kit Harington and Rose Leslie, who announced in September that they were expecting their first child were photographed in London today with their new baby so wrecked your Harrington and Leslie didn't return Page six is request for comments. But there he was holding a grocery bag and she was sitting holding the baby. So there we go.
"harrington" Discussed on KOA 850 AM
"This'll is please tell me I'm right with Charles Harrington Elster on the Mandy Connell Show on K Away Bacon, David. Wear back. Please tell me I'm right. Charles Harrington Elser. Welcome back to the show, Sir. How are you? Oh, thank you, Mandy. It's great to be back on with you. Well, we are. We're places Punch to have you as always. Where do you think the freeze pleased as punch came from You know, whenever I get asked about the origin of Ah phrase, Um I have to go toe one of my favorite sources because, you know, I can't keep all of that in my head. On and I have to That I like very, very much. One is the facts on file. Word of encyclopedia of word and phrase origins. Another is that's by Robert hadn't Hendrickson. He's a He's A was a very good writer about English language. The other is the Morris Dictionary of Word and Phrase Origins. So you know, as I explain this, I'm going to just play library in here. You're gonna have a theory. I have a theory. Okay. Please. Just please just punch comes from punching Judy. The puppets and Punches the puppet and when he's pleased, that's where it comes from. I'm gonna go that in the deep South. They love punch. And when you say something's pleased as punch, it's because punches a happy thing. Please just punch not as good as mine. Not either. I was just guessing coming to save you a little better, but you know they're both good guesses, and unfortunately, I just checked both of those sources I mentioned and No, no answer. Although they do, Evan entry the facts on file one has an entry for pleased as a basket full of possum heads. Wow, that is really pleased. Apparently, Um, if you're an anti possum person, that's an excellent day. A bunch of Boston a heads. Let's see. We already have people lined up. If you'd like to ask a word or grammar question of Charles Harrington Elster Now is the time 303713 85 85 is the number At 303713 85 85, or you can always text us by texting 56690. Now, Charles. I have one. I think we need to review I posted something on my social media accounts earlier asking if people had a question and someone said, could you please address the misuse of fewer and less? So can we have a quick kind of? I know we've talked about this before, but I feel like this is just such a common error and it's one. I've been working really hard on by the way, but Perhaps not always perfect. So let's review if we could. Good for you and I'll try to keep this is concise as possible. I have a two page detailed explanation of the distinction in my Latest book, How to Tell Faith from Destiny and other skillful word distinctions, and it's also described. I also go over it in my book, the accidents of style. A fewer is for things that can be counted or itemized. Individual sorts of items in aggregate less is for The aggregate itself. So you have you have less sugar, but more groceries you have you have fewer. You have less sugar, but fewer groceries. Sorry. Um, you have fewer problems, but less trouble. Was. That's an aggregate thing, but problems can be can be sort of in individually itemized. One exception that Really gets violated. A lot is people when they're when they're conscious of the distinction, they and they know that fewer applies to things that can be itemized accounted. When they get down to one. They worry about it. And so they say, Oh, fewer than one. But it's one less because they're can on Lee be. You know, there can't be a plural verb after after one, so you know When when you get down to one, It's always less but otherwise fewer for lots of things you can count on. Bless for things that are considered asshole the way I remember it is I have fewer wait. I have less sand and fewer grains of sand. So that's the easy way for me to remember it, and I still have to think about it. And I don't know if I always got it wrong before, but being conscious of it Now I I have to get it right. Just, you know. Yes, Dave? Yeah. No, that's that's a perfectly good demonic. Just just try to remember that it's you know, fewer again is for things that you can. You can count individually and unless it's for something that you're considering more as a whole Yes, Dave. Okay. I just looked it up on a website called phrase dot org's dot UK. What's the origin of the phrase is pleased as punch. His police his punch to rise from the puppet character, Mr Punch Punch. His name itself derives from punching l O spelled various ways of puppet using 16th century Italian commedia dell'arte A and it says in performance, the grotesque punch character is depicted a self satisfied Delighted with his evil deeds, and that's where it comes from. I knew he was right when he broke in to announce that that he had found the answer, Charles. It would have been in kind even ended the show If we have time had he not been correct when it's like to be prompt. Mm hmm. Yes, Jeff asked via Facebook. Is there a word called discombobulated? And he said, did I spell it? Right? And he spelled it close enough. I knew what it was discombobulated. What is discombobulated mean? And can you recon Bob, you're late. No, I don't think I'm not sure there's a word re Kumbaya late. I can check but this Kumbaya late goes back to 18 25. It is of United States origin. Means to disturb of said this conservative, confused is chiefly humorous, says the Oxford English Dictionary, But it's definitely Popular word and language. And, uh, recon populate. Let me check that. I just saw something that you know 1/19 century or writer would would invent. I just saw a picture of an of Ah airport somewhere in the United States, and they have a recon population area after you go through the T s A so you can put your pants back on or do whatever you have to do after you go through security and they call it the recon population area or someone used photo shop and made it look that way. It could be either. Either way, I don't know. Well, clearly, this is what we call a jocular coinage. You know, this is I'm surprised it would be used in a formal setting like that that somebody would make up a word. On put it in a public. Place like that. So that might have been photoshopped or whatever, but it's a that's a clever coinage. I mean, if you have disgruntled why not have Gruntal? Do you know if you have a NCOs? Why not have tooth? Which? Actually, there was a word. Who's at one time so you know these these air fun? These are these are fun who does not in common usage anymore? Because I grew up in Being. They talked a lot about truth where I'm from. Well, Ah, it's just no, it's not. It's not that current anymore. That might have been just part of your You know your speech background kind of thing. Um, but it's It's not a common word anymore. That's a shame. That's a shame. Yeah, I mean, that's a great word. Okay, let's go to the phones. 303713 85 85. Julie is waiting with a question. Julie, What is your question for Charles? Well, when I was growing up, the word canceled was spelled C a. N t e l l E B And now recently everywhere you see, there's only one l Yes, Uh Maybe. Right? Typically well..
"harrington" Discussed on KQED Radio
"Is recognized for one minute. Madam Speaker. I rise with great sorrow to oppose the second attempt at a baseless impeachment from my Democrat colleagues. This week's attack on the U. S. Capitol was completely unacceptable and the people involved should be met with swift accountability. The president didn't inside a riot. The president didn't lead an insurrection, and there are no high crimes and misdemeanors requisite of an impeachment. I'm not saying the president didn't exercise poor judgment. But to criminalize political speech by blaming lawless acts on the president's rhetoric is wrong, Madam speaker and a very dangerous precedent the criminals who stormed the capital that day acted on their own volition. They're responsible for their actions. This is an important moment, Madam speaker for our nation. We have the opportunity to come together and do what's right for our country. Representative Jody Harrington defied for Republicans conceded. Let's focus on the future and get back to the people's business. Are you back? Shaman eels back the gentleman from Ohio Reserves. The gentlemen from New York is recognized. Man to speak right now. Your 30 seconds. Just think the gentle lady from Illinois. Ms Newman, The gentleman from Illinois is recognized for 30 seconds. Thank you, man Speaker. It's an honor to speak today. So today I stand with this body to impeach this president. I agree with my Democratic colleagues. I also agree with my Republican colleagues. Let's unite. Let's unite to address this pandemic and start by simply wearing a mask. Let's unite to bring back the economy and start by putting $2000 checks in people's pockets and let's unite toe hold these domestic terrorists accountable and impeach this president. Thank you, Madam Speaker and I yield back John woman was Congresswoman Marie Newman, a Democrat from Illinois, recognizes the gentleman from Ohio Research, said General.
"harrington" Discussed on Brew Talk 1310 KFKA
"Dramatic in brew. Talk i can see why. I didn't know much about iceland. Don't really care to Care to that. I don't really care about iceland. I hear it's beautiful. And it's relatively cheap to fly to. The cuisine is exquisite. He had a hot dog hot dog and a beer. Hotdog in salt cod. What's in fermented shark is a rare years like a common thing. Did you see that in your it. Sounds like it's pretty common and big dig a hole. Dig a hole bam sharks. They also eat things like that. Are controversial puffins and wail. And puffins puffing penguin or i hate iceland now i like penguins. No reason to kill penguins. you're hungry only animals living in places that are uninhabitable. Well that's there's only three hundred and fifty thousand people. Those are some of the strangest human beings out there. Ryan was very sad because he did have a sound clip Four win a beer. Brewed talk approve. We didn't have one of those so ryan. What did you have in store for us. No no anything but the inedible. Posted food of my native land was iceland. Was that was a that was based off of ios simpsons episode where they all went to iceland. That would make sense. I actually had a fermented shark on the table in that scene. There you go on the symptoms. It's gotta be gotta be true. It's gotta be accurate so well guys any final thoughts on iceland in their beers. I think we talked about. We're both surprised at how good these beers were. Yeah breweries very good. And i'd really love to go take a tour this burry and really get to know why and how. They came up with such a balanced recipe to make these beers. Just they're they're each one of them in and of themselves as perfectly balanced. Send a postcard. I won't be with you brew. Hops stop is einstein tendered sick for a month so next week obviously we'll be over at grimm brothers brew house looking forward to that. They've got some of them. Some of the best players do do bides Some of the beers over there. You're looking forward to the snow. Something or other drop. Thank you and i forget. Also like the dude abides. That was very good that the dude abides helped on to beat the nerd. Show the video games. That didn't help me my team man. Well it was there and you know it was refreshing was rose and i think we started to play better. We had a couple of them. So we'll be over grimm brothers next week from six to eight If you wanna come out there. I do recommend making a reservation if they're taking on because Chances are the place is going to be going to be pretty filled up with only twenty five percent capacity allowed out there. You'll be able to get your answer. Your question answered about how they went about that. Process looking forward to that Talk with aaron company out there And i think that'll be refreshing to be able to be burri and talk about the space talk about the food talk about all that. That's going to be nice to get back to that because we spent a lot of time already this year in two thousand twenty one but last year to talking about things that don't miss our necessarily why we started the show on. I really like the idea of getting out to the burri. Because you know we're still missing those festivals that we're supposed to happen. Have we heard any word. On any of those i mean. Are we going to have probably wait till the last minute before decisions. I'm sure this isn't the greeley beer festival around april. I told him so. We got a little bit of time before that happened to see. Hopefully hopefully we're starting to see that even if it's a limited capacity hoping to see that fellows any final thoughts drink iceland. Don't eat ice on food for ryan kelly for chatillon. I am dr motor holes. Left you out dock. That's okay you proven me wrong so many times. I always loved. John appreciate it. We'll be back next week. At six o'clock we'll be live from grimm brothers brew house coming up next. It is nicks max Nick will be carrying that. Show all about randomness and then. Aw it's bad guys at the movies tomorrow morning. We'll have our normal lineup as always chairs..