36 Burst results for "Hartman"
Fresh update on "hartman" discussed on Stephanie Miller
"Com Hey Chicago Tom Hartman here and I'm hosting another thought provoking virtual labor panel on Wednesday May 25th from four to 6 p.m. Jonas posito and I will be kicking it off from four to 5 p.m. then Patti and Rick Smith take over in the 5 to 6 p.m. hour It'll be a virtual think tank of perspectives from the leading voices in Chicago labor will be tackling issues like the impact of all those electric vehicles and the power grid Scaling challenges educating our future workforce and of course the critical right to collectively bargain amendment that will be seen on the November ballot organized labor is the heart of the middle class and the middle class is the backbone of this country Join me in celebrating unions on Wednesday May 25th from four to 6 p.m. Right here on W CPT The 2022 W CPT virtual labor panel is proudly sponsored by smart local two 65 rovers and waterproofing local 11 ibew local one 76 and Cisco This.
Brayden Schenn scores in OT to lift Blues past Wild, 6-5
"The the the the blues blues blues blues wrapped wrapped wrapped wrapped up up up up a a a a playoff playoff playoff playoff berth berth berth berth and and and and picked picked picked picked up up up up an an an an important important important important victory victory victory victory by by by by downing downing downing downing the the the the wild wild wild wild six six six six five five five five in in in in overtime overtime overtime overtime Brayden Brayden Brayden Brayden Schenn Schenn Schenn Schenn wanted wanted wanted wanted fifty fifty fifty fifty six six six six seconds seconds seconds seconds into into into into the the the the extra extra extra extra session session session session giving giving giving giving St St St St Louis Louis Louis Louis a a a a three three three three point point point point lead lead lead lead over over over over Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota for for for for second second second second place place place place in in in in the the the the central central central central division division division division Shen Shen Shen Shen ended ended ended ended after after after after Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota rallied rallied rallied rallied with with with with a a a a four four four four goal goal goal goal third third third third period period period period he he he he also also also also had had had had two two two two assists assists assists assists Vladimir Vladimir Vladimir Vladimir Tarasenko Tarasenko Tarasenko Tarasenko Ivan Ivan Ivan Ivan Barbashev Barbashev Barbashev Barbashev David David David David Peron Peron Peron Peron branded branded branded branded sided sided sided sided probably probably probably probably Chavis Chavis Chavis Chavis also also also also tallied tallied tallied tallied for for for for Saint Saint Saint Saint Louis Louis Louis Louis Ryan Ryan Ryan Ryan Hartman Hartman Hartman Hartman had had had had two two two two goals goals goals goals and and and and an an an an assist assist assist assist to to to to lead lead lead lead Minnesota's Minnesota's Minnesota's Minnesota's offense offense offense offense I'm I'm I'm I'm Dave Dave Dave Dave Ferrie Ferrie Ferrie Ferrie
Fiala scores in OT to send Wild to 3-2 win over Avalanche
"Kevin Fiala scored fifteen seconds in overtime to send the wild to their sixth consecutive win three two versus the avalanche playoff type game you know just a just patient gaming no kind of nobody wants to make a mistake on the not a lot of up and down just like nothing really analyst type game career capris off a Ryan Hartman also scored for Minnesota which is the only NHL team this season with at least three six game winning streak cam Talbot made forty saves for Minnesota extending his personal winning streak to six games Nazem Kadri and Mikko Rantanen scored in the third period for the avalanche who had won five of their previous six Darcy camper stopped twenty seven shots for Colorado I'm Dave Ferrie
Kaprizov scores twice as Wild beat Bruins 4-2
"Correo caprice off scored twice and Jordan greenway broke a third period tie it's a wild outlasted the Bruins forty two Boston erased a two nothing deficit before greenway beat a sprawling Jeremy swimming from the slot with twelve oh four remaining cam Talbot made twenty four saves to get the win for the wild who had dropped two straight and ten of fourteen Ryan Hartman iced the win with an empty netter his twenty fourth goal of the season Craig Smith and Brad Marchand did the scoring for the Bruins and swim and finished with thirty saves on the ferry
Fiala gets 2 goals to help Wild halt slide, beat Rangers 5-2
"After blowing a two zero lead the wild scored three unanswered second period goals to beat the Rangers five two Kevin Fiala scored twice including the game winner shortly after the Rangers tied the game at two two to be honest when they scored two two it wasn't like and nobody was down and stuff like that you know so everybody still still up you know we played a great game so far and and I scored three to and from there on we just we'll find out I thank Ryan Hartman jeweler sinak and Marcus Felino also scored for Minnesota as former ranger goaltender cam Talbot made twenty three saves in the win Dryden hunt and makers of energy and scored for a Rangers team that saw their three game win streak come to an end Alexander Georgi on may twenty three saves in the loss Kevin farmers St Paul
No, MLb Doesn't Need a Designated Hitter
"Great Wall Street Journal opinion page has truly Hartman's article on top Harvard students or COVID sheep. She'll be on tomorrow. And on the bottom is a piece that called down with the designated hitter. Which for probably most Americans is either meaningless or insignificant. I agree with The Wall Street Journal and the writer, in this case, man named Ed condon. It's a very big deal. It is, it is another example of the watering down of standards. They say it'll appeal to the young if they don't have pictures going to bat and they have a designated hitter instead. Somebody who has no other role of them to hit the ball. Not a runner, not a Fielder, just it designated hitter.
No. 17 Pitt rolls by No. 18 Wake Forest 45-21 for ACC title
"Pick pick quarterback quarterback Kenny Kenny Pickett Pickett did did his his thing thing and and god god help help us us stop stop defense defense as as the the Panthers Panthers claimed claimed their their first first ACC ACC football football championship championship forty forty five five twenty twenty one one over over Wake Wake Forest Forest Pickett Pickett threw threw for for two two touchdowns touchdowns and and ran ran for for one one more more he he said said an an ACC ACC record record with with forty forty two two touchdown touchdown passes passes on on the the year year and and also also top top Dan Dan Marino's Marino's school school record record with with eighty eighty one one career career touchdown touchdown tosses tosses that that was was why why I I came came back back and and I I I've I've you you know know felt felt that that you you know know strong strong about about you you know know myself myself and and what what I I could could do do and and on on top top of of that that the the team team and and the the town town that that we we have have coming coming back back so so this this was was absolutely absolutely everything everything that that I I had had you you know know envisioned envisioned and and you you know know just just to to to to say say like like I I said said so so you're you're gonna gonna do do some some around around do do it it it's it's it's it's really really special special thing thing after after giving giving up up touchdowns touchdowns to to Wake Wake Forest Forest and and their their star star quarterback quarterback Sam Sam Hartman Hartman on on their their first first three three possessions possessions pitch pitch D. D. hassle hassle them them into into five five sacks sacks and and four four interceptions interceptions including including a a pick pick six six Reddick Reddick villain villain Charlotte Charlotte
Hartman scores in 3rd straight; Wild beat Lightning 4-2
"The the wild wild doubled doubled up up the the lightning lightning forty forty two two is is Ryan Ryan Hartman Hartman broke broke a a two two all all tie tie midway midway through through the the third third period period Hartman Hartman scored scored for for the the third third straight straight game game and and has has goals goals in in five five of of his his last last six six giving giving him him twelve twelve on on the the season season Nick Nick bjugstad bjugstad Victor Victor asking asking Marcus Marcus fully fully know know also also scored scored for for Minnesota Minnesota which which has has won won three three in in a a row row cam cam Talbot Talbot made made twenty twenty eight eight saves saves for for the the wild wild Corey Corey Perry Perry and and Alex Alex killorn killorn did did the the scoring scoring for for Tampa Tampa Bay Bay Andrei Andrei vasilevskiy vasilevskiy stopped stopped thirty thirty three three shots shots for for the the lightning lightning which which had had won won three three in in a a row row and and six six of of seven seven on on the the ferry ferry
Chandler, Tar Heels rally past No. 10 Demon Deacons 58-55
"North Carolina rallied from eighteen down in the third quarter to stun C. F. P. number nine Wake Forest fifty eight fifty five tie Chandler ran for career highs of two hundred thirteen yards and four touchdowns including a fifty yard scoring run with one twelve left Sam Howell threw for two hundred sixteen yards and a touchdown while running for one hundred four yards and two more scores for the five and four tar heels Sam Hartman threw for three hundred ninety eight yards and five touchdowns while running for seventy eight yards and two more scores for the demon deacons who dropped eight one I'm Dave Ferrie
"hartman" Discussed on WCPT 820
"This is the Tom Hartman program Hi And welcome to the undead version of the Tom Hartman program Today we're going to discuss the plight of zombies around the world But before we do let me introduce my first guest the legendary author and YouTube sensation Tom Hartman Thank you Thank you Joyce Our in-house zombie shows up this morning Those of you who have talked to Joyce on the phone now you know what she looks like Pretty much every day No I'm sorry That was a Joyce came in dressed as a zombie For those of you listening on radio and it's a good one Okay it's anything that goes Friday TGIF Shabbat shalom Jim I'm about it Happy Friday We will be talking about a couple of things today but mostly it's just you and me all day whatever you'd like to talk about two O two 8 O 8 9 9 25 is our telephone number I want to get into the insidious cancer at the core of democracy that could take down Joe Biden Billionaire and billionaires in their companies now own politicians and the Supreme Court set it all up with their poisonous citizens united decision We'll get into that in a minute Also how many more people need to die so the Murdochs can make another billion We'll get into that in our second hour And in our third hour why is our why is our food safety program failing Does America care anymore Or is this just another symptom of what happens when basically big companies and billionaires own politicians Why isn't Congress doing something about it To start the insidious canvas is the title of my op-ed today at Harvard report dot com Expose.
"hartman" Discussed on Real Faith Stories
"You are listening to the real faith stories. Podcast interviews with people who who chose to boldly follow their faith. I'm your host brian robinson. Now let's meet our guest and hear their story. Dr bruce hartman. Welcome to real stories so great to have you on the program today. Thank you for having me brian. It is good to be on the as well. I was reading over your notes prior to our conversation here. And i'm fascinated with the opening statement of what you wrote. I'm just going to read this verbatim on may fifth two thousand nine. I was walking alone. Late night was asked by jesus to fully turn my life over to him. That sense alone begs the question. What were you doing before that night. And what led you to have that late night. Walk and what happened. Please share a little bit. So i'm prone to take long walks at night if i can't sleep because it's something on my mind and on this particular night after twelve o'clock in the morning and you know so i got up and started wandering a very familiar circle at night and i knew the area pretty well so i kind of knew where to go what to do. And you're processing in your mind. Something that would do this. Not i would say every week. I'd say probably once a month or something like that this particular night. I was very uncomfortable. It wasn't where god wanted me to be very uncomfortable. And i was thinking about it and thinking about it and as i walked i came upon a streetlight in front of the street light. There was light and behind the street. Light it was darkness but it was a very defined crack on the sidewalk between the light in the darkness. And i remember walking through the light and saying to myself. You forgot how to pray and that bothered me as much as any moment in my whole life might always been fairly interested and committed to the loyd as i became more successful career. Those days would become less than less so to speak and it was at that moment i wanted only one thing and that was to know how to pray again and that led to a couple more days of you know after that i got..
Hey Saturday's Saskia Nelson Explains the Importance of Great Photos for Online Dating
"Sascha you. First of all tells a story about behind his saturday. Yeah well basically. Is it online dating for a long time. Pretty much is ten years on and off now all the time Yeah and so. When i came to sign up my photography business i was. I wanted to specialize niche as as as kind of makes sense for business on. I miss elected back. Oh my online. Dating days by. Because i'm a visual person and i'm so i can't scott the time the columnist of hartman. I kind of recognize the importance in skylight. They just use a massive photo when they want to market something. I really strong powerful fight catches. Your eye really really stops. She's makes you stop into tracks and look at it and might have three words without photo like believing better or something. And i was just like. Wow okay. imagine if you translate it that dayton price file how like powerful could be rather than the usual. Saudi larry fatos and that tonight of copy on agreeing off that basically and this was back in twenty thirteen so i did the research and november staying any while. I thought that's kinda vault because to me. It might so much sense benefits. Because i was a visual person is in king this is just kind of occurrence the people while i'm going to give it a guy so i did that and then at the beginning. Was this log like first year. It was this hard slog like giggling it because it was saying and me having a blocking across all the dating apps and things like that guy. Hey this thing you could get an. You can be ahead of the cub. If everyone else is using rubbish that you'll know you're really gonna stand out cypher. Not kind of grow and grow and then we have exploited yet lights up like on the yeah expanded to the sites as well. So it's yeah it's been. It's been busy times anymore now. Busy money
How Guest Host Julie Hartman Came to Conservatism
"Never thought that i would become a conservative. Because i thought that some conservative positions mainly those on immigration and gun control. I thought those were mean and bigoted but that all changed last may frankly during the black lives matter riots. And obviously the circumstances surrounding george floyd's passing Were incredibly unfortunate. But the reaction that i saw from the people around me was so astonishing and not the way that i thought that we should be handling an event like this first of all the lumping in of all police officers who i view as heroes with the sins of a few the defense the police movement which prime primarily has the effect of harming black people the rioting and the lewd looting that i saw on my very own city there were helicopter circling over my house. These these lockdowns how about protesting during a pandemic when the very people who were protesting previously decried other gatherings unsafe. These maoist self-criticism sessions. That one has to have for their white privilege the fact that the black lives matter websites that they wanted to dismantle the western notion of a nuclear family the list goes on but the point is that is what really woke me up and i thought to myself if this is the left this is not who i am and i decided to seek out another perspective so i scour the internet as twenty do and lo and behold i come across prager your university which is genesis organization and i went down a total rabbit hole. I learned so much. I watched every single one of their videos in the span of three days and they changed my mind on so many issues and even the issues that they didn't change my mind on at very least i came to respect the conservative position. I no longer saw is meaner bigoted and that was incredibly valuable to me.
Does the Left Stand for Anything?
"You know what else. I thought was really funny with the media. Handled or didn't handle this past weekend. Was president obama's birthday party remember. They told us last week. When president obama's planning that sixtieth birthday bash was between five hundred seven hundred people and they go. Oh obama's can scale it back. It's just gonna be family and friends have you all seen the pictures of this birthday bash. I was looking at them this morning. There is a tent the size of the white house hundreds and hundreds of people posted videos from this event. It look honestly. It looked really fine but how funny obama has this party. No masks noticed and saying no vaccine requirement for him but then the rest of us peasants have to abide by those things. Again the media. Why are they not covering this more. Why are they not calling out the sacristy you know what though. I actually think that this goes beyond hypocrisy. It hits it something bigger. This indicates a startling lack of principles. And i think instead of just pointing out or publicizing. Instances like the obama birthday party. I think that we conservatives need to take a different approach. I think we need to start asking questions of those on the left putting them on the defensive saying to them. What do you really believe in. What do you affirmatively stand for.
"hartman" Discussed on Architecture Today
"Denise benefits amazon founder of the green building council and very much an early doctor in the move towards the same architecture. And i'm also talking to hattie hartman. Who is a former colleague. Mine and the architects journals sustainability editor a post that she invented herself and Personally to today's conversation she is the co author of a new book. Energy people buildings. Hattie can you tell us about your book and what it's trying to achieve. Well this book is about a lot more than energy in buildings. It's really about good design and good architecture and how a thorough understanding a building performance can enhance good design and enable it. I'll say one more thing. I'll tell you what it's not about because there's so much talk right now about embodied carbon which is absolutely key to this. Whole discussion of net zero on our book is really focusing on operational. We need both. We need whole life carbon and we haven't cracked the operational one yet rap. You've a very quick off the mark in talking about the importance of monitoring operational performance. And i am thinking particularly of your west six building which is what twenty years old and i think we also. You're a little bit crazy when you talked about. How much effort was going into this kind of three year documents. The evaluation endless discussions about. Who's going to manage it facilities management. Do you feel things have moved on in twenty is what do you think you're still alone. Voice in the wilderness. Very difficult question. But i think broadly. Speaking of course things have moved on the ideas become mainstream. The ideas behind the building itself which read things like cerebral mass cross ventilation low-energy techniques and all the rest of us certainly caught on that particular building we also measured the first time they embodied energy is all the carbon so it was over. Twenty years ago it was finished in two thousand and last year before the lockdown. Actually we did a whole office trip back to have a look at it and we met the same client. They all turned. It was fantastic day on the side..
Businesses Are Reopening Across the U.S., Especially Where Vaccine Rates Are Higher
"It's pretty clear. The bigger businesses in this economy are doing alright. Earning season has been proof enough of that but consumers feeling good as we are and having cash as we do and being vaccinated as many but not enough of us are is especially good news for small and medium sized businesses. That got hammered last year and a lot of them are coming back. That's according to new data from yelp. The company reports the second quarter of the year april through june had the fastest paced of business reopening since last spring. Lead as you might imagine by restaurants and retailers with home improvement and auto repair not far behind then also as marketplace's mitchell hartman reports a record number of new businesses opening up something like fifteen to twenty percent of small businesses likely didn't survive the pandemic but those that did are reopening at a frenetic pace says justin norman head of data science at yelp over sixty thousand businesses reopened which is the highest volume reopenings in the last year. And yelp find something interesting about where the business buzz. Strongest distinct correlation between the vaccination rate and vaccination completion in an area and the number reopenings and consumer interest so more yelp searches and pictures and reviews of stores and restaurants in places like maine vermont. Connecticut. new york where there's less vaccination. There's less consumer interest so places like tennessee alabama mississippi but also some places in the west such as arizona. Vaccination rates are unfortunately low.
Consumers Aren't Worried About Inflation Yet
"Has been tough. We know to have heard. Oh so very much about inflation. These past couple of months here there and everywhere. The economic news is about prices going up. What j. powell has to say about it. And whether it's gonna last or be to vote or lustrous fed chair transitory much though in all of this you and what you're thinking about and expecting since inflation expectations are a big part of whether inflation actually shows up. Here's marketplace's mitchell hartman to get us going. Go to the gas station. The price at the pump is more than fifty percent higher than last spring. Used cars up three percent major appliances up twelve percent of claudius som- who spent a decade as an economist at the fed says price spike. So far are mostly concentrated in things like vehicles and appliances and travel tied to the reopening of the economy and frankly over decades. We have seen a very moderate pace of inflation and the federal reserve is convinced that it is going to come back down. And that's what most consumers think too. According to a new survey data for morning console says economist. John lear consumers believe the prices of certain goods and pandemic hit sectors are likely to more rapidly than other goods so right now consumers expect trips and vacations and cars and home repairs to go way up in price but not items like furniture or groceries or rent.
Fiala, Wild Force Game 7 With 3-0 Victory Over Vegas
"The wild scored three goals in the third period to break a scoreless tie beat the golden knights three zero and force a game seven cam Talbot made twenty three saves for his second shutout of the series as Minnesota got goals from Ryan Hartman Nick bjugstad and Kevin Fiala Fiala he's ready to head to Vegas we won two in a row now so but we've got to regroup you know its it all starts at zero you know so we gonna realize that and have a great story you know and anything can happen in game seven so we're gonna be ready that's wild winger Kevin Fiala while battled back from a three one series deficit they force a game seven it'll be Friday night from T. mobile arena Kevin farmers St Paul
Golden Knights Surges Past Wild for 5-2 Win to Take 2-1 Series Lead
"The golden knights scored five consecutive goals to beat the wild five two in game three and claim a two one series lead after the wild scored twice in the first they had a potential third goal called off after review showed it was offside the golden knights took over from there including a pair for their captain mark stone we got a fortunate challenged was outside and then ten minutes into our you know five five ten minutes in the second period we got a couple big saves it was a two and then we tried to call the game not totally really well gosh what you're going to transition the puck well and that's what led to our offense Patrick brown William Karlsson and Reilly Smith also got on the board for Vegas Ryan Hartman jewelers next scored the goals for the wild game four is Saturday night Kevin foremost Saint Paul
The Stinky Benefits of Sulfur
"Has natural anti inflammatory antibacterial properties. Here's dermatologist corey. L hartman on what you can do for your skin. Especially if you're prone to breakouts clears bacteria from pores that would otherwise lead to acne and helps prevent new bacteria for manifesting on the skin. Surface can help sibel production and so helps to dry out. The surface of the skin which can lead to less oiliness can also help unclog pores by drying out. Did skin cells hartman says sulfur is unique in that. It's potent enough to fight acne but easier for skin to tolerate as compared to active like salicylic. Acid and benzoate peroxide and prescription creams are washes that combine sulfur with sodium. Self the stem side. Which has antibacterial properties makes the ingredient. Even more effective. The only downside you guessed it the smell. It is not pleasant in fact. The aroma of sulfur can be off putting that many of the prescription products that contain. Sulfur are used as short contact therapy. Meaning that they are applied to the skin left on for a short period of time and then rinsed off after a while womp but that said there are a plethora of not so bad smelling over the counter options that provide the same sort of benefits though to a lesser degree. you'll often find sulfur and spot treatments and clarifying cleansers and face mass. In concentrations from three to ten percent the higher the concentration of active sulfur the more swiftly. It'll aratu kate beds it the lower the concentration the better it usually
Ryan Murphy, on the Singular American Designer - Halston
"In the one thousand nine hundred. Seventy s halston was the most famous designer in america. Embodying the age of studio fifty four with his deductive clothes. The sense you luxury of his interiors and his hedonist lifestyle. Halston inspired a generation of future designers. But none more so than tom. Ford this is hamish. Bowles and provokes may issue. I have a chance to speak with tom. And ryan murphy. Dollywood mega producer. Who's bringing halston liked to the screen and a five part series of netflix's that stars. Ewan mcgregor as the designer whose life was an inspiration. And a cautionary tale. Here's an edited version of all far-ranging compensation ryan. I wonder how this project came to you. What excited you about halston and the an historian the arc of his career and life. And what made you feel. This could be to into a series all. It's funny because i grew up in indiana. Were halston trump surrounded by cornfields on churches. I always heard about two people from indiana. Who had sort of gotten out of the state onto bigger glamorous. Things one was florence henderson. in one was halston. He was always sort of a big figure in my mind. A representation of somebody who had come from humble beginnings that had gone on to do something incredible with his life and i was always moved by him tone. When did you first become aware of halston. And his work can wanted that mean to you at that moment. A little bit disabled so growing up as a kid. My grandmother always had w which then was a gigantic newspaper thing and so i was very aware as a fifteen year old of halston was you couldn't not be aware if you cared about design in that time. I mean the ultra suede rap. Dino suede dress. He did the the luggage for hartman. I mean you. you couldn't miss
Avalanche extend point streak to 15 games, beat Wild 5-4
"The avalanche of extended their point streak to fifteen games by scoring four unanswered goals in the second period to beat the wild five four David mackinnon Andre Burakovsky Brandon Saad and JT Compher provided the second period goals the first two coming in at seventy one second span and the second to coming to for a part Gabriel Landeskog also scored and Philipp Grubauer stopped twenty one shots as the west leading apps improved to thirteen oh one two during their fifteen game run Ryan Hartman had a goal and two assists for Minnesota which had won eleven straight at home since a five one loss to Colorado in late January I'm the ferry
"hartman" Discussed on Thoroughbred Racing Radio Network
"About that. Now i i I don't have the details but Yet of of arrangements but they'll undoubtedly be tributes and and really from from new england down to new jersey and florida. I mean so. Many people marry just frank and pat had such a wide variety of friends In and around the sport yes they did. They were wildlife. Well mary before we go. Update me on what you're doing. I work for gulfstream park with the receiving born nice. Yeah my job. I go in just on race days. And it's very nice and keeps you close and of course the busy time Guys and gals shipping in now right to get set with getting ready for our big season and stuff so that should be a lot of fun stuff. Well mary i appreciate it. I wanted to get a variety of Voices christoph clermont In in the next twenty minutes chuck andrei is gonna join us now and Chuck worked for him. In new england that hp pa and going to try to give everybody an appreciation for you know for the kind of person frank was and how much he meant to the sport. I think this is very nice if you give him a year that they were so much fun i i remember. I can't remember specifically if it was if it was precious passion or if it was discreet mark there was one of the great one winners and we got frank on the show and we had a wonderful kind of rollicking as you could imagine we had a you know a rollicking visit and it really felt like they deserved the kind of success you know after a lifetime around the game that you know when when he turned the horses and they just were breeding and owning to have the success they had at the end. You know the last fifteen twenty years is is pretty. I happy they they been having the successes and having they deserve well and you really You really got it going With with precious passionate the mary hartman at a terrific even under these circumstances terrific. Talk do you to have a good day. Mary hartman everybody and of course whenever mary would visit i'm obligated at some point to repeat and say mary hartman mary hartman. Chuck andrei is by and chuck worked For years and the hp a in new england and Chuck really saddened by this news. Ninety one though and frank You know really. Frank made the most the life this morning Which was under better circumstances but Yeah i. I've had the opportunity to know frank for decades and had the pleasure of working with him in the new england. Hp for many many years and I just defined Frank with the word class chuck with when was the first. How did you come to the you know. Come to the racetrack. Certainly to start. And and how far along was franken. Is you know in all the different things that he did right. Because his you you had. He had his sand and gravel business And i'm not even sure when he started to train a string. I had the opportunity to meet. Franken gets the back in the mid to late seventies when i started with the He was an owner that Commanded immediate notice came onto the scene. You know His stature is his class his knowledge of racing We got to be talking the few times and One one can lead to another. And i kinda convinced them to get involved with the hp at that time We had guys like peaceful and bill. Granola that on the rise. Jim and fit in perfectly with our board of directors and like almost anything he ever did in his life is as the years progressed the he ascended to the top and suddenly he was the president of the hp bpa and Involved in the national. Hp was instrumental for many many years. Especially in the trying times on suffolk closed in the late eighties Frank was the guy that really worked with. Jim and Joe county up at rockingham to Put together the circuit and just a pleasure. The against the guy that Was a mentor. Was a student business and Just had an insight to.
"hartman" Discussed on Thoroughbred Racing Radio Network
"And get some Some early day appreciation in. I think i've got actually. I think i've got sort of three levels of The generatio- experience Chuck audrey if it was frank. Generosity ios lieutenant In in new england For years as a on the hp and so chuck will visit and provided a an appreciation To being being that. Close and and working with frank and mary hartman. i had to reach out for mary. Hartman and it's been too long since. She stepped away from the game and the success that that she had with precious passion one a one a few great ones the poll up his record before. Mary joins us and Long long career and we used to talk to mary on a regular basis. So we'll look forward to visit with mary hartman And christoph lamont of course The most recent. I could also fold in jimmy as well jimmy. Ryerson and a few people that.
"hartman" Discussed on Sci-Fi Talk
"And then nine times out of ten I'll go home and my wife will say you do this every single time. Come back tomorrow you'll. You'll have a little something tomorrow and I'll spend another day and a few things. I have some things, but to kind of. Give her day then the day go. This is amazing. Of course it makes total sense figured it out. and I do that every single time, and I would think that I learned by now that it'll be there, but I still have that two days of. You know panic and fear. When you look at an screening, go, so the experimentation helps because even if you find something that isn't good for right now. Yeah, it might be something. That's interesting useful later. Absolutely. Somewhat. You're talking. It sounds like you don't have a home studio in my right on that I do not know I. Have a I have a studio space in West Los Angeles and I've been. In for the last three years, I had a prior space before that, but I've been in this facility space for about three. and. Now it's been a really I kinda need to separate the two to be honest. I think if I was near home all the time. I would drive family say, and so it helps to have that separation and drive over here, but in the time and then when I go home I'm kind how you know. Everybody's different. A lot of the composer's lately. I've talked to the last two years. Really have home studios and the problem with that is that you know sometimes you're in there till three or four am in the morning, you. Know working, and and you don't stop, so you forget you lose track of time, so yeah, yeah I I'm one of these people that. I can only have so many things like in front of me at any given time, so if I I I kind of joked that I have to hype, so I have my ex wife, and then I have my music editor..
"hartman" Discussed on Sci-Fi Talk
"All right well. What are these guys sound like? We have these aliens like what they look like. But what kind of music is appropriate for them? It's kind of been like a developing kind of conversation as we've worked through different projects with Again it tends to be fairly large. It definitely has a heavy kind of Retro Analogue Synthesis Element to it but also has you know giant orchestral elements. We did their production logo in December, and we had a ninety piece, orchestra and Choir at Air Studios in London and I didn't realize it at the time, but apparently was the largest percussion recording session in London, all of London in two thousand nineteen. So. And and the funny thing. Is that often when you talk to them in the company? Be like could be bigger. Even even bigger you know like this, this large is. You can get an olive London, but. Yeah, let me work on that and you know it just has this kind of epic gigantic sense of you know like world building? You know almost like Lord, like as if it's a real place, even even though. Fictitious place it feels like it's got the weight of you know. Those kinds of big moments in history to it. When are we take a short break or talking to Jonathan? Hartman and about his music and some of the projects he's working. We'll be right back. Hey. This is Eric in from the forty, four hundred and eighty eight minutes, and you're listening to Sifi talk back with Jonathan. Hartman Johnny to here. You know I gotta ask You Maybe it's too early, but. Bogey and bacall that sounds like because I'm a huge fan of both of them. You know that's that's one of these projects that you still have to touch the on my wishlist so. Years ago they had approached me on that and part of that was I worked on another film actually associated with Humphrey Bogart's state. That was Kinda my first introduction to some of those people and the producer on that kind of approach me on that, and also because I've done a lot of jazz. Jazz musician before I was a film composer. She really kind of felt like. I could kind of do the music of that period. Really authentically. Yeah, there's something that's kind of stayed in development for long time. Maybe every four months, or so I'll send up a flare and I. You know. What's going on? I generally do hope that that happens. Because I think it'd be a beautiful period picture. That logan per call has like one of the classics. Kinda love stories of Hollywood, that absolutely amazing to see screen. Oh Yeah I would love to see that. So to compose when you sit down to write. Is there a particular interest yet? You like to go to or do you just. You know either just write it out or get your IPAD and start. Writing that way, sure I have a bit of a hybrid approach so I think one of the things that's Kinda unique about my approach with music that. I'm old enough that I grew up in an analog world. The one. And and that that kind of presents this kind of weird kind of working. Kind of process for me wherein I will typically start. I was a woodwind player originally saxophone, but ultimately started thanks. And I will. Kinda work out initial themes, it literally old fashioned pen and paper, and start sketching out initial themes and ideas, and then from that point once. I kind of a sense of what works it makes sense structurally in harmonic Louis and melodic..
"hartman" Discussed on Sci-Fi Talk
"Workshop's him forty thousand. And for those that may not be familiar with it. They've existed for about forty years now. And they it's started at a table. Compliment it, so this is a table talking with like miniatures and stuff like that. And over the decades they've developed this massive her university of different characters and settings and factions and Good guys and aliens and bad guys, and all sorts of creatures and robots, and all these kinds of things like. This is very rich universe and I would go as far to say it's the largest untapped it in the world. That hasn't had a move your TV show that for you know unlike marvel or star wars or other kinds of things June right. They've done another video games over the years. We've kind of third party companies, but as they've been kind of developing getting bigger and bigger kind of realized like it was time to start creating their own media, and there was some people in the company who? Founded like immediate division within the Games workshop as a company and. This is the first effort coming out from that. In terms of an animated series it is I would say a little bit fan centric in terms of if you're familiar with the space brings in the war hammer, forty thousand universe, and they're kind of adventures. Definitely kind of play to that. It's definitely not necessarily like kid animated series. It's pretty intense most I guess that's one of the things I really find interesting about the universe that makes different. It's like heavily heavily distorted science fiction universe. It's not utopic in any way, so it's not star Trek. It's not Sarah Wars. Right kind of like a a world forty thousand years in the future where human are kind of? Dearly holding on, and they've established this kind of in many ways for us. It kind of politics and Society in order to just keep things together, and they're constantly besieged on all fronts by aliens, people that kind of destroyed. All of what's left of humanity. And, so it always has a sense of very high stakes truly wide-ranging. You know a billion worlds at war at all times kind of situation, so there's no kind of like casual version of it, you know. It's definitely kind of monstrously huge. You know kitchen sink of of a of a university play around with us, and so this is the first effort to Kinda. Show some characters from that world you know. Doing Stuff. Musically! How do you approach something like that? Yeah it's with trepidation. A Lotta jeopardize. I the first part is that I've been a fan, a massive massive sand of war hammer since I was a kid. Young I was more than familiar with that I joke that. My relationship with more hammer went from fan. To superfan to friend, company man, and so years ago I, became friends with a lot of the designers and sculptors in the company, Patriot artists and so forth. And so by the time I had actually been asked coach to to do this while I didn't necessarily know what it sounded like I definitely know knew what felt like to me like what the tone of it was. That started like a wealth of conversations. Bowman Modine. Who is a producer and director on this Richard? Boiling a producer director on the and then the main core kind of design team at war hammer you know who run the media departments, you know we work really really closely with a lot of the people who designed the miniatures and create the sculpture and create the paintings, and so they'll be a lot of like very intensive conversations.
"hartman" Discussed on Sci-Fi Talk
"Kind of dramatic pieces, and then on the flip side to that it definitely had a little bit of like you know the ghost of the week or the creature of the week or the supernatural element of week, and so we had a lot of you know kind of mistress, mystery, music, and things you know for fights and exciting adventure kind of aspects with that. I feel like it was a little too short I wish we would have the second season because I know that everyone on the show was really pumped about the idea doing especially their Gordon. WHO's the head executives are? He was like I think in many ways are big champion with the network on that show, and yeah would have been colds do more. And Mario was great to work these cool. No, he is very cool. It's funny because Demetria, mckinney who played? Police officer on the series is now on. Motherland floored. Salem so. She's moved on, but she was. She was a great character, and she stood out to me and just a really good idea for a series and I. We we've seen shows like that, but never with African Americans and just added a whole nother layer to yeah especially. Yeah that's see. This is the thing that I think sat in. It was was kind of interesting about that. Show that. Again not to be Belabor, the point about feeling misgivings about ending early, but. I definitely feel like. We all were very conscientious that the fact that this was like a family drama about an African American family who was incredibly grounded and was really turn with each other, loved each other with their had each other's back some and what happens, and then there was a supernatural eventual on top of that, but I think we all always conceived of the show is being like like family story. That had those other elements as opposed to being like a super natural show. Right where you know and. I think there was something in them as maybe a little bit lost. You know obviously I. Just go to the music. You never know how it's going to go. In terms of how that shows marketed, but I feel like I've noticed that in the years since I came out a lot of people have come to the and like found shelter after the facts on who are on Amazon. I'm always really struck by how many people were deeply affected by that work it was it was a cool show and I. Kinda secretly hope that made me day. Where does the version of it comes back, you know. You never know you never know hopefully. I have my fingers crossed. Odd Tell us about the angel of Death Angels of Death I should say sure over to like no. So interrupt death is an animated series for games..
"hartman" Discussed on Radio Free Nashville
"Is the Tom Hartman program happy new year when the water cooler wars Tom Harmon here with you on our national media support group of people and a welcome back let's see here James in Muskegon Michigan Hey James what's up odds are more in the cardinal about about we haven't national storage problem for oil and up the price of oil dropped through the ceiling and now they're looking at and they are all companies that keep the all on the ground and I just had a different idea there still was a nine million two hundred seventy nine million registered vehicles in the United States there's a lot of empty storage space and if we did away with the gas tax for one month and encourage people to fill up their tanks and keeping filled up that's a whole lot of fuel Senate so when I'm not I'm not all that interested frankly in trying to save the oil companies I'm in well for your do you have a lot of small factors go out of business right now but they should have been a business in the first place they these companies were heavily leveraged their business plan was borrowed bunch of money from the bank frack all bunch oil sell little or a lot of profit and then go back in and then bankrupt the small company before the before the time to clean up the mess comes due I mean that literally has been what's been happening all across the country now it's just happening much more rapidly because of the collapse of the price of the stuff but this was always a a scam industry essentially well major companies anyways because it's on the ground this is a big break for consumers L. okay all right I you know we'll see James thanks for the call hal in Houston Texas say how what's up come again hi I'm sorry okay he come on this earth okay I know I I couldn't help wondering if this condemned the crisis has marked the beginning of a political realignment in American politics I guess on the other bars was caused directly or indirectly by the climate change the reality is now that every single American voter out there now realizes that that depend on that it is a reality it kills people and it destroys jobs and the economy in in in in ways that one cannot imagine so I guess going forward for the next ten years that though going to I guess for a potential candidates could be running on platforms of climate solutions to common problems and for those who are deniers are going to be phased out what I mean I mean I am a realignment is happening always happens after national crisis you know we saw this after the civil war we saw this after the Great Depression country goes much more progressive at least for a while but I didn't get I didn't get that last point well the point here is that it the last ten years that that that I guess every single American now saying that well I may have some certain doubts about the climate change issue but would be condemning how how it has hit very close to home for every single person out there and they'll say that every anyone who runs against the climate change issue will be will be voted out of office or even for those who are current in office would be I guess would be challenged bye bye bye but their refusal to acknowledge the climatology yeah I think the point I I get it hi I think that's the the big point that we need to be making is that.
"hartman" Discussed on Radio Free Nashville
"The Tom Hartman program our selection today for the time I would book club is this land how cowboys capitalism and corruption are ruining the American west by Christopher Ketcham this is from chapter one is about halfway through the chapters talking about Bernard devoto de voto was the first major history in the west who is also an environmentalist and activist the first chronicler of what Wallace stinger called the west's curious desire to rape itself the motor was a westerner raised in Utah he suffered in the provincialism and tolerance of Mormon country went east to study and then teach at Harvard settled in Cambridge but never forgot the beauty of his native all native ground lobbying the land in history sort of make magazine profile lows in the society his sister is novels criticism his essays in Harper's magazine reporter for twenty years where for twenty years he wrote the oldest column in American journalism easy chair pointed always west is trilogy published in the nineteen forties the year decision across the wide Missouri in the course of empire garnered the Pulitzer the Bancroft and the National Book Award widely celebrated the moto uses position to become his generation's most outspoken defender of the public lands he called the west a plundered province a resource colony for corporations and absentee landlords who provide practice quote and economy of liquidation he was brought in his assault on the liquidators he went after the timber man the mining companies the stockman the cattle Behrens the oil manning gas many over grazers the D. foresters the D. neuter the profiteers and gold rushes and grass rushes the name of the bankers and congressman who abetted the plundering the western hogs he called them they've been busy for a century laying waste to the west long before the public demand was vested with any prominence legally in the hands of the American people before there was a consideration of the land itself or any environmental ethic the Westin been torn up beaten down subject into the green profligacy of the commodity users ironically the users in their race to liquidate help drive the creation of the public lands system we know today as they proved the need for federal stewardship to stop their abuses massive timber frauds in nineteenth century the largest land fraud scene in the west led directly to the establishment of the for service in the twentieth century its purpose to stop deforestation outta control cattle numbers in the step over grazing the turn the fragile soil to dust led directly to the federal grazing regulatory system that eventually became the BLM when in nineteen forty six the commodity users conspired to destroy the public lands system the system in which new photos are the only hope for western conservation and preservation he stood to oppose them quote he was the first conservationist in nearly half a century except for Franklin D. Roosevelt to command a national audience said Arthur Schlesinger junior a student of his at Harvard no one did more in the post war years to rouse public opinion against the spoilers that devote all devoted when Schlesinger had seen first hand what unregulated industry could wreak in the air and lands when they drove cross country together in the spring of nineteen forty and entered western Kansas passed the hundredth meridian those these were the last years of the dust bowl before FDR soil conservation programs and the return rains of the forty forties could heal the land road to photo a cemetery was ten inches deep in the sand after headstones and toppled into admin partly covered sagging shacks that have been farm houses had their windows blown out and dusters to or four or six feet deep against their western walls and a foot deep against the far wall a repulsive dust is fine is sifted flour now six years after that trip was lessons or new moto was confronted with the west's cattle Behrens the liquidators of the grass who are hell bent on reducing the region to the same massive dust in nineteen forty six the joint committee on public lands the American national livestock association met in Salt Lake City to discuss the goal of undermining what few regulations have been placed on livestock operators under the newly formed bureau of land management the stock growers ambition went further than mere deregulation they hatched a plan with the help of friends in Congress to begin moving all federal land the BLM and Forest Service domain as well as the national parks into the control of the states the plan involves three nineteen forty six forty seven forty eight with legislation making its way on Capitol Hill devoto covered the story for Harper's he cautioned that the stock growers were attempting quote one of the biggest land grabs in American history the public lands are first to be transferred to the states on the wholly justified assumption that there should be a state government not wholly compliant to the desires of stock growers it could be pressured into compliance he wrote in Harper's nothing in history suggests those the states are adequate to protect their own resources or even want to or suggest the cattlemen and shipment are capable of regulating themselves even for their own benefit still lost the public's quote a long term plan he said was to get rid of the public lands all together to place the common position of the American people into private hands the livestock industry went on the attack minded a PR campaign to discredit devoto and pressured Harper's to cease its support on moved magazine continued for three years to publish is relentless exposes in the intrigues in the state houses and the western carcass derived immense the editors when no other publication the matter in the east the threat of such land transfer was an existential one this landmark Christopher catcher.
"hartman" Discussed on Radio Free Nashville
"This is the Tom Hartman program are booked today for the Tom Harmon book club is a woman of no importance the untold story of the American spy who helped win World War two by Sonia Purnell this is from the prologue France was falling burned out cars one strap tie with treasured possessions were nosed crazily into ditches their beloved cargoes of dolls clocks and mirrors lay smashed around them in a long mile upon mile of unfriendly road their owners young and old sprawled across the hot dust and we're groaning or already silent it the hordes just kept streaming past the my never ending line of hunger and exhaustion too fearful to stop for days on end ten million women children and old men were on the move all fleeing Hitler's ranks pouring across the border from the east and the north entire cities and operated themselves in a futile bid this escape the **** blitzkrieg that threatened to engulf them the fever talk was of German soldiers stripped to the waist in jubilation at the ease of their conquest the air was thick with smoke and the stench of the dead the baby said no milk in the aged fell where they stood the hordes drop with drying overlaid an old farm card saying didn't snarled in their switch sweat drenched agony the friend she wave of may nineteen forty was witness to this the latest refugee X. the largest refugee exodus of all time day after day a solitary moving vehicle weaved its way through the crowd with the striking young woman at the wheel private Virginia hall often ran low on fuel and medicines but still pressed on enter French army ambulance toward the advancing enemy she persevered even when the German strikers came screaming down to drop a hundred and ten pound bombs on the convoys all around her torching the cars and creator in the roads even when fire planes swept over the treetops to machine gun the ditches were women and children were trying to take cover from the carnage even though French soldiers were deserting their units abandoning their weapons and running away some in their tanks even when her left hip was shot with pain from continually pressing down on the clutch with a prosthetic foot now at the age of thirty four her mission marked the turning point after years of cruel rejection for her own sake as much as for the casualties she was picking up from the battlefields and very into the hospital she could not fail again there were many reasons why she was willingly jeopardizing her life far from home in aid of a foreign country when millions of others were given a giving up perhaps foremost among them was that it had been so long since you've felt so thrillingly alive disgusted with the cowardice in the desert or she could not understand why they would not continue the fight but then she had little to lose the French still remembers sacrificing a third of their young men folk to the great war and nation of widows and orphans were in no mood for more bloodshed Virginia though intended to go on the road wherever the battle to occur she was prepared to take whatever risks faced down any dangers total war against the third Reich might perversely offer for one last hope of personal peace yet even this was as nothing compared with what was to come in a life that drew out of drew out out into a Homeric tale of adventure action and seemingly unfathomable courage Virginia hall service in the France of summer nineteen forty was merely an apprenticeship for near suicide mission against the tyranny of their **** of the **** their puppeteers in France she helped to pioneer daredevil Roland espionage sabotage and subversion behind enemy lines in an era when where women barely featured in the prim prism of heroism when they're parting combat was confined to the support of the plot palliative when they were just expected to look nice and actor Bedient let the men do the heavy lifting when disabled women or men we can find a standard home and leading off a narrow unsatisfying lives the fact that a young woman who had lost her leg in tragic circumstances broke through the tightest constrictions and overcame prejudice even hostility to help the allies when the second World War is astonishing that a female guerrilla leader of her stature it means so little known to this day is incredible yeah that is perhaps a Virginia would have wanted she operated in the shadows and that was where she was happiest even to our closest allies in France she seemed to have no home or family a regiment merely a burning desire to defeat the **** they knew neither her real name nor her nationality nor how she had arrived in their midst constantly changing in looks and demeanor servicing without notice across whole swaths of France only to just disappear again as suddenly she remained an enigma throughout the war and in some ways after it to even now Tracy stories involved three solid years of detective work taking me from the National Archives in London the resistance files and Lee all and the parachute drop zones in the holder to the judicial dossiers of Paris and even the white marble quarters of CIA headquarters at Langley my search led me through nine levels of security clearance in the heart of today's world of American espionage I have discussed the pressures of operating in enemy territory with a former member of Britain's special services and ex intelligence officers from both sides of the Atlantic I've tracked down files that were missing I discovered the others remain mysteriously lost or unaccounted for I spend days drawing diagrams matching dozens of code names the scores of permissions months hunting for remaining extracts of these strange disappeared papers years digging out forgotten documents and memoirs the book a woman of no import space on your foreign.
"hartman" Discussed on Radio Free Nashville
"This is the Tom Hartman program our selection today for the time I would book club is this land how cowboys capitalism and corruption are ruining the American west by Christopher Ketcham this is from chapter one is about halfway through the chapters talking about Bernard devoto de voto was the first major history in the west who is also an environmentalist and activist the first chronicler of what Wallace stinger called the west's curious desire to rape itself the photo was a westerner raised in Utah he suffered in the provincialism and tolerance of Mormon country went east to study and then teach at Harvard settled in Cambridge but never forgot the beauty of his native all native ground lobby in the land and history cinematic magazine profile but low within the society his sister is novels criticism his essays in Harper's magazine were for twenty years where for twenty years he wrote the oldest column in American journalism easy chair pointed always west is trilogy published in the nineteen forties the year of decision across the wide Missouri in the course of empire garnered the Pulitzer the Bancroft and the National Book Award widely celebrated Emoto used his position to become his generation's most outspoken defender of the public lands he called the west a plundered province a resource colony for corporations and absentee landlords who provide practice quote and economy of liquidation he was brought in his assault on the liquidators he went after the timber man the mining companies the stockman the cattle Behrens the oil and gas many over grazers the D. foresters the D. neuter the profiteers of gold rushes and grass rushes the name of the bankers and congressman will better the plundering the western hogs he called them they've been busy for a century laying waste to the west long before the public demand was vested with any prominence legally in the hands of the American people before there was a consideration of the land itself or any environmental ethic the Westin been torn up beaten down subject into the green profligacy of the commodity users ironically the users in their race to liquidate helped drive the creation of the public land system we know today as they proved the need for federal stewardship to stop their abuses massive timber frauds in nineteenth century the largest land fraud scene in the west led directly to the establishment of the for service in the twentieth century its purpose to stop deforestation out of control cattle numbers in the step over grazing the turn the fragile soil to dust led directly to the federal grazing regulatory system that eventually became the BLM when in nineteen forty six the commodity users conspired to destroy the public land system the system in which the voters saw the only hope for western conservation and preservation he stood to oppose them quote he was the first conservationist in nearly half a century except for Franklin D. Roosevelt to command a national audience said Arthur Schlesinger junior a student of his at Harvard no one did more in the post war years to rouse public opinion against the spoilers that devote all the photo and Schlesinger had seen first hand what unregulated industry could wreak in the air and lands when they drove cross country together in the spring of nineteen forty and entered western Kansas passed the hundredth meridian those these were the last years of the dust bowl before FDR soil conservation programs and the return rains of the forty forties could heal the land road tomorrow a cemetery was ten inches deep in the sand after headstones and toppled into admin partly covered sagging shacks that have been farm houses had their windows blown out and dust was two or four or six feet deep against their western walls and a foot deep against the far wall a repulsive does this fine is sifted flour now six years after that trip was lessons or tomato was confronted with the west's cattle Behrens the liquidators of the grass who are hell bent on reducing the region to the same massive dust in nineteen forty six the joint committee on public lands the American national livestock association met in Salt Lake City to discuss the goal of undermining what few regulations have been placed on livestock operators under the newly formed bureau of land management the stock growers ambition went further than mere deregulation they hatched a plan with the help of friends in Congress to begin moving all federal land the BLM and Forest Service domain as well as the national parks into the control of the state's the plan involved through nineteen forty six forty seven forty eight with legislation making its way on Capitol Hill devoto covered the story for Harper's he cautioned that the stock growers were attempting quote one of the biggest land grabs in American history the public lands are first to be transferred to the states on the wholly justified assumption that there should be a state government not wholly compliant to the desires of stock growers it could be pressured into compliance he wrote in Harper's nothing in history suggests that the states are adequate to protect their own resources or even want to or suggest the cattlemen and shipment are capable of regulating themselves even for their own benefit still lost the public's and quote a long term plan he said was to get rid of the public lands all together to place the common position of the American people into private hands the livestock industry went on the attack minded a PR campaign to discredit devoted and pressure Harper's to cease its support on moved magazine continued for three years to publish is relentless exposes in the intrigues in the state houses and the western carcass derived immense the editors when no other publication the matter in the east care that the threat of such land transfer was an existential one this land by Christopher catcher.
"hartman" Discussed on Cherry Avenue True Crime Podcast
"Podcast. If you are regular listener you probably know that. We started out with very old newspaper clippings with crimes that are very similar to the one that we just covered however today we are going to start out with one from nineteen ninety eight and it is about Phil Hartmann. We will move back in time and cover other crimes that are similar to this. So the May twenty-ninth nine hundred ninety eight just happened. Wife reportedly kills actor Phil Hartman. This is from Hollywood. It just doesn't Make Sense said actor Steve Gutenberg Who Like The and pee wee. Herman got his show. Business break with the Los Angeles Comedy Troupe. The groundlings whenever I saw Phil and his wife they were always happy. Both of them were always giving kind any of the other. Details are none of my business. Phil Hartmann joined the Saturday night. Live cast in nineteen eighty six that then included Jon Lovitz. Dennis Miller and Dana Carvey in his eight seasons. He didn't impersonations of upwards of seventy famous people. Including Ed McMahon. Bill Clinton Jimmy Swaggart Phil Donahue and Frank Sinatra Phil Hartman's. Death is the latest in a string of tragedies to strike Saturday night live alumni. John Belushi. Who went from the original nineteen seventy five cast to stardom in movies? Such as animal house died of a drug overdose at the age of thirty three in nineteen. Eighty two GILDA radner. A fellow cast member died of ovarian cancer in nineteen eighty nine at age. Forty two Chris Farley who appeared on the show in the nineteen nineties and in the movie Tommy boy died of a drug overdose in December at age. Thirty three several years ago after he left a sketch comedy show. Brynn Hartman said we have more of a normal lifestyle now. Phil was blessed with a tremendous gift for creating characters that made people laugh said donal Heimer West. Coast President of NBC. But more importantly everyone who had the pleasure of working with Phil knows that he was a man of tremendous warmth a true professional and a loyal friend. Who will be deeply missed born Philip Edward Hartman in Ontario Canada Hartman was one in a line of Canadian born Comedians to find success in the United States including the late John Candy and SNL veteran. Dan ackroyd unlike them Phil. Hartmann grew up in America. I in Connecticut then in southern California at Westchester High School on Los Angeles Westside. He was the class clown already doing impersonations of John Wayne Jack Benny and Lyndon Johnson after high school. He studied art and wound up in graphic design. Doing album covers for rock bands. Drawn to stand up comedy Phil Apartment in Nineteen. Seventy five joined the groundlings in Los Angeles. The next one is back almost one hundred years ago April Twenty Eighth Nineteen Twenty seven and it is Hollywood. California wife kills movie actor mate as climax to wild. Jin Party breaking under hours of continual questioning. Mrs Sarah. Carrick film double confessed to police here Wednesday night that she shot and killed her husband. Tom Carrick motion picture. Actor of Western rolls. Her confession mumbled and partly incoherent claimed that revolver she had in her hand was discharged accidentally. When Mrs Anita Isabelle a member of the alleged drinking party in character department attempted to wrest the gun from her hands shot during the Party. Mrs Carrick was booked on a charge of suspicion of murder and four other parties to the shooting were held as material witnesses. Carrick former cowboy of Wyoming was shot to death Wednesday morning during what police termed one of Hollywood's wildest and loudest parties. All those held confessed drinking and understand Back then prohibition was going on it was from nineteen twenty to nineteen thirty. Three and drinking alcohol was illegal. So all of these people confess to drinking and it says in the I will continue in the paper it says and it was not until fourteen hours after the slaying that statements could be obtained from any of them. Mrs Carrick herself did not know. Her husband was dead until police broke the news to her hours after she had been arrested. She admitted however she had gone after a gun to shoot him when she found him in a bedroom with another woman of the party she asserted the gun was discharged accidentally when Mrs Anita Isabel attempted to take it from her in addition to Mrs Carrick those held were Henry and Anita is a bill and Iris Burns all motion picture. Extra workers and Joe Hunt Ms Burns was the alleged recipient of the advances said to have induced the shooting. The next one is actor slaves wife then kill self and this is August six nine thousand nine hundred twenty eight Hollywood California a fifteen year old Vaudeville partnership between husband and wife was broken here today as a tragedy which police called a case of murder and attempted suicide. Jack would vaudeville tricks shoot artist shot and killed his wife. Mrs Nelly would with the rifle he used on the stage. He then turned the gun upon himself. Physician said he probably would not recover a daughter of MRS would by a former marriage witnessed the shooting. Police were told that dissension arose between the partners after the woods had left the vaudeville circuits and attained only moderate success in motion pictures here and I think that is the well. The here's the last. One is a weird one to June sixteenth. Nineteen twenty nine wife. Kills actor fails at suicide? When Frank Helms? Twenty nine retired song and dance man told his wife former Vaudeville Trooper. He would have to sell her trained pony for funds. She shot and killed him at their cottage home near here today then. She leaned over his body and whispered goodbye old. Boy I'm going with you and pulled the trigger of the gun. Placed NEAR HER HEART. It was empty. She surrendered to officers was held on a murder charge. And that's it for today. Please remember to hit subscribed so that you don't miss any episodes it's free to subscribe And please do remember to give us a good review if they have it in your heart to do so I would appreciate it and as always please be safe..
"hartman" Discussed on Radio Free Nashville
"Listening to Tom Hartman visit Tom Hardman dot com for audio and video archive will be back with your calls and for some thoughts about all this right after the break interesting to hear Obama saying what number he's been criticized for and welcome back Tom are in here with you and let's see here David in Los Angeles Hey David what's on your mind today I don't know what I originally picked up called you forwards is staying with the pandemic but this guy catch on that real quickly Tom sure what what we're doing here stream three during the time of the Cold War America was in the height of apartheid by Jim call direct this time till March colonialism including here in Salford throughout the world south American throughout the world Elizabeth is a state of affair mmhm well what was the little well all I'm still under sure for them on sale with reputation there he he was stripping as people I mean people were dying literally dying of hunger in Cuba when he was president we do a straight yeah well with all of this because of nonsense this journalism elementary I'm not proximity of madness right yeah story which is nonsense and then I'll go over to the in population in the United States what five percent of the population we got millions of people and imprisoned to date right into the millions of people without medical medical debate take me to this this pandemic seems to be shooting throughout the world will he not also call socialist medicine here in the United States I'm sure well I survival if something like that occurred because non sensitive we have in the way of a patchwork all for Ford service medical right with all the people are really dark and debit or another epidemic right yeah I can appointment let there no problem with China and in Italy where they have some degree of socialized medicine we will be up shit's creek not we would be up the creek without a paddle yeah I get it and I'm and I know that your name in the TV show I'm not saying something obscene so we'll just to let you know that it probably will that's it okay yeah I agree with you and I think that and David thank you for the call and I am only here because you didn't say something you shouldn't say arguably although I think Sean that dump it but in any case the the the the simple reality is that the thing that provides resilience to our nation is a national health care system resilience in the face of a possible epidemic or pandemic and Anderson not only in I. man and president Obama got us a whole lot closer that with the affordable Care Act and now you've got twenty some odd Republican controlled states and to the trump administration suing at the Supreme Court the Supreme Court has said we're gonna move this back until after the election so nobody knows about it but suing to allow health insurance companies to start denying coverage to people because of pre existing conditions and because they've they've cost more than a million dollars.
"hartman" Discussed on Radio Free Nashville
"This is the Tom Hartman program our book today the Tom Hartman book club is R. I. P. G. O. P. how the new America is do mean the Republicans buys Stanley B. Greenberg this is from the introduction hotels in America an amazing story and if you in if you hadn't seen what happened to America over the last four years you wouldn't believe it it even has a happy ending that's none too soon for all of those of us who have been fighting another division who had enough fighting division and enough politics this time the into politics portends a country United in finally liberated from gridlock to address the nation's most serious problems it ends with the death of the Republican Party as we've known it while the survivors work to recreate the party of Lincoln relevant for our times it ends with the Democratic Party liberated from the nation's suffocating polarization to use government to advance the public good as a cut as the guy is the country used to expect you see our country is hurtling toward a new America that is ever more racially and culturally diverse younger millennial or secular and on married with your traditional families in male bread winners more immigrant and foreign born for more concentrated them growing metropolitan areas which are magnets for investment and for people the new America compass is a vast array of family types and working families in which both the men and women face growing challenges the new America is ever more racially blended in multi national more secular it religiously pluralistic the new America embraces the country's immigrant and foreign character it now includes the college educated in suburban women who want respect and equality in a multi cultural America America was shaped by major social movements civil unrest political battles and government action at historic junctures and by the choices the two national political parties took they created a more modern America each moved America away from traditional strictures on blacks women and immigrants each juncture made America freer more equal and more democratic those with the Democratic Party on a trajectory that aligns Democrats with the country's emerging civic norms and alienated the Republican Party from the country and from itself America was changed profoundly by the battle to pass the civil rights laws that ended racial segregation and insured black said the right to vote bipartisan immigration laws re open the country to non Anglo Saxon immigration in nineteen sixty five and greatly expanded in the late nineteen eighties the Supreme Court put women on a path to greater independence inequality when it declared in nineteen sixty five the women have a right to privacy and birth control and in nineteen seventy three when I made abortion legal and these different choices came to fruition with the election and reelection of Barack Obama the first African American president who's activist government produced a tea party movement and revolt that accelerated the polarization of the country and made attributes are race an immigration matter as never before the tea party and Donald Trump battled the stop history and stop government at each juncture the Democrats are deeply divided sometimes more than the Republicans this was true I matters of civil rights immigration and abortion nonetheless after these defining social issues were settled in law or by this US Supreme Court national democratic leaders embraced and defended the social changes and new freedoms that align to the party with a modernizing America and its values after more than five decades of such choices the Democratic Party is associated with equal rights equality gender equality tolerance openness to diversity and more the Republicans electoral base was in the south and later in the Appalachian valley in rural states across the country so at each juncture they escalated their battle against these national changes these national leaders ignored their own deep divisions and worked inventively to show they were champions of white people during the battle over civil rights and affirmative action its leader scorn the sexual revolution and champion to this day a constitutional amendment to make board abortion illegal they were opposed to women breaking free of the patriarchal family and winning a quality they mobilize against illegal immigration in the states and nationally field by Patrick Buchanan's three campaigns for president new Gingrich letter revolution in the early nineteen nineties the put the GOP into a total war fourteen against the Democratic Party determined to expand the liberal welfare state and marginalize conservatism but those forces defeated him the tea party led the GOP's life and death battle against president Obama's affordable Care Act fueled by tea party protests that elevated white racial resentment and hostility to immigrants defeating an delegitimize in the president Obama was the last chance to stop the new America from winning Obama's two thousand eight election the Wall Street bailout in the searing battle to pass obamacare produce the tea party revolt and the tea party wave election a twenty ten the most consequential election of our lifetime it gave the tea party fueled Republican Party effective control of the US house and Senate two thirds of the governorships and more than sixty percent of the state legislative chambers which rush to radically re draw the legislative and congressional maps to ensure big GOP majorities for a decade the tea party led the G. O. P. push the country into fiscal austerity and to deconstruct government to stop Democrats from using government for positive.
"hartman" Discussed on Radio Free Nashville
"Hartman program is the molar report were on page one hundred ten this is about the june ninth thousand sixteen meeting at trump tower the russian attorney who spoke at the meeting italia vessel in the sky had previously worked for the russian government maintained a relationship with a government throughout this period of time she claimed that funds derived from illegal activities in russia were provided to hillary clinton and other democrats trump junior requested evidence to support those claims but vessel guy did not provide such information she and her associates then turned to a critique of the oregon origins of the magnitsky act a twenty twelve statute that imposed financial and travel sanctions on russia officials and the resulted in a retaliatory ban on dopp of russian children trump junior suggested that the issue could be your visited when andy if candidate trump was elected after the election vessel and its guy i made additional efforts to follow up on the meeting but the trump transition team did not engage sub as setting up the june nine meeting sub i've outreached donald trump junior ours agla rav a is a russian real estate developer with ties to putin and other members of the russian government including russia's prosecutor general yeary chaika eras agalarov is the president of the crocus group russian enterprise that hold substantial russian government construction contracts and as discussed above worked with trump in connection with the twenty thirteen miss universe pageant in moscow and a potential trump moscow real estate project the relationship continued over time as the party's pursued the trump moscow project in two thousand thirteen fourteen an exchange gifts and letters and twenty sixteen for example in april twenty sixteen trump responded to a letter from ours agla rav with a handwritten note are as expressed interest in trump's campaign passed on congratulations for winning in the primary and according to one email drafted by goldstone an offer of his support that and that of many of his important russian friends and colleagues especially in reference to u._s. russian relations on june third twenty sixteen an acura of called goldstone emmons then publicist goldstone is a musical events promoter who represented agamuradov rav from approximately late twenty twelve until twenty sixteen while representing agalarov goldstone facilitated the ongoing contact between the trumps and the odds including an invitation that trump sent to putin to attend the two thousand sixteen miss universe pageant the rest of that is redacted by bill bar goldstone understood russian political connection and excuse me goldstone understood redacted by bill bar a russian political connection an admiral indicated that the attorney was a prosecutor goldstone recalled that the information that might interest trump's involved hillary clinton and then the rest of the page is deleted redacted by bill bar page one twelve the top paragraph is to redacted by bill bar the redacted by bill bar mentioned by 'em in agra was natalia vessel this guy from proximity nineteen ninety eight until two thousand one vessel a work as a prosecutor for the central administrative district of the russian prosecutor's office and she continued to perform government related work and maintain ties to the russian government following her departure she lobbied and testified about the magnitsky act which imposed financial sanctions and travel restrictions on russian officials and which was named for russian tax specialist to expose the fraud and later died in a russian prison putin called the statute a purely political unfriendly act and russia responded by barring the list of current and former u._s. officials from entering russia and by halting the adoption a russian children by u._s. citizens vessel sky performed legal work for dennis katsiev the son of russian businessman peter katsiev and for his company promises on holdings ltd which was a defendant in a civil for church forfeiture action alleging the laundry and proceeds from the fraud exposed by magnitsky she also appears to have been involved in an april twenty sixteen approach excuse me to a u._s. congressional delegation in moscow offering confidential information from the prosecutor general of russia about interactions between certain political forces in our two countries shortly after his june third call with them and agla rav goldstone on page one thirteen now goldstone emailed trump junior the email stated good morning images called and asked me to contact you is something very interesting the crown prosecutor of russia met with his father eras this morning and in their meeting offered to provide the trump campaign with some official documents and information that would have criminal that would incriminate hillary and me enter dealings with russia and we'd be very useful to your father this is obviously very high level and sensitive information but as part of russia and its government support for mr trump helped along by ours and what do you think is the best way to handle this information would you be able to speak to him in about a directly i can also send this info to your father via via rona but it is also ultrasensitive so wanted to send to you first best rob goldstone within minutes of this email trump junior responded emailing back thanks rob i appreciate that i am on the road at the moment perhaps i speak to 'em and i seems we have some time and if it's what you say i love it especially later in the summer going to a call first thing next week when i am back goldstone conveyed trump junior's interest 'em and agla rav emailing that trump junior quote wants to speak personally on the issue on june six twenty two thousand sixteen an agla rav ask goldstone if there was any news and goldstone explain that trump junior was likely still traveling for the final elections where trump will be crowned the official nominee on the same day goldstone again emailed trump junior and as for the trump junior was free to talk with 'em in about this hillary info page one fourteen now trump junior asked if they could speak now and goals goldstone arrange to call between trump junior adler off the mola report This is the Tom Hartman program. and welcome back tom having here with you and online this jamal adis the we'd been by the way we've been talking about the concentration camps and calling them concentration camps and and the fate and future of the republican party in the face of all this insanity the trump administration in our previous hour now moving forward i wanna wanna get into the situation in iran and online this is jamal ali he's the president of the national reigning american council nyack and i a c dot org is their website you can tweet him j. d. or at an i._r._a. council and jamal welcome back to the program Pleasure to be here. thank you so much and by the way i'm remote we're doing our show today from the bellevue college campus at k._a._b._c. s in bellevue washington and so there's as a result of that there's about 'second delay in our in our telephone so if we step on each other or whatever it's all good it's these major news sanctions that donald trump says he has imposed or is in the process of imposing on iran to ramp up the pressure according to a number of connie's or a number of communists excuse me well one specifically kaelin burge global economists at the economist intelligence unit that's the economist magazine told c._n._b._c. squawk box europe on monday quote we can safely say that iran's revenue from oil has been cut by at least two thirds so they are in a very dangerous economic position if trump's sanctions are actually affective at at knocking the out the not just the the surface you know parts of the iranian economy but really kick out the underpinnings of the iran iranian economy and throw it into the equivalent of nine hundred thirty style economic depression What will the consequences of that be? And do you think that that's actually what Trump is trying to do is that a very real possibility? I do think that, that is the strategy if we can even call it that. so if the sanctions actually succeed in what they're intended goal is well success supposedly as iran capitulates and accept these twelve demands that pompeo has issued which essentially equate to iran completely changing its security posture and letting its guard down when it comes to its regional challenges doing a one eighty on the entire Like Republic as it's known. And while you know, I'm sure that we would love to see, you know, some of those things happen. accommodation being reached it's not gonna come to these sanctions so if the sanctions succeed which they are these are very successful sanctions if the goal is to make lives of ordinary runyan's miserable but if the idea is i think it is is to galvanize iranians to come out into the streets and put pressure on the government and the regime and that pressure will then be translated into some behavior change or some desire to capitulate auntie running governments part what's really happening is the opposite though because there is not a organized political movement behind this and really a lot of the organized you know civil society inside of iran has really been crippled by this they are among the you know they're the canaries in the coal mine of this maximum pressure policy and so really what we're seeing is running civil society being devastated you know the middle class being devastated all all of the levers that could actually put upward pressure on government or on a regime have all been dismantled by the united states sanctions and so what you have instead is a government that is becoming or will become increasingly radicalized and where the most hardline forces and the forces that benefit from a securitise environment could benefit from you know there's a threat of war there needs to be a state of emergency they're the ones that end up accumulating the power and it's at the expense of more moderate releases and civil society voices so you know one of the architects of these sanctions once asked me or it was at a panel said well you know would you support sanctions on nazi germany and the response is well we did put sanctions on germany that's part of the way that we got to the the radical state that adolf hitler presided over and there's no history of this approach actually working and yet the wakeup call that should have been last week of the united states being ten minutes away from launching military strikes that could have started world war three apparently fell on deaf ears and the trump administration and they're going to stay the course and just continue with these sanctions consequences be damned well i think you might have already answered my second question but let me let me run through it anyway we should you would think that americans would have enough commonsense in memory to to even recent memory our sanctions against cuba just caused people to become more loyal to fidel are sanctions against venezuela caused people to become more loyal to yugoslavia as the great depression here in the united states which you could argue is not exaggerating it wasn't caused by some external force that we could point to but there were forces that were blamed for the great depression and probably rightly so the big banks and wall street it didn't cause americans to say oh i guess we just need to capitulate to the big banks and wall street it polled americans together tough times people tend to pull together during tough times and world war two during world war two we had you know i mean you couldn't buy butter you couldn't buy milk you couldn't buy neat with coupons rationing coupon there were all kinds of limits i mean it was functioning sanctions and did that cause people to say i know they gave him i mean what when in the history of the role of sanctions ever been successful at doing anything other than strengthening your opponents and win jamal are these idiots were running american foreign policy going to figure this out i mean even kennedy made this mistake with cuba well and look at saddam and iraq we had no crippling sanctions there and that didn't work in in changing the you know saddam's behavior or in preventing united states getting into the most devastating war of at least the last generation so we we've seen this playbook before and i think that the answer to a question is yeah they know this they know this isn't gonna work that's exactly the point these are people in john bolton and mike pompeo who are apparently running the show trump i guess you know parachutes in and stops the military strikes last minute but by and large it seems like it's john bolton mike pompeo's world and we're just living in it and they believe that military action is necessary they think that you know we we need to get there and what i what i view is how how they see is that they see political obstacles to military action more than they see from iran either jamal forgive my interruption we just we just have we have about a minute and a half and and it just occurred to me the one area where sanctions actually are effective and you're mentioning iran iraq is is a great example is if you actually intend you know if your goal is to invade a country destroy a country bomb a country ruined country then sanctions actually do work they weaken our country to the point where you might be able to then attack them is do you think that that i think these guys are thinking that way that the goal of these sanctions in iran is to weaken it enough that they won't have enough money and resources to run their military yeah i do think so and i think they even some of the folks who are coming at this from the lens of we need regime change so that we can have a democracy in iran which great i would love to have a democracy and ron but you can't install a democracy you have to grow democracy but i think even they in reality people like mark dewitt's from dacian for defensive agassi's in these you know washington think tanks and lobbies that are essentially defacto lobbies of saudi arabia u._a._e. and israel they don't want iran to actually be a country that is ruled by its people and that actually has a say an agency and what's happening in the region they don't want that and so the best way to do that is to weaken the country and then destroy it with the war iran is already in the midst of an economic war imposed.