38 Burst results for "Hayden"
Fresh "Hayden" from KCBS Radio Weekend News
"The time of a pandemic that was radio dot com reporter Craig figure well, International travel has taken a major hit during this pandemic groups, including the International Air Transport Association, are developing a mobile app to assist in Revitalizing the global travel KCBS is came. One really has a closer look in this week's world report. The idea is to develop an APP for travelers that works as a covert passport of sorts. This free mobile app about to begin testing is called travel past and it will show your covert test results along with proof of inoculation. It will link your actual passport to confirm your identity. This will speed up the process at border control by issuing you a Q R code to be scanned ID entry, the global airline lobby, IATA says. The Apple also detailed the national entry rules and information of the nearest labs. British Airlines parent company says the APP is in test mode with hopes of rolling out on Apple devices in the first quarter of next year and on Android Systems by April of 2021. The head of Iona's passenger and security products. Alan Murray. Hayden says that travel pass up will not store your data and will use Blockchain technology, which allows digital information to be distributed but not copied. This APP will be free to users and governments, but a small fee will be charged to the airlines. Travel pass is just one of several programs and development intended to expedite international travel. The common pass APP is a similar idea already in testing phase on the London to New York route. Another APP called the A okay pass is currently being employed between Abu Dhabi and Pakistan. Whichever system ends up becoming the worldwide standard. The aim is to assure travelers a safe and streamlined international travel experience. That's the road report. Kim Wanderley KCBS the mysterious mom lift that appeared in the middle of the Utah desert has vanished just as quickly as it appeared. The Bureau of Land Management posting on Facebook that an unknown party removed the metal structure sometime Friday night. Workers first saw that structure earlier this month they were counting bighorn sheep from a helicopter this unclear who placed or removed that month. Watch time. Richard Moran is here on KCBS. Dear first name here in the workplace. This is Richard Moran. There. It's black Friday.
Fresh update on "hayden" discussed on Texas Financial Advisory Show
"Now tell you Oh Ai local news. Hundreds of Trump supporters gathered outside the Alamo in San Antonio to protest Mayor Ron Nirenberg City curfew over the Thanksgiving break. One protester addressed the crowd to call out the Mayor Byrne. It's 11 P.m.. We're at doors doing social gathering. This is illegal. I want you personally come out of here by $1000 because you know what Anyway. The citywide curfew to limit social gatherings goes from 10 p.m. until 5 a.m. and began on Thursday and will continue until Monday. Austin Public Health is getting more concerned about hospital capacity. Director Stephanie Hayden says people really need to take precautions regarding the Corona virus and avoid traveling. She cited rising virus cases in Austin, while warning hospital capacity could be reached in just a few weeks if the trend continues. I'm Tanner Carlson. From the W Away I.
Fresh update on "hayden" discussed on KCBS Radio Weekend News
"It will link your actual passport to confirm your identity. This will speed up the process at border control by issuing you a Q R code to be scanned ID entry. The global airline lobby. IATA says the Apple also detailed the national entry rules and information of the nearest labs. British Airlines parent company says the APP is in test mode with hopes of rolling out on Apple devices in the first quarter of next year and on Android Systems by April of 2021. Ahead of Iona's passenger and security products. Alan Murray Hayden says that travel pass up will not store your data and will use Blockchain technology, which allows digital information to be distributed but not copied. This APP will be free to users and governments, but a small fee will be charged to the airlines. Travel pass is just one of several programs and development intended to expedite international travel. The common pass APP is a similar idea already in testing phase on the London to New York route. Another APP called the A okay pass is currently being employed between Abu Dhabi and Pakistan. Whichever system ends up becoming the worldwide standard. The aim is to assure travelers a safe and streamlined international travel experience. That's the road report Kim Wanderley KCBS blame it on the pandemic or the way many people feel about 2020..
Austin-based company developing coronavirus vaccine
"Been playing part in President Trump's search for a covert 19 vaccine notice Operation Warp speed and Austin Public Health director Stephanie Hayden says the city has been performing test runs on covert vaccination distribution at sites currently offering flew back scenes aligned with the information that's coming from the Centers for Disease Control. Way feel like we are going to be ready to distribute the vaccine when it is, although there's my minimum optimism that any widespread vaccination will be available to us before the counter here turns to you know, 2021. The city is looking to how effectively drive through sites might be and looking. How distribution may very zip code two zip code and that makes sense. They should be doing that. Preparing for that, how they're going to get it to everybody. Right? Right, right.
"hayden" Discussed on Back To Back
"But it's like almost <Speech_Male> the kate of the Saul <Speech_Male> Ryan. <Speech_Male> Something that harmonizes <Speech_Male> beautifully like <Speech_Male> in in any different <Speech_Male> way <Speech_Male> it just <Speech_Male> I don't know it just <Speech_Male> speaks to me. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> When I was younger I listened <Speech_Male> to a lot of my <Speech_Male> parents were listen to a lot of like <Speech_Male> pages <Speech_Male> and beach <Speech_Male> boys and things like <Speech_Male> that. That are very <Speech_Male> melodic, very <Speech_Male> hominy driven, <Speech_Male> and so when I <Speech_Male> listen to that record <Speech_Male> of of Doff punks <Speech_Male> <hes> it just <Speech_Male> yeah <SpeakerChange> just. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> That's beautiful <Speech_Male> man and you're <Speech_Male> absolutely right I mean <Speech_Male> you know obviously harmony <Speech_Male> is like one of the <Speech_Male> building blocks <Speech_Male> of music <Speech_Male> but to hear <Speech_Male> it in that <Speech_Male> context, <Speech_Male> you're absolutely right. <Speech_Male> especially best. The first <Speech_Male> time you're hearing it <Speech_Male> in that context <Speech_Male> from you know <Speech_Male> obviously someone who's <Speech_Male> very good at music <Speech_Male> I e Daft punk. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> That would <Speech_Male> absolutely be <Speech_Male> a mind blowing moment. <Speech_Male> You actually just made <Speech_Male> me think about <Speech_Male> <hes> when <Speech_Male> I was a kid I listened <Speech_Male> to a lot of a lot of <Speech_Male> metal and a lot of punk <Speech_Male> music <Speech_Male> and still <Speech_Male> to this day one <Speech_Male> of my favorite bands <Speech_Male> is <hes> bad <Speech_Male> religion <Speech_Male> who used <Speech_Male> a craze <Speech_Male> I don't know if you're familiar <Speech_Male> with them but they <Speech_Male> they're all about <Speech_Male> like you know <Speech_Male> five part <Speech_Male> harmony. Yeah. It's <Speech_Male> like everybody in the band <Speech_Male> is singing <Speech_Male> while playing <Speech_Male> instruments <Speech_Male> and <Speech_Male> it was the same thing <Speech_Male> men. Hearing Matt in <Speech_Male> that context was <Speech_Male> something I'd never heard <Speech_Male> before <Speech_Male> and it's <Speech_Male> it's so powerful. <Speech_Male> It really is <Speech_Male> exactly <Speech_Male> is that I think that's <Speech_Male> a good question because everyone <Speech_Male> has that moment <Speech_Male> I think <Speech_Male> I mean have you ever had an artist <Speech_Male> come on? That's like <Speech_Male> that couldn't just <SpeakerChange> basically <Speech_Male> like that was it <Speech_Male> yes. Some people <Speech_Male> do <SpeakerChange> come on <Speech_Male> because the thing is people <Speech_Male> interpret the question <Speech_Male> differently <Speech_Male> you know and so <Speech_Male> for some people, <Speech_Male> it's more like <Speech_Male> I got broken <Speech_Male> up with <SpeakerChange> and this was <Speech_Male> the song I listen <Speech_Male> to. <Speech_Male> Unless <Speech_Male> the great thing about <Speech_Male> like human beings is <Speech_Male> like everything <Speech_Male> especially music <Speech_Male> is subjective. It's <Speech_Male> like it's up to <Speech_Male> you you can lock it or not <Silence> <Speech_Male> That's <Speech_Male> and that's the funny thing <Speech_Male> which I was talking about at the <Speech_Male> start of the interview is i. <Speech_Male> we spend so much <Speech_Male> time writing and pouring <Speech_Male> our hearts <Speech_Male> at his thing <SpeakerChange> and then <Speech_Male> someone go. Right. <Speech_Music_Male> Right <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> And that's <SpeakerChange> that's the <Speech_Male> EGO check right there <Speech_Music_Male> for you. <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> But it's still means something <Speech_Male> to you read, and that's <Speech_Male> at the end of the day <Speech_Male> where we all have to <Speech_Male> keep chasing. <Speech_Male> Sure I love <Speech_Male> that man there's <Speech_Male> been superfund. Thank <Speech_Male> you for taking the time to do <Speech_Male> it. Of <Speech_Male> course, thank you so much. <Speech_Male> Stay safe <Speech_Male> out there man I'll talk <Speech_Male> to you later. <Speech_Music_Male> Thanks Buddy. Thanks for having me <Speech_Music_Male> on. Thank <SpeakerChange> you Ma'am <Speech_Music_Male> by. <Speech_Music_Male> <Music> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> All right. <Speech_Music_Male> So we sat <Speech_Music_Male> out to Hayden James <Speech_Music_Male> Great to have you <Speech_Male> on man for everybody <Speech_Male> out there listening I hope <Speech_Male> you enjoyed that <Speech_Male> as much as I did <Speech_Male> don't forget <Speech_Male> Hayden James <Speech_Male> has a lot going <Speech_Male> on. He's got new music <Speech_Male> coming up very <Speech_Male> soon. You <Speech_Male> don't WanNa miss it. <Speech_Male> You also gotta grab <Speech_Male> his new track <Speech_Male> waves of gold <Speech_Male> and the compilation <Speech_Male> mix. He <Speech_Male> put out a rounded <Speech_Male> all of <Speech_Male> that is going to be in the <Speech_Male> link in the description <Speech_Male> of this episode <Speech_Male> you can also <Speech_Male> follow
"hayden" Discussed on Back To Back
"Wary are you in? ? Sydney. . <hes> in Sydney. Yes. . . So I live in <hes> Sidney Australia <hes> is camera everything's Okay you look great. . Ula Great. . Yeah. . Yeah. . Sweet <hes> Yeah in Sydney in my studio. . I, , live in the northern beaches, , which is <hes> basically like <hes> I'm right next to manly beach <hes> and so I the Hassi with my wife and baby boy and I built a studio in one of the kids rooms and it's like a room within a room. . So we kinda built it up over a COUPLA months? ? And when I close it all you can't hear anything. . So at some I, , get to let him using whatever. . That's really nice man and yeah. . especially with a kid to it's it's nice to be close to home but still have your own space I can come in here and cry can unknown me. . It's great. . Right, , you can go be the baby. . That's so funny man how's your quarantine? ? How are you guys doing out there? ? Honestly like okay it's <hes> it depending where you live in Australia I think the answer will be very different Yep in Sydney. . It's been. . Orion. . It's we haven't had a huge amount of cases. . I think yesterday we had like one case in New South Wales in. . Sydney <hes> and <hes>. . You know Melbourne's a different story in complete lockdown I was speaking to a friend that lost not. . So it's very different via bit <hes>. . Personally it's been it's been quite nice being off the road and hanging out with family <hes> being in the studio and making music of made more music than I ever have in my whole Korea basically because I'm just sat in this room, , you know so. . I'm just I guess making the best of a bad situation and just <hes> in doing everything I can. . So when we get back out there one day <hes>, , we can keep going yeah. . One hundred percent men I mean, , are you do you enjoy long studio periods like this not necessarily because of these circumstances but like are you a studio guy? ? <hes> I am but actually never had this amount of time in his life in one studio. . It's always been a laptop on the road. . So it's it's a new focus that I have <hes>. . It feels really good and I'd like board new cables and stuff and new since and <hes> and kind of noting out of it more I'm loving people doing their live streams like especially like the. . Disclosure, , ones and those are crazy. . It's just so amazing I. . so even people like <hes> coming up and and and learning how to produce. . It's so valuable <hes> by so that give back mentality I think is is Sonia. . That's that's been really cool. . Yeah. . Disclosure one is crazy and I also like a lot of people are doing you know sort of <hes> demos submission listening feedback kinda streams. . Where's Oh? ? Yeah. . Yeah. . Where people just send in things that working on our songs and they listen to it, , you know live and give feedback and <hes>. . So the people. . So it's like upset one in I'm not sure if they're gonNA listen to mind and go from there. . I mean I think everyone has a different submission process, , but I know like <hes>. . Actually, the , way I found out about the disclosure stream was I was watching I don't know if you know Kenny beats he does like rap production stuff yet. . Yeah. . He does <hes> like a beat battle kind of thing where he'll put he'll give everyone a sample and then you have a few hours to make a beat and then he kinda ranks those and he'll have guest judges. So . disclosure came on to judge that and that's yeah, people , do. . Stuff there's so many different things happening that. . Never would have stayed out. . So you look at it that way just like you gotTa, , you gotTa make lemonade you know <hes>. . A friend of mine <hes> Lyndon J whose in a band called Faw I'm FA double I. . Came, , out with a song colds <hes> hush. . Forget the song name but the point is <hes>. . He gave the instrumental out to everyone and everyone kind of had their own vibe on and like they were the singers instrumentalists and you got like two hundred submissions of people doing their own thing on this one bait Moore is really cool. . I found. . So it's yeah, , it's a nice. . It's it's a really crazy time and really sad because obviously it's tragic and people. . In their lives and their jobs and all that kind of stuff. . But I feel very fortunate to be in a position where it's like I can take this time to <hes> you know figure out what my next step is.
Interview With Hayden James
"Wary are you in? Sydney. in Sydney. Yes. So I live in Sidney Australia is camera everything's Okay you look great. Ula Great. Yeah. Yeah. Sweet Yeah in Sydney in my studio. I, live in the northern beaches, which is basically like I'm right next to manly beach and so I the Hassi with my wife and baby boy and I built a studio in one of the kids rooms and it's like a room within a room. So we kinda built it up over a COUPLA months? And when I close it all you can't hear anything. So at some I, get to let him using whatever. That's really nice man and yeah. especially with a kid to it's it's nice to be close to home but still have your own space I can come in here and cry can unknown me. It's great. Right, you can go be the baby. That's so funny man how's your quarantine? How are you guys doing out there? Honestly like okay it's it depending where you live in Australia I think the answer will be very different Yep in Sydney. It's been. Orion. It's we haven't had a huge amount of cases. I think yesterday we had like one case in New South Wales in. Sydney and You know Melbourne's a different story in complete lockdown I was speaking to a friend that lost not. So it's very different via bit Personally it's been it's been quite nice being off the road and hanging out with family being in the studio and making music of made more music than I ever have in my whole Korea basically because I'm just sat in this room, you know so. I'm just I guess making the best of a bad situation and just in doing everything I can. So when we get back out there one day we can keep going yeah. One hundred percent men I mean, are you do you enjoy long studio periods like this not necessarily because of these circumstances but like are you a studio guy? I am but actually never had this amount of time in his life in one studio. It's always been a laptop on the road. So it's it's a new focus that I have It feels really good and I'd like board new cables and stuff and new since and and kind of noting out of it more I'm loving people doing their live streams like especially like the. Disclosure, ones and those are crazy. It's just so amazing I. so even people like coming up and and and learning how to produce. It's so valuable by so that give back mentality I think is is Sonia. That's that's been really cool. Yeah. Disclosure one is crazy and I also like a lot of people are doing you know sort of demos submission listening feedback kinda streams. Where's Oh? Yeah. Yeah. Where people just send in things that working on our songs and they listen to it, you know live and give feedback and So the people. So it's like upset one in I'm not sure if they're gonNA listen to mind and go from there. I mean I think everyone has a different submission process, but I know like Actually, the way I found out about the disclosure stream was I was watching I don't know if you know Kenny beats he does like rap production stuff yet. Yeah. He does like a beat battle kind of thing where he'll put he'll give everyone a sample and then you have a few hours to make a beat and then he kinda ranks those and he'll have guest judges. So disclosure came on to judge that and that's yeah, people do. Stuff there's so many different things happening that. Never would have stayed out. So you look at it that way just like you gotTa, you gotTa make lemonade you know A friend of mine Lyndon J whose in a band called Faw I'm FA double I. Came, out with a song colds hush. Forget the song name but the point is He gave the instrumental out to everyone and everyone kind of had their own vibe on and like they were the singers instrumentalists and you got like two hundred submissions of people doing their own thing on this one bait Moore is really cool. I found. So it's yeah, it's a nice. It's it's a really crazy time and really sad because obviously it's tragic and people. In their lives and their jobs and all that kind of stuff. But I feel very fortunate to be in a position where it's like I can take this time to you know figure out what my next step is.
'The West Wing' enlists big names for its When We All Vote reunion special
"Thanks. I'm a big fan of Aaron Sorkin and tell us why This is a good time for me in television, because I like him so much. He absolutely if you didn't watch it yesterday, a cz, always with streaming. You can watch it at your leisure. But yesterday they dropped on HBO, Max. Ah, Special reunion of the West Wing cast is probably his most legendary TV show The West Wing and gathered almost everybody from the cast for Martin Sheen and Allison Janney and Rob Lowe and so forth. To recreate an episode from one of the early seasons as a theatrical staged event in an empty theater, But they filmed it like it was a play and it was in that shifted from scene to scene and it was really cleverly done, but also just reminded you how Wonderful that Siri's wass and how inspirational it was, even though it was about politics. So if the dueling if the dueling town halls and so you may be this would've last night, but it's still out there, but even more so today, Netflix drops another Aaron Sorkin project. Which he wrote and directed. It's called the Trial of the Chicago Seven, and it goes back to the sixties, when those counterculture figures Abbie Hoffman and Jerry Rubin and Tom Hayden and Bobby Seale and others were put on trial for inciting the riots that disrupted the 1968 Democratic convention. It was a big media circus, and this film looks like it's got it all and including a terrific cast, including two Emmy winners from this season. Jeremy strong from succession and one of the stars of watchman job doing the team. They're playing two of the defendants. You also have frankly, Angela's The judge and Michael Keaton's in there. Sasha Baron Cohen's in there. Doing dramatic bit, and it just sounds like again. Aaron Sorkin is knows his way around a courtroom. If you remember his very first big hit was a few good men. So if you like Aaron Sorkin style you've got two choices was like a double whammy of Aaron Sorkin this week. Now? Yeah, I once interviewed Jerry Rubin, a za journalism student at Penn State, and he was in the Rolfing, which is when you beat yourself up physical. Just one strange cat, man. I got to say yes. I have a feeling that would be a fun one to watch. Yeah. Will be S O on Sunday. You got something? The
Two Seattle Seahawks earn Player of the Week honors after dominant Week 1 win
"Maybe, the most impressive team of the day was Seattle. Russell Wilson was thirty one of thirty, five, Oh my God for three, hundred, twenty, two, yards, four touchdowns no picks. That's ridiculous. Thirty one of thirty five metcalf picked up where he left off big day and they destroyed Atlanta and and I think that NFC west is just going to be fascinating all year long Seattle's not going to have a home field advantage. You're not GonNa have that twelfth man thing they got going out there but man, they're they're good and they're a veteran team I I think Seattle. Really is going to be a very difficult to deal with this year that quarterback may be in the prime of his career right now what year nine for him it is e was so special in that game. He was so good. It's just he's. Become. So, much fun to watch play fast the operates and how he's really gotten such a feel for the game. Become what Sean mcvay would call an extension of the offensive coordinator He's in control. It was also game that Matt Ryan threw for four, hundred, fifty they were down I mean, Julio Jones, at Fifty Ridley at one, hundred, thirty gauge to gauge at and fourteen. They, Have Hayden hearst they IRV Smith I think Atlantic could be good. Defense has been a problem for a while which is weird because it's Dan Quinn to think about that. which was Laying the first coordinator when the seahawks became. Great. Exactly.
Police Brutality Protester Attends Use-Of-Force Training With Officers, Sees Other Side Of Badge
"Reverend Jared Mop and led protests and marches after Phoenix police shot and killed an unarmed man. Well, tonight he gets a chance to experience the split second decisions that police have to make when encountering a suspect. And our Troy Hayden was right along with him tonight getting the training as well. This must've been eye opening. It was a really interesting experience. You know, we've all watched those protests all over the country after police officers were accused of shooting people who aren't armed. What would happen if one of those protesters fell orders like toe, wear a badge and then be put in a life or death situation himself. Someone. You put your whole whole strong inside your jury mop in gets his weapon.
Republican national security officials back Biden
"73 former national security officials who served Republican presidents from Ronald Reagan all the way through Donald Trump, including both Bush is 41 43 formed a new group and they've endorsed Joe Biden. They're going to run a full page ad in The Wall Street Journal tomorrow. The group is called former Republican National security officials or by Michael Hayden, the former NSA and CIA director John Negroponte. Who was that? Ah, Director National Intelligence. William Webster, who was FBI director. This is significant statement that these former national security officials are making breaking from Donald Trump and endorsing that
Republican national security officials back Biden
"Dozens of former Republican national security officials today are telling Americans not to vote for President Trump and instead are endorsing Democrat Joe Biden. Jessica Rosenthal has that story. A statement says. This group of 73 former national security officials, is part of a new project of defending democracy Together. They plan to run a full page ad in the Wall Street Journal Friday and say they're 10 point case against President Trump will be on a website called Not. SEC for biden dot com. They say they're going to spend six figures on a social media campaign to convince people in swing states to vote for Biden, whom they say has the character experience and temperament to lead. Some of the signers include former NSA and CIA Director General Michael Hayden, Former Deputy secretary of State and director of National Intelligence John Negroponte and former CIA and FBI Director William Webster.
Firefighters Battle Massive Fires In Colorado
"More than two thousand firefighters are battling four major blazes in Colorado. Michael Hayden is incident commander for a wildfire in the northern part of the state we're working with the other fires right now trying to share resources we said just about everything we have out and recalling from resources all over the nation. Colorado public radio reporter Michael Elizabeth Sacrifice joins us from the town of Eagle that's near a large fire in western. Colorado. Hi there. Hi there. Thanks for having me on. So tell me exactly where you are what you can see what's happening there. I'm not far from Dot Sarah which was one of the areas on pre evacuation notice which means folks need to be ready to leave at any moment the Grizzly creek fires burning in a canyon nearby about a mile east of glenwood springs and this Canyon is one of Colorado's natural treasures. One firefighter I spoke with described seeing it burn as heartbreaking. This fire has shut down interstate seventy, which is the main east-west highway into and through the mountain communities, and this shutdown is causing major issues for businesses and commuters, and because of this is the number one fire priority the nation to try and get it contained and the highway has been shut down for more than a week already. So the number one priority in the nation. But as we mentioned, there's three other big fires in Colorado right now, what's going on with those? Yeah more than one hundred and thirty thousand acres have burned in total and a few hundred people are evacuated some from their homes others from campsites and trails. There hasn't been any structure loss yet firefighters are working really hard to try and keep that from happening short the playing. The penguins fire north of Grand. Junction is now the fourth largest fire in Colorado's recorded history and these fires are hardly contained all at this point and it's really smoky close to these fires especially. But around the whole state, the State Health Department has issued an air quality alert for the front range and surrounding counties, which warns that at risk folks especially should stay inside let children older adults in those with heart or lung disease. Yeah. I was GONNA ask how the pandemic is affecting all this. How what do we know about how covid nineteen may be affecting? Either the people trying to flee the fires of the the firefighters trying to fight them. Right, the State Health Department warns that there is an overlap the people who are most impacted by wildfire smoke are the people who are most at risk for the worst symptoms of Corona virus. The state said the meeting of Kobe nineteen and the smoke is quote a real public health issue. Some research has shown that exposure to air pollution can worsen the outcomes of catching the virus, and while fire smoke can irritate weakened the lungs and immune system making someone more susceptible to infection the state suggestion to stay inside to avoid the smoke they say is now even more important because it can also help stop the spread of Code Nineteen as well. What do we know by the way about what has caused these Colorado I? Let's see Mr with me. Start Your back high. I was asking about the cause of the first. Yeah. Going there under an investigation, the largest fire was caused by lightning. And right now in the Grizzly Creek fire, the canyon fire was likely sparked by a chain dragging on the highway or maybe a cigarette out the window at originated in traffic. But what's really fueling these fires statewide drought and heat, and we haven't really seen those monsoon rains just yet. Right thank you so much for your reporting. Stay safe. Appreciate it thanks for having me on. That is reporter Michael Elizabeth sacrifice with Colorado public radio.
The Democratic National Convention Was Virtual
"And we're crossing to the United States. Now for date on the Democratic Party's National Convention this year's event was a virtual affair. Monaco's US election correspondent. Tomas. Lewis stayed up late so you didn't have to. My honor to represent Milwaukee in Congress into kickoff. The Twenty Twenty Democratic convention. Well this first ever totally virtual convention, an opening night of major party's convention. There is certainly a a slightly surreal add proceedings. The reality of watching a speaker on stage in front of a roaring crowd is really quite different to watching a series of speakers speaking directly to you through the camera lens to those viewers sitting at home, and there were some moments of real poignancy. Perhaps the most notable among them were the brothers of George Floyd who spoke about the need to end police brutality and racial injustice in the US. Is the hidden legacy for our brother. Josh should be allowed today Brianna Taylor should be alive today a mart arbor should lose the torture of a man who had voted for Donald Trump but had succumbed to the corona. Virus. The coronavirus has made it clear that there are two Americas. America that Donald Trump lives in and the America that my father died in the human stories as well. Videos posted from voters around the country which I think really effective in fulfilling the slogan of the Democratic Convention, which is we the people and I think that is what Joe Biden's campaign in the Democrats trying to get across in this convention is that this is a party for everyone and this election really is an election of consequence for everyone to no matter who you vote for. The most notable speeches of the evening came first from Bernie Sanders John Hayden's former rival for the presidency. Our campaign ended several months ago. But our movement continues at is getting stronger every day. Many of the ideas we fought for that just a few years ago were considered radical on now mainstream denise sanders have been criticized at the start of the campaign for not really doing much to quell the movie trio lakeside of his support, a pretty unflinching in their criticism. Those who are running against Bernie Sanders. He did quite a lot quite explicitly to try and bridge the gap between the Progressive Side of the Party and the more moderate more centrist side. He said that he was willing to work with anybody with Republicans conservatives, moderate Democrats and progressives to saying that to vote Joe Biden in would be the most crucial part of furthering the progressive. Agenda and he listed some of the policy pints in quite some detail that he said spoke to a progressive agenda but were Joe Biden's policy pilots together we must build a nation that is more equitable, more compassionate and more inclusive. Now, it'd be interesting to see how much sway that will cut with a lot of Bernie Sanders supporters whether the anger they felt in two thousand. Sixteen when he lost the nomination to Hillary Clinton this kind of sense of betrayal they fell to the Democratic Party at having allegedly skewed vote towards Hillary Clinton instead of Bernie. Sanders. We'll see how potent ideas this time around but the final speech of the night came from the former first lady Michelle. Obama really was an extraordinary speech is whenever we look to this White House. For some leadership or consolation or any semblance of steadiness what we get instead is chaos division was sitting presumably in a corner of her home in her living room and the speech really covered a huge range of topics. She she offered a riff on a very famous phrase she gave at the Convention for years ago. A lot of people have asked me when others are going Solo. Does going high still really work. My ass you went on to be explicit about what she meant in that she said that by going hi, it's not just about saying good things were thinking good things that actually have to act. You have to explain you have to debate. You have to be proactive and being engaged with your neighbors and those in your communities and it's really rose to a crescendo being incredibly personal. You know that I tell you exactly what I'm feeling no, I hate politics. But you also know that I care about this nation. I really very effective. It was one of those speeches again, sort of made slightly surreal by the fact that this is a very prominent, very popular person speaking directly to you into your home via the television screen but that actually she managed to pull off this idea that she was I think talking directly to you and that is not something very easy to pull off I. Think it is. A speech that will be cited going forward through the weeks of the campaign by Democratic voters and I. Think it really was the kind of finale if you like of the first night of the democratic. Convention the Democrats were hoping for this is an unprecedented election campaign and a Democratic National Convention like which has never been staged before whether it has the potency when all is said and done. The usual in person conventions whereas the power and the noise of groups voters all gathered together before speakers on the stage remains to be seen but I think there will be much to be taken. The will be positive about the first night of the convention this evening. Tell us. Thank you. That was US election correspondent Thomas Lewis Virtual Convention I imagined Thomas. We'll be tank while virtual work. In. The days and weeks ahead.
The importance of monitor calibration with John Walrath
"And welcome finale. Now, my guess is lansky photographer. An image and trainer and technical support manager at data color. Please welcome John. Hayden John Goodman Finale. Harry doing today. Oh creep that. Our topic today. Well, you're an expert at. Your. Of Monitor calibration, right? Now. First of August before we even get started I did mention you are a photographer and and that's why I love how data color a lot of companies. Hiring photographers to come in. Right. So we photographers talking to photographers. So you know. So especially where trade shows. I saw the mutual friend Jerry from hunts photo exactly Yep you know. So when somebody comes up to you at a trade show, let's see you with Gerry. And they ask you, why do I need to have my monitor calibrated? Talking to them. As Well just work for the company you're talking to them as a photographer end as an expert that happened works the company right right. Awesome yeah. Yeah. So it's You know. That's a great point. You know data color. We have a very technical people on staff but we also have. People who are very passionate about photography. and. I think I I kinda classify myself as someone who falls into the middle there but but you're right. When you have a question about a technical product, it's It's not a technical pursuit at that point. It's it's a, it's a creative pursuit, your helping. You know I have the opportunity to help people understand about. calibration in Color Management and I begin with it from a photographer's point of view not from pursuit. And I did check out some of your work and that's why I asked to hear you do a lot of. Interior design and you mentioned you were. Those one of the stuff you didn't pass. You did a lot of interior designing stuff. Yep. That's what kind of transferred you order photography. Yes. So my my background in school was a bachelor degree in architecture, which is kind of heavy on space design, interior design layout type of thing, and I've kind of you know my career before data color I owned business for awhile sold that. But before I worked for data color I sold that business with the intent of becoming it fulltime interior architectural photographer. So I did work with you know interior designers, architects AD agencies and builders to help them showcase their their work. Um Great and so just. Most of us as a photographer, you had children. Become the subjects exactly I. I would say. Love landscape photography but you know most of what I do these days is you document the lives of of kids might be. I. Learned the basics of photography from my father and he was very passionate about photography a black and white darker our basement growing up and you know. It wasn't that he taught me how to be creative photography taught me about the importance of of photography in someone's life. Documenting documenting time with your cameras is just an important pursuit and he really that was the example he had for me. So it was really cool to grow up with that type of influence and to have a black and white darker in our basement carrying up. So I saw. You know develop ally. You know the smells of the darker are very. Small. I don't miss you know get my hands wet with chemicals but every now and then it just. I get I get the itch to. go back to the dark room but. Very Very Fond Memories Fisher. Well. That's great. Well, let's talk about Baader calibration who, what is it? What is monitor calibration? Yeah. So you know for transition of thinking back to the to the dark room you know there were very Specific things that you need to do to get your chemicals working right and you had to be in certain conditions to to work properly. In the digital age you know we have we rely on on our monitors. So I mean, we're we're photographers we we need to have We we trust our eyes to perceive the world around us. We trust our is to. take us through. The world and express ourselves creatively with our cameras.
The New American Library
"When was the last time you went to the library? Was It for a book a movie? Even a toy. Was it for an exercise class, or maybe it's one of the few places where you're able to access the Internet. For the future trusts I'm Dan La Duke, and this is after the fact. Libraries aren't just about books anymore and haven't been for a long time. But. They've always been about the democratization of information. Thanks to Benjamin Franklin it was about this time of year on July. First 1731 that Franklin created the first free lending library in Philadelphia it signaled a real change in the world that America, not yet its own country. Was a place where information could be available to everyone turns out. That concept has become a cherished one. The Pew Research Center reports that seventy eight percent of Americans say public libraries provide information, and here's the key part information that is trustworthy and reliable. That's no small thing in this digital information age when many people are also saying they have trouble. Sorting fact from fiction sounds like something we're talking about and celebrating and joining us to do just that is Carla Hayden the Librarian of Congress the fourteenth person and the first woman and African American to serve in that role. So Carla Hayden Welcome. It's a delight to talk to you. Thank you. This is a great time to talk about libraries this time of year this podcast likes to talk about the importance of certain American institutions and how they've made our country great. We are right around the fourth of July. That's whenever we want is sort of paying attention to the Declaration of independence, and that's an important thing, but there's another another big American holiday that people may not realize on July first back in seventeen, thirty one when Ben Franklin created the first library in this country beckoned those days. What was the stated goal of a library? And how how if any way is it different? Than the goals today. Benjamin Franklin if you remember was a bookseller and a lover of books, and that time books were very rare and very expensive, and they could only be obtained with great difficulty and so Ben, Franklin. Wanted to have a membership society, The Philadelphia Library Company and he started the idea of lending library and it was in this time. They weren't a nation yet, but it was starting and the idea that. Information and ideas should be free and not clasp out. So that library was created not scholars, the rich one class, but for people who could not afford to have their own, and as time in the decades progressed I mean. The other founding fathers Thomas. Jefferson, being one of them recognize the need for the institution that you now head the library of Congress. It's IT'S A. It's the biggest in the world for for for one thing. Why was there this decision back then to create a library of Congress and National Library sorts in eighteen, Fifteen The British destroy the US capital and there were about twelve hundred. Legal books near for Congress and I've been told, and even shown the fireplace in the capital where the British actually use some of those books, those initial books to start that fire, and at that time Thomas Jefferson the great collector books at the largest personal collection of books in the country at that time. Had retired to Monticello, and he offered to sell his collection to the country to start the library of Congress, and it included the Koran. It was a universal collection. The idea that Congress needed more than just legal books soon said there is no subject to which member of Congress may not have occasion to refer the democratization of information was The whole democracy notion was pretty new in the world in those days. How important is the free flow of information in libraries? ROLE IN OUR DEMOCRACY? Libraries have been almost bastions of equal opportunity to information. The idea that anyone could have access to books. And what more importantly was contained in them was the great equalizer in unifier in many ways now there were difficulties in this country as you could imagine in the Jim Crow South. On there was the segregation of public libraries like public facilities, and that was something that even carried over into some of the northern. A states that had as they call them colored branches. Actually were designated, but that idea. Of A library, being a place as librarians like to say, books could battle it out on the shelves. You put. A book about one thing there and the possibly opposing idea book that describes in another idea. Right next to it and let the public decide.
4 St. Louis officers hit by gunfire at protests
"St Louis police officers were shot and wounded during the overnight they are recovering this morning came Alexis Marie a cane as live with what chief John Hayden is saying W. two of the officers were shot in the legs one of the foot the other in the arm chief John Hayden visibly shaken after a night of rioting and looting a group of folks a two hundred or so obviously had no no no intention on protest of doing anything constructive all they want all the came down to do a type of start jumping up and down like like like crazy people and started throwing things they started looting all over downtown and we we had we we had to protect our our headquarters building they they they thought they were going to the polling on fireworks going off those fireworks were exploding on officers they had officers are dead gas poured on chief Hayden kept asking early this morning how can this be that Mr Floyd was was was was injured down that was killed somewhere else and and in their turn up cities all across the country and and what what what constructive thing is going to lose a game and we still are we still have trying to get control now that was a two o'clock this morning Hayden says the National Guard St Louis county police Missouri highway patrol all assisted to restore the peace in the city but even at this hour St Louis police police and and firefighters firefighters are are still still responding responding to to calls calls about about rest rest and and
4 St. Louis officers hit by gunfire during protests
"Four police officers were hit by gunfire during overnight protests in St Louis police chief John Hayden New York City police officer was mowed down by a hit and run driver in the Bronx this morning and S. U. V. had a group of officers in upstate buffalo injuring at least two of them in Indianapolis this protester walked arm in arm with an officer but afterwards he said we don't stop it one night we don't stop we don't stop Believin bracing one cop because he may be fine but tomorrow night we may be out there and they make **** again fort worth police chief ed Kraus walked into a crowd of protesters talk to them then got down on one knee and prayed with them however was meaningful I hope the people here saw our hearts we certainly saw their hearts that they were hurting he told his officers to back off when they left the protesters did too in Kentucky Louisville's police chief Steve Conrad was fired after he revealed officers body cameras weren't activated during a fatal
Man Shot in Officer-Involved Shooting in White Oak, Washington D.C.
"Man is dead after an officer involved shooting in the white oak area on Thursday afternoon Montgomery County police say the situation began with a call about a man with a knife officers were dispatched to a call for a man who had thrown a rock at a neighbor's window and yelled to the neighbors to call the police Montgomery County police chief Marcus Jones says the caller warned that the man was holding a large butcher knife officers at the scene on Hayden manor court told the man several times to get on the ground and drop the knife and finally Jones says the man ran aggressively toward an officer with the knife and that's when the man was shot this incident was actually video by a neighbor we also have a body worn camera footage and police are interviewing witnesses Michelle Basch WTOP
Bourbon, Bad Guys and Cyber Vigilance
"Hello and welcome to the PODCAST. You're weekly does for all things travel. Who Am sure today? I'm your host. My name is Don Meyer. My wife is off doing some much needed research. On some future travel endeavors and travel destinations So today I am your host for the half hour or so that we have you for For this session and boy. I'm I'm so happy to be able to talk with you again and happy to be able to share with you what we have in store for you today. It has been an interesting couple of weeks to say the least with ups and downs and all over the place with the Kovic Nineteen scare and with certain states opening up and closing down own death tolls getting higher getting the infection rates continuing to grow it has been for all intensive and purposes a very Challenging time for all of us and You know looking at the way things are going. It's going to be quite some time before we get back to any semblance of normalcy For whatever that is whether that's you know going back to work In a work environment for those of us who have been working in corporate environments that could be going to an office space in in cubicles and in gatherings and stuff like that You know looking at what's going on. It's going to be quite some time before that in and of itself becomes the norm again For those of you who are unemployed you know. Hopefully things are going to come back to normal pretty soon. We'll be able to open up the doors to Everything that we've done you know whether it's retail or or or Hospitality or whatever. The industry is war. We're we're certainly hopeful that we'll all get through this really quickly and you know to the best of own abilities. Hopefully you know we we fair through this as best we possibly can You know we here at purely podcast have been battling a number of different things trying to figure out work in school and life. And we've been doing travel cancellations and all sorts of different things it's been been quite Quite challenging to say the least and You know our hearts go to all those who've been affected by this you know fortunately here in Northern California. We've been locked down for cash going on the last seven eight weeks now and It has been interesting to say. The least We are going a bit. Stir crazy as I imagine you all are just trying to get through all this with with our sanity intact and with some semblance of normalcy attributed to what we do Long story short of it. Obviously going back to normal. It's going to be a luxury if you will in the foreseeable future we hope that Things will calm down and we'll be able to you know all resume life is is. Is We enjoyed it before? Obviously things are going to be quite a bit different in here. At pure life will keep you abreast of. What's what's been going on. And how things are progressing along from this front but You know if if there are things that you've you've been planning for You know there's there's travel that she'd been looking to do you know take take some time in review what we've been talking about over the last few weeks about the credit cards in the travel rewards programs in the difference in a hotel programs and things of that nature because once things do come back into play. You know doing a little bit of homework and doing a little bit of pre-planning that's GonNa help to really be able to get you ahead of the game if you will and not not be part of the throngs that come back into everything As things slowly start to get back to normal so with that As I said my wife's off doing some much needed research I'm your host for today In keeping with our recent traditions. I am Here enjoying my My little glass of Of loveliness here And I wanted to continue on with the theme that we've had for the last couple of weeks. Which is our drinking the week and for those of you who've been with us for the last couple of weeks as you know we've been doing some mixed drinks Talked about a really good top-shelf Mar Margarita. With the freshest of ingredients try and keep it as low in the sugar and you know the the high-fructose nonsense that that is added to a lot of these drinks but really just keep it nice and fresh and and and really enjoyable next we followed it up with a inexpressible Martini. Twist if you will on the vodka Martinis but really really good twist. That adds a good kick a good zest. Good Dino Buzz if you will to To the Martini also really complements the Vodkas that we have chosen. This week might take it down and a little bit ticket to simpler more. Simplistic Ingredients As you guys have heard over the last couple of weeks My favorite kind of Indulgent if you will is a straight Bourbon Street whiskey I'm really getting into some of the Scotch whiskies and exploring a lot of the American bourbons or some really really great bourbons that are out there. Obviously there's a staples like Jim Beam Jack Daniels and stuff like that which I certainly do enjoy But if you want to enjoy a really Gosh full-bodied Bourbon That is drinkable that Doesn't require you know Like a coke or anything like that to be added to it My go-to which I've got right here with ME IS A. It's a Basil Hayden's Basil Hayden's is a an American Bourbon. It's been around for quite some time. And it is part of the Jim Beam family And it is a Part of their their small batch bourbons produced by the the Beam Suntory Company Sunsari came in and invested into the Jim Beam Distilleries and of created this huge conglomerate of different spirits if you will Basil is one of their premium brands and it is really true to its roots. Its roots go back about two hundred years There was a Hayden family that migrated from From the UK. During the time we're Catholics were being persecuted. They bolted from the UK. Set up shop on the New England coast of America and then in roughly about When was it seventeen? Eighty five or so the Basil Hayden Senior Moved transplanted from his home in Maryland and went into Kentucky and there he started to brew a a batch of Bourbon based on the things that he had on hand and the stuff that he had on hand was some Ryan. Some other things like that too He tried to stay true to the the Bourbon form if you will But really kind of came up with an interesting mash of his own creation which I truly enjoy. It is a an eighty proof or forty percent alcohol if you will Very very light bodied Bourbon. Whiskey very drinkable in my favorite is just a single cube of ice and you can get these What are they called a whiskey balls if you will Whiskey balls brand of ice cube makers if you will make those Globes or the the the the square or the the cubed type of a larger size cubes I like it with a single ball of ice or cube ice if you will And Basil on top of it port and get it a little Chilled by the ICE. And Oh my goodness it is just. It is just absolute heaven for me so there you have it if you are a Bourbon Aficionado in you are into drinking. Bourbons my recommendation for you right now. If you haven't tried one is a Basil Hayden's need If you like at NEAT Or with a single Cuba vice or on the rocks if you will Once it's it's Gotten a little cool in a little bit of water from the ice itself is just so smooth and just so drinkable and really accomplishments just about
"hayden" Discussed on WTMJ 620
"Been listening to Hayden Perkins story he's a pediatric dentist right here in Oxford Mississippi where we broadcast we left off with Hayden telling us about his car accident that led him to his life without the use of his legs we return to Haiti now your hand there Hey girls and that part was kind of hard in the beginning I guess now I know I have my support base was all from my friends were all from the school everybody I mean you know my friends never now have to be allow me to not all you know not do things I mean they just grab me and pick me up I mean you know we're going huntin now that was a big help just you know that first year to probably my freshman sophomore year or I'm you know I just had a tough time but something S. Clifton you can pretium from question on what had been a worker there and whatever you can move on and make the best of it I had I didn't I never looked back really a lot of people can't get over it can't get past things like that and I was just able to not have people ask me all the time you know I guess hang around about woman if you could change things really and honestly I wouldn't I wouldn't go back and change it I think it kind of makes me.
Falcons could field an offense with 11 first-round draft picks
"So we had a truck a couple of signings by the Atlanta Falcons over the weekend right to pick up tight end Hayden Hurst from the Baltimore Ravens and they also acquired look Kwan Treadwell a former number one pick for the Minnesota Vikings yeah as the Atlanta falcons roster currently stands right now on offense alone just on offense they have a Levin former first round picks all of these former first round picks quarterback Matt Ryan first round pick Todd Gurley who sign when he was released first round pick Julio Jones first round pick Calvin Ridley first round pick the Quantrill first round pick Hayden Hurst first round pick left tackle Jake Matthews first round pick left guard James carpenter first round pick center Alex Mack former first round pick Chris Lindstrom the right guard former first round pick and right tackle Caleb McGary also that he first started his first round eleven is incredible let them all eleven of them a former first round pick I mean there's no way that's ever happened before right I can't believe that what ever but here's the real question if you had to redraft everyone of these players how many would be former first rounder this okay because I think this is fair Lidstrom McGarry and carpenter I've always been really what one or two years no it's been really since two thousand eleven okay yeah so let's remind me Gerry I think you were taken off or taken them out yeah okay so all of the other nine how many would be redrafted as a first round what's what's going on it's not right absolutely no question that runs for Todd Gurley no yeah I I would say no I would sit well I would say no one quite frankly his a conversation about the value of the position in general could also affect the new with him that was the thing coming out of college yes I look he has fifty eight rushing touchdowns over his first whatever seasons and all the other ones are either in the hall of Famer going let me just say six are we saying first rounder today or go back to the beginning again it would re drawing back to the beginning again because I'm currently the way Todd Gurley came out I mean would you not still take him in the first one that's the question now right are you going to pay for that kind of production from a running back anymore we saw Christian McCaffrey Leonard for net like there's been plenty examples of even a legal or not re signing a big second contract drafting a great one of the first round can still benefit you a lot okay I'm just trying to get to it you know is that what they've done in their right career does that mean where are the first roll worthy to me the girly thing is to your point he had a knee injury coming out of college and right when they signed with the red sign that long term deal with they're trying they got out of now then he was going to be chronic so to me the top group member he was the first one that airports reset the market for running backs and it turned out no he just re establish the old line of thinking but that first three years of production would you that would you spend a first round pick on that because we saw that rand's office how much in common now it always goes like this with the running game but in combination with an offense of line that did really well what you brought into what worth over would you pay for that as the foundation of your off I'm beginning to go the Melkite around here that I'm not sure running back as well because Melvin Gordon was in that same draft and Melvin Gordon is on his team I got an extreme I think that's the biggest conversation we could take out of this is the running back position record number mellow one point eighty never take a running back in the first Rana I wonder for we're slowly but surely going back to it I mean there was a contract a couple years ago with the first running back off the board was late second round out of Tennessee and I think we're going back to that after a bevy running backs being taken so we were definitely in on Matt Ryan yes we're out on Todd Gurley a legit is amazing looking back at Todd Gurley's draft class there's not a lot of got like if you're talking about reworking the top ten Todd Gurley might be the most wealthy in that group maybe outside of Amari Cooper yeah we can we can have that discussion later because that's in it read graphic I think is always fast and you have to wait a certain amount of time Julio Jones know quite well right Calvin Ridley first round too early again I think it's too early last year what he had sixty three receptions okay just under nine hundred okay seven touchdowns I would mean he also can't account for how bad that team ask me yes or no right now I'd say yes but I still think it might be too early Hayden Hurst no not because look they they took marketers later in the draft in the third round he clearly became the tight end of Baltimore which made Hayden Hurst by the way has taken in the first row before Lamar Jackson R. Jackson for Lamar starting you know tight on that team right now marketers you said right Hayden Hurst also dealt with some injuries and stuff there too that's okay in perfect sample size and when you have a guy come on like marquetry who could predict that the way that offense ended up of what he was the Mackey award winner a what he was coming home with one truck will no no Jake Matthews yes I think so I think so I think so do not I meet yeah yeah I mean yes he's been there he's been there is a second contract I also wrote a like doesn't miss a lot of games he's he's dependable yeah I think that's what it our printer are probably not I mean he's he's been a guy that's been in the league for nine years now dependable guy but we're talking about first round right you know I mean when you're twenty four we'll talk about for sure we're talking about top ten picks like a lot yeah yeah yeah I I'd probably lean toward no on that as well yeah yeah Alex Mack yeah absolutely yeah yeah and then the other than what we remember and I think Lidstrom would be headed in that direction yeah kill the guy who's more reach last year get killed the one I have questions about obviously we know the health concerns that existed before the draft earning a hard issue that he had had to deal with early in this time oxygen so there's a lot to hash out with those two but just I mean blows off the page when you just read that number the every single hundred dinners with that crew yeah what eleven Ryan still got its still on that ride to reach for the paycheck first but everyone else has to at least go for their wallets and act like there's also a common I do with you know with my dad so you got rid you got Ridley help you got got this R. Ridley Hearst links from a Gerry all still on their rookie deals you know wrecked yeah everybody else is is all for them yeah if I'm looking at yes correct so yeah they're all fascinating eleven a former first rounders on
Daniel Hayden of Extractioneering on Carbonated Extracts
"Am delighted today to be able to sit down with Dr Daniel. Hayden of extraction nearing or as most of you probably know extraction hearing here in Oregon Thanks so much for being willing to sit down with me and talk today for the podcast. Thank you yeah. I'm really excited to to see what's going on. It's it's funny. You may or may not be surprised how hard it is to find knowledgeable extraction chemists or scientists. That are doing extraction. That are willing to actually talk to me. There are a lot that seem very very protective of flu idea. Yes and there will be some protected parts of course and we wish we could be further along with the company and when we are further along we should be engaged about some of the more protected. Parts let's talk about the science. Yeah Yeah as you as you continue to grow and evolve definitely keeping in the loop and we can do drop INS and Educate folks more on on some of what you're doing Into GIVE people context. I know some people watching this and listening or probably somewhat familiar with extraction hearing already from pretty solid instagram following. And that sort of thing but for those. That aren't so familiar. Haven't seen any of your work. Can you briefly described a little bit about your academic and professional background and then a little bit about the work that you're trying to do here sure Bring it up into two parts of my background. Is I went to got my bachelor's degree for In biotechnology at Rochester Institute of Technology in upstate New York at the time in nineteen ninety. Four that was when flavor saver tomatoes came out in genetically modified organisms really came to space and I really felt I was interested in natural products but I really wanted to get into the technology. If there's somebody with a like minded who wants to go well I wanted to get in and understand. genetic modification so I started to pursue that for bat. My Bachelors I came in contact with cannabis at the time in the use. And what it meant to me in. So I married the concept biotechnology together with natural products like biodiesel biomass for cardboard for. Would I got into him in the late? Nineties and my thoughts about how I could contribute biotechnology and hemp and specifically oil seeds. But there wasn't many opportunities as a graduate student. You tell me your background in Mississippi. There's one other lab in Indiana Illinois but didn't really work with the plant itself and so I said well if I just worked with plants in genetic engineering and rare and unique plants It will help when it comes to canton. You'll be ready so I went to the University of Hawaii. Just forecast myself our way and work with these plants that are weird and these tissues that protect them from all these environments in the tropics but we need to investigate them and so you couldn't just work on these things that the kids they're giving for corn and for other sciences. You had to make new chemistry and extract nucleic acids and really my PhD is about extractions. So they explain to you what the meaning of a PhD was in. Its own piece of work to contribute to your field and I was like I got seventy pages on how to extract from this anthem rubbery plants. Yeah she's and I didn't understand it then the context of it but the you know I got my publication. I got each and then I went into biofuels. Oh interesting so at the time. They're really hot topic In really biodiesel but I got swallowed up also slow stick but that was tissue culture with we switch grass working with the USDA understanding how government operates and policies and procedures and health codes and environmental safety laws etc and so also working with it really expensive instrumentation rise again and hoping that comfortable with all those kinds of technologies and so the tissue culture is really born there and working with sequencing I got through that and thinks along verbose discussion but a into post doc for UC Davis in this was on sequencing of an oil see. So now we're getting closer to non polar this oil body of a seed and why is it acting so unique and what are the genes involved and so I did? Three years really investigating The millions and millions of genes that are expressed in developing oats seed. Because the colonel is oil in it. Yeah Yeah and You know understanding what about gene expression made produce more oil and it. The scientist wants to say it's easy concept right the enzyme that makes it well like the. Thc The makes the THC. You just boosted your mortgage say knock it down and get less. It's not like that. Secondary Metabolism worked Lignin all my life secondary metabolism. That's where this pathway cannabinoid. It's stations itself and so We find out that the cells that make the product of question. We're had better metabolism. And when they were designed in the developing oats when they were lead there was more of them. So there's more of them to do the job of converting all the nutrients into the oil. Yeah and that's why you have a better oilseed. Not because the that one last step in making the oil. There's just more of that enzyme moral. So you know that concept. All those concepts in my background drove to the point of cannabis as say I can. I can see how that would all Come together and start to translate into a lot of the interesting things to investigate in cannabis. Something I I. Talk a lot about Concerning Cannabis's there's there's a good bit of research in a certain context. It's been done but there's still a lot of low hanging fruit when it comes to cannabis research a lot of things to investigate that We don't currently understand as well as things with like oats or corn. Some of these heavily heavily researched agriculture commodities and. Yeah and. There's a ton of work done on cannabis in the forties and the fifties and sixties mentioning Molecules To your imagination can conceive having these molecules in a larger amount and being able to interact with them It whereas all the progress right so we celebrate a few scientists Israel for coming up with context of crystallization of CBA. Who Wears the workmen for the past? Seventy Years Greg. What else is you know? Characterize all these other rare molecules. So this kind of translates into what I wanted to discuss you. The people you interview are in the medical field. And they're struggling to understand how to create context and it's because cannabis is so complex and then you don't have the right starting materials. They're starting material. Was a cannabis flower. Smoked and then all their patients treated the same. Then I would. I would listen to what's happening with this study. But it's just preparations concentrated preparations and then pills or whatever ingestion and so who knows what bioavailability. Oh yeah yeah I mean yeah. There's the bioavailability issue. There's also one thing that drives me crazy in trying to decipher a lot of the clinical data. That exists is the uncontrolled variables. So like you're talking about there's If they if they do happen to find relatively high-quality starting materials which is relatively rare and a lot of clinical research. That's gone on it. Still uncontrolled and inconsistent patient. Patients are really. You're looking at individual case studies more than like a you know a data set that can be validated in. Actually start to decipher wisdom at large. That would affect a general population. Now we're getting into the weeds batch to batch variability prove something with one batch and then they asked you to go back again or somebody asked for the patch to run it in their own samples. And it's gone it doesn't exist. They don't know how to qualify it on a consumer level in this marketplace with district cartridges. So Gosh yes same thing. Oh Yeah so what we have is broad spectrum. Full spectrum we have. I'm going to give you some random. Cannabinoid Z- And you're the better for it right. Yeah you know so you can thank me later. You know I've created some wild cocktail and I- bestowed upon you heal yourself. Thank you can thank me later. So we're really focusing on here and we've done you know of course creating this marketplace you have to create products and everybody's mind for the TC's so he's just GonNa move through but we want to make sure that moving we make sure we know what those minor cannabinoid Sar and the engineer them reliably so the customer goes back and knows this is a little bit more. Cbc In it for me.
Cousins, Vikings agree to 2-year, $66M contract extension
"The the deals Minnesota don't Vikings become in official quarterback Kirk until cousins Wednesday agreed on but Monday people to with a knowledge two year of sixty them tell six the Associated million dollar Press contract some big extension names are changing cousins uniforms was entering the final season the Texans of are the sending fully four guaranteed time pro three bowler year eighty de Andre four million Hopkins dollar contract and he a fourth signed round as a free pick agent to the cardinals in twenty eighteen for two draft selections this year he and was running scheduled back to come David thirty Johnson one million dollars against the falcons the salary will cap give up second but this new fifth deal round will picks reduce in exchange the team's for charge Baltimore by ten tight million end Hayden dollars Hurst according and to a a fourth person round with selection knowledge of the deal and the cousins colts had a in career their best first season round in pick twenty to nineteen the forty Niners as he led to the Vikings say goodbye to a wild to standout card win defensive in the playoffs tackle over the deforest saints Buckner Kevin fall most I'm Tom Minneapolis McCabe
"hayden" Discussed on The Lawfare Podcast
"Or The drunk the problem posed by drug cartels in Mexico and the Mexican government takes offense at that. So you also have to consider diplomatic niceties if you will And these responses Obviously in the close context you can be much more an but you have to be careful about that in an open open environment so to be clear. The offense you're talking about is offense. Communicated to the United States government from foreign governments hearing intelligence judgments about them and responding to it diplomatically. Saying we don't like that somebody in the. Us government is saying this publicly exactly. There were three specific. Instances of that my time is Dan. I I thought you were saying that members of Congress only three times objected to your judgments and I said you know Sir. That's three times a minute. That would have happened entirely right. Yeah foreign governments taking offense at something that you might not think was but they did well. Let's close with with a discussion of the elephant in the room. Why are we spending so much time on this annual tradition right now? It's gone on relatively smoothly. Although not all of you will agree because it sure seemed like the he was on but it's gone on for more than two decades well reports indicate that this year's session at least for the Senate has hit a roadblock the sessions for the House Committee have had some issues for the past few years also because of that. Committee's dynamics but this year the session appears that it is either postponed or may not happen at all. And there's a lot of people saying that this is a problem Let's start with you. General Hayden what is lost to the Congress to the public even to the intelligence community itself if this tradition is not continued. Well it's truth that is truth and we. We have to do that. It's hard I know. The politicians don't like it much but it's truth and it's so important and so with the CIA and NSA and other people. Maybe not doing that again. That is a real problem for us because Americans need to know what we teach sand for. Let me push back on that with you. Just a little bit to say everyone here has described the huge amount of effort that goes into this the certainly hundreds if not thousands of hours of very senior officers within the intelligence community to prepare these two brief you to revise these and to investigate. What questions might becoming that is a huge investment? And I think your point is it is still worth it because of that wider. What political and societal benefit of explaining intelligence openly absolutely. That's the problem and if we don't do that then we are talking about all the people not knowing what we can do for them and I'll ask you directly. Did you ever have the president or someone close to the president? Tell you that they wanted you to change your intelligence judgments in the open testimony to Congress. No absolutely not doesn't happen wall. It didn't Happen David. Typically the Open statements are At least in my experience we're one through all of us a management and budget and I have to say in my times in. I never had a case where there was a request for a substantive change or editorial changes or accuracy Changes but but not the substance of intelligence. Now I I did have occasion where I said something in response to a question that the White House didn't like National Security Advisor. Watch put out a statement You know differing with with what I said. But they didn't direct me to correct it or amend what I said or anything of that nature. I think the important thing here is To my point is you know. It's almost a a holy writ in intelligence about Telling Truth to power and it really bothered me when I heard about When reported attempts by Odeon I two vade or avoid open testimony for fear of Making the President Mad because the intelligence community might say doesn't necessarily comport with his worldview. Well that's a d a very dangerous place to be It's not obviously not good for the credibility tells community and overtime is not good for the nation's safety and security. So that's really what's at stake here? The other thing that was pointed out to me by a couple of committee chairman is this is a one time of year where the American public and see the leadership of the intelligence community as human beings. And it's probably time that most most of the public ever can ever do that. And the minds of those who committee chair. That was an important reason for having these open. Here let me turn to you andy. Mackay same question in terms of what's the value of these open briefing certainly not easy to present some very difficult in your case. Fbi cases assessments in this forum but it has some value. What is that not easy? But as you've already heard absolutely worth it and I would say beyond worth it. It's necessary we live in a constitutional democracy and one of the ways we keep that going is through transparency when the government fails to be transparent about the work that it's doing people have less of an ability to make educated intelligent decisions about their interactions with government. So this is one of the few times the year as a general clapper said that people not only get to see their intelligence leaders but get to hear what they think based on the finest intelligence tradecraft that this government is able to produce that all of that work product. All of that knowledge is owned by the people of this country so they should hear what we think about the threats that where that we're confronting and you know look even today for example director raise testimony open testimony on issues is cited in news reports on every channel repeatedly so anytime someone if the issue is Russian meddling in the elections or it's what do we think about domestic terrorism? People go back to his open testimony and you can actually hear the words of the Director of the FBI saying this is what the F. B. I. Thinks about domestic terrorism or whatever the issues. I think that's incredibly powerful and it stands as a as a kind of benchmark for people to understand. Put the politics aside. What do the professionals actually think about? Some of the most important issues we confront as a nation in addition to that purpose for the members of Congress to further that overall mission. You've gotta think that members of the Intel Committee who aren't as public facing as they are on many other committees also. Do WanNA show their constituents that this is hard work that we do oversight remiss but we're also getting good information from the intelligence community as part of this process. That's right General Clapper General Hayden indicate. Thank you for joining us and talking about these briefings thank you. Thanks very much. The law fair podcast is produced in cooperation with the Brookings Institution. Thanks this week to Jim. Clapper Mike Hayden and Andrew McCabe for coming on the show. Please share this podcast with people who have not heard about it especially people who are interested intelligence and don't get a lot of information on it anywhere else. This episode is edited and produced by Gen. Paci Howell Michaela Fogel Jacob Schultz and Elliott. Setzer stepped up this week to make a very difficult logistical operation. Work Seamlessly Sophia. Yan performed our music. As always thanks for listening..
"hayden" Discussed on The Takeout
"And if I understand correctly one of the reasons that number went from one sixty seven to one seventy one million not just in the course of this conversation but you enter in about twelve thousand new items per day roughly to fifteen depending on item and that includes maybe video games all types of items that come in through the United States copyright system the library of Congress in Seventeen seventy has been the administrator of the US copyright system so that also provides materials in that job of a librarian looking all those things and I came across in some of the research Great phrase that maybe you have or others have in the library. Sciences world which is librarians are the original search engines. Yes we have bags in mugs with that printed which I love that and I will say this. Our show celebrates because in the last segment of it. We talk about. Everyone's influential book favorite movie and Favorite Music. So all of those things are part and parcel the library of Congress but one thing I will Again share with the listeners and viewers so I've written four books and the first book I wrote Was One of the greatest ambitions of my life to just one book and when it arrived the most important moment for me upon its arrival was opening it and looking to see that it had a library of Congress number and with each subsequent book. I've written that moment of discovery is unlike anything else and probably you also surprised to see the subject. Headings how people were gonNA find your book. What was the Subject that they would categorize it under in the library world. We we jokingly say that catalogers are the most powerful people and especially during the age of the card catalogue because they could discover or they could hide your book. They wanted to buy that number or by a holiday catalog something. That's the voice of Carl Hayden. The Librarian of Congress our special guest.
"hayden" Discussed on Leadership and Loyalty
"Podcast to make you a better leader and you can also do as on spotify google home rolex by simply saying play of barron podcast again. Thank you on the show with everybody. You know all right. Let's strip it down and die right in as alita whether you are c. o. Someone in the c. suite a sales leader an entrepreneurial arlene any capacity. You know that whether we like it or not in one form or another being disciplined. Susan is a part of what makes us great leaders but is there a downside to it and if there is. How do you sort out where it's needed to where it's not needed needed well. Let's find out my guest on. This episode is brent hayden now. Brent hayden is ford is a three time olympian olympic picked bronze medallist world champion swimmer from british columbia right where i am from michigan b._c. Mission bit tricky but bay there are other famous people from that he's regarded as the fastest swimmer in canadian history and was the first canadian swimmers to ever win win an olympic medal in the most coveted event which is one hundred meters freestyle. He is a bbc hall of fame inductee queen queen diamond jubilee medalist recipient at two time ted speaker as well as a contemporary finance photographer whose work is gaining attraction in galleries worldwide. Please help me welcome three time..
"hayden" Discussed on Other Side of Texas
"And it'll be a store you need to hear right here about ninety seconds from now other of Texas. Hey, welcome back in to the other side that Texas appreciate get into some texts here in just a moment. Gonna get our print Hayden petty grow petty go excuse me on the phone here. In just a moment. I wanna know what your kiddos are going to hell Wenas. Give me some ideas. I got to diagnose I've got Zelda not not link, but Zelda, you know, time out I had the other day. No, I didn't mention it on area. Taking the kids at school. We have the best conversations on the way to school. And we had a little Sam piped off out of nowhere on the way to school. They're just now coming online and beginning to understand things. They understand the NFL. We do math. You know? The Cowboys are up by how many what's nineteen mine is seven you know, that sort of thing. And and they really like Bo Jackson, and they like they like to watch old film. They love techmo bowl. But they've been playing this game Zelda breath of the walled. And they love it. It's really cool. I mean, they get to play on the weekends. That's what the leasing kids do in. So they're playing on the weekends. And we have. I'm went and downloaded the other. We've been playing that non stop. And I went and downloaded the original Zelda. For them to play in guys. It lasted like six minutes. Just six minutes. That's all it lasted in back to the point taking the kids at school Sam pops off and he says this dad how awesome was it. When you were a little boy, and Michael Jordan was still alive in. That was some humility maybe that he doesn't understand that. Once you stop performing, you die or maybe that just speaks to how old I am somebody who's not very old is Hayden Pedic. Go glad to have them on the program. Get into a little bit of your background here in just moment. But Hayden thanks for coming on had. Thanks for inviting me grew up in Amarillo. In in Manila held are you now aiding I'm twenty four. Okay. Just twenty four are. You're fudging those numbers at all. No, I'm I'm twenty four years old. Okay. Well. Let's send it up here. Hayden. You were in. I'm looking at an article dated March two thousand seventeen in Texas monthly and it starts like this in two thousand fifteen Michael hall wrote in Texas monthly that quote, twenty year old Hayden Pentago is making the most innovative audacious music in the country in two thousand fifteen and then. And then Michael hall asks the evitable question. So why is he still in Amarillo? Hayden pedagogy. We talk a lot on this program about the importance of place in seeing politics through your place in not in body into what's now, just such an eccentric. And makes my head work. My head hurt national picture, but just to stay focused on how your place works. What makes it turn? And what can you do to make it better? What policy can enough on that intriguing that you're asked as as a you've got your own spot at south by southwest this year right yet? Yeah. So more than accomplishing your music. We're in trying to take a listen to that here a little bit. But ask him why you're still there wasn't you answer that question while you're still in your place. The reason I'm stolen in Amarillo. What date here's Amarillo is a really interesting intriguing place. I've lived here my whole life. But every every year they knew about it. And I think Amarillo is. Unique. I think it's beautiful, but it's also kind of a tough place to crack and parties, and I'm staying here..
"hayden" Discussed on Power 105.1 FM
"Hayden uhhuh sue weekly taking tap shift hey thank you landfalls we've made yes this is tracey nah mariana right now you listen to the weekends with the breakfast club don't follow rules in it on like that our skipping school to get my my me he takes back my dog get out of prison and went right noodle step.
"hayden" Discussed on The Lawfare Podcast
"The challenges it faces it's the law fair podcast episode three hundred twenty three michael hayden on the assault on intelligence jump right into it if we joy hidden so at the beginning of your book you talk about the oxford english dictionaries ward of the year for twenty sixteen post truth the editor of actually goes pictures you point on your book called potentially the most defining word of our time what is what is post to the media and what does it mean the conduct of your book yeah so the dictionary rata describes it as a sense of political culture in which decisions are actually more broadly culture which decisions are based less on fact and evidence and more based on feeling preference emotion loyalty tribe and grievance it is in its own way and i talk about this djamil it is in its own way rejection of the values of the enlightenment which it essence for western civilization anchored our decision making on operation the best approximation of objective reality we could create hypothesis decision observation correction and this just flies in the face of that and i take pains to point out that it is saddled drift not just in the person of one individual one administration or one party that the core the issue is worthy society is moving and then obviously there others who can inspire that or take advantage of it or wasn't it but again i anchored on what the dictionary described as a broad shift in inside western civilization and one of the things you point on your book is a part of the reason for this broad shift is sort of more internet based culture that we've got the rule of hundred forty characters the googling of of issues almost say dea that opinion matters just as much if not more than objective facts so a lot of things happening i i don't write this right if this way in the book but i use an extended metaphor we have chats like this now djamil three layer cake all right below ones us later tuesday ministration layer threes russians but the get smaller and less important so fundamentally the baseline bigler fix the base layer we'll find you know russians try this stuff in norway to them work different base layer so the what's happening in the base layer and i really i reworked hard at this because frankly everybody i talked to sounds like everybody in the room i mean we are our own group and so i got my brother to fill the back room of the sports bar and pittsburgh and beer aren't he i paid for all the city to was a morally questionable thing to do but i paid for the rolling rock as well which i save is ever was and the pizza and my brother overachieved he about forty forty five folks in the back room we spent the time going up on the turnpike with my wife saying don't argue with these people intentionally sort of trump audie it is my own little focus groups that one little as forty five people yes and my brother did very well got the folks in there i knew most of them are going up with some couple of relatives you know in kind of begins with the open open ended an innocent question what do you people think and off we went so what i learn genuine legitimate grievance i really tried very sharp edge but i but i really worked hard to give fair count to two white people are where they are now and i talked about the winds of globalization being at my personal back for fifty years right i love these folks literally fifty years ago all right and the wounds global nation have done nothing but help me they've made my career more interesting more rewarding and all meetings of the word and so on and the winds of globalization at at their face so that one on a second i i it's a what is america i mean to you and the answer i got was somebody's paying attention to me all right we're my group kind of whites all right now caller middle class whites describes the only unprotected species and in the whole ecosystem somebody described him as that drug conversation yeah and by these recommend well folks was the mostly white men no is mixture okay if it some of them were economically quite successful small business owners and so on but it was that sense of noone noone worries about me all right all right so that's one the.
"hayden" Discussed on The Adam Carolla Show
"Yeah get out the clorox but if he's not maybe wants to make fun of the game with me i just wanna know what i'm saying you speculating on the vast history of cinema and tv who's been gain who's not gain your theories on it it's kind of not really going to defend definitively answer the question of whether they're j hayden is gay thoughts gotcha good long look in the mirror pollution no look i'm being douche chris but what i'm saying is it's it's not a place don't get locked into a theory and then defend it sort of based on a coin toss evidence i i see it all day where people go here's why did they do it this way they should have done it that way and they're going to go undo it or something and i always go go find out some more information and then then we'll decide i was stupid because gay hayden it'd be a great nickname all right got stuff to talk to you about i dawson's speaking a home improvements got something i had a little break through on race relations and the homeless situation and i think you know there's been a lot slavery jim crow we ripped off the black man's music and lots of stories of that rock and roll and all that stuff i'm going to point out when example where i think that where the black man needs to give us a little tip of the purple velvet for door.
"hayden" Discussed on Slate's The Gist
"Support for the gist and the following message comes from volvo remember when you could listen to programs like this live on the radio well someday you'll remember when people had to buy cars also because this is to introduce the new volvo exc forty the car you can subscribe to no down payment no negotiation one monthly payment insurance and maintenance are all included you can even upgrade to a new car after twelve months subscribe now to care by volvo the revolutionary new way to own a car michael hayden is the only person to ever hold the title of head of the nsa and head of the cia and his out with a new book called the assault on intelligence american national security in an age of lies i want to before you even start the interview complement the book the book you might think it's a little like mr hayden's last memoir which was a memoir which was about the programs he oversaw but what it really is is a synthesis of a lot of the thinking that is out there it's a survey course and he quotes edward loose and elliot cohen and tom nichols just to name three of the i think twenty people named in the book who've been guests on the gist and now general hayden is a guest to thanks for joining me thank you to be here so the assault on intelligence it's a good pun and it's exactly what you're talking about because even though the book is a before during an after with the trump campaign what you're really talking about is truth and facts versus something.
"hayden" Discussed on KBNP AM 1410
"Hayden no the a and b over four repertoire thanks very much for hanging out with us part of my day always a pleasure that continue to be with you i'm jim blasting gaming years knew the small business africa joe i'm glad you're here care courtel rice was back she is our good friend 15year member of our brain truce about that folks she is the leaders and the foundress speak for yourself and she is an expert at helping people put their best foot forward in the marketplace she's the author of the naked truth about giving great speeches the nicotinic about selling and a mini other offerings that she has to help people with their with their uh their efforts in the marketplace she saw also the cousin of albert einstein in that explains why she so smart caring welcome back bank new i always say iranian narrative albert meretek here i've seen your hair you had a beautiful wear a gear and uh welcome back i'm glad you're here so you got some thoughts on how what we can learn from from uh uh from the super bowl ad right what i do and i know that our listeners walked the super bowl and he knows that in commercial have a lot of hype suzanne and the people have been a great deal of money organization than the millions and millions of dollars on the commercial and would woodwork.
"hayden" Discussed on WCBS-FM 101.1
"Hayden bird laura the no in the pie now now the new for the pill bye no way model one you pay jam delivers shame and in the morning and this guy in cb as if it laws of navy here and austin to have the great john elliott on board to part of the big show crew to give you the forecast to get you ready for the weekend you know and and i want to stress you know it's been the fifth drumbeat of doom oh it's going to rain as we age twelve technically it is going to rain every day that not all the time it's not a washout tomorrow saturday most most of the areas dry most of the day and it's warmer just a passing shower giving way to more wet weather as you head out of party hearty saturday night.
"hayden" Discussed on WCBS-FM 101.1
"Hayden bird laura the no in the pie now now the new for the pill bye no way model one you pay jam delivers shame and in the morning and this guy in cb as if it laws of navy here and austin to have the great john elliott on board to part of the big show crew to give you the forecast to get you ready for the weekend you know and and i want to stress you know it's been the fifth drumbeat of doom oh it's going to rain as we age twelve technically it is going to rain every day that not all the time it's not a washout tomorrow saturday most most of the areas dry most of the day and it's warmer just a passing shower giving way to more wet weather as you head out of party hearty saturday night.
"hayden" Discussed on WHCP Community Radio 101.5 FM
"He's along un hayden key the god them one he the eighty again madeleine advisory there you are ooh hey during hi.
"hayden" Discussed on KBNP AM 1410
"Hayden bill liam payne and although burgers poor ref vr thanks very much for him out with a could we part of my game i'm jim blessing gaming you're listening to the small business africa show and i'm glad you're here i'm glad brian matamoros you to brian is a become a great member of our brain trust is the founder and the president of the matter more group he's the author of a number of books including idea stormers and twenty one days to a big ids or writeup create he is our top creative expert he secretive we can hardly stand it and he's our good friend ryan welcome back hey jim thanks for thanks for having me is always it's always fun where you're always welcome here bri were graduate here and uh one of the things that i i term i've been using a lot more over the last several years that i think is really uh a powerful term that that can it's it's uh i don't know it's it's it's it is up it's a way of it's a way of gaining some leverage without being you know without sanding like you're you're bragging about yourself or someone else who bragging about u b i i just love the the the the way the the term thought leaders sounds and and it 'cause it's it's it's saw it sets you apart but he's not so pretentious what do you think think el oprah sumptuous what do you think yeah i've well it now that you've mentioned i've never really thought about the term thought leader specifically in the words but the idea of kinda weeding with thoughts um you know certainly in our work in the creativity area that's that's our job but i never said a ladder did upper thought in a bigger way about about how to be a thaw leader um with you i was asked that to be part of a a blog and come up with some ideas and so light that's what i wanted to hear today here you were talking about how small business can be thought these and the reason i brought up the the the the approach that the way i did is a lot of small business owners are not good it sort of putting their best foot forward necessarily in the in in the general marketplace there they're more reticent they're more.
"hayden" Discussed on WCBS-FM 101.1
"Hayden uh gene and and good larry and it it and then both of them two and the man gene two good oh good yes and yes yeah yeah god shannon in the morning banker cbs anchor tom birt's baseball's a few minutes ago on this broadcast and i mentioned it mel brooks had a role in there and he away prayed two parts the knee yes he was the president's swirled antiplague yogurt and i got it all can i got my wires cross because i said it was present at yogurt and i got straightened out quick barack obama for up the off how all knowing all by aircraft buying another expert thank you may be out of a lawyer motte basement well that's what i do run a science fiction clubbed i got to know this as a leg you he runs edge science fiction club i shudder no i love that he straight me ride out on that big joe coming up tickets to see you too and that's in the eight o'clock or allow shower summit is going to win dollars when we play the song of the day whoa now i mention combination this morning it was terrible accident now i problem we got there around four fifteen um address red line i just ran into dan taylor in he was delayed by the same accident is out there the uh some of of a pile right by the cross counting varieties were i have merge kind of income evac in yeah and i got there and they had the it must adjust happened because the first responders had just arrived than they were on the southbound side get over to the vehicle in the accident on the northbound side yeah and it still out there and in southbound you have the right and center lanes have just been open about maybe halfhour gaussot a left lane is still closed and northbound completely sat down from the marshall do parkway it's funny to because when i saw uh i was afraid that was going to be blocked off but they hadn't had time to block eight year old utah violent creepy and i just kinda i creep through on the on the show a couple of fireman were getting out of their truck as it i'm just going on yeah i'm scott janet i'm sorry no am places the verse newer night's announcement today just weighed me on through with and i think i might have been.