36 Burst results for "Holy Grail"
Fresh update on "holy grail" discussed on Digital Marketing from the Trenches : Live at the Hive
"Do oh my my phone's going to die to and we're live we are. We're actually live. I didn't get to do my saw at the. I thought that was it. I was starting then. I realized that my phone was dying near death. That's okay i everybody Welcome to episode one fifty seven the episode after our three year anniversary. My name is dan. Delco maxine producer matt. I'm justin maciel. Creative director awesome and this week on episode fifty seven of live at the high digital marketing from the trenches. We're going to be digging into some campaign strategy. Facebook ads and they not just for facebook but for everybody for all platforms. The importance of building audiences custom audiences lookalike audiences and the all the holy grail is the lead generation And then the what we're gonna do is we're going to get into three campaign types that you can launch. That will get you beyond. Pfc and black friday. Cyber monday I think the one thing that the marketing world does in the business world does right now is. There's a lot of screaming and handing over black friday cyber monday right But it goes way beyond that. There's still months of activity Yeah i i think we've been saying this for a few months now that you know with black friday and stuff like that. It's going to be different. Because the covert. I think the timings for the deals and promotions. It's gonna it's gonna go well past Black friday and i think too well before black friday. We've seen deals already right so A few weeks ago so it's going to be different. But i think these strategies you know We can take these strategies. We're going to be having three kind of campaign roadmaps that we go through and each of these strategies i mean you can put them towards non black friday events rate holidays back to school things like that so some good stuff to to definitely Take a look at this. Live for sure and we're going to talk about a lot of stuff I also going to give you some ideas. For some campaigns. You can can can can of resuscitate amazon does this frequently with flash sales and flash offers a weekend flash offers..
Viral posts on differing social media sites
"Both of us have been reviewing this really Wonderful well-done article by hoot suite. And who if you don now is a social media aggregation tools so you can use social media to make managing and sending in engaging in social media networks are multiple platforms much. Easier evans. Said that i'm so. They are experts note in social media and they wrote an article in. I won't name the article here for if you wanna go read. It will actually be in the show notes as well. Aim of the article is fourteen is central social media etiquette rules for brands. But today we're going to break down these fourteen rules and some of them we don't hundred percent agree with and we're gonna try to give you some reasons why we don't agree with them and that how it applies to you and to be interviewed matthew matt if wanna shortening the end so mask gonna go on these opie like the so bad. Let's get started here. i. I'm gonna thi this up. I want you to run with it but i think that the mindset when social media came out in you it now but this because you were a book on the to talk with that as well but i think that when social media started grabbing attention financial services there was this idea that it was the holy relic. The new holy grail was the next seminar american for this industry. And i don't think i've seen so many crash and with a strategy. It's been incredible. There's a lot of issues and we're going to help sort through some of those today. But i'll let you bet. Well it can be the holy grail. And when when i wrote the social media handbook for financial advisers one of the biggest things that we wanted to include in the book with with bloomberg finance. Was this idea that there is different etiquette there's different rules across different platforms and why it's so fun. That hoot suite wrote this article and something they don't include in this article. Is that the etiquette on. Twitter is very different than the etiquette on linked in instagram facebook. Pinterest right or tiktok or whatever else you're using out there and you truly need to understand what room you're in. That's the first point that they bring up here which is to read the room. If you're on linked in lincoln is not the place to talk about politics it is not the place to talk about your personal life. It is one place that you go to learn from other business owners. That is the culture that is there now if you want to be a little bit more personal engaging than you can go to facebook. I'm gonna throw this at you. Sure i've seen some incredibly viral post on lincoln. Here's an example. Recently we talked with internally as a team there is a post about a professional woman who took down her professional photo one with her like kind of working from home and this is what i looked like everyday not going the office and she talked about trying to be to be authentic under social media and the the post went viral like unlinked in which is not quite as comet right very true but i believe it had four thousand likes summer. But but here's the thing about that. That post specifically is it still was in the right room in the right context. She was talking about how to portray her personal brand in an environment that likes to know about people's personal brand. Now that's not saying that she shouldn't have put that on twitter instagram facebook especially instagram right. Because that would have been a great instagram post. But you do need to understand that you can have and in some situations but it has to be or in other situations if she would put some something about eating her favorite food at her favorite restaurant that she ports support wholeheartedly. You don't wanna put that on linked. In in fact you'll get blasted on lincoln for doing that but you're not gonna get blasted on facebook or instagram or even twitter even though twitter that's not appropriate either because twitter's consumption. The people who use twitter want hard and fast information about something very very specific. So that's what i think about reading the room. You all have to understand where your ideal clients are right. Some of them around lincoln. Some of them are on facebook. Some of them on twitter. Some of them are on instagram. And hack some of them are on tiktok and you need to understand where your ideal client is. And if you don't know how to figure that out we've actually got a couple of really great free white papers on. The page are on our on our website that talk about how to figure out how to really tease out. Who your ideal klein is. So i think the rule there is that if you have something with a personal spin on it but it relates back to business and being authentic or true or there's Personal lesson that you can come back and bring to business lesson. Those are more than those are acceptable lincoln post. Just not personal personal. That's correct. yeah and so. There are people on lincoln who publish their kids accomplishments. Their own accomplishments outside of work and i would say in most cases those end up being what i would call borderline lincoln. Post sometimes in really depends on the spin or what year prouty break. How big of an accomplishment but some personal accomplishments are relevant to business because somebody overcame something. Big right yes. So i guess. Those those meet the acceptable and sometimes Can become very viral anyhow. So that's the first tip here so bowl on number two here. I'm actually merge
How long should my YouTube videos be?
"I've studied a lot when it comes to video marketing. Especially when it comes to search engine optimization and optimizing your exposure on Youtube, the lot experts out there. But my personal favorite expert on this topic is Brian Deane from back Linko dot com you can check out his blog back link dot com. There's a ton of resources when it comes to maximizing your exposure on Youtube he's only an expert when it comes to Seo marketing on Google but also on Youtube so I want to share with you some things I learned from him as well as others that have confirmed his strategies and what I like about Brian's approach to youtube marketing is he actually tests Out His theories and see if they work in the real world and his own youtube channel, which is huge for this niche of Seo. It's a very dry kind of topic. It's not a you know anything that's entertaining or funny or makeup tutorials or car reviews which kind of caters to a big market very niche and yet he's got a huge following three hundred and seventy three thousand subscribers on his youtube channel. Pretty impressive. Let's address the direct question of how long should videos on Youtube. In order to give you the right advice. Let me back up a little bit and talk about. What does Youtube. Well Youtube really wants people to stay on the platform as long as possible. Their big metric is view time total view time how long people watch videos on their channel? Don't confuse this with retention time. Let me tell you the difference if a former video on average people watch of to the three minute mark. My retention time is seventy five percent pretty impressive right? Let's say I have a ten minute video and people watch only half five minute mark. You would think that the first video would be more optimized would be more preferred by you would get more exposure because the retention time or percentage is higher at seventy, five percent versus fifty but the total watch time I video is three minutes versus the second video, which is five minutes and really. Cares about is that you actually keeping people on the platform for longer they're watching videos for longer more minutes is most important to them, and this is why the ten minute mark is seen as the holy grail in Youtube because ten minutes allows you to get lots of viewing time even if they just watch half the video and it's also not too long where it's like a two hour video and no one even attempts to click on it because they have to hours. So Brian Deane your video should be at least ten minutes long. You should try to aim for that. You know nine minutes eight and a half. Okay. But ten is really what you should aim for to maximize your viewing time and also obviously have a concise and valuable video. So your channel will get more juice will get more preference from Youtube. Viewers to watch more time of your videos, they will suggest your videos as recommended videos at the end of videos. Or they'll suggests it in the right hand column. And if you get enough mental, you might even be trending on their homepage. Now I don't want you to take my word for it. Take a look at some of the best youtubers out. They're the ones that are trending the ones that maybe you follow somebody maybe that you look up to even if they're not as active as they used to before like Casey Nice to take a look at the length of their videos, you're going to see their around the ten minute, Mark Ten twelve, fifteen minutes very few of these big time youtubers are doing you know three minute form videos, even people that review. Gadgets software cars they make sure that it's you know eight, nine, ten minutes at least now I want to give a couple more piece of advice that I learned from Brian. But my real genuine advice is to subscribe to back link. Oh, you know he's not paying me for this. I'm genuinely saying he's a great source of knowledge because I've learned so much from him if he ever offers the I know he has a course on youtube if you ever offers it. Opens it up for enrollment. Then he closes it really quick by that course it's a very, very good if you're serious about growing your youtube channel because you're GONNA learn a ton to maximize a results is really going to get you faster results in shorter time. But here are a few things I learned along the way from him number one. Understand the key words you're trying to target when you are shooting a video. So when you have video four, your youtube channel, you have a video idea, a title what are the key words are trying to target what kind of things that you're going to be searching for that they're going to you know stumble upon her find your video with understand your Seki words and they could be eight to ten keywords you're looking for, and you need to make sure you use these words throughout the video now, only in the description as. Much as possible in the title, even in your, you know close captioning or subtitles, but also say these keywords in the video actually speak them into the camera why? Because you actually can pick up what is being said, and it's actually picking up your audio and using it in their search engine algorithm to find people those videos that match the keywords typing in. So obviously, you just want to say these words randomly you want to put them in context in the video, but be mindful that you need to mention these key a few times. Brine recommends at least three times. So they're picked up by the algorithm maximizing your opportunity to rank for those keywords. Thing teaches of course you need to make sure your video engaging if your values are not good, they're not gonNA do well period you want to make sure that they're engaging you have really crisp cuts you have different angles even if you just change the framing even if you just have one video camera a Webcam or your phone in the post production in the edit you know zoom into your face then back up to a wide shot and switch these kind of shots every time you're changing The point or moving onto different part of video us bureau US things on your screen or images or video from stock images. You know one of our sponsors this story blocks, which is fantastic. You can get unlimited stock video images with our all access plan. Go story blocks, DOT COM SLASH MBA so change it up to make sure it's engaging. People are going to listen and watch that video for as long as possible guys got more on today's cuny Wednesday before that. Let me give love the today sponsor. Support today show comes from access bank. Won't banking that moves your small business forward, you can get it with access bank. Their basic business checking account is crafted for busy business owners with solutions to suit your needs. It's simple convenient and hassle free, and they're so confident that you'll love it. They'll give you a hundred dollars to try it out just use Promo code a ex. Mba and visit access bank dot com slash NBA Today to get started access is one hundred percent digital with much lower overhead costs than traditional banks. So they pass on those savings onto their customers. This means no maintenance fees and no minimum bounce requirements unlimited domestic ATM fee reimbursements. Up to two hundred free transactions per month on their basic business checking account enjoy managing your money. Your way access also gives you the ease of accessing your money anytime anywhere there time-saving digital tools including quickbooks compatibility allow you to check your accounts, make deposits and pay bills wherever you are stay ahead of the challenges of modern business with a bank that works for you. visit. ACCESS BANK DOT COM SLASH NBA today to learn more and earn your hundred dollars. That's A. X. O. S. BANK DOT COM SLASH NBA with Promo Code A. X. O. S. NBA, access bank small business banking simplified. To wrap up today's cuny question from. Darren. How long should is youtube videos be won't the golden rule is a minimum of ten minutes shoe for the ten minute mark aim to keep your viewers as engages possible because the longer they watch in terms of minutes, the better and a last piece of advice youtube loves consistency. So if you publish weekly one video, every single week like clockwork youtube recognizes that you are consistent publisher you're a good source of information and that your channel should be promoted. Don't skip stay on schedule stay consistent. Thank you so much for listening to the show. If you love today's format Cuny Wednesday and you have a question, you wanna ask go ahead and ask me that question just email me over at Omar at one zero, zero NBA. Don KNAPP I'll make sure to answer right here on Wednesday also wall you have your phone handy all you have your device handy. Go ahead and subscribe to our podcast using whatever app you use the podcast with US apple podcasts singer radio, spotify Himalayas on them all. Why should you subscribe well a subscribing Things a whole lot easier for number one. It allows you to get the latest episode as soon as it drops. It's right on your device nothing to search for number two it gives you access to all our archive episodes. You can go back in our library of episodes and learn away and get better at business and number three. It's completely free. So go ahead and smash that subscribe right now.
How long should my YouTube videos be?
"I've studied a lot when it comes to video marketing. Especially when it comes to search engine optimization and optimizing your exposure on Youtube, the lot experts out there. But my personal favorite expert on this topic is Brian Deane from back Linko dot com you can check out his blog back link dot com. There's a ton of resources when it comes to maximizing your exposure on Youtube he's only an expert when it comes to Seo marketing on Google but also on Youtube so I want to share with you some things I learned from him as well as others that have confirmed his strategies and what I like about Brian's approach to youtube marketing is he actually tests Out His theories and see if they work in the real world and his own youtube channel, which is huge for this niche of Seo. It's a very dry kind of topic. It's not a you know anything that's entertaining or funny or makeup tutorials or car reviews which kind of caters to a big market very niche and yet he's got a huge following three hundred and seventy three thousand subscribers on his youtube channel. Pretty impressive. Let's address the direct question of how long should videos on Youtube. In order to give you the right advice. Let me back up a little bit and talk about. What does Youtube. Well Youtube really wants people to stay on the platform as long as possible. Their big metric is view time total view time how long people watch videos on their channel? Don't confuse this with retention time. Let me tell you the difference if a former video on average people watch of to the three minute mark. My retention time is seventy five percent pretty impressive right? Let's say I have a ten minute video and people watch only half five minute mark. You would think that the first video would be more optimized would be more preferred by you would get more exposure because the retention time or percentage is higher at seventy, five percent versus fifty but the total watch time I video is three minutes versus the second video, which is five minutes and really. Cares about is that you actually keeping people on the platform for longer they're watching videos for longer more minutes is most important to them, and this is why the ten minute mark is seen as the holy grail in Youtube because ten minutes allows you to get lots of viewing time even if they just watch half the video and it's also not too long where it's like a two hour video and no one even attempts to click on it because they have to hours. So Brian Deane your video should be at least ten minutes long. You should try to aim for that. You know nine minutes eight and a half. Okay. But ten is really what you should aim for to maximize your viewing time and also obviously have a concise and valuable video. So your channel will get more juice will get more preference from Youtube. Viewers to watch more time of your videos, they will suggest your videos as recommended videos at the end of videos. Or they'll suggests it in the right hand column. And if you get enough mental, you might even be trending on their homepage. Now I don't want you to take my word for it. Take a look at some of the best youtubers out. They're the ones that are trending the ones that maybe you follow somebody maybe that you look up to even if they're not as active as they used to before like Casey Nice to take a look at the length of their videos, you're going to see their around the ten minute, Mark Ten twelve, fifteen minutes very few of these big time youtubers are doing you know three minute form videos, even people that review. Gadgets software cars they make sure that it's you know eight, nine, ten minutes at least now I want to give a couple more piece of advice that I learned from Brian. But my real genuine advice is to subscribe to back link. Oh, you know he's not paying me for this. I'm genuinely saying he's a great source of knowledge because I've learned so much from him if he ever offers the I know he has a course on youtube if you ever offers it. Opens it up for enrollment. Then he closes it really quick by that course it's a very, very good if you're serious about growing your youtube channel because you're GONNA learn a ton to maximize a results is really going to get you faster results in shorter time. But here are a few things I learned along the way from him number one. Understand the key words you're trying to target when you are shooting a video. So when you have video four, your youtube channel, you have a video idea, a title what are the key words are trying to target what kind of things that you're going to be searching for that they're going to you know stumble upon her find your video with understand your Seki words and they could be eight to ten keywords you're looking for, and you need to make sure you use these words throughout the video now, only in the description as. Much as possible in the title, even in your, you know close captioning or subtitles, but also say these keywords in the video actually speak them into the camera why? Because you actually can pick up what is being said, and it's actually picking up your audio and using it in their search engine algorithm to find people those videos that match the keywords typing
Mark Meadows Speaks with Reporters
"Today outside the White House chief of staff Mark Meadows spoke to reporters for a little over 10 minutes on issues, including the replacing Ruth Bader Ginsburg on the U. S. Supreme Court. The president said he needs nine Justice Supreme Court election challenge because he asked me of potential nominees how they will vote. No, he hasn't. Actually I've been in those interviews and I could tell you it would be inappropriate for us Ask those kinds of questions. I think his comments were more just an indication that we need a a full panel on the Supreme Court. You don't want to ever provide a a situation where there could be Tie a 44 ty not to suggest that this should be a 44 tie. I think it should be more of a unanimous decision on some of the facts that I have seen. But obviously I'm not a justice. They would have to hear That case would be highly inappropriate. We wouldn't want to ask a question that would perhaps for some potential nominee to recuse themselves. Should they have to hear this waste but with him out there, saying he needs to have this justice because there might be a challenge. That create bags of a conflict of interest for whoever you well, I know no more than any other judge that has been nominated by Donald Trump or Barack Obama or anybody else. I mean to suggest that just because they were nominated by somebody that they would have an inherent bias, I think we've seen from the court rulings already by the Supreme Court. They're an independent body, and they don't necessarily vote the way that you might think they should. I can tell you that That particular issue is eyes, Probably the least of potential nominees. Worries that it makes you effective profits were kind of expecting a second question. The president will have confidence. I can't speak to the second question in terms of the confidence in director Ray, I can tell you that I was Very, very disappointed to see some of the text messages and emails that came out yesterday. And some of the discovery that was put for from my previous job is a member of Congress. I know that I've asked for exactly those kinds of documents and never got them on that was under the previous director and also under this director on so it is time for direct array to quit in my mind playing footsie with transparency and Deliver those documents. The second part of your question was more that I think. Well, I think if past is prologue, I mean, we've got all kinds of indications that the Democrats are. We're going to use the next 30 days to try Tio shame. Whatever nominee we put four for their faith for their record for who they are, and Troubling. I mean, we've got it. We see even today that way don't have AH continuing resolution passed because Chuck Schumer is playing games with procedural aspect based on a potential nominee. We took down a election security hearing today because Chuck Schumer's playing games that's minor. That's that's child's play compared to what we will see over the next 30 days, But we're prepared for the fight. What we will see is, I think Be thorough Vetting but hopefully done in expeditious way way. I didn't say it was Judge Merrick Isa. Good leading question. You can say that the president's confidence in director, I haven't talked to him about it. Well, I can tell you that we have a number of people that continue to serve at the pleasure of the president that he has different degrees of confidence in on DSo Tio directly speak to that question. Without actually talking to him would be inappropriate about healthcare. Big announcement guys today the president wanted to executive orders now the U. S government policy that preexisting conditions should be protected. Forced the affordable care act right now is that five lost? What are Americans make policy of already existing protection? Well, Peter, you as you know, there's a court case going through as it relates to the affordable care act and what the president Wanted to make sure I was clear not once not twice. But now a third time in signing that executive order is to make sure that preexisting conditions are covered that insurance companies can price people out of their coverage just because of the illness that they have or could have come down with, And it was just a commitment and say that if the court strike that down any future legislation under a Trump administration would guarantee that preexisting conditions are covered. And so From his perspective, It's just trying to make sure that the message is clear. He's been very clear in the Oval Office, You know, Sometimes the campaign rhetoric in the ads that get place do not match the private conversations in the Oval. White House chief of staff Mark Meadows outside the White House earlier today. Scepticism of some because obviously the president president for four years, But they say that it's that they should be protected his only a policy. It's not along. We've never seen a plan. Peter, this is not your first rodeo. And you know how Congress has the inordinate and unbelievable ability to obstruct, especially when you have a divided Congress. I don't know of a single Democrat that would be willing to take down on Obama care piece of legislation haven't served in the car. It's almost like they're Holy grail. Now they'll admit there's all kinds of flaws and all kinds of problems with it that they won't fix, but they won't repeal it. And so it's all about making sure that the message to the American people gets covered. One of the interesting things that no one seems to be picking up on too much. Well, is the $200 copay that's actually is going it is coming from the savings from the executive order on most favored nation big farmer would push back on that. Pushback on that, But we're going to be able to save tens of billions of dollars were actually going to use a demo. Ah, demo for to be Medicaid CMS demo project that will actually allow us to use about $7 billion to pay for those. But those will be offset with savings from from Pharma as we enacted most favorite nation, money way have we have a 10 year? Window on that for those savings, and we're actually working on those final rules. Those proposed rules now to put forth But just like the Obama administration used the same program in the previous administration were going to use it now to make sure that seniors get the benefit of those savings today and that they don't have to wait for those you already prepping initial Supreme Court nominee for confirmation questions and Wilder wise guy sort of Urfa. Person around Capitol Hill with numbers on DSO in terms of prepping any particular nominee that we have. No, we have not started prepping those. We won't until the nomination is full on I see me mean by wise guy could be wise guy or a gal, a cz, a Sherpa, and so as we wait guys in a plural and generic sense I would have seen on so as we look at that. I don't know that we'll be using Sherpa as much we've been working with leader McConnell, in a very direct way of had daily conversations would leader McConnell a number of senators because of covert and the inability of senators to actually engage more on a office by office faces? We're looking at modifying that if there is a need for a Sherpa, we've actually have asked the leader for some recommendations. There were certainly open to that. But I think next week what you'll see Is Patsy polonium myself, making sure that we make the nominee available to a wide variety of senators. Political question. You aware that Amy Kony's merit worked on foot vs board and you know what was her role? Apparently, she was in Florida working for Stuart Levey. According to her question. Yeah, I I'm certainly aware of every nominees record, whether it's Amy Comey, Barrett or anybody else. I can't say I don't think that this is a hanging Chad problem. This's more a mail in ballot. Unsolicited mail in ballot with delays in collection of those ballot issue. Hopefully, we're not gonna have a hanging Chad problem when my last question was president, felling three of your quote, By the way, I think you owe guide okay. Yeah, that sounds like a good stand. Wise wise guys. Okay, campaign. Apparently, the RNC are telling Republican voters essentially that they need To vote absentee necessary. Isn't that sort of out of line with the president's message going to be male in front? And I mean, I think absentee ballots if they've got a normal process, perhaps auntie ballots like we had in North Carolina. I don't know that that process is one that is new or different. I can't speak to every state. All I can speak to is North Carolina, but but I can't. Say you that solicited ballads with absentee requests or certainly something that has been the norm eyes the unsolicited ballots mailing to ever registered voter that he has a bigger problem with and that most Americans should have a problem with that theory is she's been radio programming from Friday. Well, I don't know That's how I'm basing the acceptance. Of the election here is a valid point here is what we want to make. Sure of is that laws are not changed by a few judges making it like in North Carolina consent decree. Don't change the laws that are on the books just so that you can extend the election time. Most states, North Carolina and others have a very long time for them to be able to cast their ballots either in person or by mail leading up to November. 3rd s O to suggest that we should have November 3rd. It's a week plus two weeks like has been mentioned in some states is not. There is not something that I think is necessary. The other is is when you have secretaries of states in a partisan manner, potentially certifying election results. We want to make sure that they do this on on away that's credible and they can with stand the scrutiny of of the public eye on allow a partisan process to get in. I don't know if you're following what's happened. In North Carolina. But it's very troubling where you have a a Democrat group, filing suit against a Democrat, Board of elections and then doing a consent decree. That's not what the American judicial system is all about. It's in my opinion gaming the system. Hopefully, that judge will not go ahead with that consent decree but is very problematic and it disenfranchises voters whether they're Republican, unaffiliated or Democrat. We want to make sure every vote counts. But We want to make sure that on ly one vote count ceremony, I I'm I'm assuming that we were invited. I don't know about the best. You know the invite list. Obviously, yesterday we wanted to make sure before he left town. He paid respects and so way actually adjusted his schedule so that he could do that. Yesterday I travelled with him and, as you know, way made that a priority. Thanks, guys. White House Chief of staff Mark Meadows outside the White House this morning,
Apple unveils new iPad, Apple Watch, & Fitness+ service
"Right? Or yesterday or whatever day they're announcing. They've got a whole bunch of new announcements aboutthe watch on iPad all sorts of stuff. Tell us about it. Yeah. Yeah, And this is actually just one of three big sets of announcement will be coming up with this fall in this manner. Yesterday they talk. They unveiled a brand to bringing versions of the iPad. A very good update to the Apple Watch on also a whole bunch of new services, but they're bundling together, including sort of Saletan style. Get your Get your fitness fitness workout through your television set while Malo actual people of work your way through what's going on. Right. How does what How does that work so to speak, he said. What appears on the screen. Yeah, it's called Apple Fitness Plus and and they have, like real top to your fitness instructors that are walking you through actual workout today, and some of them are recorded. Some of them are alive. But the really interesting part of that. Is that while you don't mean an apple watch in order to use this you if you have another watch and you're wearing it will it will Hey, actually guys, show you I'm on on my way the screen to the arcade here is what the heart right rate now is your one again. other data. And if they say Oh, for he fitness knows that instructor says, Okay, and now we're going to going for cardio. So we're looking he's for a target going of to 140. the arcade. Get it? It knows that What and is we'll say it? Okay, we're going to make your heart Pinball rate wizard. thing on That's the screen. exactly Much, much right. bigger. Here we It go. just Let's hear makes it. it there. OK, I will not tell any secrets by saying I'm not really all that interested in exercising. Give Not them me something about sure that sort can of new make and the gadget. pinball. He can make That's it more why he's going more to the involving arcade. And Uh, this is the sort things as well to make me want to jump up and down Oh, my living God. room. Here we go. You know, every day that's like virtual The can exercising. of worms You has know, officially Israel exercising been and opened. you buy like a No, your calendars. ah, 9 a 16, stationary about bike or six o'clock. a treadmill. Uh, Then thanks you can hang for playing. your laundry We've on got it. for You can't you handle $50 laundry gift certificate on an Apple from builders Watch. supply outlets. Uh, There's so much more than kitchen what? cabinets and open for business What go about? to build You their know, supply I gotta go. outlet Okay. dot I'm com just going for to their news the store hours. the pad. The iPad We'll take a break doesn't get and bigger the news on 7 now is 20 a bigger w GM. because it seems Hi. This to me is it's Jay almost foreigner getting to CEO be the same size of Rocket is a Mortgage small laptop. Making the right financial decisions Well, has never been more that's important. not a mistake. We can help guide you Now to those right they decisions have now to when redo they conversions matter most of the mortgage iPad. rates are This near is historic the middle of lows. the road version that called the iPad air. But the big deal here is that it's always been sort of the, uh so called, like the two of the Corolla of the iPad lines, the one that's most sensible for most people, and it's affordable. So this is the Send first time they've right given now it could a really be a big great redesigned time for to you give to take it some a positive lot of the style financial and steps a lot forward of the features. with a cash Of out the more expensive refinance iPad from rocket Pro mortgage, line, which so could it give doesn't you say the boost it is a bigger that screen you're looking 10.9 for. inches, In addition, we But may be the able to help you big refinance deal about this with little is that or no they've out made of pocket like the costs gap between at rocket the screen mortgage. and the edge We're committed of the device to smaller, every client so every it's time really is no the exceptions, same size device, no excuses, but they've put a bigger screen giving you in the it best in a much higher mortgage quality, experience. spring four k Call us or today something at 8338 like that, right? I mean, rocket it's or go the to rocket mortgage dot the com resolution. To learn more rate started to change 1.75% It's pretty big 2023 feed receive this is coming. Great 60 call for by cost information 16 conditions, 40. equal housing But lender the lessons in all big 50 deal States is and that MLS number it 30 has 30. what's called a very It's wide Bob. Suraj. colored, dammit. I didn't want So on a 9 a cheaper to 5 screen, job, like So what you I'm get here. on those 5 $50 to 9. tablets you get from See Amazon. you in the morning. If you're watching a movie is like half the screen is black. Because right there you guys like really beeper is on these on this screen. It It's can show such a wide range of colors. But when you're watching a movie, especially in HDR It looks much more natural when you read it. When you're looking at photos will give you will show you the photo as good as it was taken not. Oh, well, We're just going to try to do his best. We can to give you a lame cutdown version of it because our screen cost cost like gold dollars per unit. So the Apple Watch is seeing a couple of upgrades or price adjustment. So there's a watch Six. I believe a watch s ee. What's the story with the Yeah, They've got too much to models every year, they updated and once again they they've added some really huge features on the series six, which is their main line open. Spend $300 for it. Watch. They've added blood oxygen sensors to it. So it has basically as you're wearing it, a Chinese light that shines light and You three or screen for your skin and incentive, the color of your blood and the blood. Yeah, so and works as ah, of course, better than the production centers, a lot of a spot for the covert epidemic but the really cool things, But the apple other companies will add these beach at features to fitness watch, But it's just sort of a feature. Apple did such a great job of integrating with everything else. So this blood oxygen center? Yes, you can. You can decide. Hey, please tell me what my blocks in saturation levels right now. But it will also just keep sensing it is, of course, the day so if there's any alarming sort of a change, it will give you an alert saying, Hey, this is unusual even works as you're sleeping. So s so if for whatever reason, you're part stops putting your heart your lungs stops putting oxygen in your bloodstream at the rate that would be considered compatible human life. They consent that and say Here's an incident that happened last night. I don't know you should probably it won't get won't give you medical advice, but It is a piece of data that might move you from. You know what? I really have been having really terrible sleep Well at night at night after night after night. Maybe I should have got it. I've got a check up with my doctor in a couple of weeks. Maybe I should bring this up course The Boche will provide the doctor with all the data of what it was. It's been observing. Well, thanks for being with us. I just want to go back to one thing that you said is we wrap it up here. You said that the watch shines a light into your skin. Yes, well, we know that the purest courses pretty translucent. So if that's the way it doesn't that's AH along Go. I won't tell you too long here, but that's one of the interesting sort of limitations of these business watches. But of course, it can't do anything that sort of breaks. The skin on DH presents one of the holy grails of fitness watches. Being able to take lunch, blood sugar readings or two and do stuff like that. But unfortunately, there has been some experimentation that way, but there's no way to do it. But with blood oxygen, they found ways around it that again. They're not taking obviously not taking a blood draw, which is the most most efficient way of doing it. But it's good enough and the science is solid enough. For the purposes of this fitness, But you can tell you particularly when you're exercising. Yes. You're reaching the blood of your reaching the blood levels. So the action levels you're supposed to be targeting. As you're working out. You're getting healthier and healthy as it goes. Well, thank you, Andy. I really appreciated. You know, I'm sort of behind the curve on all this technical stuff and you've explained it, Even I can understand it Amazing. Thanks. And thanks to him every day you do You know what? It just struck me, though. The
How a TitkTok star made their skincare products go viral
"I'm a skincare youtuber located in Hawaii. I relaxed focused on creating content. That's both entertaining and informative that revolves around skincare. My hope is to essentially bring people into the. World that aren't. Familiar aren't knowledgeable about the way the products ingredients working give him just the base level of education with some you know in their teen minutes of humor. Hopefully, sue have softened their entry into the skincare world so that they can you know start into products that are going to be nonsense -tising, non irritating, really beneficial for the skin and gives them opportunities to pursue further education afterwards, and I particularly noticed growth on Youtube Been Tiktok from a younger audience. I think which is really amazing to see articulately you know teenagers and young adults who are starting on skincare and really taking care of their skin from an earlier age. Yeah. I was going to ask you how you've got though skin-care skin-care stands coming for you that are all. Basically A. Pop. Star. But in the beauty. That is the best I've ever seen. But I know that your content has gone deeper the not as well. You've been really open about your mental health journey, and in fact I read that it was sort of a personal challenge you had with an eating disorder that help you to discover your own love affair with beauty and self care. Can you explain that y you really done your research thank you. I appreciate it Yes oh my original entry into the cosmetics. was that I was struggling with your the after effects of eating disorder anorexia specifically, and it had really taken a grip on my life and I was trying to recover and I just was not getting over this hump of like self acceptance and identifying own beauty and my therapist had. To like tell yourself in the mirror. You're beautiful every day and I'm just like not enough that does that does not work for me. That's not that's not being just is not effective in. One day randomly having to get like a bad sunburn. So I went to safari for the first time I got tinted moisturizer I brought it home just because I had a few meetings and I put on the tinted moisturizer and I looked in the mirror and it was the first time in my entire life I've ever felt beautiful I had never up until that moment ever looked in the mirror and thought wow, I looked. Really, good I look beautiful. It was just such a foreign concept to me in a really life changing moments and it wasn't because I had makeup on if didn't have very much to do with the makeup more so. that the makeup unlocked my ability to see my own beauty. So after that, I became really passionate about makeup and I start working as makeup artists but I think. The Romance for make it was a little short lived I think. Actually doing makeup people start to realize that not everyone wants to fund cut crease moment every day, which is definitely where my passion more saliva artistry, and then I discovered stinkier and just the amount of knowledge and really focused on identifying you know you're. I guess more. So the focused around health and you know just the crazy amount of information ingredient knowledge in that is just insurmountable like to this day I'm still learning every single day about new ingredients about new information, new studies, new opinions, and I think that just entice me such a level that make up never had also wanted to show the base level of knowledge with others because as I started getting into the skill that was either like you only heard what sales people would say or there was very intense clinical dermatologists riddled with all these very complicated terms that I didn't understand type of information out there and I was struggling to find someone who could just kind of like introduce. You to the skincare world from a very simple standpoint, be able to break down all the you know how cleanse moisture is all the basics and so I wanted to. Help people out in that way and as I learned, I shared my. Journey with people on on Youtube and. Kind now here, and thankfully there's Only more dermatologists, online There's so many skincare contact creators that have made it so much easier for people now as opposed to like even just when I started. So is incredible to see like more and more education and more and more access to easy to understand skincare information. There is for people out there which I'm really happy to see.
Pickled Watermelon and Pigs' Ears
"Doctor. Conyers welcome to, milk. Thanks for having me I've never spoken to a rocket scientist especially one who can do a whole hog, but this is the first time for everything up. Let's start with your first time you barbecued a hog. Age Eleven you learn. I guess from your father among other people How did they do it? The first time I cook a whole hog. For and then we actually butchered and do we get ready to do to barbecue we? We butterflied open had a burger barrel and we had would ready to go and a burned embers down all night in. Kohl's throughout the cooking process until it was dud and my family came over to particular who? In Vermont they often use refrigerators for smoking, but you said that I think sometimes you take a refrigerator and take the top off and turn that into a barbecue pit, right? Yes. So we take the frigerator, take the installation refrigerator and we lay down horizontal. And within that frigerator, we will actually put racks just to cut a hole, two pieces of fence wire, and so those pieces a fence wire was sandwiched hall. When we flip it at the very end of the cooking process and we have a door, we'll cut another little door on basically wanted to side wall so we can put underneath the Hamson shoulders. So one hundred and thirty pound pigs in a take all day, right? Yeah. We we barely have anywhere from ten to thirteen or fourteen hours of cooking time with also is a function of the outdoor temperature. So the wintertime's nearly take a little bit longer to cook. And just sometimes, some animals are just a little stubborn. Alive, and dead. So. who gets to actually take the meat off the bone. Once you're finished cookies that a bunch of people show up to do that. Sometimes people will eat it off to within another time. We will bringing a whole hog in on a pan and into the house and we'll work it up like dat. At Up, we want to get all the bones and stuff out of like shoulder blades. hipbones the ribs could you wanna mix the long meet with the red meat and the show doesn't a hams because each those sections have different textures the different flavor. and. So when you hall you WanNa have a mixture land desk series of why I believe whole hog is the holy grail of barbecue because when you could like just a Boston butter pork shoulder is not the same experience. You said that cooking whole hog was a tradition that was getting lost and that's one reason you wanted to go start it up again. Why was there move away from whole hog cooking? Barbecue is being lost in my community because the of black farmers cook whole hog was gone away and as those farmers went away from the land so that the whole barbecue tradition. And what I realized was Donna I could really sita's tradition care for it in a really authentic way was. If I continued on in a way I was taught I mean I. I like a good steak like a good hambur. Good ribs but I think also for me cooking the whole animal was more is also about fellowship coming together. To me when I Cook Barbecue. Generally away to show a lot of love to the people we really cared a lot about. You talk about engineering because a scientists and cooking a whole hog. What is your engineering background help you with when it comes to cooking a pig. I was say the techniques I use cooking barbecue are- traditional, but what went to cook a whole cow about two years ago? I probably could've brute force it, but I said why not use an engineering approach to actually bid to handle maneuver lows of a whole cal See. If a five hundred pound cow, what did you do to be able to move it around probably about how we had a little when probably about three hundred and thirty pounds and that was plenty big enough. I'd never cooked the whole cow in my life but. I knew from Reading Literature Oh historic leave literature did a I would need to kinda rotate the cow not like a Rotisserie, but periodically through the cooking process. And so I wanted to be able to turn that animal with ease every three or four hours. It would almost attorney a finger. See
Former Christian Music Singer John Steingard: I No Longer Believe in God
"It was the twentieth of May of this year. John Stein. Guard best known as the lead singer of the Christian band. Hawk. Nelson made a post on instagram. He said this is not a post I ever thought. I. Would. Right. But now I feel like I really need to. I've agonized over whether to say this publicly and if so, how to do it? But I now feel that it's less important how I do it and more important that I do it so here goes. After growing up in a Christian home and being pastor's kid playing and singing and a Christian band, and having the word Christian in front of most of the things in my life, I am now finding that I no longer believe in God. John. Stein. Guards post went viral and became part of a global conversation inside and outside of the contemporary. Christian. Music. Community. That I. say that fairly my friend. Yeah. Yeah. You came out they necessarily. I noticed you wording that carefully I like I didn't say eighth easiest. 'cause I don't know where you are. If somebody says, are you an atheist John? How do you respond to that? Right? Well, I mean at first I was like well, I don't. I don't know that I would call myself an atheist because I think at the at the beginning my understanding of the word atheist meant that someone who believed there was definitively God and I've learned since then you know correct me if this is not correct but. That my understanding now is that the word atheist. Who Lacks a belief in God? an and that is I guess a pool that I'm. At, the very least dipping my toe than. People. You. Know. We're all eager I mean. I'll admit to that first inclination to think, Oh, I. So want him to be in my camp, right? Sure. tribalist where like. Look now we've got somebody who can talk about the. The whole experience of the faith and Christian music. But he's now an atheist and I had that just sort of microseconds excitement before I paused and took some of my own advice and decided not to get hung up on the label. I'm more interested in your journey. Let's talk about hawk. Nelson a lot of people in my audience or just now being introduced to the band I. Sort of did some homework. You tell me how I do on this church, Canadian Christian Band Rock, and pop funk I understand that was sort of. Mitigated a little bit as you took over as lead singer, eight years ago is formed back in two thousand. Eight studio albums pretty impressive resume songs. including. Bring out was featured in a two thousand, five film called yours mine, and ours with Dennis Quaid and Rene Russo. The band I think had a cameo in that film. Right? You Guys Ron. How we actually got to be on set and in the movie voted favorite new artist, my CCA magazine in their reader's choice awards February two, thousand six. You've got some video time on vh one that same year you played, I love the names of these big Christian festivals like creation. Fast you know or when you guys did plenty of those winter jam host live concerts picked up a grammy nomination back in two thousand, eight, the original lead singer and Co founder Jason. Done left the band and twenty twelve replaced by. You John Stein? Garden. And I want to know about you, I, mean I was looking at your discography and you guys were like sold out all in pro Jesus Christian message had an L. type stuff, I? mean. About the band. Yeah. So I think we all grew up. In Christian and Christian environment in Christian culture in sort of towards the late nineties like right around the year two thousand. There was this where we're from in Ontario Canada. There was this. There was this whole vibrant community of like young musicians and people in bands, and so that was like a really normal part of our our culture and it was sort of very tied in with youth groups and churches and stuff like that And initially when we when we started taking the band separately seriously, I was the guitar player just for your audience for clarity. I was the guitar player before I was the singer. So when I became the singer in two, thousand twelve. Does not when I joined the band. I joined the band two, thousand four. but But yeah, early on very like pop punk, a sort of a music and. There was this thing going on in Christian culture at the time. where? Christians wanted sort of Christian versions of popular bands because there was this sort of like movement of like, don't listen to secular listen to Christian music. If you like blink one, eighty two, instead of listening to them, listen to Hawk Nelson like that kind of thing, and so I think early on in our career, we were a little bit more vaguely positive. and. We're just sort of a Christian alternative to bands like blink one, eighty, two or good Charlotte. Radio, we used to call him God or girlfriend song. If you guys did that you talk very guilty, definitely, very guilty of that because crossover I don't know that was a big term when you guys were playing. Christian broadcaster, the the Holy Grail was. Man of you could get this Christian Song on pop and rock radio like. Stream radio and it catches fire. You guys have those sorts of designs on the secular quote Unquote Secular, music? Industry. I mean honestly I think at the beginning, we are philosophy was very intentionally like We want to make music for anyone for for anyone anywhere like that was sort of our approach we. I. Don't think we ever thought like, oh. Let's trying go mainstream or let's try and go Christian like it was sort of like. We just want. We just wanted to play for. You know anyone who who cared. The record time certainly at some point to where the record companies like. Are. They trying to package you or so are initially, we were on this label called tooth and nail out of Seattle and and their their approach to that stuff is pretty hands off like. They were always known for being a a label that would sign bands that had Christians in it, but wasn't like overtly Christian that was sort of their their their their sweet spot and they. They were really like not pushing us to be one or the other
What's Hype, What's Real on the Latest in AI
"Hi Everyone. Welcome to this week's. Sixteen minutes I'm zonal your host, and this is our show where we talk about the headlines what's in the news and where we are on the long arc of tech trends were back from our holiday break, and so this we're covering all the reasons and ongoing as around the topic, of GP, three, the natural language processing based text predictor from the San. Francisco Research and Development Company opened ai the actually released their paper on. GPT three in late May. But only released their broader commercial API a couple of weeks ago. So we're seeing a lot of excitement and activity around that in particular although it's all being called GP T. Three. So we're going to do one of our explainer episodes of the two x explainer. Going into what it really is how it works why it matters broader implications and questions while teasing apart, what type, what's real as is the premise of the show but before I introduce our expert, let me just quickly summarize some of the highlights. So while Gpt, three is technically a text predictor that actually reduces what's possible because of course, words and software are simply coding of Human Thought to borrow a phrase from. Chris. Dickson which means a lot more things are possible. So we're seeing a note these are all cherry picked examples believable forum pose comments, press releases poetry. screenplays, articles somebody who wrote an entire article headlined open is GP Three may be the biggest thing since bitcoin and then revealed midway that he didn't actually write the article but that gpt three did we're also seeing strategy documents like for business CEO's and advice written entirely gpt three and not just words. But we're seeing people design using words to write code for designing websites and other designs. Someone even built a plugin again, all of it showing the Trans mutability of thoughts to words to code to design and so on, and then someone made a search engine that can return. Answers and you are ells in response to quote ask me anything which has anyone who's been in NLP space knows I was at park when we spun off powers that back in the day, and that's always been sort of a holy grail of question answering which you know all about to having worked in this world frank on thou let me introduce you are expert in this episode Frank Chances written a lot about ai including a primer on ai deep learning and machine learning a pulse check on ai what's working what's not a micro site with resources for how to Get started practically and do something with your own product and your own company, and then reflecting on jobs and humanity and working together. You can find all of that on our website frank to start things off. What's your favorite example of gpt three so far mine is founding principles for a religion written and gpt three. I'd love to hear your favorite and also your quick take on the excitement to start us off before we dig a bit deeper favorite out of the whole thing is it's doing arithmetic. So Ascot, what's twenty-three plus sixty seven like just arbitrary two digit arithmetic. This is a natural language processing. Model and so basically, it got trained by feeding it lots and lots of text and out of that, it's figuring out we think how to do arithmetic, which is very, very surprising because you don't think that exists in texts the excitement. Potentially is promising signs of progress towards general artificial intelligence. So today if you want to do very, highly accurate. natural language processing, you build a bespoke model. You have your own custom architecture you feed it a ton of data. What gpt three shows is that they train this model once and then they throw at a whole bunch of natural language processing tasks like fill in the blank or inference or translation, and without retraining it at all. They're getting really good results compared to finely tuned models. Before we even though into teasing apart, what type what's real? Let's first talk about the it what is GP three? So we have two things one, we have a machine learning model cpt is actually an acronym stands for generative pre trained transformer will go through all those insect. But thing one is we have a P- retrained machine learning model that's optimized to do a wide variety of natural language processing tasks like reading a wikipedia article and answering questions from it or guessing what the ending of a story should be or so on insulin. So we have a machine learning model. The thing that people are playing with a Pi that allows developers to essentially ask questions. Of that model. So instead of giving you the model and you program it to do what you want, they're giving you selective access via the API one of the reasons they're doing this is that most people don't have the compute infrastructure to even train the model there's been estimates that if you wanted to train the model from scratch, it costs something like five to ten million dollars of cloud compute time. That's a big big model and say like they don't give out the model and then to the controversy around this thing when they released the first version was they were worried that if they just gave the model out, people would do nefarious things with it like. Fake News articles that you would just like Saturate bomb the web than so they're like look we want to be responsible with this thing, and so we'll get access via. API. Then we know exactly who's using it and then the the I can be a bit of a throttle on what can and can't do
Rediscovering the Joy of Work with Bruce Daisley
"Work. Is this really fascinating thing because it's something that almost all Americans do every single weekday. We spend a lot of time at work. And for some people, it's incredibly healthy, rich, life-giving robust, but then there's a whole other group of people sometimes in the same industry, sometimes in the same job that view work, unhealthy, stressful, draining demeaning and frustrating from the Ramsey network. This is the entree leadership podcast where we help business leaders grow themselves their teams and their prophets. I'm your host Alex, Judd and today we get to. To talk with Bruce Days Lee Bruce Bruce's someone that has spent a large part of his career, really trying to understand and examine what it takes to create a life giving rich robust work environment. This is something that he really started to learn. Whenever he served as the European vice president for twitter, but then dove even deeper into as he wrote the book and hosted the podcast called. Eat Sleep, work repeat, but all of this focus on creating and perpetuating effective work environments all started with one very simple curiosity. Yes first and foremost started off probably in a job. The other always dreamed of you know of I. Was honored to have setup the London twitter office from a handful of people, and it was, so it was combination of intense startup, mentality and then working. Tech, firm that I thought that was the holy Grail, and I think from my perspective. I found myself developing a curiosity. The I want to understand why sometimes we have a magic in our work teams, and why sometimes that Magic's option? It's a like if you went to a party every day. If all of us live, maybe Beverly Hills lifestyle, but if we were all going to a party everyday pretty quickly, you'd start thinking okay. This good par is in bad policies, these good energy and bad energy, and I guess to some extent. I wanted to understand that energy that sometimes we find ourselves enveloped in incredible positive effervescent energy I wanted to know how could bring some of that to my own workplace so I mean I'll be candid with you. You. I started from a a bad place. The party had died the Party paper guests relieving the Party and you know we had one year where around forty percent of the London team left, and it's incredible failing when that Matt people leave team because you know every Thursday is a leaving drinks, and you just constantly feel like you waiting for the next. person's telling you they're going. And at that stage. I just felt like okay. I need to take. Remedial action I need to do something to bring life back to the organization, and so I think from my perspective I set about trying to do the challenge I found. Is there a lot of the books you buy? These things will talk in big lofty terms. They'll say oh. You need to bring purpose back and I found myself on a Wednesday morning sitting at my desk, thinking okay, if I wanNA bring up back what other specific actions I need to take now I almost wanted. The manner of a cookbook wanted something it was. Rather than telling me what to do. I wanted to know how to do so I think all of my stuff really has been lay. Persons take to try to understand what psychology neuroscience own manner of other social science. He's telling us about. How make work better? And that's what I love about your perspective in what I've seen from talks. Also in your book is you came at this content from a matter of it sounds like necessity like you were a consumer of this content. It sounds like because you were putting into action. Is that right very much? So you know I wanted to stop making changes. I'll give you a spectator a lot of us. Probably you know if we'd look to the word of the year in two thousand and nineteen, there were so many articles about burnout, US J., and a was really interesting. You probably don't get that volume of writing and commentary on on something. Everything from you know Wall Street Journal. Today like. Also women's mags. Everywhere fitness magazines. It was everywhere and so I was really interested. Right? Okay, one of the reasons. Why so many of my team acquitting? It seems to be that burn is contributing. I wanted to know right specifically. If that's the one thing, I'm going to tackle, what could I do? And sometimes there's just not an easy answer to those things. And I found the because I was the audience that I was thinking about I wanted to try to solve for some of these some of these things that may be get written about as trends, but unwritten about. As a way to try and solve them as about thinking okay, so if I was running a team of. Two. Hundred people one of the things that I could do that would make worked better for my team and I think specifically my view us, what are the ways that we can make our workplaces more productive? Happy? Yes, but productive specifically largely because I think to some extent happiness follows when the workplace he's productive. You know you don't necessarily need to be fizzing with euphoria. I'm not seeking to make happiness in that sense that you know we gifting people, cupcakes and smoothies to. Put them into a delirious stay of over stimulated ajoy, but rather more wanting to make sure that they felt like jobs will rewarding that jobs were satisfying were getting things done, and there's no shortage of evidence for those things after when you delve into the research of this failed some of the things that come out remarkably obvious
Rolling Stones Drop ‘Scarlet,’ Previously Unreleased 1974 Track Featuring Jimmy Page
"Stones. Music Well, sort of Rolling stones have just released the long lost song. Scarlet reported it Ronnie Wood's house in 1974 on guitar Led Zeppelin's Jimmy Page. Line faiths. Rich wretch plays bass in a band called The two and Infectious and raunchy Holy Grail for any stones devote a scarlet and two other previously unreleased tracks will appear on the Stones new multi format version of 1970 three's Goat's Head Soup. The album goes on sale in September.
The Rolling Stones Debut Long-Lost Track 'Scarlet' Featuring Jimmy Page
"Stones have just released the long lost Song Scarlet reported at Ronnie Wood's house in 1974 on guitar Led Zeppelin's Jimmy Page, Lying faiths. Rich wretch plays bass. A band called the two and Infectious and raunchy, A Holy Grail for any stones devote scarlet and two other previously unreleased tracks will appear on the Stones New multi format version of 1970 three's Goat's Head soup, and the album goes on sale in September.
WHO official says universal vaccine is the 'holy grail of our long-term hopes'
"For a vaccine to Battle Cove in 19 the World Health Organization's Dr Mike Ryan says the every elusive universal vaccine is quote the holy Grail of our long term hopes and quote We've spent many decades thinking and hoping for a universal vaccine against influenza, and that has not been achieved. The flu vaccine is not the same every year because the flu virus ah Rhinovirus changes to find a universal vaccine. Scientists need to find the consistent sequences. Proteins common in all viruses find enough of them to develop a vaccine to target those in an effort toward universal protection. If a vaccine for Corona virus could be developed, and we expect it will maybe common elements between it and a rhinovirus can be found that could lead to a universal vaccine. I'm
How to Get More Backlinks to Your Site
"Rank used to take all very longtime meaning. If you did something to improve your rank or somebody linked to your site, those effects wouldn't really show when you would search your key words for days even sometimes weeks now, especially in Google, results are pretty much an incident or within twenty four hours sometimes, and this is really motivating, because if you start getting back links to your site today every day you're gonNA. Start seeing improvements in your search engine optimization. But how do you do this? Without breaking rules without being scammy without being dishonest or doing things that will penalize you buy Google. Many people including myself. Myself would recommend people that are starting out to just Ri- great content for their blog, and it will be shared because it's so wonderful, and that's a good strategy to have at the start just to get the ball rolling to justice. Start getting content on your site. You need some content, but at some point after you've gotten the ball rolling and you've had your website for some time. You're six months or so you gotta start optimizing those blog posts those pages on your site and making sure you have back links. You ought to start thinking about the marketing of your site, one of the fast and easy ways. To get more back links to your site. Today instantly is to search for your competitors. Where are they mentioned on other websites other than their own whether it's a list, post or review or recommendation? Where are mentioned? You can do this with tools like H. refs, if you want or you can simply just search on Google and take each competitor one by one and see where they're landing on other websites, you can then reach out to these websites and say hey. Can you include my product? My website? My blog post some websites will just update it and linked to you, but most won't do it without something in exchange they wanted to be. Mutually beneficial now link exchanges are big. No, you should never say. Hey. I, WANNA get a back link on your website so all back to you on my website. Google will find out. They're very very smart. Algorithm is very smart and will penalize you for this, but there are other ways to make mutual beneficial. You had a large social media following even just a moderate one. You could say hey. I'd love to share this three times with my social network and show them. How are mentioned in the post and we'll give them a little boost. This is actually quite effective, because sometimes these blog posts are a little. Little bit older. They're not like the latest news there like a couple months old a year old or more, and the blog wouldn't mind to get a surge of traffic from your audience now. Obviously, this is going to be a good fit because this blog post this article that you're going to be posting. The has your mentioned in your link is relevant to your audience information that they're gonNA WANNA know. You can offer them the mentioned in your newsletter, or the Webinar with them or have them I. Guess on your podcast. Of course you gotTA. Make sure that you're doing this with integrity that they're actually a good fit. Fit for your podcast or your YouTube channel, or whatever it is, and they meet your qualifications anyway, but that's a quick and easy way to go through all these websites that are mentioned your competitors one are they mentioned you as well in exchange for some promotion to that page another way to get a back link on somebody else's website is to become a speaker or a guest on their media. This could be on their podcasts. This could be on there. You know video channel. You can even write a guest post. The point here is your featured on their podcasts. For example. They're going to have a blog post with. With the show notes and they're going to link back to your website or link back to even a block plus you mentioned on the interview. This is only natural standard, and it's a good way for you to give them value for their audience and get a back link. This takes a lot of time in work because again. You're making time to do these interviews, but it's well worth. It had been doing this for eight years. doing interview after interview I do at least three or four injuries a week, and it's just a slow process of making sure that we have back links that are active that are new. And they were giving great value to our marketplace. Another way to get great back links is literally to by now, not seen just straight up. Offer them money. You don't WanNa do that, but to sponsor something become a sponsor of their podcast. Be a sponsor of their next event, a sponsor of their online summit. We've done this several times, and this is actually low hanging fruit, some of these websites that run conferences and big podcasts, the incredible amount of traffic they have incredible amount of rank. A back link from their website can signal a lot of authority to yours. But the number, one kind of back link you want or from high authorities sites, the number one. The new one driver for your rank will be from these sites for example back links from Forbes and entrepreneur dot. COM HUFFINGTON POST FAST company, these types of brands, these types of publications. They hold a lot of credibility. If you're mentioned and back linked on an article on that site, it's going to help your brand big time. It's not the holy grail. It's not like it's going
"holy grail" Discussed on Lance McAlister
"Now. Follow me here. Don't yell at me. Here's an idea that came to me and I'm kicking around ideas. The last couple of days is compiled all these different stories and articles and quotes about how things might look differently how they will be presented differently from a listening standpoint and a viewing standpoint and I thought well. Let's just play it out if Major League baseball doesn't have fans of a stance at least early. And you heard in. You heard me read in the in the piece from USA Today. There's there's not a it's not a given that broadcast teams will travel to road games. That, they may do games from studios. That's becoming more common in sports anyway. What if? You ready for this. What if? Say if there's no fans in the stands or if Tommy Thrall and Jeff Brantley don't go on the road to broadcast. What if Tommy Thrall and Jeff Brantley. Called Reds Games. From, the holy grail banks. Hang on. You take the stage where we've done bengals line, and they do everything, but you take that stage. You move it off that wall back towards the door. You set up Tobby Jeff. You've got all the TV's at the holy grail. You're obviously going to have to socially distance. You're crowd in the holy grail. But you make. You make an effort to connect with the. Reds, Community Fund and you say. Ten dollar cover ten dollars. Each ten dollar contribution goes to the Reds Community Fund and we want you to be a part of our air quotes here our studio audience. To Watch, the reds game up on all the big screens while Tommy and jeff broadcast game. I think he would get behind that I think the Sheriff Big Day would get behind that. I think. Tommy and Jeff would get behind that imagine the difference between sitting in an Empty Stadium, broadcasting a baseball game or not going on the road to broadcast games and instead sitting. I don't know where. Maybe sit this studio and watch it off the monitors in call instead of that put them at the holy grail each home each game whether it's a homer road game under these circumstances you would sell tickets for the in imagine the crowd interaction in and around Tommy Jeff is they react to a Suarez homerun. A nick cast the homerun diving stop, and they would be raised up on that platform that stage, basically in the middle, pulled off the wall of where it is right now in the middle of the holy grail like surround sound fans. Calling the reds game. The reds are on the radio live from the holy grail banks Thom Brennaman Jeff Brantley Coal Reds baseball surrounded by socially distance reds, fans who are they're eating and drinking consuming? Beverage of choice and reacted we. We talked earlier. What what's going to be the biggest thing without fans will man. What's the reaction going to be? There will be no reaction on that triple on that relay play on that initial ball off the bat where you rise up out of your seat. Does that have enough to the strategy that pitching change boo. Imagine the Cornucopia of Fan Reaction Milling in and around Thom Brennaman and Tommy Thrall and Jeff Brantley raised up on a stage looking down to a socially distance crowd of specifically reds fans because they've made their. Contribution to the Reds Community Fund inner join the food presented by the Holy Grail Banks I said this was a brainstorming session and I think that's a damn good idea. A, your calls as we continue I've got one two three four. I've got five lines open. Five, one, three, seven, four, nine, seven, thousand I would be in. I would the inside pitch from here and I would I instead of going to the stadium I go to the Holy Grail I. Give Him my ten dollars I'd say hey, tell him I told Charley Frank Charlie Franks. Hello, and let's do this. Can you. Can You Tummy Thrall? Jeff Brantley. Walking into the place crowd goes nuts, but on the headphones good afternoon, everyone and welcome to reds baseball tonight from the holy grail banks. We Watch with you and call the game and you are the crowd reaction. Your reaction as we continue to. We check news carrier sports talk presented by Kelsey. Chevrolet seven hundred WWL W..
How To Get On a Retinol Routine You Won't Want To Quit
"Dr Noisier. Welcome back to our show. So here's the thing you guys at p. and G. Through all the research that you're always doing uncovered a little secret that most women are trying retinal and then quitting it before they actually see results so tell us about that. What is happening? And what kind of statistics are you seeing on this topic? Yes yes yes just to start off with. I think retinol as you mentioned. It's one of those ingredients that pretty much. Everyone has heard of right. There are some other ones in skincare. Where it's like you know you feel more expert. Retinal did a survey with about six thousand women in America and over eighty percents said yes I know of. I'm aware I've heard on edge via it's huge and then over forty percents. Half of the people have the women who had hard of it had actually tried it at some point again. So that's that's Numbers you wouldn't see for many other in wiggins but now comes the interesting part half of these women use their retinal products for less than amongst less than a month in that month. Eight out of ten did not use it every day and now comes the loss number. If you go back to everyone who who tried it at some point be to of ten? Women kept using the retinal product after several months. Shoe out of ten. Which meant Wayne's eight out of ten stopped using so to recap. What were the main reasons that people were quitting their retinol routines? It's really two main reasons that jumped out the first one is irritation redskin burning sensation. We've all right. I've definitely gone overboard and some prescription stuff definitely even has a name retinoids reaction so yes. It's very common. So that's the number one reason another reason is and it's almost the opposite is women that are irrational product. And they don't get anything they don't irritation but they also don't results and they will have spent quite a bit of money on that product and so they just give up because like I don't even know what that yeah I the thing is I you know. I know that retinol is the most serious ingredient on the web. I know it's the number one ingredient recommended by dermatologists. So how much retinal is actually out there? So so leading up to allay bringing out. Its Final Twenty. Four collection we. We did do a big search in the three years. Previous to our introduction many other retinal products globally have long and it was over three hours. Just those three years and that was a good year ago so arena. It's even more on top of all the products that already existed so it is crazy thousands and thousands of new products and coming out of. Wow that's incredible. No wonder women are confused. Indeed Dr Noise or I'm going to be honest with you when I attended the Ole presentational for all twenty four I was really shook by a slide that you guys put up there. I mean. I've been abused journalist for over fifteen years now and when I saw that side I just immediately. I had to go up and take a picture I was like. I don't even know if this is allowed. And it was basically a comparison of all the leading retinol products was drugstore. Luxury derm brands all those cute instagram brands. So can you sort of explain if you can what that was all about? Absolutely I know exactly which Chart Gimme actually wanted showed as showed how much wretched no we found in these formulations. How much was in that? That was able in some cases. What's on the pack? We found in there and quite a few cases we found a lot less than what it said on the label because it had degraded by the time right. That was one data point. How much is actually in there? At the point of you know using it often Archer said and then the second data points. Yes how much of that gets actually into your skin versus sitting on the surface and if my memory serves you had ten brands all lined up. I believe there was one that lived up to its claim that was very expensive and then there was like a second one that halfway lived up to its claiming the rest. Were just kind of like no right yes there. Were quite a few disappointments in their. The interesting point. Was that none of these about actually delivered more active retinal into the skin than the Holy Reginald Twenty Four K. considerably shocked. My pearls were being clutch every other beauty editor in the room. Let me tell you. Did you feel trip and by all of these like stealth mode after noisier? Like how did you get your hands on these? We did because we wanted to be realistic right so if you are do are you go to store. You know you buy your home you use. That's exactly what we did secret shopper. Now and I feel like that just really gets to the core of what this is all about and what this episode really is all about so a lot of the reason that women quit their retinal and their routines is because they're buying these things and they think it's going to be a holy grail. But they're really buying almost like a false promise products that are not being able to perform and meet the promise of. What's on the label so now a lot of people are looking at percentages. Because you think oh if it's got two percent retinol that must be better but is there like I just feel like that's faulty logic to so. How do you decipher what's good and not good? And that's part of the problem. Too Right it. Is You know what they are. Probably some ingredients were having the percentage on their lot more sense for example some of the essence right in do want to know what is the acid levels. Is it something? Us Daily weekly whatnot right. There's a very lineal relationship between how much is in there and our activity aggressiveness for Reginaldo. It's a little bit different. A small amount of rational goes a very
Your Quickie Guide to Glossier
"Let's kick it off with a glossier expert level glossy expert. Okay here we go hiking. Mahathir animals analyst Mary from Wisconsin and I just had to park the pod like three weeks ago now When Kate was talking circles ca hall. And I'm the self proclaimed boissier expert grant because mostly just in rows me buying all their products and using them and then aggressively recommending him to my friend And so I was listening to contract about future do and Mike how to use that and confusion Putting on before after Sunscreen And so for Future. Do this was like one of my holy grail products that I would wear I basically where every day when I'm seeing people obviously doing Matt Murphy People So I you that with Mascara the last week am browse kind. The three products. I always wear for on addition the sunscreen and so This put it on after sunscreen but read it is for. Lhasa just looked at recently. And I like pretty good Everyone says to put it on. Echoes you do So that doesn't interfere if you've so I would probably recommend that way because Yeah I trust the people that were like citing facts about it and so do they think too. I notice we up I haven't gotten to yet and you may talk about the cost hand cream but I wanted to cross overview cost you a hand green that they just came out with It is not worth the price if like eighteen bucks for one point announced this something like that. It smells amazing. Small way better than in blocking you and I was also one of my holy grail purview. But a lot of like out about Good by that but it's unfortunately not were surprised. At how often you have to publish this So like works. Well smells amazing. Price Point and Value is three out of five. I would say like total so Just wanted to get that review. And she's doing what else was considering it and in pull the trigger I'm happy to ninety five day product and get my south happy backward on say. I love that. She's volunteered. To Bear Glossy correspondent. Well I I need a glossy correspondent in my life because I'm regretting not buying the Mascara. Oh people love Lhasa Mass Skara. Well Kate nothing is stopping. You like the spending of the money. That's stopping me and I'm annoyed by it and my last purchase because it included the free shipping and that kind of stuff that holds you up I have so many mascarenhas what y. Is the Glossy Mascara. I wonder but people love it so I am tempted. I am tempted. I WANNA SAM tempted anyway. He's good Intel great until about the hand cream by the way. Thank you totally. I appreciate the honesty from like a from a glossy expert. Who'S A glossiest? Stay on not standing the handcream. Like that's very good to know a
"holy grail" Discussed on The Pineapple Project
"What that might look like is noticing your reaction starting to say why does that get to me so much wise that such a big deal workout where it's coming from and which part of it you can earn and solve another way and when you go to speak about it on your own stuff you know say Lucar Spain irreversible this week and I don't think of handle missiles will at times and I've been reflecting on that So again that can be a good way to lead by example. If you've enjoyed stuff other people might say well look now you mention it. I didn't handle it. Willie them work with your strength. That's another really k point if you'll household works really will because you're all out of the house and you really running tweet. Cia three or four times a week. You need to be out of our NOP to say look of course. This is not how a household works. We shouldn't say suddenly we're a bunch of values or I thought I liked to but now a diamond but instead say well of course we're forced into something that's against our successful style and so it's more about. What do we need to do temporarily so we can get back to where we really work will solid plan but also be kind to yourself because these are really unusual circumstances at the moment way a lot of the The Markaz of what is a good day fallen away. It is important that we individually sink about What a meaningful day. What what is going to be a purpose? What can we do by the end of the day? That still feels good enough unsatisfying satisfying enough and also. I think to people in our lives that matter to us. Think saying to yourself on a regular friend every day. I'm just going to do that to keep in touch that that I still contributed that I still feel satisfied that my my life is still rolling on in a way that has meaning. So what have we learned quality relationships K to the good life and now is a great time to shine some light on them like. Robert says winning to take care of relationships the same way we take care of our physical fitness like Elizabeth says Cole Family Meeting Speak Up. Tell people how you feeling maybe put some rituals it and don't forget there are small steps that you can take to reach out to someone instead of texting them. Write a letter to your grandparents. Not My friends I am here to bring you plenty more ways to make it work in this weird new will. I'm Jen Fran. This is the pineapple project the C one..
Richard Koo Explains Why The Recovery Will Be So Difficult
"Again we'll be speaking with someone who talked to previous I knew who it is this time. It's Richard Koo from Nomura of Balance Sheet Recession Fame. And the last time he came on it was really really interesting discussion. And I think it's going to be absolutely fascinating to see how much of that. Balance Sheet recession idea. If anything at all actually applies to our current situation right so a lot of people myself included really discovered. Richard coups work during the last crisis. He wrote a fantastic book. The Holy Grail of macroeconomics lessons from Japan's great recession is talked a lot about the need for fiscal policy as tool to restore balance sheet health. And of course in this crisis there's been this. Widespread consensus that monetary policy alone is clearly insufficient to address the scale and scope of the downturn to replace all of the laws income from households and businesses. And although we have seen a lot of Fiscal action around the world. There continues to be a lot of debate about whether the tools are right and whether there is sufficient in what kind of recovery. We have so looking forward to talking to Richard. Now Richard Koo. Thank you very much for joining us. Thank you for having me here. So let's start Big Picture or let's actually start in the US. We saw a fairly substantial Fiscal Action Perform Surpassed at the end of March. Today is April twenty third and we are expected to see another trench of more grants being made available to businesses to keep workers on payroll plus a few other things expected to pass this week. In your view how a sufficient or insufficient have the policy measures. That you've seen put in place in the US so far been to address the size and scope of this downturn well if we take a snapshot of GDP all these countries United States included. They're probably down quite substantial from what we consider normal levels but this is brought about by this external shock which is this coronavirus and so old. Mary measures like fiscal and monetary policies won't be Majel because just because we have a loose monetary policy doesn't mean supply Jane problems or lockdown problems. Go Away as though this time. Policies will be very specific to help those people who are affected by this corona virus which is airlines and Traveling Industries restaurants so the sexes and so horse and I think USS. John a very good job in coming up with these big policies very quickly. I understand that them. People already receiving payments from the government. Was you see your bank accounts a field with some some money from the government? People will feel that over. The government is is really Learning about myself and the economy and I think that has been very helpful in keeping people from becoming even more desperate or falling into despair. Because if you compare that with what's happening in Japan I am I'm usually am. They talked about in a law but very little payments have be made yet. And when you listen to the people there they say well unofficial start talking all these honesty's but we haven't seen anything yet Compared to that I think United States Germany out doing much better job but whether that's sufficient on that I think we need to know how long this thing is going to go on when the vaccine would be developed or some other ways we can. We are able to contain this. This current a virus and that's a medical question unfortunately not a economic question and so I think we have to be ready to getting more at us. It becomes necessary just to step back for the first second one of the things that I personally like about your balance sheet. Recession Framework is that there's a big focus on the psychological impact of debt crises. And there's this notion that people are so sort of emotionally scarred by the experience that they're afraid to take on debt for years to come. How much of the balance sheet recession framework applies to the current economic crisis? I can see maybe not debt being an issue here but I could see for instance people increasing their savings for years to come after the shock. Right right a lot of people out. There worried that with so much money into the system by the federal government also borrowing money. Massively inflation will be a huge problem once we come out of this recession but when you think about it those people who have savings that is companies and individuals. They probably quite well by me. sustained less damage than those people who didn't have much savings didn't have much retained earnings in companies
What is remdesivir and what's all the fuss about?
"So we're inching closer to different Q. Is coming through a drug. That was originally developed. Ibala looks like it might be useful in trading nineteen but Norman. Give us the lowdown. How excited should we be getting about rim desert on a scale of one to ten four would be my be my skill here just a bit of background room disappear is an attempt by a pharmaceutical company called? Gilead had to create what's called a broad spectrum antiviral. This is the holy grail in antiviral drugs. When I was training and Mitch and there were no anti viral drugs. The antiviral drugs have been developed over. The years tend to be very specific to specific viruses and the ones that are broader spectrum tend to have quite a lot of side effects not very effective so desert veer showed some help Ebola. That's not so certain. They were hoping in marriage. The Middle Easterners Perjury virus. That might help that. Still not so certain but they were trying out here and in the lab at seemed to have a good effect on the covered nineteen virus. So they've been doing trials all over the place so the trial that was referred to by. Tony who is on the President United States Advisory Group? And he's also head of the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious. Diseases was actually a government. Funded Study National Institute of Allergy New Study about a thousand people in multiple centers. And what they showed in this trial and it's not been published yet and it's not been pure reviewed so as a way to go yet. This is a drug that's given intravenously to people in hospital. So it's not a tablet you can get your general practitioners office and what they showed. Was that the time to recovery was short-term so from an average of fifteen days to eleven days. Everybody responded for memories about fifty percent of people responded to this but they got a four day reduction in hospital which is not bad but not a huge game changer and it also showed maybe that it reduced the chances of dying. It would seem to make sense that it was reducing the recovery time that people will have less less chance of dying but that's not absolutely clear from the study and it may well be that they just didn't have enough people on this study to find out. How many people did they have in the study about? A thousand in the National Institute study. So that's a problem in these studies where you've just got to get enough people in a well designed randomized trial to get the answers you want and it may well be that even a study. That sounds big. Thousand isn't big enough to really show up. Or Difference in mortality rates. And that's at the same time or just after the Lancet published a controversial paper from China which was also trial over Endesa Vir which showed no effect. This is one way or the whol released the results accidentally they say last week. You really can't see anything about this Chinese trial. It was not well designed. People were getting all sorts of drugs and this was at a time when China was throwing the Kitchen. Sink people to try and see what might work you can. You can't blame them for that but it really corrupted the results of the trial. I'm not saying it was a corrupt trial. Just fate to the results of the trial. Not Enough people in the trial. I think that they were coming off the peak of their epidemic. And therefore there weren't enough people around to recruit to do the study and so you can't really hang your hat on anything on the on the Chinese study. But as twenty-five she said in the Oval Office this is the first sign that you can actually get a drug that helps and be glad of that and it means that you can only build on that for the future. So you mentioned that. Antivirus have side effects. Do we know what the side effects are for Rendez Aveer. That's the criticism of the release of these results. Preliminary results suggest. It doesn't have very many but people have said that before about drugs. And when you've done these randomized child's decided rates have come out. I think that's why you have to wait for the results of this trial to report it. Remember that you really only giving it to a very select group of people who are seriously ill in hospital in an interview this environment so there are already very sick. You and the net effect was benefit and so they got out of hospital earlier and probably fewer people died yet to be proven so suggests that it's not not making people worse in a fairly Dr Situation but to be more information to be gathered reviewed and even if they can replicate these results in other studies. Certainly not a magic bullet. It's it's reducing the risk of severe disease in people who already really seek which is great news for the means that Thir- maybe a principal here and how they've designed the drug where you could design it better and becomes better targeted. You find out why it's working and then you can more. Finally Target Future Drugs. He might be able to get a broad spectrum anti viral load of this but you might get an antique covered nineteen antivirals out of it eventually so in Australia. Lucky that we've got such low numbers at the moment. Is it relevant to our people here? Who was secret the moment you're still people dying. Unfortunately industry was the start breaking the residential care facility in New South Wales. This is given to people who are in hospital deteriorating low oxygen. Because if they're GONNA DO BADLY. Those are the people who get this and hopefully be diverted to a better course and hopefully you're a die and they would certainly use fewer resources if there's a big if results of this trial replicated in real life.
"holy grail" Discussed on Timesuck with Dan Cummins
"Hitler thought that a Yeti could be proof of a link between Aryans and the race of mythical is giants that I mentioned earlier. I shot just about this. For some dogs cobbler socialize. It was device power. Yet your car tells vile Yetis space for space so the white power getting go on a real leno is what are you gonNA Steve. Kerr Las Vegas up. was the Yeti his genius you know. I trust him implicitly. With everything Nazis traveled Ethiopia and search of the Ark of the Covenant Gold Covered Wooden Chests with the lid described the book of Exodus Containing Two stone tablets of the Ten Commandments. Outside of Biblical references. No Oh evidence has ever ever existed. There's never been any evidence found This next expedition might be my favorite hole boy. Nazis traveled Iceland. Want to find an entrance to imagine. telepathic giants fairies called fool. I mentioned that Hitler most Nazis breath. They believe that was the was was the origin place. The area's very real. If you send a team of men to Azlan defined an entrance to magical land end of what power giants in various you might be Nazi. Holy Shit happened and he goes to Iceland initials there yesterday. Carla's car show. That has a title there that will lead you to the magic is Diane's out for the Sierra if they can find the interest of this place believed to be accessible via secret code hidden in Medieval Icelandic saga called the edits. The Nazis believed at least some of them believed that they might accelerate their Aaron breeding program. I think it gets them a good old pure Erin. Stock from the fucking thule tunnel and then they could recover their supernatural powers of flight. Telepathy telekinesis now that they believe their ancestors and dual possessed possessed and all that stuff lost in Bristol. The lesser races should so out there. I mean think. Think about this in the sense that they had meetings about this right. A budget had to be. He proposed administrators eagerly awaiting to hear about you know what important giant centric discoveries had occurred survived. What's News Jubran? Did you bring this day of the giants. Have you found any Maza caves in Iceland. That a son tastic. That is great. I mean I commend. Did you hear about the case. This is wonderful to if you're happy invertebrates area giants with the mind-control Palace in the ability to move the things with the power lines in the fine and audit of that stuff. How epic would have been? If they found the tunnel they found thule in Iceland. It did lead to a world of magical giants but then Oh oh. The giants were Jewish and they were fucking pissed at the news back. This tableau news column so peeved that you mentioned June. There's not tunes. This is the mother of all backfires hitter. Hit the giants. No don't clap. Don't smell too much. Don't get yes they can fly yesterday magical yes the mind can tell yourself that stuff but now it's not happy sad. The thing is the thing is the is the Jewish nine not not not area nine heads do not please not kill the Messenger. Also the giants acquired furious about speeches and in the Nazi laws and a concentration camp saying you might want to shave the moustache..
"holy grail" Discussed on Timesuck with Dan Cummins
"After Hitler gained power on January Thirtieth Nineteen thirty-three Hammer became head of the Munich. Police soon afterward became commander of all German police. Units outside Prussia. You quickly used his power to establish the Third Reich. I concentration camp at Dako in April of thirty four him. There was appointed assistant chief of the secret state. Police Lisa Prussia from that position he extended his control over the police forces of the whole like he masterminded the June thirtieth nineteen thirty four purge in which the S. S. eliminated another Nazi group essay. The storm detachment that protected. Nazi leaders during speeches and demonstrations as they rose to power as the security police force within the Nazi party this purge strengthened Hitler's control over both the Party and the German army after he began to view the essays head Ernest Rome as a serious his rival. So he and Himmler and others made up shit about Rahm trying to overthrow Hitler and they had him killed and Hitler was as you guessed. Grateful to himmler for helping him kill rump. And and he expanded his power within the Nazi party. With Hitler's blessing handler began to build s s into the most powerful armed body in Germany next to the actual armed forces. He officially assume full command of the security police and the order police as the head of the SS and Chief of the German police on June seventeenth nineteen thirty six world world war two brought a vast extension of hammers empire and the resources at his command After Germany invaded the Soviet Union in nineteen twenty or in June nineteen forty. One Handler was entrusted with the administration of the conquered territory with the goal of eliminating any Soviet system of government in July of forty two hiller appointed Hitler to Hetty German an anti partisan campaign in the occupied areas behind the front lines a campaign targeted racial and political enemies of the Third Reich characterized by widespread acts of of mass murder and atrocity him to oversee the deployment of the Eisenhower groupon and the massacre of Jews and other victims at sites such as Babi Yar and Ukraine during the early warriors and that was a crazy terrible massacre and just two days of timber twenty ninth and thirtieth nineteen forty one. Over thirty. Three thousand Jewish people were massacred injustice. One place this by just in this Babi Yar Ukraine family were told they were going to be resettled instead. They were forced to undress they were led to a ravine. There was one hundred and fifty meters long. Thirty meters wide in fifteen meters deep then mowed down with machine guns. The wounded buried alive amongst the dead. At least twenty nine people lay down before being shot on top of other bodies pretended to be dead as other bodies were laid on top of them then snuck off in the middle of the night before they were buried alive and they live to tell their tales unreal man. This is whore beyond and far beyond anything. I can't even imagine any real way and Himmler Hitler's delusional evil. Fuck face lapdog was behind this and many other atrocities. Him organized concentration intrusion death camps in German occupied Poland would millions of Jews were systematically slaughtered camps provided free labor for the war effort bodies for more horrific and involuntary medical experiments by nineteen forty-three. The now forty two year old Hitler had become Minister of the interior and a force of his own for Reich Administration. He expanded the armed S. Until with thirty five divisions it rivaled the actual Nazi army and size and strength. He gained control is a nasty intelligent network. The where we'll The variables a guerrilla force continue intended to continue the struggle after the war also ended up commanding two army groups not content with military power loan. Hitler attempted to set up an autonomous S.. Industrial Empire when that provoked resistance from Hitler's minister for Armaments In war production Albert speer him apparently orchestrated an attempt on spears life. In February nineteen forty four in the final months of the war Hitler suffered increasingly from psychosomatic. Illnesses began to lose favor with the fewer. He increasingly found himself. Outside of Hitler's inner circle as the war around down to a close in April nineteen forty five. It became known that Hitler hoped to become the new fuhrer. He negotiated with both Sweden formed alliance with the allies hoping to form this new alliance that would be against the Soviet Union. Hiller found out stripped hammer of his offices ordered his arrest and then disguised as a common soldier hit him. Laura tenement attempt to escape captured captured by the allies and then he committed suicide by taking poison dine on May twenty third nineteen forty-five at the age of forty four. And now that we know a bit more about who Hitler Hendler was. Let's learn a bit more about some of his ideological influencers. Then armed with all of this super interesting I think contextual knowledge will dig into the actual quest for relics like the holy grail. And if you're wondering why don't we just jump into the questions away we'll because a we wouldn't learn all the schools yet Be We. We wouldn't really understand who these assholes were. And what these assholes real motivations were when they decided to look for the holy grail and other items see it would have been about a thirty minute long. Suck doc the story of the actual search for the grail in my opinion. Isn't that interesting. I mean spoiler alert They didn't find onto more wacky noodles. Now the ideological Nichols Czar of the Nazis Supernatural area ideology. Was Alfred Rosenberg Right. That David I Alex Jones type Rosenberg was born January twelfth 1893 1893 and Estonia born the son of a cobbler. And what what was it. A time apart. Russia Rosenberg's studied architecture in Moscow until the Bolshevik revolution of nineteen seventeen. Nineteen thousand nine. He goes to Munich joins Adolf Hitler. Ernest Raum Rudolf Hess in the newly formed Nazi party like what they were doing. He became the editor of the Nazi party newspaper. He he drew on the ideas of English racist Houston Stewart Chamberlain and on the Protocols of the Learned Elders of Zion a nineteenth century fabrication concerning supposed Jewish. Jewish plot for world domination Shit that nonsense broke down the protocols and a series of conspiracy segments in the secret suck while back up here. Here's a quick summary of what that The Protocols of the Elders of Zion is provided by the anti-defamation League's website. The Protocols of the Elders Kazan is a classic in Paranoid Racist Literature. Taken by the Gullible as the confidential minutes of a Jewish conclave convened in the last years of the nineteenth century. It's been heralded by anti-semites proof that Jews are plotting to take over the world. Since its contrivance around the turn of the century by the Russian macron. Okay Frana or Sarah's secret police. The Protocols of the Elders of Zion has taken root and bigoted frighten minds around the world the booklets twenty four sections actions spell out the alleged secret plans of Jewish leaders seeking to attain world domination. They represent the most notorious political forgery of modern times. Although thoroughly thoroughly discredited the document is still being used to stir up anti Semitic hatred right so just a nonsense propaganda written by Russians longtime ago to stir up hatred against the Jewish people and it still continues to stir up hatred and paranoid to this day most conspiracy not to believe in diabolical secret society small groups of Jewish bankers control in the world. That Kinda Shit Shit. Most of that stuff can be traced back to these debunked protocols of Zion propaganda and this illustrates the dangers of all the bullshit misinformation to gets spread around on the whip. It doesn't go go away right. It doesn't go away. After its debunked. The lies continued to be spread is truth so let's stomp on his many. Those lies as we can often 1927. Rosenberg publishes the future direction of German foreign policy. We're Rosenberg urges. The conquest of Poland Russia because those lands our area lands originally. They're not part of the original Aaron Homeland and thus they should be restored proper ancient. Aryan glory Rosenberg's nineteen thirty four book. The Myth of the Twentieth Century Century was tedious. Exposition of German. Racial purity resolve that Aaron Shit. We just learned about everything he knew about. German history is wrong. Here's the real truth. Is that kind of book. Rosenberg wrote about how the Germans were entitled to dominate Europe. It was that right. There enemies were Russian Tartus and Semites. In addition to the Jews Germany's Germany's enemies were Latin people in Christianity Hannity especially the Catholic Church Rosenberg's anti-semitism and advocacy of Nordic expansionism gave a certain order and direction to Hitler's violent prejudices basis at the beginning of World War. Two Rosenberg brought a Vegan quisling the Norwegian fascist into contact with Hitler to discuss a possible Nazi coup Norway and then the Germans did take Norway Norway taking the nation in summer of nineteen forty controlling it until the end of the war after the fall of France Rosenberg was in charge of transporting captured works of art to Germany from occupied territories from July nineteen forty one on. He was administrator occupied eastern territories at the Nuremberg trials for war crimes. After the the Nazis were defeated Rosenberg was judged to be a war criminal and he was hanged and good riddance. Another player that we briefly mentioned earlier regarding border science. Gustaf a casino. His book on German prehistory laid out the archaeological justification for the Nazi annexation of Poland. Because Costa Nia Kosan Christina was born in eight Do stuff do staff was born in. Eighteen fifty eight was German archaeologist and ethno historian and unlike a lot of archaeologist historian orange. You didn't seem to give too many folks about facts. Educated as a philologist someone who studies literary texts and written records in order to establish their authenticity form determination determination of their meaning. An educated as a linguist at the University of Berlin. Gustaf was a proponent for Nordic thought crudely summarized as real. Germans are descended from the pure original Nordic race and culture a chosen race who must fulfil their historical destiny. No one else should be allowed in a Gustaf's principal teacher was Karl Mullen..
"holy grail" Discussed on Timesuck with Dan Cummins
"Noodle competition right to ensure that village own specific pro Arian brand of a cultism that his pro arian pagan beliefs were the only belief system left right. got that pro- AARON HIVE mind going. He can't have different ideas. Floating around this crazy motherfucker was so into secret area. Knowledge that he'd come to possess thanks. To Years of occult study that his wife Actually left him specifically according to what I read because he wouldn't shut the fuck up about his weird beliefs. I love that detail. Why did you leave call? He wouldn't stop with the secret knowledge. Is he crazy asshole. Talks talked about is the blood of the God king's his veins. I can leave the my mind. Whenever he vicious mind would have known? I thought he was lazy. Fuck in this gross me out how he relatives fingernails and he often smelled of the cabbage village had developed. A religion centered on worshiping. The Germanic God urban according to Elliot German culture dated way back like way back to twenty two a tooth Two hundred and twenty thousand BC appeared of time when the Earth Earth as you will no doubt remember being taught in school has three sons according to what if you know came up with When it was back popular by giants dwarfs and other mythical creatures interest? I'm GonNa repeat that the dude who himmler look to for a cult advice himmler spiritual adviser this guy. The second in command to Hitler's there's Nazi party. This dude believed that German culture dated back over two hundred thousand years which over two hundred thousand years further back than what it is actually really true and this dude dot that German culture started earth. Had three sons was full of giants dwarfs and other mythical creatures. There's if you believe. The ancient Germans lived on earth circle by three sons in the earth was once full of the giants dwarfs and other mystical creatures. And you think is somehow all supports a notion of why power you might be Nazi. Let me think of how fucking saying this is in the states. This is the equivalent of vice president. Mike Pence haven't Lizard luminosity believer. David Eick for his. There's you know personal adviser Hitler was fucking lunatic. Knows it you have answered this question before how the Germans of all three sons that is right. That is so what happened to the other two sons that just take them from the German forefathers. Of course he hasn't said did sang's colleges the text so much even X.. Two sons are which I've set and made his event is much more bearable. What about the giants and the walls did? This is juice. Somehow that for the German says val passive corseted. Thank you call for your system of also claimed to be descended from a line of kings going all the way back this ancient period of time like a couple hundred thousand years. So you know that'd be a wee bit hard to know or approve off. Did I mention that was a diagnosed paranoid schizophrenic. Yeah Buddy you knew the Nazi's were crazy. But did you know that they were this fucking crazy. Hitler consulted a diagnosed paranoid schizophrenic village on a wide variety of issues my God and look. I don't want to bash people with mental health issues right. Not Setting out to do that. But if you're paranoid schizophrenic you know better than anyone that if you go off your meds probably shouldn't be advised anyone on anything much of the do two ends up a hand in our battle against the jusens allies. With the blacks and other infill arises. Car You gotTA gotTa gotTa get spare Desi get more people more people there. Howarth deep deep deep deep deep even atolls? Ah Lantis kind of find the giants Holy Grail Holy Grail Holy Grail. One real rule them all. I can read it the mashed potatoes. I read in the mashed potatoes. Potatoes potatoes potatoes. We do have the potatoes. They picked him in the Tucson. They stole I John. King will have all the answers to call. You'll find a hollow tunnels the potatoes from the TUCSON's and that'll help us.
"holy grail" Discussed on FinTech Insider
"Portal where you can put money in and then the I think it's a big piece at to keep those is and that activity on their platform issue yeah it says the idea of having multiple Puerto Atlanta one place right so it almost you appoint Georgia if I don't want to do this Eddie that with that and if I can do it all in one place one local and then I'm more likely to do it in one place at one local be that person he's got a spreadsheet with all the different accounts and how much is in the element to this is also is which hurts profitability and so having access to that many ATM's and giving that utility I think that's an interesting thing where that card can be used a lot more interesting than most earlier point visit of behavioral it'd be worrying about economics and how do you make this work over time but actually there's an interesting behavioral angle here and start to get people behaving in different ways and if it is Lincoln you'll payments to some of those more occasionally investments that could be could be interesting as well the additional courses that that doesn't charge foreign transaction which again is quite unusual as far as I understand it the US guards we're all we're all Monzo revolution stalling happy over here we take debit cards now assume we're not gonNA get charged fees but again tickly if you look at their target audience that's going to be quite appealing over any any major news outlet when it was announced Israel has produced this card the twenty three thousand dollars eighteen thousand seven hundred fifty pounds is actually how much pay to buy the card in the first place just so long as player we'll meant if anybody who is responsible for minting coins in the UK so the card isn't contactless but it comes with some other benefits so it's being facilitated through mastercard also payments technology.
"holy grail" Discussed on FinTech Insider
"Monthly savings but they're not doing anything with the accent it's just sitting in today's interest rates earning nothing I count but we could give you a no regrets move don't you move could be two hundred pounds and you move it into some form of gradual savings account and you start to you feel you're doing that that sort of decision is a very different type of experience or symbols you want the notification that your paycheck has come into your account and you have control or whether that happened and how much messages do you want if there's a risk of fraud some people want to know every time there's the slightest risk and some people only want to know if it's there so I think these this experience is really going to be quite different going to be much more pervasive in different aspects of your life but also much more under you your control is the customer how much or little you want of that will be interesting to see as well as I read has for a long time topped the charts the customer service charts it's it's always been you know it was calm comes out the top might be to do with having the goaltenders up north go into it again today we friendly on the phone but that low point being the series point being that they have a very the Brian has a very good reputation and being very customer service and it will be important I mentioned to maintain that as you move to digital and away from the very friendly person on the end of the telephone sorry David you want to know and when I when I find really interesting about this is the different approaches that the incumbent taking around these kind of Challenger brands that they have where it's kind of this retrenching and relaunching from the first direct side but also kind of the brands that are spinning up whether it's something like Marcus bow or is it a enabling more kind of the the incumbent legacy tech that's within the bank that there taking the step forward with that or going down the acquisition route and then crossing their fingers that they're not gonNA screw that up and I think those are all kind of interesting approaches that all the banks are taking and what's going on the future is going to be really cool to watch there's been a couple of influences on that I think if you look at the rise of Fintech so at the moment and the Roy's of new approach challenges is obviously one the technology has enabled customer expectations to shift and we talk a lot we do a lot of research on retail customers and the one thing that continually creeping out now actually become quite phenomenon is this concept of mental accounting so actually where customers are because everything they can do now because of some of the integrations the NEO banks have they're starting to think further around where they're putting their money and so you need to have the facilitation to be able to help customers do that and it is all around intelligence services and being it's a sweep and being able to be predictive integrating element of Nice behavioral economics up just about every bit of a fan some people transit but you know I'm sticking with it even to the point where now even going onto the underlying account is in the money coming in because you can sweep but you wanna be in addition to you know twelve million people not bank in the UK generally with the Challenger so I think if you add up those factors now now is definitely the time to do it and obviously given where I I retired especially within the customer service charts you got a great platform to to crush well talking sweeping next story is that Robin Hood has made a second attempt at launching high-yield account right which is similar to savings account offered by banks and let me get this correct I want to make a mistake here we go this from NBC so ten months after the bungle I don't mind announcement of checking and savings product which would offer zero fee checking and savings accounts with a three percent interest rate robinhood has unveiled a high yield cash management account this account will come with a two point zero five percent interest rate which is lower than the original right they were going to launch included with that original product which has been described but it is still moving twenty times higher than the national average for savings account so a cash management account sweeps customers money from a.
"holy grail" Discussed on Conspiracy Theories
"Today we're talking about the holy grail and the priory of ceylon last week we examine the evidence evidence suggesting that jesus christ was secretly married to mary magdalene and that the two had a child together which was the true holy grail we also talked about the knights templar and their potential role in protecting jesus bloodline today. We'll be diving into the conspiracy theory <hes> that a secret society called the priory of syon is responsible for protecting the secret of jesus descendants. We'll determine if they work in conjunction with the knights templar to protect the holy grail and whether evidence of their existence has ever been uncovered will also briefly touch on on some other more out there theories concerning jesus is bloodline extraterrestrials and the true origins of adam and eve breath but before we dive into that let's talk about the priory asai on proponents of remain conspiracy theory assert the priory of siobhan. Dan was a church order similar to the knights templar but was founded at least twenty years earlier. According to different sources the priory it was either founded in ten ninety or ten ninety nine c. E jerusalem was captured in the year ten ninety nine as part of the first crusade this this theory suggests the founding of the priority of syon is directly tied to a secret discovery made by the first crusading army in jerusalem. The primary source for these founding dates is the dossier see cray. Dan rea lobby no or the secret files of anri lobby no oh this is a group of documents totaling twenty-seven pages that was found in the national library of france in nineteen sixty seven the dossier hints at more than just the founding of the priory it also suggests the priory was heavily involved in the creation of the knights templar. The knights templar were allegedly formed to be a financial arm of the primary of psi on the fact that the priory is associated with one of the most enigmatic church orders in in catholic history makes their function all the more mysterious especially since the exact purpose of the priory of syon is never made clear clear in the documents they were not established a fight in the crusades or to protect the roads around jerusalem like the templars yet. They were are inextricably linked to the templars early history. One of the most incredible documents in the dossier is a list of grandmasters of the priory asai on it shows that for over one hundred years until eleven eighty eight priory of science and the knights templars shared the same leaders. The list does conflict with the historically except a list of grandmasters of the knights templar but it wouldn't be shocking if that list was incomplete. Almost all templars documents were destroyed when the order was crushed in thirteen seven the historically accepted list list of masters was created by finding references to the templars hierarchy in unofficial documents and the personal letters of templar knights as such. It's possible dates have been confused or misinterpreted. The modern list is incomplete in the primary of psi on actually did share leadership with the knights templar they must have cooperated towards some goal the nights could have served as the public face of the priory while its members members worked in the shadows for a second purpose that goal according to the book holy blood holy grail which popularized the holy grail conspiracy in the united kingdom in nineteen eighty two was to protect the holy bloodline as evidence they examined documents in the dossier which imply the priory of science had a particular interest in the mayor of engine dynasty a family which ruled france from the fifth century to the middle of the eighteenth century holy blood holy grail argues that the merovingian dynasty was actually descended from jesus christ and mary magdalene and there's not a lot of evidence for these claims aside from speculation but it does fit with what we know about the order. If it was established is to protect the mirror of engines it makes sense why the dossier included a detailed genealogy of the family down to the present day it also explains.
"holy grail" Discussed on Conspiracy Theories
"To release lease either the father or the son since jesus was likely crucified sometime between thirty and thirty three c e this means means he was probably between the ages of thirty four and thirty nine at the time if he was married at the customary age of sixteen and had a child immediately then it's possible his son was in his early twenty s this certainly would have qualified him to be described as a man by the gospels and if jesus had one child it could've usually had more than one all of this is speculation it also ignores the more likely scenario that the man called barabbas never existed at all if he did exist he was likely not released from prison under the circumstances described arrived in the gospels but if barabbas wasn't real it only underscores how incomplete the story set forth in the bible is the tail gets more more suspicious when the crucifixion is described. The crucifixion of jesus is one of the most unanimously agreed upon historical events in the bible liable. The vast majority of scholars believe the crucifixion occurred but some supporters of the holy grail conspiracy actually disagree they believe jesus survived the crucifixion and escaped you down with his alleged family traveling all the way to france then known as all. This isn't out of the question though crucifixion was not an unusual punishment in jesus's time. Even the bible acknowledges the circumstances it says of jesus execution were suspicious for one thing. Crucifixion was punishment used against enemies of rome. The rome had no quarrel with jesus. It was only jewish authorities that found his preaching heretical in dangerous pontius pilot the prefect effect to sentenced jesus to death is described as reluctant to do so in john chapter eighteen verse thirty eight pontious states quote i find in him no fault at all but because jesus claimed to be a descendant of david and therefore king of the jewish people he was accused of being a threat to rome's authority so pilots hand was forced by public sentiment it is strange that pilot would bow to the whims of the crowd when he was is backed by the roman military but given the charges against jesus. He may have worried about being punished by superiors if he did not deal with the percent harshly enough. If that's true it's ironic as pilot was sent back to rome in the year thirty six ce for dealing with the jewish people all too severely but even if we accept that jesus was sentenced to death by crucifixion. There are still inconsistencies in the story. The details might point to a different interpretation. The entire crucifixion was a hoax unconscious pilot was in in on it coming up next. We'll examine the biblical account of jesus's crucifixion in an attempt to uncover the secret of the holy grail now back to the story adherence of the holy grail theory believe jesus christ survived his crucifixion and fled led to france with his alleged wife. Mary magdalene and their child supporters argue that the proof of this theory can be found hidden in the subtext of the bible itself. One thing theorist find suspicious about the story of the crucifixion is the speed of jesus death. The four gospels apple's agree that jesus died within around six hours of being nailed to the cross. Believe it or not that was unusually quick given the method of execution acution according to contemporary historical accounts crucifixions in which the legs were fastened to the cross usually lasted at least a full day and sometimes longer the execution could be much quicker if the victim's legs were not fastened hanging by the arms cap the subject from i'm breathing but if the feet were tied or in this case nailed to the cross it allowed the victim put the pressure on their feet and brave this meant victim would be killed slowly by thirst and exposure to the elements rather than suffocation. The gospel of mark acknowledges that crucifixions is usually lasted longer than six hours. Mark chapter fifteen verse forty four reads quote pilot surprised to hear that he was already dead summoning the centurion he asked him..
"holy grail" Discussed on The Canon
"We are back so the python guys were doing the press tour for holy grail people kept saying you what are you gonna do next what's your next move you're going to be if they hadn't really thought about it but they're running joke became the day said oh our next move is gonna be called jesus christ lost for glory and as we learned jesus christ jokes always go over well with the mainstream media yeah i i love that i love it it was a joke in i love that they they apparently like over than many months of after these tours and that became the running joke that they would then go and get drunk at the and start coming up with ideas for scenes like there is a scene that they had that was you know what if jesus christ is getting crucified on the cross but the cross keeps falling apart and he's trying to instruct the carpenters how to like build a better across because he was other makes me think of my favorite seeded and we did a passion of the case episode past passion of the guys last temptation and when jesus england's the chair that just the greatest thing oh it's amazing yeah yeah it's it's yeah they they yet life of bryan is a i mean you know talk about the subversive nature of like forum in holy grail man lifer brian is a straight up but you to the church yet life o'brien any the sorry i've heard is that they tried to go the bunch of jokes about jesus jesus jesus himself just jesus and we're like you know he has kind of a good bloke i dunno i have said blur i'm trying to get their minds that you have a good bloke she said texas voice and they just couldn't make fun of him but what you can really make fun of is the people around him yeah now these the organized part of the organized religion or very disorganized well and people you know peoples of.
"holy grail" Discussed on The Canon
"I'm sorry fate yeah but but but then would like you said with holy grail now you just you really you don't like y the queue said you don't have the right to to two two even like argue with them you just are along for this ride i mean like there was a story i read about how at the cannes premiere of holy grail somebody called in a bomb threat and or like a smoke i think it was a bomb threat and they had to evacuate the theater like two minutes into the credits at the beginning of the movie and everybody thought it was part of the movie i would've thought it was by no right i mean they can't even get through the opening credits without fucking like yeah it's great i mean they they they uh god is just like you you from the very first frame what they're saying is we don't give a thug about form we are completely going to do whatever we want uh you can't say anything about it i mean they don't even give us the you know the the satisfaction of finding the holy grail at a movie in a movie called monty python of the holy grail you know they they their they just don't they don't care and that's the beauty of python well let's talk about this opening credits because they they do such a valuable part in setting up that release like you're saying because they can get to the opening credits which is the send up of like the dark dramatic norse art house films that we've been seeing in theaters with the violin and organs in this like dark black font or the white far on the dark dark dark black like high class art house lurk in then they've air if they fire the credits people three times because they're talking about moose.
"holy grail" Discussed on The Canon
"Here in in glendale and it was a similar thing were there they can take the pissed out of each other all the time and so yet they i think that there was definitely a a friendly tension that sparked all this comedy to come about it it definitely beatles liked the beatles yeah and it gives you right that's fair because i do remember that cleese said at chapman's funeral good riddance who freeloader gloating bastard you in his your so okay yes taken of us but yet when they come together to say let's do only real first it seems to be such a cohesive sense of humor i feel like i don't get that sense of like random mosaics of different things yet no and i think that's part of the magic a python you know the holy grail to me is a really sort of a amazing adaptation of what their show was into an er at a film like i think it's a pretty you know encapsulated kind of the general madness of what of what monty python was in into a narrative film but part of the magic of it is that it's so bonkers and you have all these different voices that you know are are clashing against each other that than somehow when you kind of settle into the idea that you're watching something that has has absolutely no meaning and can do anything that it wants that then you kind of i don't know for me i start just kind of riding a wave of it it's like a weird dream you know it it's i don't i'm not expecting any kind of foreign because there is no form and if we are expecting forum you've got a you've gotta let that go rosser going hate it yeah like hanging phrase it that way because you're right there something that happens when you watch holy grail that doesn't happen when you watch.
"holy grail" Discussed on The Canon
"Cleese john cleese got them of a meeting with the bbc the all sat together you know they said okay we wanted to a show this of what's called we don't know what's it about we don't know what are you gonna do we have no idea if he was he said all right we'll give you thirteen episodes go off on how awesome in an amazing and so they sat down and then they just devised this show about nothing and they the real secret to monty python i think is terry gilliam zana asian at than they bring in terry gilliam and they have of american yes the one the one gang and and they let him do these animation's that i think just gives a gay flying circus dislike it's almost like a children show wait two because they leaning on historical imagery statues this idea of here antiquity leading up to this moment or yet ridiculous would exploding on a tv you know but yeah but then than with holy grail you know who they are done one feature film before call the now for something completely different which was recently just a rehash of all their most famous scenes from seasons one or two of their tv show and then they were bored with doing the tv show and they wanted to do another film and they gathered some money together from a bunch of their friends different rock bands like pink floyd i think they used money from dark side of the moon to help fund the movie like led zeppelin dark money if a historic money from like genesis and then they set out to make money python in the holy grail which was their first narrative feature i hope rock bands of today or that coal i mean because we have george harrison stepping in to say of holy grail right earth however i am i am.
"holy grail" Discussed on KOIL
"This organi sister pigments and disinformation especially when it comes to the confirmation of the existence of a widely on our world or a multi verse or any of those strange topics we cover here on this program you know they've dangled in front of us uh the dangling firms at cosmic carat many cosmic carrots as a matter of fact and they do that because it makes us think that we are edging closer the finding that holy grail that smoking gun that ultimate truth he i don't even know if the result of a truth and if it is ever found in their error if there ever isn't adults went truths probably funded by accident however action answer the very thing we got to be careful of especially with how fragile our existences on the planet in the universe and the galaxy a and we we we have a fragile existed and an accident of any kind of miscalculation mathematical miscalculation about asteroid may hit or some sort of miscalculation about a planet coming in that may be having this weird elliptical orbit we don't see like planet x i mean all of these things all these things are important and if we make a mistake or if we have we have an accident it will wipe us out completely i mean we have basic tenants of science we.
"holy grail" Discussed on Stuff They Don't Want You To Know Audio
"It seems implausible that and author of like dan brown of crude have in a vacuum britain that kind a thing one of the most compelling things that came out of the ruling was the the way the judge viewed the work holy blood holy grail and one of the reasons that it was said to not be dan brown's work was not plagiarising your father's was because your father's work was hit like this historical work rather than fiction so what they thought defence shave necess you can't copyright stark facts and even those facts sabah shroud on creativity and not be prices so they felt that what my father had done was he'd taken fax he'd shrouds debt in this creativity that thin that's shroud could not be compromises in as she would juice cookies pricing you'll want to basically things like imagery or completely unrelated so to ideas that would bypass no it made it said that ukraine it's quite easily copy someone else's joaqu if it was a sort of a general a general creation based on facts well to certainly back a little bit about the controversial nature of this work whether you know i mean obviously making it calling it nonfiction could potentially make a potentially more controversial than having it'd be fiction um but there are there were issues of i think the roman catholic church banning the book in certain circles and you know calling for it to be protracted or in some way as a work of his store history because basically it it said says it goes against their entire doctrine you know that jesus christ had a son and married and has a totally different interpretation of the way they would have us see that figure i'm wondering that specifically how how did that manifest itself this religious comes zealotry coming at you and your family win this book was published father atlanta are anger.
"holy grail" Discussed on Stuff They Don't Want You To Know Audio
"In two thousand three i want to say that might not be correct waving notice two decades later yes holy blood holy grail is already out internationally known again it's the uh the subject of no small amount of controversy right and it has many proponents as many opponents dan brown comes out with the davinci code and says is so people round the world go hey you base that off of uh maybe not quite plagiarized but you based it off of holy blood and holy grail to which damn brown replied not uh not just then brown the publisher and it became a thing and so our our first question for this after that long introduction with us to set the scene a or first question regarding this hansie is could you give us an account of of how this transpired an and what actually happens uh with the arguments that damn brown and his publishers were making yeah say essentially turned down a nice stem cell hasn't been events as sei story in and a lot of people felt this 'em he was the one you tunlui such full his book essentially what he was saying is that he never really he never rent on how you run heavy grail or if he had he'd dabbled with us what transpired in coors wednesday as he had actually has the book i pen at the time of rising essential parts of his book lead tubing isn't on a anagram of lee and agent.
"holy grail" Discussed on Stuff They Don't Want You To Know Audio
"We are not doing it alone we have with us today a very important person of it exists within the narrative the we will be exploring and i think the best thing possibly to do is just to introduce her men then let her tell us about herself yeah so let's do it so welcome to the show tanzi beijing thank you hi flocking to tell us a little bit about yourself tanzi why are you here today and i'm here today key talking about what my father dead and what he detonated a lot of his life king and that wins the exploration of history and moves ducking troy new ways empty history a to think about history rather than just they leaving the scene use of the nothing yes nineteen eighty two tanzi your father michael beijin's route a a worldchanging book called holy blood holy grail ends early when you would reached out to us this was a this was thrilling for us because this is a book that even if people haven't read it were have heard of it people are probably very familiar with the idea here we checked out a copy of the book ends this is if we're going to let the badger out of the bag here already we've got more than what we're we've got many badgers rate uh this book focuses on the an exploration of what the holy grail in biblical more actually was and adults into the early days of the christian church it delves into nothing less than the secret history of christ.