35 Burst results for "Howe"
A highlight from 6 Tips to Stay Sober on Vacation
"Do you want to stay sober and still travel and have amazing vacations? Maybe you're newly sober and worried about taking your first trip without alcohol, or maybe you've been sober a while, but you have a big trip coming up, a bachelorette party in Vegas or a wedding in Mexico, and that's making you anxious just thinking about doing it without drinking. From pub crawls to beach parties to boozy boat cruises, the thought of traveling can be a major trigger. Whatever your situation might be, you can be a person who travels alcohol -free and still has the time of your life. Hey everybody, welcome to the Addiction Unlimited podcast, where you get to learn everything you want to know about addiction and recovery. I'm your host, Angela Pugh, co -founder of Kansas City Recovery, Life Coach, and Recovering Alcoholics. To learn more about me, you can listen to episode zero on your podcast app, or find us on the web at addictionunlimited .com. What do you have planned for your next trip? A family vacation, a family reunion, a work trip, a camping trip? You're probably thinking days on the beach, nights on the town. It's hard to imagine doing any of it without a drink in hand, especially if you're new to sobriety or if you're facing your first ever sober travel. Going on vacation usually means relaxing and being carefree, and for many of us, relaxing meant excessive consumption of alcohol and or other substances. I was exactly the same way. Every trip I ever took was a drinking trip. I mean, honestly, everything I ever did was about drinking, whether it was a trip or not. But one of the greatest things about being sober is that my whole world expanded, and I mean that literally. I've gotten to travel the world, see beautiful places, have phenomenal experiences that I never could have done in my drinking life. When I was drinking, I would always talk about all the traveling I wanted to do, all the places I wanted to go and see, but I couldn't actually do any of it. I was a bit lucky because I lived in Southern California, and there are a lot of fun things you can do spur of the moment. And I promise you, I have had my fair share of last minute decisions drunken to drive to Vegas after work at 3 a .m. with all my drunk friends. But as a sober person, traveling is full of triggers, and that can feel daunting. And that's one of the main reasons I wanted to start hosting sober vacations. It's so much to think about if you're going on a work trip or a family trip where you may be the only non -drinking person. It's like every event every day comes with its own special side of anxiety as you obsess about getting through each thing without drinking, also without looking like a weirdo being the only one not drinking, and at the same time trying not to be overwhelmed by FOMO and somehow still manage to have some fun. Wow, sounds great, doesn't it? So my first sober vacation group trip is just around the corner, and the next sober vacation with me is in Bali in 2024. So I thought this would be the perfect time to do an episode about traveling and staying sober while you do it. So if you've got a vacation coming up or you're just thinking about traveling or you're traveling with me, here's my advice for taking an epic sober trip. Number one, this is not going to surprise you. If you've been following me for any length of time, you probably know this is going to be the first thing I'm going to say. Plan ahead. Okay, think about what parts of the trip will be most challenging. Will it be the packing, the planning, sitting at the airport, being on the plane, the layover, right? Think it through. What is going to be the most challenging part of the journey for you? And then create solutions for those hardest parts. And one thing you're going to hear me stress throughout this episode too is to do things differently. Okay, your brain makes thousands decisions of all day, every day. So it goes on autopilot a lot, right? Any things we do that are regular we're doing day in and day out, your brain will go on autopilot. Like when you drive to work. Have you ever had one of those moments you start your car and you go and all of a sudden you're at work and you don't really remember the drive because you're on autopilot and that helps your brain conserve energy. So when you're making changes in your life, it's hugely important to do things differently because it snaps you out of that autopilot mode so you don't end up with a drink in your hand. So think this through. Plan ahead. What's going to be your hardest part and then create solutions for the hardest part. Don't just do things on autopilot the way you've always done and then expect to have a different result. If you do everything exactly the way you've always done, you're going to end up with a drink in your hand if you're used to getting to the airport and having a drink in your hand. So do things differently and think this through for when you get there. Also, do you have a hard time in the evening at dinner or is it lunch time? If it's lunch time because you're usually laying on the beach getting your food and drinks served to you, then don't just lay there on the beach like you did in your drinking life. Get up, go for a walk, schedule a surfing lesson, take your own drinks with you. Whatever you need to do, just do it differently. If it's dinner time, schedule an activity for early the next morning so you have something to look forward to and a reason to go back to your room and go to bed early. Do it differently but think through those pieces of the journey. What is going to be most challenging for you and create some solutions for those time frames? And we're going to talk about some of those solutions moving forward. The next one is the flight part. Be prepared to fly. Airports and airplanes are full of potential triggers from long security lines to the liquor they serve during the flight. Try to distract yourself from temptation along the way, right? Buy a yummy coffee or some kind of fruit drink or something after you go through security. Get a treat to make you happy and take your mind off a drink. For me, it's gummies. I'm gummy obsessed. I can buy a bag at the airport. I can keep them handy. I can munch on them while I'm walking around the airport shopping or while I'm working, waiting for my flight. And one of the biggest things that saves me in this whole travel journey and I've traveled a ton. So I'm not super triggered by traveling. I'm an introvert. I just get quiet. I go inside my head in my own little world and I can do it pretty easily. But one of my saving graces is earbuds, right? Put your earbuds in. Take out a good book. Play a game. Listen to podcasts. Listen to music. Anything to keep you occupied throughout the duration of your journey. But be prepared. What is that going to look like? Again, know what the most difficult parts of your journey are going to be and make sure you have things in place to get you through those times. For on the flight, this is the next one. Make an in -flight toolkit. And this is a lot of things I just rattled off. Being on the airplane has its own special brand of triggers, because it's really stressful. It takes a long time, especially if you are impatient and judgy and you're sitting there watching everything everybody does, just tearing them down and being mad that people are taking so long and they're not doing it the way you would do it and the way you think is right. If that's where your thoughts are, listen, you're going to be irritated. Also, the other part of in -flight is airplanes are essentially a giant bar flying through the sky. And if you previously relied on drinks to get you through the airport and or the flight, then I definitely recommend making an airplane toolkit, especially if it's a long flight. You can sleep on planes, then bring the stuff that will make you comfortable to sleep on the plane. Research the best neck pillow and get it. Maybe you already have it, so don't forget it. Take a really good eye mask to block out the brightness of the plane. Also creating some privacy, right? I think all of us know when you look at your neighbor and they've got their earbuds in and an eye mask on, you're not going to be talking to that person and trying to carry on conversation, right? But if you are a person that's an extrovert and you want to chat it up, you want to talk to the people around you, then don't put in your earbuds and put on your eye mask yet. But have your pillow, if it's super long flight, have some compression socks, have plenty of food and snacks in your bag. Have your tablet, you know, an iPad full of books or movies or tv shows. I always take my favorite thermal water cup. It goes with me everywhere in my life and I take it when I travel also. Obviously it's empty. I throw it in my carry -on duffel bag and when the flight attendants come offering drinks, I just hand her my water cup and say, can I get some water? And they fill my water cup, I'm good to go. I also always plan on in wi -flight -fi. I just plan on it. I don't care about the expense. I get a lot of work done when I'm flying because I'm a captive audience, right? There's nothing else. It's not like when I'm at home in my office, like where there's a million distractions and things to do and it's like, oh, let me cook this or start some laundry or make this phone call or take a lunch break, right? When I'm on a flight, I'm captive and that is a beautiful time to get a ton of work done. So I just plan on getting the in -flight wi -fi. I don't care if it's ten dollars for the day or whatever. I'm just doing it. Also, when I have wi -fi, I can log on to any of my streaming services and watch my favorite stuff or I can go on YouTube and put on one of my favorite long podcasts, right? There's all kinds of podcasters that have these super long podcasts like Huberman who I love, right? Huberman Lab. His stuff is like two freaking hours long, but that's a great thing to do in a flight. I've got my earbuds in, log on to YouTube. I can start a Huberman or Lewis Howes or Jay Shetty and I can listen to that while I work and do my thing. Earbuds, earbuds, earbuds. I also take my iPad and I have my favorite game on my iPad. I love playing match 3D and I just went to Phoenix a couple of weeks ago. It was brilliant. I went to see my best friend and his family and it was the first time I ever like took my iPad to play my game, but it was amazing, especially when you're sitting in your seat and you're waiting for everybody else to board. All that impatient judginess I was talking about, distract yourself from that. Don't put yourself in a bad mood or cause yourself unnecessary stress or create a bunch of negative thinking. It's just not worth it. It's dumb. It's pointless. It's a waste of your energy. So I just sat there and opened up my iPad and I played match 3D and that's what I did and it was perfect, especially until we took off and then I got on my computer and whatever.
Source Leaks Trump Lawyer's Notes About Classified Documents
"Now listen to this I was supposed to be secret Prosecutors in the special counsel's office have presented compelling preliminary evidence that former president Donald Trump knowingly and deliberately misled his own attorneys about his retention of classified materials after leaving office A former top federal judge she still of top federal judge just not in the same position Wrote last Friday a sealed filing According to sources who described its contents to ABC News A sealed filing Sources describe the contents that ABC News This was her last day in this position U.S. judge barrel Howe and Obama pointy I have to add the parenthetical On Friday stepped down as the D.C. district court's chief judge Wrote last week that prosecutors in special counsel Jack smith's office Had made a quote somebody's reading her a quote prima facie showing that the former president had committed criminal violations According to the sources That attorney client privileges invoked by two of his lawyers could therefore be pierced Do you know why this was under seal For among other reasons so wouldn't taint a future joy potentially Because now you have a federal judge pointed by Obama did I mention that Who's ruled against Trump in every single motion that's ever been brought before her And they all go before because she's the chief judge in charge of all these grand jury motions
"howe" Discussed on Craig Groeschel Leadership Podcast
"That is more than just grit and I think you're also going to places that I wrote a whole book on it called winning the war in your mind. And I did not go into I did a lot of research, a lot of work in I didn't go into self doubt. I didn't go into healing and past pains. And so I think you've got some dimensions to this that are going to be really, really helpful. And I'm curious in my mind, I'll say things like anger stupid and that was bad. You're never going to get it done. You don't know what it takes. That was me. Yeah. What do you say now? When you're talking to yourself, what do you say? What's the inside talk sound like? Well, what I learned from sports, growing up, was that failure was feedback. It was information. But for some reason, I was trying to be successful to prove what is wrong. So that when I was fail, I didn't, I didn't not take action because I was afraid of failure. But when I would fail or make a mistake, I would beat myself up because I put myself worth into needing to win and be successful at all costs. And so it was just an energy that did not serve me. So when I make a mistake or I don't succeed the way that I intended to, it's just, okay, this is all just feedback. This is information. Okay. This was a little rushed. That means I wasn't prepared. That means I got to create more time for myself next time. And so that I get to sleep I prepare or do whatever. All right. Well, I haven't mastered this yet. So I'm in the process. Okay, just because I haven't figured it out in two weeks, some extremely new skill that takes people ten years. It's okay. Have some patients have some grace. So it's just taking it with a little bit more compassion towards self. And saying, okay, did I fail or not succeed the way I wanted to? Because I really made a poor decision. Or did I have great attitude energy and effort in this moment? If I did, then I can be happy with the effort, even if I didn't get the result. That's powerful and again, the book is called the greatness mindset. And I want to ask you two more questions. One is super simple. And one is one that I've never asked anybody before on the podcast. And it's not profound, but I just realized I've never asked it, and I'll tell you why I want to ask the second one. First question is there are some people who may not have known who you are, most of our audience will, but someone who wants to
"howe" Discussed on Craig Groeschel Leadership Podcast
"And when you get people to talk about their gratitude, then you can connect on a thing about their heart. And I think that allows for the space of appreciation when someone gets to talk about their gratitude. The things that are most excited about, again, speaking of the things that get their heart open, gratitude and excitement, when they speak about it, they feel appreciated. And what is appreciated appreciates in value over time. So the more you speak into those things of gratitude and excitement, joy is passion of the heart, the person appreciates and value
"howe" Discussed on Craig Groeschel Leadership Podcast
"I'm down to try lots of different stuff on whatever helps me heal and process. But as you know, Craig, a lot of, you know, in general on our society, a lot of men just don't want to face processing emotions. It's kind of a culturally, it's not acceptable. It's starting to become more talked about, but I think here's an interesting concept for you. I think you'll appreciate this. When I was doing talks 5 years ago with the previous book that I had the mask and masculinity, which is about how men can be more vulnerable and heal. I would be in rooms full of people. And about 50 50 men and women, you know, called 500 people. And I would say, ladies, raise your hands. If once a week, you get together with a girlfriend or your mom or your sister or a group of girls, and you talk about your challenges, your fears, your insecurities, maybe your body issues, or whatever you're going through in life, relationships struggles, and almost every woman in the room would raise their hand and say, yeah, once a week, they get together and they talk about these things. I go, leave your hands up if you do this every day. If you're on the phone or you have a team with someone and you're every day you're talking to your mom talking about the challenges. They all kind of laughed and they all left their hands up. And I said, okay, for the men in the room. Raise your hand. If once a month, you get together with another man or male friends, and you talk about your insecurities, your vulnerabilities, your body shaming, challenges, your relationship, struggles, your fears and concerns, and there's typically out of hundreds of men that may be like two or three guys that raise their hand. And they're usually sitting next to each other. And here's what I would say.
"howe" Discussed on Craig Groeschel Leadership Podcast
"To make sure no one else has to go through the pain and suffering again. And it's kind of a decision point. And for 25 years, I was kind of in both of those. I was kind of like, it's me versus the world, so don't mess with me. And then I was also like, but I want to be good, and I want to help, and I want to inspire. So I was kind of living in both worlds and I was getting those types of results. I was getting external results for living in one way, but then I was getting the internal suffering from this me versus others mentality. And it wasn't until I had 30 when I actually understood the concept. I don't know if I'd heard it ever before, but it did not make sense to me until I was 30. The concept of win win. This was not even in my vocabulary. Win win was not a thing. It was either you are a winner or you're a loser. So let's make sure you win at all costs. And that means winning in relationships, winning an intimacy and winning in life and business and sports. It was like, I had to win at all costs. I feel like I was worthy and enough. And what I realized that that is a losing battle. And no one wins unless we all win. And when I interviewed Kobe, and he talked about his definition of greatness. He was like, it's really about doing things where you inspire others to be great. And then they inspire the people around them to be great in this kind of positive ripple effect. It's not about you being the best in winning at all costs. It's about how can you strive for your best and impact that people around you. And I think that's what it's been about that shift in the last ten years. Yeah. We have so many people that listen that lead teams of people and I think that's such a important principle that it's a little bit like abundance and scarcity when you feel like there's a scarcity if there's someone else gets a piece of pie that means there's one less for you unless you recognize we can make more pies together and you come out with an idea of an abundance that to really be a great leader, we don't need to be better. We need to help other people be better and then our whole organizations get better. I'm interested to know Louis. You've talked to so many fasting people. And then you wrote a book on the greatness mindset. Is there something you learned from someone else that stands out that when you heard that, you worked to adopt that mindset into your everyday rhythms or something that stands out to you? There's a brain surgeon that I interviewed. Rahul, doctor Raoul, Jed dial, and he's done over a thousand brain surgeries. So open people up who had cancers and different tumors in the brain, opened them up and done brain surgeries, but he was also a PhD in neuroscience.
"howe" Discussed on Craig Groeschel Leadership Podcast
"And why are you allowing these fears, these pains, these insecurity to keep running your life in reaction as opposed to in response to service. And when and it's been years of uncovering healing, mending, forgiving others for giving self, all these things. Until I could create a sense of harmony and peace in my heart, whereas before I used to feel stressed in my throat or stressed and chest pains, these different palpitations, it's because my thinking was not in alignment to healing and service. So the price is heavy in terms of just facing ourselves with what we don't, what we haven't accepted yet, and from that place of acceptance, creating a more empowering vision for the future. It's really appreciate you being transparent because I know that there are someone's driving their car right now working out listening and they're trying to prove something they've been hurt somewhere and sometimes the sound of the greatest pain that people create the most special success and then once they get whatever they always thought they wanted, they're still not happy. They're still not that inner peace. And it sounds like you've found some real healing when we were together a few months ago that one of the things you had said is that you've been able to serve more people even in your podcast is not just a tool for you but you really see it as a platform to help bring influence to others as well. I would love it and I want to kind of give you permission to not be humble for a minute because you are humble. One of the greatest evidences of humility is asking questions and you're always asking questions. But I'd like for you to not just be humble but be truthful. Can you tell us behind every great leader there's a something there's something that people don't see. There's an edge. There's a little extra something. I always say it's the things that no one sees that brings about the result everybody wants. What is it about your life that we don't see that helps contribute to the leader that you are? I think it is all of the. Challenges and the pain and my own suffering that I went through from my one of my first memories until recently, just a different challenges I've been through as a child that are unique to me from the sexual abuse that I experienced, which is one of my first memories when I was 5 to my brother being in prison for four and a half years when I
"howe" Discussed on The Ed Mylett Show
"I can relate to that. The holy smokes. This is going to get real deep between you and me when people get to listen to it, okay? You don't know how I was going here today. So you've made a lot of, you use the word progress, so I'll say that word. Towards healing towards greatness. And part of that is a spiritual journey. And one of the things that I'm going to say it the way I believe it about you and you can correct me if I'm wrong. You even figured out yet completely spiritually what you align with yet. You're pursuing it would be my description of it. And if I'm wrong, you correct me. But the reason I ask you that question, you didn't know we were going to go there today. Is that I think everyone thinks they have to have every single element of their life figured out before they can experience some measure of peace. And I've watched you. You've had people from different religious backgrounds on, you go to one of my dear Friends, Irwin McManus, church, intermittently, you go there. And I'm not here to talk about what you believe. But I want you to speak to the fact that part of greatness is what you just said is so profound. Sadhguru probably said that on your show and he did to me too that we just need to be peace. We don't have to chase it. He said that to me, about a chasing happiness, he said, Ed, we don't have to chase it. We have to be it. We can access that at any time that we want. And so, but I want to ask you about that for a minute that this notion of greatness is progress, greatness is a journey that you don't have to have. I think sometimes people listen to me or others like, they got it all figured out. I really hope I don't sound like that. Because I don't have it all figured out. And I don't know that I want to have it all figured out. I have other breaths in my body because of the exploration, the expansion of my being the expansion of my understanding, the expansion of my deep seated beliefs in my life, so you're sort of in that journey too right now. Is that fair to say as a friend? A 100%, yeah. I mean, I believe in a God, I believe there was a creator that created me in a beautiful image and likeness of love. Yeah. And the goal is, how do I stay in the frequency of love as frequently as possible? And that's been what I've been constantly focusing on. And I think when you experience pain or suffering or just challenges mentally and emotionally, we question things. Why am I feeling this? What's wrong with me? Why would God do this to me? Or whatever it is. And so my whole journey has been asking questions being curious about life and why I'm here. I think a lot of us want to know why we're here. I think all of us want to know why we're here. Exactly. And my goal really in the last two years is understanding that I am love. I am a beautiful light. And I am here to serve the creator of love. I love it. And to stay in that frequency as often as possible. And I'm constantly curious about lots of people of lots of different beliefs and faiths because I feel like everyone has a different perspective.
Pro-Life Activist Mark Houck Acquitted
"Remember how all through the Trump presidency We said that if the Justice Department and the FBI could abuse their power and violate the rights of the president of the United States they could do it to anyone Remember that Remember we always say if they can do this to Trump they can do it to anyone Well I want you to meet mister Mark hauke I know Mark mentioned this yesterday on the show because yesterday Mark haack was in the news He was acquitted He was acquitted in federal court from charges that should have never been brought The law was used as a weapon against an innocent American citizen Thankfully yesterday justice prevailed Sadly you and I both know That that seems to be the exception these days when it comes to the federal court system and specifically this Justice Department under Merrick Garland and Joe Biden but make no mistake It was only a little bit better Under Donald Trump What did Mark Howe do Mark hauke was praying He was praying in front of a plant parenthood abortion factory in Philadelphia And this happened by the way in 2021 the timeline's important here It happened a long time ago 2021 Now he was standing on a city sidewalk With his 12 year old son they were minding their own business they had every right to be where they were And I want to reiterate they were praying And then in incidents occurred that made him the victim of one of the grossest abuses of power in the Department of Justice history
Media Research Center Gives Dan Bongino a Bulldog Award
"Hey before I get back to what I wanted to talk about how Biden is repeating the same mistakes of the past that are going to lead us to more mistakes in the future which are going to be mistakes that you are going to suffer the ramifications of Biden will be fine believe me Biden will be just fine He's taken care of in The White House I want to thank the media research center They gave me I have the award if you're watching here on Fox nation I found out about it last week but they the press release went out today Their first bulldog awards they're called the anti pulitzers of Pulitzer so I'm honored to be on the other side of the ridiculous Pulitzer prizes given to idiots in the media talk about the pee pee hoax So they gave me the bulldog award Here's the award right there It looks like Jim what do you think is in the shape of a liberal tier Looks like a big liberal tier right Yeah It's even blue kind of the color of water with the sky reflection So the MRC media research center those guys are awesome repose group and all those people Curtis Howe Dan came to all those folks MRC bulldog award recognizes Dan bongino for outstanding podcast 2022 Thank you Thank you You guys are fantastic I am honored I love my podcast I've been doing it for 8 years You can check it out folks I want to congratulate Steven gypsy and Mark Levin got the best radio show award I certainly can not dispute that I am a fan of the great one as you know as well He has been a warrior for as long as I've been alive on this cause on the radio But podcast that's really great So thank you very much media
"howe" Discussed on Reinvention Radio
"Entrepreneur dot com so it's literally just like doing the work building relationships adding value to those key people that can support you and not asking up front right away but adding value i and it may take a year until those things happen. But i'm going for the long haul not the sprint. And then you can leverage it from there. You know my friend who worked at Whose the editor in chief of women's health magazines. She got the new job as chief. A women's excuse me. Yahoo health dot com. And i was like listen. I know you're gonna be looking for great content. I've got this podcast. Lemme distributed on yahoo and she said absolutely as a first dribbling. Podcasts are on yahoo interesting. So let me for those. Who are maybe a little bit unclear on exactly what. Because i know there's a lot of people who have the concern about like am i gonna be in my bothering them. I am i. Am i intruding being stocker. So for those who have sort of that. That question about being a borderline stalker versus being a borderline like admirers. How how do you walk that tightrope piss you off. Because i know people come to you all the time how people get your to get lewis house attention where you're like. Damn this is somebody. I might wanna work with versus this stalker man. I need to like and this guy from from being on my feet. I mean it's figuring out what they want and they need right now looking at whether adding their business looking at the thing that they're promoting the most. I mean you did a great job. It's why we're doing this right now because you're like. Hey i love your stuff. I want you to come speak and I'm gonna buy books for you when you come speak. Because i was like this is the thing i want the most right now. This is all i care about so we can figure out a way to make that work. Like i'll do it whatever you need. I'll do it. So currency thing. Then basically. What's what's the currency of the moment of the i i mean tony got twenty robbins on my podcast in twenty years or what is it. Ten years ran a book or something and he decided to write a book. In no way would. I ever get an interview with him before then. on the last decade. But since he's doing a book. I was like got in touch with the person who's doing his book marketing. I said listen. I'm gonna promote the crap out of this all our. Can we make it happen. It took a months of figuring out the schedule this and that and changing flights to go there and do it. But i made it happen because was timing so a lot of timing like tim ferriss right now. You're probably going to get an interview with him even if you have a huge blog..
"howe" Discussed on Reinvention Radio
"Do my radio show live But with lewis is crazy schedule and with his awesome book coming out the school of greatness year baby. He's a busy man so for us to be able to get lewis is just A privileged man so yet appreciate. I appreciate you doing both at the same time. I like like four hundred interviews. I'm doing over the next couple of months. So yeah yeah. Absolutely man. And so let. Let's do this. let's jump straight into it. I assumed that most people do know who you are. But the twenty. Eight seconds of the lewis house. Yeah you know. I used to be My big dream in life was to be a pro athlete and i achieve bedroom. But it was short-lived i got injured playing arena football. I broke my wrist and was in a cash for about six months from through my shoulder my fingertips and for about a year and a half was in this kind of i wouldn't say depression but downstate where i was not sure what i wanted to do with my life. What was happening next. I was really bummed out and sad that i couldn't live my dream anymore so i had to figure out what is a new dream that i want. What's the rest of my life. I look like i'm twenty three at the time what i'm going to do with the rest of my life and i'll sleep on my sister's couch for year and a half trying to figure it out and is essentially said okay. I'm gonna make my life sport. All i know is sports so many of us what i learned in athletics. The hard work..
"howe" Discussed on Insight Out with Billy Samoa
"Who's sourcing the next talent. I'll give you an easy example for people who are having trouble following me because this is pretty advanced. Let's say you take a professional sports league. I don't care if you like fighting like you have see could be football basketball. Pick your sport. What makes the best sports franchises successful once again. Funny that i was just gonna say you're really good at sports analogies for somebody that hasn't really played that enough. I guess i listened to too much lewis. That's probably what happened. I guess i've listened to to look very into the sports. mindset thing. but it's easy. It's an easy go-to for an analogy of type of tien. It's very tangible. I find i find even for women. I found it super practical. People like even women get it. It's great but yeah what's what's great about. The sports game was interesting. People need understand with franchises. Is it's not about who's inner batch today who's on your roster today it's how much money are you. Investing on the next talent. Like mocked lebron james. When he's fifteen people aren't looking at them their scouting and right away because they want to build a relationship with the guy. They wanna make sure that lebron wants to be with them nikes doing the same thing because he doesn't want he doesn't want lebron to sign with adidas right same stuff. Not many people are doing this in the podcast in game. We do this a lot in sports. Oh anita make sure billy gates draft into the right team etc. We even do this in companies. Billy's and up and rise tesla we gotta make sure we pull this guy another company. We're doing this in companies doing this in sports. We're not doing this enough in media especially in the interview podcasting space. If i was louis. And i was advising him. I would say hydra talent agent. Who's really good or outsource from the guy you're being represented by to make a list of all the twenty year olds. Were really up and coming. Who you know are going to make it. And the reason is selfish to louis too because even if that twenty five year old that twenty six year old twenty eight year old has a smaller following and by smaller. I don't mean ten thousand. I'm talking hundred thousand. I'm talking five winter. Does that's what. I mean by small. Nobody in that network. Nobody in that audience knows who lewis houses. I can pretty much guarantee it. Very small percentage. So it's important for lose to be proactive about those because one it helps him get leverage to new audiences that he just can't reach at unless through that influence who introduces people to louis saved me. I didn't look up louis. I didn't find lewis. I didn't say you know what. I'm a sports guy. Let me go listen to a personal development podcast and sports. No.
"howe" Discussed on Insight Out with Billy Samoa
"Just romy. What which one could it be. Joe rogan probably. Not ed lewis podcast. Obviously kobe liked his interview with louis. So much 'cause 'cause kobe's media team was badgering lewis to stop the entry up to thirty minutes. He talks about this an episode. I sent you a me. I met last year and kobe literally said hey back off. Let's let's let's lewis. Keep talking me for tournaments. I think this guy is really good. Interviewer and louis just met kobe. Literally five minutes. Before and the reason i say that is because after he passed away. That intrigued with crazy viral. Espn picked it. Everyone and obviously. I'm not saying we got leverage like other people's stuff but the point is is the quality of the interviews so good that insurance going to last for the rest of time but if he does then he's done this intelligently well over the last eight nine years is because he's built up all this equity. Now what's happening is he's able to interview all the allister's get all the cool insights now. Those people know who lewis says all those people know what show is all. His people understand the expectation. When you come on the show similar to the hot ones with sean evans. Were you know if you come on the show. You gotta eat spicy wings. Lewis has set that expectation subconsciously. Not saying you've got to be vulnerable but subconsciously where have entered the school of greatness. This is not like some pr stunt. This is not a prank attack. This is not a god she show. This is we really want to hear from. You really want you to pour your heart into this priyanka. Chopra was on those. Isn't it crazy. How lewis this kid gets hit. I just want to put this to the forest. people understand. it's got breaks. Czar at twenty two on a concrete wall to be nfl player. And now he's fucking shits are now. He's frigging preoccupied cobra sued odyssey blessings to him. He's done a great job and there's a lot to be proud of and he's done a lot and dots. The key to lewis is has been really smart about picking the right celebrities and access to more illustrators and using their audiences without even asking like without even saying i need to shirt just do it on their own. That helps him scale to that hundred million dollar. Sorry million viewership week but the other piece. That's important as well and the other thing that's important about lewis is. He is over investing in a good way in some ways as a thirty five year. Old as someone who's in his thirties he was going to relate to a lot of the up and coming twenty year olds. Who really want to be on a show so the people who actually win and become a listers they want to go straight to lewis show and gary v has done that better than lewis. I would argue where now all the all the big listeners who become a list second there as they go straight to gary because they always want to be on gary so so that's that's an interesting point. We'll see how this is done..
"howe" Discussed on Insight Out with Billy Samoa
"He's always wanted on the show number one. Is tony robbins number. Twos will smith number three his joined. The rock johnson does a bunch of other people. Like barack obama and stuff these at the main three and he's only gotten one of those people on the show. Which has tony robbins right. And he's a part of his mastermind to but he could never get will smith and dwayne johnson and what's interesting is even if doing literally managed by the same a egypt as louis look the same person. He's literally one connection away. Philly like this is my agent. I with the for your. He still gets the no. He's still courese. But the other point. The reason i tell you this is i think he's going to interview. Will smith very soon after. Like seven years of waiting. Why because he's like best friends with j. shetty and shed shetty disinterested will smith with two year for two hours and wills coming out with his autobiography in november. And another thing. I'll mentioned is the guy who helped write will smith's book bark. Manson the guy of subtle art of not giving enough read the author. Lewis's really good friends with mark. Nancy because he interested in three years ago. So why am i giving you all this extra special brendan bonus details and sauce telling you this because lewis plays decades not days. We talked about that yesterday but this is in the context of relationship building. He superintendent because he doesn't need the money from anyone where he's worth the ten million dollars or something ever so he's really focused on. What can i do for you and now all of that goodwill is paying off now. So how would you assess how he's doing today. Relative to what his goal is of reaching one hundred million people a week. What's he doing right. And how is he missing the mark and then in a minute. We'll get into brendan advice in. I'm gonna just give you that. Plant that seed. So we'll get into that in a minute so first. Let's start with an assessment. What's he doing well. Where some gaps or opportunities and then and then we can talk about some solutions. Lewis has been very smart with highs approached his brand from day one even if he gives the impression that he didn't know what he was doing that you know he made a lot of mistakes only did hold on. We all mixed staring tell us. Let's not leave that. So you've highlighted this before with me and that kind of play down a little bit. Whatever my background and all that. There's the humble being a bit humble and all that but you've actually said you know louis accident a certain way unpack that a little bit. I think that's an important nuance that. I don't wanna leave under.
"howe" Discussed on Insight Out with Billy Samoa
"See this guy named brewery vadim. Those who row revered inez is a federal brand. Builders scrupulous built some of the biggest personal brands in the world and manages a lot of the big stars the marketing the marketing side of it. So lewis does one on one with from time to time. He's been on lewis show like a couple of times is really smart. I love roy. Good guy and Lewis goes to rory. You flies out to tennessee to stop a one on one of the three at the start breaking down his business okay lewis. I know you've tried everything you have like these nine different revenue streams. What is your mission like. What is your big thing and louis sat there and thought about it. He was like you know what. I really want to make this podcast baker. I really want to impact one hundred million lives a week right to your point. That's as mission. That's correct and very estimate. A question that completely shifted him and the question was how much money and time are you spending on the podcast. He was like I'm not spending any money on ads. I said wait. You want to have this big show you spent adds to promote your programs. He spent adds to all these things. You haven't spent any ads to promote your podcast. He was like oh no. I guess i haven't and then the other piece. Let's look at your time. If you want to be this big all-star and podcast you be one of the biggest names to help one hundred million lives a week how you spend your time. He's like oh well. I'm doing a lot of coaching at these. The script programs this program. That program the mastermind. And then roy is a part of louis mastermind and the roy looked at him and he said you have to make decisions with your time to coincide with the business you want to build so he gets to. The mastermind literally takes two million dollars. Puts it on the table and goes. I don't want this money anymore. Focused all in on inner circle. The hundred dollar a month program which is like because it's scalable doesn't use that much time and he went all in the podcast and today what the business looks like in terms of time is. He spends twenty hours a week now. Half of his working days he works a lot more than forty hours a week. But generally speaking on the podcast just interviewing people building relationships with them talking to them and then the other time. The rest of his time is spent building. His team primarily is media teams and coaching them on how to be more successful than the business and recruiting other talented people to join his mission. So it's interesting to see that shift from and let's recap year. One were ninety percent of his business is online courses. It's the usual right all that stuff mastermind to now it's significantly lower and a lot more money now is coming to the podcast. Love money's come to.
"howe" Discussed on Insight Out with Billy Samoa
"Do as i eb right. I completely agree with that. Like when i started. Mass talk did like was literally right there. My mom's basement. I'll just make these videos really excited so bad it. It didn't matter at ann. Lewis is an even better example where he literally took an iphone. I think his guests zero was the host of the biggest loser or something like the biggest loser is a is a weight loss show. I'm not saying people are losers is sick after those who don't know it's a show and he was like work down guy i love it. Okay good for too. Yeah we have to so basically. He was at a gym. The guy they had worked out but not even before the workout. They worked out. I and they're exhausted and louis starts the interview. It's really funny that it's a great example that we all get started summer. She started the pod in two thousand thirteen thousand four something like that and he just kept doing it as a side hustle. 'cause remember billy. Most of his business is the webinar business. United like a thousand dollar cars. You know the the usual stuff except his stuff worked or it wasn't fake guru stuff works but people trusted him and he did business. Love the big influencers but here to your three year for what happened. His podcast started growing a lot faster than he thought it would. Because at the time when once again no one was really doing it honestly he was really good at it he got good really fast at it and we talk about that later. Because that wasn't luck i'll be honest. I don't think that was luck. Some of it was not all of it and then as he was growing he was like. Oh wait a second. I could like build a business on and he probably hot now. I'm guessing you probably had relationships with other podcasts. Like pat flynn jordan harbinger. Who kind of coaching little bit. On this hey you know you could sell liquid course selling a product you figure this out. And he was doing that he started selling you know school of greatness academy soga as he calls it a thousand cores start making some money from that and then after a few hundred episodes later he launched the school of greatness book right that hit the new york times bestseller list and then he realized that the income and the viewership started going up so did the sponsors a bunch of big sponsor start hitting store like ziprecruiter like ninety nine designs lot of big companies on it.
"howe" Discussed on Insight Out with Billy Samoa
"Say start a podcast though. He said start thinking about your personal brand. Maybe she me something gary. V wasn't big on pot jesse back then by the way not really. He was mostly like youtube social twitter really big on twitter back. Then that's how he built his following but he wasn't really aggressive on pods but what happened was when lewis was a truck driver many years before many years before he started His webinar business and he made it into the online space. He was a truck driver. Now if you'll know this and when he was a truck driver he would go from commute to commute and all he would listen to his music. So there's a couple of links that lead to the school of greatness number one he was like what. Why can't i listen to anything else in my truck ride as i'm going from point a to be. Is there something. listen to more to. He had an extensive network because he built such a significant online business. Even if he wasn't famous himself. You knew a lot of the big people you gary. For ethos famous he knew ryan holiday headed relationship with robert greene. And i'm just like nitpicking. Like there's like. I'm tired is like a huge list here. I don't even know myself matthew hussy. He knew for a long time as well. I believe but the idea is you had this extensive network and number three. That's more important. The whole idea of zigging. Not zagging no one was doing podcast back that nobody thought podcasts. Were going to do anything like in a big way. I think the lewis. It was mostly jordan harbinger with art of charm. It was pat. Flynn and honestly joe. Rogan was just doing this for fun. He didn't expect this to be like a big thing is this it is like Do podcasts. i'm ready. See commentator already made a lot of money. Whatever that's what it was especially in the video space like podcasting for video so he looked at that back then. There wasn't people like doing interviews of like celebrities to like get insights from them. It was mostly like larry king asking them like celebrities. Larry was a great interviewer but what lewis saw. That was missing. The space is nobody was really like sharing like everyday people like. How do we reach these everyday. People who don't have access to all these incredible individuals that lewis had access to and that was the inkling for school of greatness and he put a lot of time and attention to it. That's what it is what it is today. So as we flash forward to today we know we have some of greatness. we have school of greatness. Podcast he does do some coaching. He's got a program that i know you've been a part of it's called inner circle From correct what else does he have. Because i know his.
"howe" Discussed on Insight Out with Billy Samoa
"Had a successful networking. He was connecting people. He was doing well with linked in leveraging the power of connecting people and then holding these events where people can meet one another so he was having success. He was making money but it wasn't enough for it. Clearly when he met gary v his eyes were open and he realized that that was not what he was meant to do long term. his purpose was not just to do what he had already been doing. So what do you think is. Vision was prior to meeting gary. Be if a big completely honest making money. And i don't blame him for it and all of us start that way. I started that way too when i was sixteen. Seventeen i was listening to louis podcast. It was fun. But i wasn't looking to change the world billy. My mom was making minimum wage. I didn't want to see her. She's retired now. Thankfully life is great for her. But like i didn't want that for. So i went to business school so i can get a six figure job. Make some money. And then see what i can do if the world after lewis did the same thing maybe not as directly as me maybe not strictly as me but that was definitely the focus. It was how the hell do. I get off my sister's couch and there's nothing wrong with that. It's every part of her journey. Some of us are in survival mode. I was there right just not too long ago. Rebellion three four years ago and now in thriving now. I'm doing something else. Lewis was the same thing except for him. Division was much bigger than mine from a financial perspective. It was more. I just wanna make like eighty grand ninety grand year and now i have bigger financial targets. Wrestlers from the get-go was y'all let's get into the seven figure range and let's just keep pushing that because that was the vision that he was focused on but after he was doing to three million. Four million five million dots when the financial goal targets weren't as exciting anymore and gary actually was the person who planted the idea for school of brightness. What do you know about that conversation with gerry. Because here we go again. Another person influenced by gerry and clearly a huge success story in lewis. What was that conversation. Like based upon what you know. Yes sure so. I can give you what i do know. Let's start with the context in two thousand ten. Gary wasn't famous for people are listening..
Rod Gilbert, Hall of Famer for New York Rangers, Dies at 80
"Hockey hall of Famer Wanshel bear the New York Rangers all time leading scorer has passed away at the age of eighty job there are right wing who played on the famed gag language genre telling they can't feel for much of his eighteenth season career scored four hundred six goals in six hundred fifteen assists for one thousand twenty one points he held twenty team scoring records and trailed only Gordie Howe and points by a right wing or in any chill history when he retired in nineteen seventy seven show bears number seven was the first uniform number retired by the Rangers I'm Tom merry I'm
Sharks' Marleau Breaks Howe's NHL Games Played Record
"In Vegas, where 41 year old Patrick Marleau of San Jose played in his 1768 regular season NHL game. That is the new record. He broke the record held by Hall of Famer Gordie Howe. The give record came against the Vegas Golden Knights last night who won the game by the
"howe" Discussed on The Steve Warne Project - Sports
"You always one of those guys. I love that did. By the way we're we're saying something sort of hard hitting you know And then you're expecting they'll be sort of a relief of a punchline or something or you know just kidding but but there never is what that guy you said. Whoever is fighting this this. I don't know either one of them okay. I have no idea. I've been reading about this Estrin guy or whatever his name is. I've been reading all week and i still don't know anything about him. Okay i know nothing about atta anyway. If you're a loser fight you should be involved in. Whatever he did. People earned it. But it was i don i love. That guy was so i it is. Now i'm just. I'm declaring the w. p. a. Youtuber fighter free zone that that will not happen again. i apologize. I owe the good listener. The members the sponsors you is. You certainly would have talked about it. If i didn't bring it up. I apologize to absolutely all of you. That's nice tv. That's good apologize for that. It was we we had fun talking about. We did have fun with it. Yeah it'll be the end of that thing. They'll you know the end of that. Whole idea of people out of nowhere You know getting getting attention that they're gonna they're gonna do something on a higher level than they're they're supposed to be but i never. I just assumed that guy would get drilled but it went the other way. I never saw an end. The bottom line is i think it's In in seriousness. It's it's an act of theft. It's fraud it's all of that If you look back at some aben aspirins fights like the guys getting crushed the just pounded on mercilessly and then just you know. I mean. He caught him. It was emmy certainly caught him on the on the chin and everything. But i have a hard time believing that he couldn't continue after that but Whatever we're not talking about it anymore. John he's conor mcgregor's right no no exactly And i hope he gets a shot at it. But i'm still talk about it again. Is there a backstory here berry. You didn't do that though did you. Where did we go next. Let's talk a little bit about Patrick marlowe that's hell of a record isn't it. He set to break tonight. Gordy house games played record in the nhl. Patrick mahomes gordie howe. One of these guys is not like the other gordie howe. Hat named patrick marlowe hamid for hockey fans for sure but How how did how in the world that he sneak up on gordy house games played record san jose sharks played for the leafs for a little bit and back with the sharks now to close out his career. Quite fascinating to me. That patrick marlowe of all the superstars. Who played the game is about to become. The games played record holder. Yeah you know it it did creep up.
Biden's Infrastructure Plan Faces Test in Congress
"A $2 trillion infrastructure bill proposed by President Biden. Senate Minority Leader Mitch McConnell says Republicans are unlikely to support President Biden's two and a quarter trillion dollar infrastructure plan. Republicans are opposed to a corporate tax rate hike to help pay for the proposal. A group of House Democrats also want to see tax changes, eliminating a cap on deductions for state and local taxes. Hopefully we can get his into the bill. I never Don't give up hope for something like that means so much to the American people. But House Speaker Nancy Pelosi also expressed urgency. Approving an overall package, she says will create jobs. Jared Howe
India's Farmer Protests: Why Are They So Angry?
"Next on a protest movement movement in India. in India. It has drawn the It interest has drawn of pop the interest stars of pop and stars climate and activists climate activists and sent people and sent into the people streets into for the streets a cause. for a cause. What's fascinating What's fascinating about the cause about they're the cause fighting for, they're fighting for, is how is unfasten how unfasten ating ating it initially it seems, initially seems, farmers are protesting farmers are protesting over new rules over new for rules wholesale for wholesale markets. markets. One of those rules One matter of those rules so much. matter so much. The answer reveals The answer something reveals about something a giant about nation, a giant its nation, past its past and its possible and its future. possible future. NPR's Lauren NPR's Lauren Frayer begins at one of the markets in western India. Yeah, I like all day. So this is a wholesale market and sort of a dusty lot between looks like warehouses here. Yes, Yes. This is far. Good skunk. Oh, yeah, Wholesale agent, but this is all regulated by the government. Yes, they're appointed by the government. They're being market fees can vote How is showing me around his local wholesale market, one of thousands run by the government where Indian farmers sell their crops in auction. Takes bids for eggplants trucks disgorge bales of collie flower wave through waist high piles of green beans. These markets were set up in the 19 sixties in India's Green revolution. When the government started subsidizing pesticides and irrigation. It helped boost yields and made India self sufficient in food. It did not lift many farmers themselves out of poverty. My father has not much educated Lord Howe comes from a long line of grain farmers. The average Indian farm is about 2.5 acres. These are not big commercial farms like in the American West, and with climate change, mechanization and rampant development, not to mention the pandemic. Indian farmers are struggling load houses at our place. Water is not Copper supplies water. Not there. That's right. That's water as much as when you go. So exactly exactly exactly lot off problem is that the production costs off. Traditional farming is going higher day by day, so the help the Indian government passed three new laws last year they aimed to deregulate the way produces bought and sold. Wholesalers and grocery chains no longer have to buy it. These government run markets they could do deals directly with farms. Many farmers are not happy, though, because you know Agriculture prizes are subject to a lot of volatility. Economists seem a bad lawyer says farmers got used to selling of these government run markets, which guarantee them a minimum price. So it's a safety net for the farmers. When prices go down, the government says it will still set prices for certain crops, and it's not closing these markets just adding more options. But Sanjay Cohade is still worried. Ginger Allah Miggy. Eventually he's a middle man who buys from farmers here. He says he's worried big corporations will circumvent these markets and obliterate small traders like him. As we chat, another man interrupts. We have brought up Narendra Modi's. You will be the King of World nine innings, and this is basically what's happened with the farm laws. It's all devolved into political arguments. Agriculture reform has long been the third rail of Indian politics. Successive governments avoided it. Prime Minister Narendra Modi is trying to do it now on a national scale. The rules have always varied by state and by crop economist giant ego says mode. I made a mistake by not explaining this well. The amazing thing is that the more the government passed these laws in the middle of a pandemic. They just quickly passed it without any discussion. You could have gone to people talked about it Godfrey back because these are long term proposals proposals now laws that affect the approximately 800 million Indians who depend on farming for a living. There's been a lot of confusion. Farmers here in Western India don't have the same concerns as in the north of the country, but that didn what model? Is it? Me getting shit carry those air. The rich farmers from the north you see protest, Ng says a tomato farmer here named um, but a sun up. He's got nine family members to feed. He can't afford to take a day off to protest. The protests have been dominated by farmers from northern India, the country's bread basket. They grow mostly grain and rely on government markets. More than a tomato farmer like sun up who can sell out of the back of his truck. Northern farmers see these laws is the first step toward dismantling all the aid they've gotten since the Green Revolution. Including price guarantees for wheat, rice and 20 other crops. I'm your bony I mean about me, but not for my tomatoes. Sun up, says he's never been eligible for the price guarantees that wheat growers get a majority of India's farmers or not. Meanwhile, farmers in several states are already circumventing these government wholesale markets and have been for years well, These conveyor belts are moving quickly. This produce packing collective started more than a decade ago, when eight farmers banded together. Now it has a sprawling campus. It's co owned by more than 10,000 farmers. This is the man on I think Chambers Banana ripening chamber. This collective bypasses government wholesalers and sells directly to stores. The last Shin Dae is the founder. Market is ready to pay me back better place then I should capture that market is rapper Depending on government. He says he got fed up waiting decades for government reforms, so he took matters into his own hands and started this collective. For others, the pandemic has forced them to consider new ways of selling their produce. So these air your grapes here's yes. Yes, grandfather and then grape farmer Abby shake shall kisses. His harvest came right when government run wholesale markets closed last year because of Cove. It Actually long known there was opportunity. So he and his friends all farmers in their twenties who've gone to college, started selling on Twitter and got more for their produce. Abby Shake says his heart is with his fellow farmers who've been pro testing even if they don't share all the same concerns. His head, he says, is on how to solve some of the inefficiencies he sees in the way his forefathers have long done business and he doesn't really trust the government to do it when I'm just out to get the amulet and the mighty by it guys out the causal Calabrese. I think our generation is going to have to try to figure this out, he says. Lauren Frayer NPR news in Nash IQ. Maharashtra, India
India's Farmer Protests: Why Are They So Angry?
"Next on a protest movement in India. It has drawn the interest of pop stars and climate activists and sent people into the streets for a cause. What's fascinating about the cause they're fighting for, is how unfasten ating it initially seems, farmers are protesting over new rules for wholesale markets. One of those rules matter so much. The answer reveals something about a giant nation, its past and its possible future. NPR's Lauren Frayer begins at one of the markets in western India. Yeah, I like. Okay, So this is a wholesale market and sort of a dusty lot between looks like warehouses here. Yes. Yes. This is good, Skunk. Oh, yeah, Wholesale agent, but this is all regulated by the government. Yes, they're appointed by the government. They're paying market fees can vote How is showing me around his local wholesale market, one of thousands run by the government where Indian farmers sell their crops Auction. Takes bids for eggplants trucks disgorge bales of collie flower wave through waist high piles of green beans. These markets were set up in the 19 sixties in India's Green revolution. When the government started subsidizing pesticides and irrigation. It helped boost yields and made India self sufficient in food. But it did not lift many farmers themselves out of poverty. My father has not much educated Lord Howe comes from a long line of grain farmers. The average Indian farm is about 2.5 acres. These are not big commercial farms like in the American West, and with climate change, mechanization and rampant development, not to mention the pandemic. Indian farmers are struggling load houses at our place. Water is not Report supplies water, Not there that much water as much as when you go. So exactly exactly exactly lot of problem is that the production cost off. Traditional farming is going higher day by day, so the help the Indian government passed three new laws last year they aimed to deregulate the way produces bought and sold. Wholesalers and grocery chains no longer have to buy it. These government run markets they could do deals directly with farms. Many farmers are not happy, though, because you know Agriculture prices are subject to a lot of volatility. Economists seem a bad lawyer says farmers got used to selling of these government run markets, which guarantee them a minimum price. So it's a safety net for the farmers. When prices go down, the government says it will still set prices for certain crops, and it's not closing these markets just adding more options. That son Jake Ohad is still worried. Ginger Allah Miggy. Eventually he's a middle man who buys from farmers here. Don't he says he's worried big corporations will circumvent these markets and obliterate small traders like him. As we chat. Another man interrupts. We're proud of you will be the King of World Niners, and this is basically what's happened with the farm laws. It's all devolved into political arguments. Agriculture reform has long been the third rail of Indian politics. Successive governments avoided it. Prime Minister Narendra Modi is trying to do it now on a national scale. The rules have always varied by state and by crop economist giant ego says mode. I made a mistake by not explaining this well. The amazing thing is that the more the government passed these laws in the middle of a pandemic. They just quickly passed it without any discussion. You could have gone to people talked about it Godfrey back because these are long term proposals proposals now laws that affect the approximately 800 million Indians who depend on farming for a living. There's been a lot of confusion. Farmers here in Western India don't have the same concerns as in the north of the country that they moved more delicious than me getting shit carry those air. The rich farmers from the north you see protest, Ng says a tomato farmer here named um, but a sun up. He's got nine family members to feed. He can't afford to take a day off to protest. The protests have been dominated by farmers from northern India, the country's bread basket. They grow mostly grain and rely on government markets. More than a tomato farmer like sun up who can sell out of the back of his truck. Northern farmers see these laws is the first step toward dismantling all the aid they've gotten since the Green Revolution. Including price guarantees for wheat, rice and 20 other crops. I'm your bony I mean, bony, but not for my tomatoes. Sun Up, says he's never been eligible for the price guarantees that wheat growers get a majority of India's farmers or not. Meanwhile, farmers in several states are already circumventing these government wholesale markets and have been for years well, These conveyor belts are moving quickly. This produce packing collective started more than a decade ago, when eight farmers banded together. Now it has a sprawling campus. It's co owned by more than 10,000 farmers. This is the banana, I think Chambers Banana ripening chamber. This collective bypasses government wholesalers and sells directly to stores. Villas. Shin Dae is the founder market is ready to pay me back. Better place then I should capture that market is Roper. Depending on government. He says he got fed up waiting decades for government reforms, so he took matters into his own hands and started this collective. For others, the pandemic has forced them to consider new ways of selling their produce. So these air your grapes Here's yes. If grandfather and great farmer Abby shake shall kisses. His harvest came right when government run wholesale markets closed last year because of Cove, it actually opportunity, so he and his friends all farmers in their twenties who'd gone to college, started selling on Twitter and got more for their produce. Bobby Shake, says his heart is with his fellow farmers who've been protesting even if they don't share all the same concerns. His head, he says, is on how to solve some of the inefficiencies he sees in the way his forefathers have long done business and he doesn't really trust the government to do it. When I'm just out to get the amulet and no I did buy it guys off the coast of Calabrese. I think our generation is going to have to try to figure this out, he says. Lauren Frayer NPR news in Nash IQ. Maharashtra, India
"howe" Discussed on News 96.5 WDBO
"One of the human race who must be several. That's Mr Howe. Lumber is better things. Runways. Percent. Jeremy, No single, Marius. Thank you Make this boy nothing, brother. Right? I think I must. He must He may get us defecate on a lot more sense than we know. Wait. That noise by exceed those living, they say, spooned a single man. Hello. Dan is all true, But it's all just sat there, boy and myself..
PS5 Accessories Might Start Shipping Early
"Some playstation five buyers may soon open their doors to an unexpected surprise a preordered accessory absent from the next GEN system. Sony's website currently indicates that it plans to ship certain playstation five accessories early dating them for October thirtieth according to the playstation website the dual sense controller, HD, camera media remote Dole sense charging station, and pulse three. Wireless headset. All released October thirtieth. This is two weeks before the playstation five launches twelfth a twitter user named Mike W screen shot at an email from playstation. The email said the company is excited to ship accessories. Early it's unclear what accessories Mike will receive in the coming weeks email simply says, ps five digital some retailers like target also confirmed the October thirtieth release date other stores. Such as best buy and Walmart still display a October twelfth launch for accessories, Kinda funnies. Own Barrett Courtney got one of these emails. He slapped me today I went to the playstation site to look at what I preordered in says I'm getting the extra controller I ordered and the charging station. Early, the email is unclear, but the site itself will tell you what stuff you're getting. So I guess go check out your playstation side. If you did that that's exciting. Reminds me Tim Story of when he got the Gamecube right and he got the controller early and just sat there holding the controller dreaming playing smash brothers sounds about right for. Why did I? Buy You know what I mean. Why did I go best buy? You want to sit there with the control you'll still get it early show Greg. Let me expect from you. Elaine. Howe. Where's where's your excitement for playstation five xbox series the next generation I'm excited for both and in fact, as a good developer that I am I am going to buy both the XBOX. You. Own Elaine's house none. There is none and the reason why is because I enjoy playing all different types of games because to me the more games that I play the better designer I've become 'cause right get to understand different studios in different designers, viewpoints and perspectives when it comes to things and that's Data Bill. Together. So yeah, like like imagine a designer who doesn't own either and only plays stuff team like they're really like closing the doors are so many games that they could potentially get inspired by
Trump's Campaign Strategic Communications Director On Vice Presidential Debate
"Debate now concluded the one and only matchup between Vice President Mike Pence. California Senator Kamala Harris. Welcome back. Good evening from Washington. Jared Howe friend joined by Josh Cross ours well, Want to finish a thought on the conversation we were having before that break on the conversation we had with Los Angeles Mayor Eric Garcetti about the notion of adding seats that the Supreme Court and play a little bit more. For you of that exchange between Pence and Harris When you speak about the Supreme Court, though, I think the American people really deserve an answer. Senator Harris. Are you and Joe Biden gonna pack the court if Jamie Cockney Barrett is confirmed? They've been 29 vacancies on the Supreme Court during presidential election years from George Washington to Barack Obama. Presidents have nominated in all 29 cases, but your party is actually openly advocating adding seats to the Supreme Court. Which has had nine seats for 150 years. If you don't get your way, this is a classic case of if you can't win by the rules, you're going to change the rules. Now you refuse to answer the question. Joe Biden has refused to answer the question. So I think the American people would really like to know if Judge Amy Cockney Barrett is confirmed to the Supreme Court of the United States, are you and Joe Biden? If somehow you win this election going toe Pack the Supreme Court to get your way. That was a question posed by the vice president. The Senator Harris, We've heard that back and forth, discussed it with a Biden campaign supporter in Los Angeles Mayor Eric Garcetti. Let's hear from the Trump campaign, bringing Mark Slaughter, the director of strategic communications for the Trump campaign marked good to talk to you again. That's right. So one of the questions that has gone unanswered Not just in this debate Mark, but throughout this campaign is Tthe e idea. Tied to the Supreme Court is if the court were to strike down the affordable care act and arguments that will be held one week to the day after Election Day. What would happen to preexisting conditions? Thieve Ice president tonight again? Talked about a plan that is going to come out but details, timing none of that has come out. What is the health care proposal for voters that here before November 3rd. The president's been made very clear, and he has already taken executive action to make sure that people with preexisting conditions are protected. Should the court strike down the the Obama care law, and so they're going to continue to honor that pledge? The president's been absolutely clear about it, and it's something he plans to move it to to fulfill on. But he also doesn't think that Government. Health care is the answer and more broadly what they're talking about what they have been doing and taking action on is expanding People's access to private sector health care Whether it's through association plan, lowering the cost of prescription medicine. Those are the things that they're focused on doing. They know the government's not the answer. But we can take steps to make sure that people with preexisting conditions remain protected. Just to be clear. Pre existing conditions were enshrined in law right now, so any proposal that the president would would come out to replace the affordable care act would include a preexisting condition coverage and beyond that way, would there be? Is there a plan to sort of have a backstop a bridge between legislation should the court overturn The affordable Care act. Well, the president has already said, you know that his executive action is going to protect people with preexisting conditions. Should the court strike the law down, so they will be protected in any kind of transition. And and the president has made that absolutely clear from day one, and he'll deliver on that promise. Hey, mark. It's that Josh crests are here. The first part of the debate focused on the pandemic, The back and forth between Vice President Pence and and Kamala Harris in the campaign's mind is the pandemic the most important issue of the campaign. And how do you think the debate affected the deficit that the president and the vice president currently face in terms of handling the pandemic, according to public polling and perception. Well, I mean, I think the vice president was very well prepared because he's been there from day one, and he's led the Corona virus passport. He's been in the meetings. As he reiterated tonight. The president has followed every recommendation that has made made by Dr Fauci. And even and even Dr Fauci has confirmed that the that the actions that the president has taken saved lives. And when you look at the Biden plan, it's basically just a rehash. And, as the vice president said tonight, another case of Joe Biden plagiarism of just taking what President Trump is already doing and calling it his own plan, And so I think it was very strong on that. He he obviously mourned the loss of the folks who have already perished because of this virus. He's with. We're with the people who are recovering from this virus. But we also know that once again this is not an either or choice. You No, you listen to Democrats. And they basically say, if you don't hide in the basement, you're going to die.
U.S. Agency Urges End To Below-Minimum Wage For Workers With Disabilities
"So for 82 years, American labor law has had a carve out for some workers with disabilities they could be paid less than minimum wage. This was meant to encourage employment of more people. But today a top federal civil rights watchdog says the exemption should end because it's been trapping workers in job programs that they call exploitative and discriminatory. NPR's Alina, sell your reports. Jerry Dagostino had a job but couldn't afford a few things he wanted to do, like, go out to eat. Sometimes daughter more days go to events. He was working alongside other people with disabilities at a center in Rhode Island, doing what he calls bench work road tasks like fitting rings into heating tubes. Packaging ice packs, assembling boxes for jewelry. If I remember correctly, my first my first paycheck was only 12 box. I just question myself a cz. You know, I really don't want to keep doing that worked for my whole life. Dagostino now works at a supermarket where his paycheck is a lot more than $12 total. But he spent years in that center which made him below minimum wage, thanks to that carve out in the labor law. Centers like that are often called sheltered workshops because they keep people with disabilities in a separate cluster there, pay is estimated to average $3.34 an hour. To calculate individual pay. The center's regularly time their workers comparing how fast they do tasks to an experienced non disabled worker half as fast half the pay Now the U. S Commission on Civil Rights says this programme and the law should be phased out. In short. The program doesn't work and it is designed in a way that it can't work. Catherine Lehman chairs the commission, she says. Instead of expanding opportunities, the program's limit them don't really prepare people for work in the community jobs with regular wages. I was. I was ashamed of the ways that we have operated now over a decade's a federal assumption that people with disabilities Are less capable full employment than people without disabilities. A lot of data are missing about sub minimum wage programs, including how many people they employ. Estimates range from 100,000 to 4 times that Most have intellectual and developmental disabilities. Commonly, the program's a run by nonprofits. They get state and federal money to support these jobs. Many of them have government contracts. And their most vocal supporters are some of the workers families who want the programs to remain an option, a safe environment for relatives with disabilities. One mother, Linda Howe, from Wisconsin, testified before the Civil Rights Commission in November. We're parents with their son's best interest at heart. Any suggestion that we would allow him to be taken advantage of our discriminated against is an insult. Families like hers helped workshops flood the commission with a record number of comments asking to let the program's B Some described workers with quote severe disabilities worried about where they'd go, Lehman says that is why her agency is recommending a careful, gradual phaseout. Disability rights advocates have wanted such a phase out for years. They point to success stories of people thriving outside of the systems that underestimated thumb A new Lewis. We're now fights against sheltered workshops at the National Federation of the Blind, testified about his past work running one thinking he was doing the right thing, And because of that misguided compassion, these individuals been significant part of their lives. Wasting away in that works out making money for our center but wasting away. And I I'm just sitting here really feeling sad about what I perpetuated because there is a better alternative. Four states have abolished sheltered workshops to support more jobs in the community. Seven states have moved to end wages below the minimum. Several federal bills trying to do so on a national level have so far failed.
Pence says CDC changing school reopening guidelines after Trump called them 'tough and expensive'
"And. After president, trump assailed. Ripped apart tore up guidelines issued by his own centers for Disease Control and Prevention for reopening schools Mike Pence appearing with the White House Corona virus course announced. The agency is going to issue new recommendations next week. Saying administration officials don't want the guidance to be a reason. Schools don't
Former Houston Astros manager Art Howe in hospital with COVID-19
"Former Astros star manager on how is hospitalized with corona virus the seventy three year old houses he started having symptoms may third tested positive for the virus two days later details or TV partner channel to his symptoms got worse this week and he's now the I see you receiving treatment houses he is improving some but not enough to be released just yet how played for the Astros from seventy six to eighty two and later managed the team from nineteen eighty nine to ninety three
Benjamin Moser: Sontag: Her Life and Work
"A biography of Susan's son tag her life and work which has been A controversial book as if a biography could be controversial but nevertheless this is the way it seems. Now do you think of the controversy that seems to have surrounded this book? Well I think a book about Susan Sontag. That wasn't controversial. Would NOT BE A book about Susan? Contact? I think she's somebody who elicited very heavy very visceral and sometimes violent opinions all through her life and I don't really see controversial this book. I see it more as just I hope something. Starting a conversation about an author that I think is more essential than ever man. Santiago was always associated with fashion. She was associated with With photography she was associated with being on the cover of Vanity Fair and the only possible American intellectual who have been on the cover of Vanity Fair. I think the real writers we actually care about are the ones who go on after their deaths. And who have these chances to be reevaluated? I can remember the first time I read. Susan Sonntags First Book. Which was against interpretation? Can you remember the first time you read against interpretation? Yes yeah I can't because I actually hadn't read it until I started working on this book really. I know I had read the photography stuff mainly and then I had read essays from against interpretation. I think I hadn't read the whole book. I'd read notes on camp. I'd read the title essay. Read some of the film essays but what was really exciting about going back to read. It now is that you see a world you see this time which is quite again. It feels contemporary. But it's almost sixty years old against interpretation but you get this whole Panorama of culture and of ideas. That feels very exciting to me. I have to tell you it was the first of her books that I read. I was astonished by it because of the enormity of range of what she's read I mean just when she makes a list of the books that she thinks of you think Oh i. you'd already read that in the early sixties. She was only in her early thirties to show thirty when that book came out before it became fashionable to event. Artaud Susan cared about our Dole. And in fact you know. She seems to know that the time she's living in as opposed to the time she died in was a time when people new things. I- slivered out some quotes from Susan. Let's hear Susan people want to be moved? Is a writer. Want to move people. I was very moved cried. Even a couple of passages that that I was riding this one line that made me laugh. Grimly where I WANNA say I say but I don't feel it's me I feel. It's the book says It it was a time when knowledge was fashionable. Philistinism was unfashionable. And I wrote that line with a great deal of Glee and grimness because the time we live in as a time in which knowledge is unfashionable and Philistine as it was very fashionable. I'm talking to Benjamin Moser. Sonntags biographer. That what you just heard was the very first time I sat face to face was. Susan was from our first conversation and you consider deeply the subject of knowledge and Philistinism and Susan's almost desire to attack the Philistines. Can you talk to me though? I think it's really funny. I think it's one of the great American questions. I think we're living in a time when Philistinism seems triumphant We don't have to name names. But I think we all know who I'm talking about and I think that there's a kind of feeling that we're always being engulfed by the gold escalator and that all the things that in her lifetime worse symbolic of middle-brow Ism whether it was life magazine in the book of the month club or elevator music. All these kind of things. Santi always stood for the opposite of all that crap. Now you you seem to think she becomes as she lives longer and longer harder and harder on the people around her. Tell me what you mean. Tell me what that use a lot of. It might have had to do with the fact that she was physically. Ill a lot of her life when she was forty two. She got stage four breast cancer and almost killed her and she was subjected to this. Very gruesome and horrifying treatment did end up saving her life. And that's in nineteen seventy five to seventy eight. So she's in her mid forties by then and it seemed to me that something did change in her where she got more impatient. She got more Intolerant of certain people. But I think that it's something that's interesting to try to understand what happens but then not dwell on it too much because what I'm really interested in Santiago and what I think makes her relevant is her writing and her ideas. I think that what we're talking about is the person who wrote in the introduction to against interpretation that we need an erotics of art not a Herman Excite Lard and she writes about her fondness for the supremes. Which at that time you take someone go take number of someone's whether it's Irving Howe or saul bellow listening to the supremes. They find it to be quite a surprise that a highly thought of intellectual is talking about the supremes by the end of her life. She's not talking about the supreme sending more and she's not talking about neurotic sue criticism. No well I think it's very important again to think about how old a lot of this is. This is again. It's almost. It's more than fifty years ago in that time in that me. That was really shocking. And it's absolutely hilarious to see the reactions that she got 'cause the thing about the supreme. It's not like she wrote about this frame. She says something about how she likes. The supreme one line nobody. It followed her her whole life. You Point Down Very well and intelligently and correctly in this book that cultural conservatism is has very little to do with political conservatism.
Fanny Howe: Love and I
"I'm very happy to have as my guest today. Fanny how Fannie. How has written many novels books of poetry and books of essays and Memoir? Her new book is called Love Annoy. It's a beautiful book. It's published by gray wolf off. Press then chasing a literary critic said that the title in in this Tidal Gov is zero as in tennis and so loving I is zero and one had you constructed in that way or had. He surprised you. I had not thought at the tenants connection at all. I was surprised but they've strange thing. Is it works. It's just like when you do a crossword crossword puzzle and you put in Lebron's word it's fine. Everything else falls in it works so well and yet the poems are about golf. And the failure of Lov and the transformation of love over the years here's your now nearly eighty and you're writing out the transformation of love over these sixty years of writing poetry to what degree does interpretation and misinterpretation matter to me. It doesn't actually matter because That sort of point when I could say the poem was done on for me is conclusive and it doesn't matter what happens afterwards so I think the other night I was saying I basically would write it down and throw it over my shoulder and not look back to see what people say or how they look Arita and is is that true. That the the truth I don't cling to my mom's one of the poems in this book was published in a chapel by by A friend of mine who runs Song Cave Press and over time the poems have changed considerably trueblue. How do you know when a poems on when I don't look at it again that's all I can say i? I won't go back endlessly forever revising upon to get just a little beat. Drop a word one meter down. It's it's never done. They're very beautiful. The poems in this book is beauty. An occasion for for revision are they revised to become more beautiful Yes I suppose they are now that you say it at Maine to me be beauty. Is Everything if you survive wars because the beauty of the drop coming out at the fast that so it's beauty to me is what I'm after after. I thought it would be interesting to read some of the poems from that. What section which is called lamb and the very end have the very end? 'cause I thought it was very beautiful and in the chapel. One of the poems is now in the poem that precedes it. Uncalled the first church. I believe Yes the first church and it's interesting because the first poem of the lamb when I first read it is the last poem of the First Church and in it. The lamb is finally cool it gets turned turned into a burnt offering. And so the cooking of the lamb. The end of lamb precedes the poem home about the lamb belief in resurrection. It's wonderful because I realized I was reading that these poems have a living relationship to the poet and to the ordering the poem. And that as you know these poems and indeed your work my guest fanny how you know better and better how these poems have been created to be commentaries on not just one another but your previous work and reviews books. You've been writing these poems for your entire our life. That's right. That's I think why I said the other night. They're the goats powerless past do people who think that they don't understand poetry. Do they have to have read these earlier books to they. They need to know the embodiments that these are the ghosts of now. They don't h one. I hope is like a little melody day of its own and the symphony is not important to me. The one I'm GonNa read now is also percedent by a section on children who have been basically abandoned so the roast lamb follows from a picture picture of of kind of devastation roast lamb mint jelly sprigs scenting. The meat like incense a burnt offering is the only one that love has pity for not rare or well done but burned burned burned earned and then begin the last little section called the lamb. The plurality of the apple makes astaire to pulp. Can we breed lambs without seeing meet. This is my body. I cannot eat once the lambs rams were tender towards the shepherd now that shall want to take his eyes off them. Lamb on mermen burt. So how many hanging and days spent fenced in Split Lips for laughter to be released or songs or bleeps. Ma'am arrays ejected onto canvas or score or brains where they burned their impressions in Spray Dispersion Atoms Atoms up-close for crying they had no bleat without a mother to create an here not the lamb lamb. It's fleece is meat on heart are tied up for a factory at first there were folds now. There are millions of mass produced. Bundles of wool wrapped on hawks for the Fridge and bloom my shepherd episode of figure invisible to all the sheep little siblings of no harm done bridal curls pre cotton in in the clover a smile without content. Pink and sweet from Meadow Meadow Eternal Grass. My shepherd up the flunk stay close. I can't breathe wherever you go. Twice is blessed fanny the how reading the final sections of her newest book woven I
Gaza youth facing daily existence in a nightmarish scenario
"With unemployment in Gaza standing at fifty four percent. Young people are living a daily existence in a nightmarish scenario according to the UN humanitarian coordinator for the occupied Palestinian territory. Jamie McGoldrick said Palestinian youth gaze across the Mediterranean Iranian at the lives of their European counterparts. On wonder why they too cannot have a job or buy a car or afford to go on holiday. Mr McGoldrick was is in New York this week and spoke to my Kube About Challenges Facing on raw the UN agency that assists the Palestinian people which continues to face a staggering two hundred million dollars funding shortfall. He began by addressing recent developments at the agency. Whose chief resigned this month pending the outcome of an investigation Gatien into alleged misconduct? I haven't seen the letter. The resignations took place but I I would say is very important. The the mandate was renewed last week. Um I am for three years nothing. Vote the came by the embassies too. I should very strongly the foreign row. That said I think that what the challenge ahead of them. Were currently eight thousand. Nine million dollars a blank area and they've gone on one hundred and ten million pledged astounding collected two hundred million dollars which is essential services for Enron and there's no tentative and places like Gaza the only people who are providing that level of support to that number of people and if that was distort them what you've got schools you've got hospitals you've got basic support to population who are dependent on international assistance stock and we have to find ways of making sustainable under under right now the fragile funding streams that go to in a very uncertain and I think increases attention increases unhappiness down seventy. I think it could also lead to some other key problems in the future. You are coming from obt Howe's though when you left the house the situation in the aftermath of the latest you just attack well. I think there's really attack was As part of you know this back and forth escalate to police last week I think we saw a lobster was a raucous that flew into The nieghboring it is in Israel. That's unfortunate because this indiscriminate against them civilian populations but I think the fact that there was that four four people killed in Gaza self and of those eight children and twenty women I think is cleared as there's a major tragedy there and I think we have to. There was a the whole family One of the the attacks the bombings and I think there has to be investigations independent and then partial investigations into these events in order for going to build trust and support for and what we hope. Is that the the CAM that's taken place last Friday. The the actual marches on Friday was closed. It was stopped and I think these are good things and hopefully the CAM maintains because people are are the tie of them have been through this so many times and if you see the way people live in Gaza and you see the conditions have to endure. I mean it's the hopelessness and the disbanded. The other set is so palpable and frustration. There's an angle is a rage. There that's caused by the the suffocating blockade is there and I think that it's always GonNa be fragile unless we do something more sustainable and fundamental. You said there's there will be no marsh. Meaning the Great Marsh to overturn has stopped. So is it just a temporary very stop having a temporary. I don't know 'cause they talked to. They might assume I assumed the resume but this is just because connected to the deaths of last week okay Before the OBT. You're in Yemen if we were to compare the two contexts. Where do you find the most hardship challenges? I don't think he's I don't think it's necessarily good to compare tragedy. I'm going to think what were you are another thing is the league table tragedy. I mean if you're a passenger no more individual living in Gaza living in San living in other parts I mean you compare yourself to others you just compare yourself to what you've got what it was like before and I I think in the Gaza Texas what will you have ahead of you and I think that will people have ahead of them. Is is a very dark and nightmarish future and I think Insana it's probably less so because it's a fresh crisis and you see that political gains already been made by the special envoy there he seems to be able to do somewhat with the parties altis and I think things are moving in a better direction. The wear see two years ago in Gaza. I think the the the reconciliation issue between the two parts of the Fatah and Hamas go along we offer Lou elections have been suggested and the future I think until there's a unified Palestinian approach. You have an attempt to have a bear reconciliation with Israel and. I think that's important even before we'll do not so but I think the tragedy itself is very much the same as any crisis is always the poorest and the most vulnerable who suffer suffer and in the case of Palestine is the same as Yemen. It says the poorest people in the people who live in a fragile existence people have been abandoned or people who've been disenfranchised on Chai's of people who have had no government working for them for for years decades. Whatever the case may be and then what you see is an example of that Suffering is people's day to day life in both places but right now. Because I'm impala. It's hope it Palestinian people struggle daily basis because of for example in in Gaza fifty four percent of people employed and the seven tain under thirty years of old every seven. Every ten person doesn't have a job the people wake up in the morning and then they go on their mobile phones in the twenty five five year olds in the Sillier in London and they say themselves why can't have a job and a car and married and travel and freedom noble life and so for them. IT'S A. It's a deed daily existence and a nightmarish scenario because the as a despondent place to live because people look across the horizon the Z.. In the Mediterranean Sea in the north of the side. You know the people are having holidays and people having a life will they are the stock and I think that dimension please on you and that's why we've got some CD's psychological issues. Why the suicide rates are they? Are I think why people drug taking takes place. People are just trying to relieve and I think that's why you have the demonstrations. I think people an opportunity of let rip because they don't get that chance otherwise if we compare what you have this year to last year where are we. Well I I do think is better for example if you measure Things statistics tell the story. I think what tells US studio is is the the human dimension of things You know the and if you look at it from external point of view as the funding we have is less than it was last year You know we're currently a fifty seven percent funded of humanitarian response plummeted. A two hundred million dollars and without Quaid's to is the M forty percent of people we should be having because of identified them as needs and people who required what assistance we don't fund them we don't support them so how Mr them they just get more vulnerable than more impoverished next year and if the funding is going in the same direction I right now is diminishing. What chances do we have to address those needs as people's needs again also economic decline? You've got political paralysis and you'd be growing humanity needs a worse worse combination that you can have an. We don't see any way and more we're trying to do is to putes international community. Try and rescue. People become something which is really really biden difficult then beyond and it's not just doing robot Israel nervous over the UN agencies the NGOs national international who'd older in their services and we have to find a way of steaming taming this Diminishment of funding. That's going in Gaza. Palestine as is no longer. It's no longer over the top priorities for countries as for funding and we have to find ways of telling that story and I just don't think again the human story and health sectors as a perfect example of.
Fed's Powell: Years of strong jobs, low inflation still ahead
"Reason why wouldn't why wouldn't be rushing. So. Just to repeat it I said? The word would instead. Of And the sentence should have been and I thought I would be maybe a little. Bit unclear on the transcript. Or unclear on the actual video the sentence should have been I don't see. Any reason why it wouldn't be Russia Sort of a double negative Federal Reserve chairman Jerome Powell today offering an, upbeat assessment of the economy telling lawmakers on Capitol Hill at the fed expects to. Keep raising interest rates gradually they said they overall outlook. For the economy is strong my colleagues on the FOMC and I expect. It with appropriate monetary policy the job market will remain strong and inflation will stay near percent near two percent, over the next several years WJR news time seven oh. To a mother and a baby babysitter have been charged after an eleven month old baby fell into a flooded basement in Detroit and drowned Twenty-six-year-old decided Jordan. And twenty old Tonja Peterson both charged with manslaughter and second degree child abuse in connection with the death of Jordan's eleven month old daughter Kamala Davis and. Estimators saying that Jordan left her daughter with, Peterson at a home in July six the baby allegedly, drowned after falling through a hole in a bedroom floor. Landing, into a basement that basement was flooded with water and sewage here on township police, are investigating, after my man was shot early this morning while driving, through the township police say Forty-one-year-old Riverview man was driving down here on river drive. When somebody fired multiple shots into his vehicle the man. Was shot while the passenger was not injured the groundbreaking for Detroit landmark. Taking place in southwest Detroit today an leaders say this'll be a symbol of US-Canadian relations for generations to come Governor Snyder was one of the local dignitaries on stage and he says the Gordie Howe international bridge is a symbol of friendship trade and prosperity between the. United States and Canada it will be for, generations for over a century being an icon of Canada, the US Antero in Michigan Windsor and Detroit being bonded. Together, to make each other better so let's build this bridge thank you so much Foundation testing for the new bridge starts this summer in, southwest, Detroit Ken Rogulski, WJR, news Ford is planning to build new parking decks and cork town the news announced last night. At a meeting held by the city of. Detroit to discuss Ford's plan for about a one point, two million square, foot campus in. Cork town anchored by the Michigan central depot residents raising concerns over traffic and obstructed views. From parking structures and losing cork towns feels cork towns feel city officials say, there is not a reason, to, worry that Ford has been very careful to want to. Be they want to add. Positive quality of life Changes to court. Down what they don't want to overwhelm what is special about Ford plans to move twenty five hundred employees to cork town in, the future Allen park police posting pictures on, its Facebook page of a baby alligator in somebody's back yard pond today the department had to call in specialists to help get, that, gator out the, baby, alligators with a wildlife specialists one of metro Detroit's best known vegan restaurants is now closing its..