38 Burst results for "Human"

Fresh "Human" from Bloomberg Business of Sports

Bloomberg Business of Sports

00:35 sec | 18 min ago

Fresh "Human" from Bloomberg Business of Sports

"Dot EDU This is the Bloomberg green report The United Nations issued a dire warning It set four key climate change indicators greenhouse gas concentrations sea level rise ocean heat and the amount of acid in the oceans hit record highs last year UN chief Antonio Guterres called the report a dismal litany of humanity's failure to tackle climate disruption and he warned that the global energy system is driving humanity toward catastrophe The UN's world meteorological organization WMO said human activity is causing planetary scale changes on land in the ocean and in the atmosphere with harmful long-lasting ramifications for ecosystems The report confirmed the past 7 years where the 7 hottest years on record despite back to back la Nina events that had a cooling effect on global temperatures last year The head of the.

UN Antonio Guterres WMO La Nina
Are We Getting the Government We Deserve?

Dennis Prager Podcasts

01:20 min | 20 hrs ago

Are We Getting the Government We Deserve?

"And speaking of value and worth, I want to talk about government in this hour and what it is supposed to mean in this republic. And I want to quote the Declaration of Independence because I think this is the first time since before our independence. That we must seriously wonder if we are getting the government we deserve. You heard me, quote, president Reagan last time. And it's what our government is surely become. What was it? The 9 most terrifying words in the English language. Actually, even liberals left what I tell them that. I'm from the government and I'm here to help. Yeah, I got an IRS noticed this week. It made me, it wasn't me, Sean. It was someone in my family. That doesn't make it easier for me because I'm the one that will have to deal with it. We started our country with the Declaration of Independence and the constitution. And it is time to look at it for meaning again now. And all of our students, I'm a teacher to part time, as you know, should have it as required reading. And here's how it starts. One in the course of human events, it becomes necessary for one people to dissolve the political bands which have connected them with another, and to assume among the powers of the earth, the separate and equal station to which the laws of nature and of nature's God notice nature's God, entitle

President Reagan IRS Sean
Fresh update on "human" discussed on Climate One

Climate One

00:33 min | 4 hrs ago

Fresh update on "human" discussed on Climate One

"Heard your loins It might be offended by some of their jokes But that's not their intention You've always felt like our comedy was centered in empathy that we've never I don't think we've ever done anything that we consider to be nasty or trying to attack anybody That conversation and all the news Saturday on weekend edition from in VR news Saturday mornings from 8 to 10 a.m. here are 90.1 This is climate one I'm Mariana brosius Climate as a theme in popular music has been largely absent until recently As more and more people are experiencing the effects of the climate emergency music is reflecting that reality Jason green is a contributing editor and former senior editor at pitchfork an author of the memoir once more we saw stars He wrote a piece titled what can music do during climate collapse where he listened to more than 20 hours of music containing climate as a theme In that piece green wrote music is the sound of human activity on earth After all the hum are feelings make as we live Climate one host Greg Dalton asked him what music is meant to his life and how it helps process emotions related.

Mariana Brosius Jason Green Greg Dalton
How Trojan Ripheus Landed in the Upper Circle of Dante's Paradiso

The Dinesh D'Souza Podcast

02:06 min | 22 hrs ago

How Trojan Ripheus Landed in the Upper Circle of Dante's Paradiso

"But what about this guy? Rafael. This is a very minor character in the Iliad, and he has like a two line you can almost call it a walk on part. And of him Virgil says that after the sack of Troy, he says was quote foremost injustice and zealous for the right. So a really good man. And then basically Virgil says, he was killed. And that's all he says about him. And so amazingly, this guy Rafael is up here with king David, a major figure in the Bible was believed to have written all the psalms. And this seems to make no sense because, first of all, Dante's hero and guide Virgil, he's back in limbo. He's in the outer ring of inferno. What about aeneas, the founder of Troy and the great hero, the subject of the aeneid? Well, turns out he's in limbo too. So how could it be that this guy Rafael who is one of aeneas's troops and Friends? Who makes this kind of brief appearance in the aeneid, you could almost miss them if you weren't reading really closely, he has, yeah, he's a good guy. He's just guy, boom, he's dead. And here he is, elevated, you may say by Dante into the upper circles of Paradise. It's like, what's going on? Go figure. I mean, what do you make of this? And I think this is exactly why Dante puts him here because Dante's point is exactly go figure. In other words, don't think that we, puny humans who look around and see people, not from the inside, but from a partial perspective. We shouldn't be think that we have divine knowledge. We don't have divine foreknowledge. We don't have divine knowledge at all. And divine knowledge, that's superior wisdom that sees all things sort of perfectly and as they are, that might see rape in a completely different way than you do or I do or even Virgil does in the

Virgil Rafael Aeneas Troy Dante King David
Fresh update on "human" discussed on WTOP 24 Hour News

WTOP 24 Hour News

00:39 sec | 7 hrs ago

Fresh update on "human" discussed on WTOP 24 Hour News

"79° in our nation's capital right now Leadership today especially within the federal workforce is being tested more than ever before Angela Bailey former chief human capital officer at the Department of Homeland Security and founder and CEO of Ananda life joined host Shane canfield CEO of weipa to discuss continual growth in leadership and how truly caring about those you lead can elevate a team's dynamic Listen to Angie's insights about how being a lifelong learner can positively impact your leadership style And so over time I really began to I think see how much bigger picture and the entire ecosystem if you will and how the people themselves fit into all of this and that ultimately at the end of the day it was all about the people.

Angela Bailey Ananda Life Shane Canfield Weipa Department Of Homeland Securit Angie
World Bee Day-Bee Intro and Wrap

AP News Radio

00:58 sec | 1 d ago

World Bee Day-Bee Intro and Wrap

"On world B day the UN's food and agriculture organization is celebrating the diversity of bees and beekeeping systems Bees are at risk from habitat loss due to farming human habitation and pesticides Beekeeper Samuel moany in Kenya says 2021 was not a good year Due to the climate coach plus we had a low cost inversion the mechanism which were used in their control it was used by spraying which affected the big keeping doctor Elliott yule a researcher at southeastern Kenya university says habitat loss is also a major issue for bees Every time you cut down trends then you get rid of nectar and pollen And this is the food for the beans And when there's no food for the bees then it leads to colonies He says livestock people agriculture people environment people and of course beekeepers must work together to save the bees I'm Ed

Samuel Moany Food And Agriculture Organizat Elliott Yule Southeastern Kenya University UN Kenya
Is America's Sovereignty in Jeopardy?

The Charlie Kirk Show

01:52 min | 1 d ago

Is America's Sovereignty in Jeopardy?

"Now what if I told you right now this question of sovereignty and who is in charge very well might be put in permanent jeopardy using an international health apparatus. Now there's lots of fail safes built into the constitution. The constitution is a domestic political document. It's the greatest political document ever written. The United States Constitution was not written for the times, was written to stand the test of time. Understanding human nature's predisposition towards greed. Selfishness, lying and cheating and stealing a diffuses power over space and time. There's so many layers of checks and balances in the U.S. Constitution almost as if the founding fathers were inherently distrustful of people with power and they were. Now, it spreads over space and time by it requires a lot of geographic land mass to be able to make decisions and time where it's intentionally long to be able to do something bold and dramatic. This is why the CDC and the FDA swooping in and taking away individual sovereignty. And states rights was something that was deemed unconstitutional was always kind of left to the states and by the way, most European countries do not have that model. I know some Europeans and they were perplexed when they learned about America's response to COVID that it was a state by state model. You see, in Germany, if Berlin wants to do something, it impacts Bavaria as it does um, as it does Munich, one size fits all governing model. In Austria, if Vienna wants to do something, it impacts Salzburg just as much as Vienna. In Europe, the power comes from the top in America the power comes from the bottom.

America The Times CDC FDA Bavaria Berlin Vienna Germany Munich Austria Salzburg Europe
Geo Tracking and the 'Gay Bathhouse' Argument

The Dinesh D'Souza Podcast

02:27 min | 1 d ago

Geo Tracking and the 'Gay Bathhouse' Argument

"I'm continuing a kind of highlight or analysis of my conversation with Philip bump in The Washington Post. And he disputes the validity or at least precision and the accuracy of geo tracking based upon an expert that he interviewed one guy who said, well, it's only accurate to about 30 feet. Well, that's not true. But let's say it is true. I don't think it changes our conclusions at all. For the simple reason that you've got a Dropbox. And you've got a mule within 30 feet, remember a human body is 5 or 6 feet. So 30 feet puts you basically within three or four human lengths of the Dropbox. You're in that vicinity. You're in that geofence or circle. Okay. And if it was only one Dropbox, you could make you could say, well, wait a minute. Maybe the guy was stopped to eat some popcorn. Or was reaching for his wallet? It happened to stop within that radius, but this is why true the votes high bar and by the high bar I mean, ten or more drop boxes. Totally settles the issue, because quite frankly, if you're within 30 feet of ten or more dropboxes, obviously you are going to those drop boxes to do what? Well, there's only one thing you can do. So you remember these aren't post boxes. You can't be writing a letter to your best friend from college. These drop boxes have one purpose. And that is to put in mail in ballots. They're ballot dropboxes. So the only reason to go to them is to dump ballots. So in fact, there's a guy who made a comment on social media. He goes, dinesh, you know, he goes, listen, he goes, what if I were to show that your phone was within 30 feet of a bunch of gay bath houses? Would you be okay with me saying that your regular frequenter of gay bathhouses dinesh and that I have proof that you that you that you did that? And I replied in a kind of a quote tweet and I say, hey, pal, listen. If you can find my phone within 30 feet of let's say ten or more gay bath houses in the period of let's say two weeks, yeah, you can reasonably conclude that I'm a regular customer. Why else would I be within the close vanity vicinity of not one not two? Not three, but ten or more bathhouses. So yes, use your own common sense and draw your own

Dropbox Philip Bump The Washington Post Dinesh
Peter Doocy Tangles With Karine Jean-Pierre Over Disinformation Board

Mike Gallagher Podcast

01:59 min | 1 d ago

Peter Doocy Tangles With Karine Jean-Pierre Over Disinformation Board

"Peter doocy. A national treasure tangling with Kareem, everybody's a racist, but me, Jean Pierre, in The White House press briefing. Last week you guys said that you needed this disinformation governance board at DHS to make sure that freedom of speech is protected across the country and that these platforms are not used for forms of disinformation. So what changed? Look, the Department of Homeland Security, they began their statement repeating that the board had been intentionally mischaracterized, which is a little bit of what you were asking me. And they were explicit about what it does and doesn't, it does not do. It was never about censorship, policing, speech, or removing content from anywhere. It's function was to keep Homeland Security officials aware of how bad actors, including human smugglers, transnational criminal organization and foreign adversaries could use disinformation to advance their goals as secretary Marco said, he has asked former DHS secretary Michael chernoff and former DAG Jamie to lead a thorough review. This is the pause that I was talking about and assessment as members of the bipartisan Homeland Security Council advisory council. The board will not convene during that period, but the department's work across several administrations to address this information that threatens the security for our country is critical and will continue. So that work is going to continue. So if it's pausing because you think the Borg was mischaracterized, then the disinformation board is being shut down because of disinformation. Is that what's happening here? Look, I mean, the board was put forth for a purpose, right? To make sure that we really did a really did address what was happening across the country when it came to disinformation. It's just, it's going to pause. There's been a mischaracterizations from outside outside forces. And so now where we're going to do is we're going to pause it, and we're going to do an

DHS Peter Doocy Jean Pierre Kareem Secretary Marco Michael Chernoff Dag Jamie Bipartisan Homeland Security C White House
How Democrats Have Historically Talked About Abortion

The Dan Bongino Show

01:58 min | 1 d ago

How Democrats Have Historically Talked About Abortion

"When Sonny says that the left was more radical right She said they moved more to the center now folks And liberals you have a hard time with this I know conservatives are getting it but the libs listing are like I don't get it man Of course you know So this is leftist decades ago Hillary Clinton Bill Clinton and others Here is their position on abortion when sunny is saying they were more left because they're actually more centered now Here check this out Reduce the number of abortions in this country I want to reduce them and I think they should be rare No funds could go to an organization that in the course of family planning advocate promote or perform abortions I agree with him With respect to partial birth abortion I am completely supported of a ban on late term abortions partial birth or otherwise We can support a woman's right to choose that makes abortion safe legal and rare Okay Hillary Clinton Bill Clinton and other prominent Democrats arguing back in the day that abortion should be safe legal and rare Now the rare part again just by the common usage of the language you would assume if you were a smart person right You would assume that they meant rare because abortion is the end of a human life and they wanted to appear up here because they're not but they wanted to appear to be sensitive to that fact and probably still wanted to get some votes from the faith based audience out there in the United States for their political content right So now that was M decades ago they're claiming now people like sunny hostin and others like they've moved more to the center on the issue They have so they moved to making it safer legal And rarer Well to make it safe legal and even rarer you probably wouldn't want to be arguing if you wanted to make it rare for abortions up until the baby is actually born and exits the birth

Hillary Clinton Bill Clinton Sonny United States
Morgan J. Freeman (Not the Actor): 'Whiteness' Is a Disease

Mark Levin

01:27 min | 2 d ago

Morgan J. Freeman (Not the Actor): 'Whiteness' Is a Disease

"But over at blaze media Alex knits Berg points something out that I was unaware of Morgan J Freeman declared in a tweet on Monday quote being antiracist starts by admitting whiteness as a disease Freeman and individual describes himself as a TV producer filmmaker human rights and racial justice advocate Should not be confused with the famous actor who has the same name In response to someone who pointed out that his tweet comes across as quite racist You got that it's not the same as the actor In response to someone who pointed out that his tweet comes across as quite racist Freeman fire back reverse racism is a myth that doesn't exist The reason I'm reading this is to point out that it's not Morgan Freeman the actor Even though this guy says he's the actor Or says he's an actor And of course a civil rights advocate He declared that he's a TV producer filmmaker human rights and racial justice advocate And I think he did that purposely To confuse himself with Morgan Freeman the actor

Alex Knits Berg Morgan J Freeman Freeman Morgan Freeman
Here's What President Biden Should've Said in Buffalo

Dennis Prager Podcasts

01:25 min | 2 d ago

Here's What President Biden Should've Said in Buffalo

"So visit America that I'm inviting you to has president, who would have gone to buffalo, and set essentially as follows. My fellow Americans, this is a fundamentally decent society. This sick young man represented an infinitesimally small part of our population. Sick people who believe in sick ideas are to be found in every corner of political life. It has always been so and tragically will always be so. But fundamentally this is a country that has phenomenally successfully uniquely successfully. Passed the test of the most multiracial, multi religious, multicultural. Multinational country in the history of the world. And to say otherwise is to smear the greatest experiment in human diversity that has ever been. Engaged in.

Buffalo America
'The Bodies of Others' Author Naomi Wolf Calls It Like It Is

The Eric Metaxas Show

02:11 min | 2 d ago

'The Bodies of Others' Author Naomi Wolf Calls It Like It Is

"I'm talking to Naomi wolf, the new book, the bodies of others, the new authoritarians COVID-19 and the war against the human. Naomi, this is all so extraordinary what we're talking about. And part of what makes it extraordinary is there's been such a shaking of everything that we're seeing new alliances. I mean, the idea that you would be on Steve Bannon's show, you know, but I'm saying it's so fascinating to me that there are some people simply willing to see what is and care about what's important and understand that we're in a war, a strange war ideological war. You and I both have friends on the left, people who've worked at The New York Times and on and on and on from the world that we grew up in graduating from Yale in the 80s and all that kind of stuff. And part of what's mortifying to me is to see them going along with this narrative. But at least equally impressive is the tiny handful of folks like you who are simply calling it like it is. And so what is that like for you, though, to see things that we once took for granted, that The New York Times is a great institutional organization. Yes, they lean left. But they're going to call balls and strikes. They're journalists. What has that been like for you? Because it's horrifying. Yeah, I mean, Eric, I agree with you. It's absolutely terrifying and disorienting. And it's sometimes it's hard to absorb this level of nefarious results from people that I love and respect and institutions I used to trust. You know, like you, I kind of feel like this is a time when, you know, I kind of feel like God is shaking every human institution. And what we're seeing is just what you describe. You know, many people are going along with literally lies and satanic

Steve Bannon Naomi Wolf Naomi The New York Times Yale Eric
Ringling Bros. announces comeback tour without animal acts

AP News Radio

00:36 sec | 2 d ago

Ringling Bros. announces comeback tour without animal acts

"Ringling Ringling Ringling Ringling brothers brothers brothers brothers announces announces announces announces its its its its comeback comeback comeback comeback tour tour tour tour without without without without animal animal animal animal acts acts acts acts five five five five years years years years after after after after shutting shutting shutting shutting down down down down its its its its three three three three ring ring ring ring circus circus circus circus it's it's it's it's fifty fifty fifty fifty city city city city north north north north American American American American tour tour tour tour starts starts starts starts in in in in September September September September of of of of next next next next year year year year with with with with international international international international dates dates dates dates to to to to follow follow follow follow according according according according to to to to Feld Feld Feld Feld entertainment entertainment entertainment entertainment which which which which owns owns owns owns the the the the company company company company and and and and says says says says the the the the circus circus circus circus will will will will now now now now be be be be interactive interactive interactive interactive featuring featuring featuring featuring audience audience audience audience engagement engagement engagement engagement and and and and displaying displaying displaying displaying what what what what it it it it calls calls calls calls incredible incredible incredible incredible feats feats feats feats that that that that push push push push the the the the limits limits limits limits of of of of human human human human potential potential potential potential the the the the circus circus circus circus took took took took down down down down its its its its tense tense tense tense after after after after years years years years of of of of declining declining declining declining ticket ticket ticket ticket sales sales sales sales as as as as customers customers customers customers became became became became conflicted conflicted conflicted conflicted about about about about its its its its treatment treatment treatment treatment of of of of circus circus circus circus animals animals animals animals I'm I'm I'm I'm Julie Julie Julie Julie Walker Walker Walker Walker

Ringling Ringling Ringling Rin Feld Feld Feld Feld Entertainm Circus Circus Circus Circus Julie Julie Julie Julie Walker Walker Walker Walker
Naomi Wolf Has Looked at Evil From Every Perspective

The Eric Metaxas Show

00:50 sec | 2 d ago

Naomi Wolf Has Looked at Evil From Every Perspective

"I wrote an essay which is partly in the book that explains just as you were saying earlier that I looked at this evil from every perspective from my whole knowledge base, everything I know about politics at the highest levels, including bad people doing bad things, everything I know about history and I had to reach the conclusion that this was beyond human capability. And that the forces arrayed against humanity, you know, bad people, bad, bad agents, as I spell out on the totally human material plane, but also like levels of sophistication that can't be accounted for. For example, AI is sort of manifestation of this. AI now has the capability to tell a lie around the world and adjust the lie to human inputs in real time.

Naomi Wolf Discusses Her New Book 'The Bodies of Others'

The Eric Metaxas Show

02:18 min | 2 d ago

Naomi Wolf Discusses Her New Book 'The Bodies of Others'

"Right, so the thesis of the book, it's kind of a sequel to my 2008 book, the end of America, which in which I looked at tyrannies in history, whether the tyrants were on the left or on the right, turns out it really didn't much matter. Because they always took the same tense steps. And I warned at that time that we could lose our democracy in the United States. And I kept up the same warnings as you may know, administration after administration, it doesn't matter, left, right, it didn't matter when Obama was droning American citizens. I spoke out against it when he didn't close Guantanamo, I spoke out against it. So I was consistent throughout it's a nonpartisan issue, whether we uphold our constitution or trans partisan issue. So the bodies of others, I really wrote it about this recent past, this current historical moment, 2020 to the present. And about the pandemic, but basically my argument is that. What happened was that a handful of bad actors at a global level, notably tech companies, China, the World Economic Forum, which I thought was a conspiracy theory till I actually read Klaus Schwab's book and listened to his speeches. And it was right there. And using pharma exploited the pandemic in order to recreate the world in a way that was targeted at killing off the human, the human advantage. And what do I mean by that? So I have an unusual bio in that I've been a reporter for 35 years. I've also been a political consultant to a presidential and a vice presidential campaign. So I understand how politics unfolds at that level. And I'm now CEO of a successful tech company. So I realized pretty early on. Certainly when in March of last year, when they started announcing vaccine passports that what these policies did, which are so unscientific was to kill off the things that human beings do better than digital

United States Klaus Schwab Guantanamo World Economic Forum Barack Obama Pharma China
Naomi Wolf Thanks Eric for His Support While Writing Her New Book

The Eric Metaxas Show

01:52 min | 2 d ago

Naomi Wolf Thanks Eric for His Support While Writing Her New Book

"Naomi wolf welcome. Thank you so much, Eric. It's wonderful to be with you again. I am so excited about your book. I had the honor of reading it. And endorsing it. Ladies and gentlemen, it is titled the bodies of others, the new authoritarians, COVID-19, and the war against the human. Naomi, you've been on a real journey here in the last couple of years. You've been at the forefront of this spectacularly helping people process the absolute madness and I would say evil of what has been happening. It's just difficult to process because it is unprecedented. None of us has ever seen anything like this. I don't think we thought we'd live to see these things. So in the book, the bodies of others brand new, what is your thesis and how did you come to this place where you saw these things and felt this urgency that you do? Well, thank you. So first I just want to really acknowledge Eric that you were pretty much the first person in a public context that spoke that I spoke with in depth about these issues. And we were both kind of looking around at this mounting illogic unreason horror and having similar reactions to them. So a lot of my ability to think these things through, I really owe a great debt to you because we spoke a few times over the course of kind of the worst of this darkness descending. And it always helped me because you and I come from, in some ways, a similar background. And just having another thoughtful person looking at the abyss was very, very, very useful to me very

Naomi Wolf Eric Naomi
Naomi Wolf on Living in a Time Where Virtue Is Out of Fashion

The Eric Metaxas Show

02:03 min | 2 d ago

Naomi Wolf on Living in a Time Where Virtue Is Out of Fashion

"Naomi, look, you and I were in college at a time where I feel like even the concept of virtue was already out of fashion. It was mocked, honor. These things were already being locked in the culturally elite circles where we went, that that's for rubes. That's for people in flyover country to talk about patriotism, or love of country, love of truth. What is truth? That's been percolating for many decades. And this is the fruit. Yeah. You really opened my eyes to that in our early conversation, the you're right. And I do think that the CCP has had a profound impact on college campuses. There's Institutes called Confucius Institutes that were opened across the country. I'm sure you've spoken about that before. And I see the impact on our curriculum and it's making me rethink everything, like feminism, feminism should be about embracing women's role in every aspect of our lives, including maternity and family. And in the west, it's been distilled down to just abortion, right? Well, that's kind of a satanic and Marxist way to look at this complex issue of how women can be free. And there's so many examples. You know, you and I talked about deconstruction and how it strips poetry of meaning and it strips literature of meaning and its trips these are culture of dimensional meaning, human meaning. Will this escalate it and I really tease this out in the bodies of others where I look at what got targeted culturally and what got targeted in terms of faith, culture makes us strong in cultures where the western values of the lessons about morality and honor and meaning get transmitted. Well, culture got targeted. You know, you could go to a liquor store, you could go to a pot store in some states, you couldn't go to the theater, you couldn't go to hear a concert, you know, you couldn't hear Mozart in a group of human

Institutes Called Confucius In Naomi CCP Mozart
Leftists Continue Using Tragedy to Advance Political Agenda

The Dan Bongino Show

01:44 min | 4 d ago

Leftists Continue Using Tragedy to Advance Political Agenda

"You know we recorded our show on Friday and by Saturday there had been an attack in Buffalo by Sunday there had been an attack in California And as always it becomes instantly not a battle to help the victims families not a battle to find out what was the underlying motive for this and try to prevent things like this from happening not that all got sidelined immediately as another round of genuinely awful human beings Had to promptly find a way to abuse this tragedy and the victims of it To further divide and destroy this country and burn it to the ground Now the tragedy another round of genuinely awful human beings abusing it it used to be Jim when I first got into radio about ten years ago they'd wait a day or two because they didn't want to their grifters and losers And they never wanted to appear like her if there's no losers Remember they'd wait like a day Use maybe they're two days Then it was down to a day then in the Obama era they'd wait just a couple hours Now it's instant Now people are still getting medical attention at the scene And there's some lunatic like that Rob Reiner That meath is meathead right Rob Reiner known only for one of the few characters whose actually smarter in the television series used than he is in real life Rob Reiner and others Keith olbermann who can't keep a job of course just minutes after trying to abuse this tragedy to advance a political story as a way to get back at Republicans

Rob Reiner Buffalo California JIM Barack Obama Keith Olbermann
The BEST Pro-Life Arguments Around With Seth Gruber

The Charlie Kirk Show

01:59 min | 6 d ago

The BEST Pro-Life Arguments Around With Seth Gruber

"There is this kind of raging debate around abortion in our country. It shouldn't be much of a debate. And let's just kind of start at the basics, which is for a listener right now who might be agnostic on it without knowledge or just kind of people can make whatever decision as they see fit. What's wrong with that perspective? Why should a listener the Charlie Kirk show care about life? Yeah. Amen. I gave a talk to a Republican women's group recently in Simi Valley about why conservatives actually have to be pro life if you want to call yourself a conservative. And our founders said we hold these truths to be self evident, right? The translation for that for gen zers is duh. You know, we hold these truths to be done. This is obvious. It's axiomatic that we're endowed by our creator with certain inalienable rights. And of course, he put the right to life first. And Reagan talked about this at length in his book abortion and the conscience of a nation. Reagan, former governor of California used to be pro choice. And actually had some blood on his hands because of some bad bills. Yeah, he did. And doctor Mildred Jefferson, the first black woman to graduate from Harvard Medical School who started the national right to life committee. Once gave a defense of the pro life position, so persuasively on TV, Reagan watched it, wrote her a letter and said that he had become pro life because of her presentation. And he wrote his book abortion and the conscience of a nation. And he makes his point, I think, to your question about why life is the most fundamental right and why we as conservatives need to get that right right. He says that Abraham Lincoln recognized that we could not survive as a free country, as long as some men could decide that others are not fit to be free. And should therefore be slaves. Likewise, we can not survive as a free land today, as long as some men can decide that others are not fit to live. And should therefore be abandoned to abortion and infanticide. So there is no cause more important than affirming than the transcendent right to life of all human beings. The right without which no other rights have any

Charlie Kirk Gen Zers Reagan Mildred Jefferson Simi Valley Harvard Medical School California Abraham Lincoln
John Zmirak Sees a Bright Future for Red States

The Eric Metaxas Show

01:04 min | Last week

John Zmirak Sees a Bright Future for Red States

"Of course, we want to outlaw abortion in 50 states. And we have to be clear about that. And in the meantime though, let's say we get it outlawed in 39 states and it's legal in 11 states. We're going to see the difference in those states over the course of time. And that's what Democrats are afraid of. They were afraid that the pro life states are going to do better. They're going to have more live children born. Black people are going to say, wait, there are more black folks here than there are in other places because they're not all the 50% of them aren't getting aborted. Also, I think, without the murderous backup plan of abortion, young girls will make better choices and are less likely to let themselves be sexually exploited by older men, more powerful men and get pregnant and get into poverty. So I think we're going to see a decline in out of wedlock childbirth over the course of time. So the red states are going to be experimental labs in healthy, decent human legislation while the blue states continue to be dystopian hell

"human" Discussed on Ending Human Trafficking Podcast

Ending Human Trafficking Podcast

04:11 min | 1 year ago

"human" Discussed on Ending Human Trafficking Podcast

"I i love this quote from the founder of the salvation. Army catherine booth. She said if we are to better the future we must disturb the present. What do you want to disturb in. Twenty twenty one. That's a very powerful quote. Thank you for sharing that sandy. One of the things that that we must disturb to take that term from catherine booth is our understanding of one of the things that we must disturb our understanding of the historical connections and the intergenerational trauma that contributes to human trafficking today. And i think many of your listeners already understand that human trafficking does not occur in a vacuum and that there are various risk factors that would make certain populations disproportionate risk for human trafficking. We know that human traffickers are proactively. Targeting vulnerabilities in our community. And then oftentimes. We are lens on why this victimization is happening is at a very individual level and there are many individual factors that we're still trying to understand however this year i think there could also be an opportunity to layer on top of that not just the family were community risk factors because i think as a field for getting more towards that but the historical legacies and again this is at both individual and systems level the historical legacies of prior injustices experiences of oppression and inequities that contribute to the disproportionate risk today. And what we're attempting to do more. This year is to work with communities that have been impacted by human trafficking across generations working with families that are struggling to break the cycles of violence including human trafficking and have an understanding of healing the past historical traumas as a way to contribute to preventing risk for future victimization and. I don't know exactly what that's going to look like for this year. Other ben recognizing that there are many challenging conversations that communities need to have together and perhaps the government may not be the best convener of those conversations but what we see ourselves or what i see are one small office within the federal government. Doing is recognized the need to have those conversations because still to this day when we work and reach out to certain communities it is really hard to have conversations about human trafficking and publicly. Recognize it as a problem because of so much of the intergenerational pain and trauma that that particular community may be facing and we know that without confronting the past. We can't really work on the present day issues and so to address catherine booths quote if we are to better the future. We must disturb the presence. I would want to add to that if we are to. If we are to better the future we must disturb the presence and also acknowledge the past to contribute to the healing process. I think is an important step. That certainly our office will seek to make this year without fully knowing what that path is but committed to that and working with communities and families in supporting the important survivor driven and grassroots work. That's out there.

two seventeen more questions united states five years ago first of justice labor homeland security depart department of health and human department human services one single government defense about each americans
"human" Discussed on Ending Human Trafficking Podcast

Ending Human Trafficking Podcast

06:48 min | 1 year ago

"human" Discussed on Ending Human Trafficking Podcast

"And if anybody wants to go take a look at that webinar. The link will be in the show notes as usual. So let's just start off and tell us what the center for countering human trafficking actually is sheriff so we launched the center on october twentieth. Officially the secretary signed the policy creating the center for countering human trafficking and committed sixteen of the departments federal agencies to come together encounter human trafficking both sex trafficking and labor trafficking occurring in the united states and also. We're going to be investigating the import of goods produced with forced labor in foreign countries. We plan on accomplishing this through existing law enforcement programs and then some innovative training and education. And of course working with victim advocacy so. The department has focused on human trafficking for years however the department is is a large department and we have a lot of federal agencies who independently look at indicators of trafficking through each respective agencies authority for example. Tsa airport they work closely in and monitor and and all are trained on what indicators might look like but now all of these agencies will have a representative who sits at the center for countering human trafficking that people in the fields can call and rely on on a real time basis for support when encountering potential victim or a potential activity that they believe might be human trafficking so when i first heard about the center i thought that the agencies that were gathering were really the same agencies that sit around the table on the interagency task force but then i began to understand that of homeland. Security isn't just one office or one building but there are sixteen. Dhs programs can you give me some categories for what those programs include. You mentioned already. Tsa that we see at the airport. That's something we all know about right. So the department has more than sixteen agencies but we decided that for the center for countering human trafficking their sixteen that more specifically align with this crime an investigating it so i mentioned tsa but both in immigration and customs enforcement will have ourselves homeland security investigation. Us coastguard is gonna set with us. Customs and border protection. Both the office of border patrol also the office of field operations. So the folks in blue uniform that you see at the ports of entry and then the folks that in green uniforms who said in between and guard the land in between arts eventually also customs and border protection office of trade. Those folks looking at all the importations having in and who many of you may seen have seen in the news recently for issuing withhold release orders on goods produced with forced labor fema secret service the federal law enforcement training center to name a few of the law enforcement agencies who will now have someone assigned to a center so tell us from your perspective what the significance is of convening those kind of resources in one place for those who've investigated this crime right in the feel. We all start somewhere. I specifically remember getting the lead. The first human trafficking case i ever worked in san diego california and it was someone reporting was actually the counselor of mexico letting us know that they believe some folks were being forced to work without pay and as a new investigator. You often wish you had center or you know someone specific that you could go to for all the things you might need to investigate this very complicated cases and i. I know that senator is going to be that center for law enforcement a place you can call and find out more about a potential perpetrator that you're looking at but we're gonna have four different sections at the center. One is gonna be operations which is gonna be subject matter. Experts sitting and working with our field offices of further human forced labourers sex trafficking cases brin have another section for intelligence. we already have new. No over ten analysts sitting at our center looking at cases helping field offices have ongoing investigations to further identify. Who the perpetrators are what the links might be an really build out these cases to make sure that we look at all the potential victims in the field and then also make sure that all the perpetrators responsible for the activity are being looked at also. The third section is victim protection in support. We're gonna work with our existing. Hsi victim assistance program to make sure that as we're pursuing these cases than as our investigators in the field are investigating a crime that we make sure that they're paralleling the investigation with victims the survivors and making sure that we're doing our part to stabilize them and make sure that they get the services that they're entitled to and then the fourth section of the center will be training outreach and right. Now we're working on cataloguing the different agencies that i mentioned existing outreach to catalog what it is that we have what exists who will be given a to what works what needs improvement and then build a cadillac bet that all of the existing agencies can continue to give independently but that we can make sure we have some metrics behind it also. The blue campaign will now be co located at the center. So they've done a magnificent job of raising awareness and providing materials really globally and we expect them to just align more closely with the law enforcement side of the house now and.

center for countering human tr interagency task force Tsa office of border patrol office of field operations federal law enforcement traini Dhs Us tsa fema brin san diego mexico california
"human" Discussed on Ending Human Trafficking Podcast

Ending Human Trafficking Podcast

03:45 min | 1 year ago

"human" Discussed on Ending Human Trafficking Podcast

"Also he'll trafficking dot org has many resources on it and it's almost it's astounding to me. Let's say that. What i started doing this work i would do a search. I remember i did my first search for human trafficking in the medical literature. I turned the search turned up. Tens of thousands of articles about human trafficking and all but one that i could find know. You can't scroll through ten thousand articles but they were all about cellular signaling human trafficking at the most fundamental level from cell to cell or even within the cells how cells communicate with each other and signals travel within a self so now literature about human trafficking and health is exploding is all kinds of new research coming out and the field has changed so it's hard to even keep up with all of the literature coming out. He'll trafficking is a good way to start and our executive director hani st- close keeps up with the emerging articles and as part of our list. Serve people can find out what was happening and the ill in many fields of human trafficking but also in the research literature will put links to all of that in our show notes. And i'm like getting the signal. I can't believe how fast a half an hour goes so dr baldwin can you just in a one-sentence some up tell us why we must begin to include a public health lens. If we're going to actually beat human trafficking one-sentence. I know that's hard okay. It'll be a long sentence. A public health approach human trafficking allows us number one to integrate healthcare providers into anti-trafficking work knowing that people who are victimized by old do seek healthcare and we need to know how to use that opportunity to offer them help. We also need to take a step back and use the public health approach to expand the opportunities. Society has to people so that we can reduce vulnerability to trafficking and allow everybody to live healthy and productive. Lives beautiful beautiful. Thank you so much. We're gonna have to have more conversations about this. Thank you thank you sandy. Thank you so much to you. Both were inviting you to take a few moments to also dive in on the resources. We've mentioned in this episode. If you'll go over to ending human trafficking dot org that allow you to track down all of the things we mentioned in this conversation. Also it'll Open you up to the library of all of our past episodes over the last ten years that we've been airing the show You can also download a copy of sandy's book the five things you must know a quickstart guide to ending human trafficking. It's absolutely free. It'll teach you the five critical things. Sandy's identified the. You should know before you joined the fight against human trafficking it access to that by going over to ending human trafficking dot. Org that's also great place to find out more about the anti human trafficking certificate program here at vanguard university of southern california ending human trafficking dot org for more details there and if today's conversation has generated a question in your mind take a moment to reach out to spy email feedback at ending human trafficking dot org and we will see.

hani st dr baldwin sandy vanguard university of souther Sandy
"human" Discussed on Ending Human Trafficking Podcast

Ending Human Trafficking Podcast

08:04 min | 1 year ago

"human" Discussed on Ending Human Trafficking Podcast

"Or lung problems or other problems related to their the smoking behavior. But you can't you can peep researchers do estimate the value of these things but it's hard to quantify it and that's even with something that's has proven as smoking. We know what smoking costs us. Both individually and as as a country and as a planet in terms of harmed unto people and the years of life years of quality of life loss and the years of actual life lost for one thing. We don't have the estimates about trafficking trafficking and it's also part of the the basis of the public health approach. Is that when you use a public health approach. The first thing you do is assess the problem and trying to get a sense of the magnitude of what causes it and what can be done to to help it. So in general measuring trafficking is difficult and measuring the benefit we would get by investing in instead of investing in what's called tertiary prevention which is finding the people who have been harmed by this crime and then taking care of them after so that they don't be harmed again that is important former prevention. And that's where. I started in this work for many years was providing care clinical care for people who had already experienced human trafficking and we can measure that we measure what it costs to take care of. Somebody's broken bone or their depression their anxiety or their ptsd but we can't measure as readily. What happened if this person at a school that they love had great after school program and their parents drug addiction was treated and they grew up in a stable home and went to college and not. The people who go to college. Don't traffic but just imagining the life of a more vulnerable victim say lacks education opportunity of winds up. Traffic for labor are sex. What would have been different. If the investment in them have been made up front versus investing in the criminal justice efforts that go to help them out of the situation unprosecuted trafficker and a for rehabilitation and recovery. After they've been severely harmed that makes me think of growing up hearing grandma say an ounce of prevention is worth a pound of cure. I think creating value for resourcing prevention is something. we're beginning to understand better survivor. Council in washington d one of their recommendations is looking at intergenerational responses of prevention as well as intervention. And i'd love the analogy of smoking a because pretty much. Everybody actually believes that now. And how do we get people to believe that about prevention in labor trafficking as well as sex trafficking is. I think that's our generation. It's our job to make sure that happens. One of the ways that you've been a leader in this is the creation of will you tell us about heal the amazing resources and community assessment. All about sure thank you. so yes. he'll that tober. We will have existed for seven years although we've only been a formal nonprofit with federal nonprofit status for less than one year this point so we've been growing slowly through a lot of amazing volunteer labor by people all around the country and even the globe. He'll emerged out of there. Were several of us and i came to a tropical through my clinical work when i first moved to la. I was in two centers zona before that for eight years and i was doing a fellowship at ucla and was invited to participate in a new clinic. That was starting up to care for survivors of human. And i devoted a lot of my life to that as a volunteer for eight years. Airing four survivors of sex labor trafficking. They were all h neuro verb. They don't practice pediatrics. And were from all over the world. And i eventually learned that despite the burgeoning anti-trafficking movement in the united states nobody was really talking about the health of people who experienced trophic ing. Nobody was including nurses doctors. Higher proctors therapists other mental health specialists at the table. In those days this is not the mid two thousands. We were sort of on the side of what was happening with. All the collaboration going on to adjust trafficking so eventually there were six of us. Physicians who were dealing with trafficking in our work in various ways and three of us here on the west coast were serving patients in our clinical work. Who had been trafficked and there were three others on the east coast. Who were doing various research. Projects and policy work and to some extent clinical work to care for people who've experienced trafficking and we came together and founded this organization and when we reached out when we do a lot of online outreach and everyone we talked to seemed to be hungering for the same thing which was to come together to talk about this so there were people all over the country not a lot of us back then but there were people who are working on this in silos and we wanted to have a resource for people to come together to share ideas to share information to build the research base new. And i started doing this work at the end of two thousand four. There was next to nothing in the medical literature about it. I mean you could find a lot of information. About sexual exploitation of teenagers you know. People were previously known as child or teen prostitutes which is now a language that we understand is offensive and very unfair. But there wasn't anyone actually studying human trafficking per se in terms of health after the passage of the trafficking victims protection act and the alarm. Oh protocol which is the. Un's process that led to the defining tropical internationally aside from happiest men's group in the uk. So we felt like there was a big gap in the united states and we came together and found a lot of committed. Brilliant people around the country wanted to date and together. We've now i think we've actually. He helped change the way that human trafficking is discussed in this country. We brought the lens of health and increasingly public health to the field. So that it's now recognized in washington. Dc and in state capitals. That health is of this picture and developed curriculum. The sore curriculum that is available for free on the health and human services resource page and he'll has a web page as well right. Yes we do so. Many of us were involved in development of the sore curriculum and still are. Some of us are trainers. There are plenty of people involved in sore who are not affiliated with he'll but many of us were and yes that's an amazing free resource out of the national human trafficking techno systems center and the us office of tropical persons and our website..

tober depression washington ucla united states la west coast east coast Un uk national human trafficking tec us office of tropical persons
"human" Discussed on Ending Human Trafficking Podcast

Ending Human Trafficking Podcast

08:09 min | 1 year ago

"human" Discussed on Ending Human Trafficking Podcast

"Stove yak and my name is sandy. Morgan and this is the show where we empower you to study the issues. Be voice and make a difference in ending human trafficking. Today were so glad to welcome an expert with us to really help us look at the complex important intersection around human trafficking in public health. I'm so glad to welcome susie baldwin to the show today susie his preventive medicine physician whose career focuses on public health women's health sexual and reproductive health and advancing health equity. She has worked as a clinician. Researcher advocate epidemiologist entertainer. Dr baldwin serves as the medical director for the office of women's health at the los angeles county department of public health and is the co founder and board president of he'll trafficking or she also leads work on developing protocols to respond to traffic people in healthcare settings. Susie we're so glad to welcome you to the show. Thank you dave. I'm very excited to be here morning. Sandy good morning. I'm just reading your bio out loud. I could imagine like five podcasts. To go in this direction. But i i really want people to understand the scope of public health and then we'll dive into where that really intersects in human trafficking. Can you address that. Of course public health is a big field and the goal of public health in general is to allow people to be healthy and to live in communities that are healthy and that optimize conditions for them to have live where they can enjoy safety and well-being so public health is a feel. That's extremely broad. And it's almost humorous when you think about the american public health association which is the us body that brings together public health professionals. The conferences have so many different topics going on. At any. given moment. you might wanna be attending five different sessions. So calvin corporations things ranging from health behaviors and health education the very individual level all the way to transforming communities and societies who policies and look back can advance wellness for people and equality act health equity so many things under the sun can while under the realme public health. But i think some of the key things about the field and he aspects of it which are important to human trafficking or coaching human trafficking. Are that number one. It is grounded in science and evidence number two that it takes a population level approach so while healthcare delivery is a very important part of public health particularly when systems are publicly funded but also because the health of all people in community whether it's a county or state or town or tribe or country or the world the a healthcare that people receive is an important factor contributing to the overall health of people but the realm of public health goes beyond your health hair and getting your vaccination or getting your mammogram to creating the conditions in which people live so inclusive of the first public health effort which was getting people clean water. Which saved more lives than many of the interventions. We have today that we rely on so it goes to very fundamental issues of of sanitation and safety in life so it's research based evidence based it's kusa of health and health care and it's also focused on prevention so whereas healthcare particularly in the united states given our system which is rather unique in the world sometimes in wonderful ways and sometimes terrible ways. Public health aims to prevent disease disability and death. So we really take what snow has an upstream approach where you go back to try to look at where things start where the problems start and correct them at their roots which is often very challenging. But that's also part of what makes it exciting because when you can really change the origins of where problems come from. Then you have the opportunity to impact millions of lives in a good way. And i think you may remember that my background's pediatric nursing. So prevention has always been really high on my list of priorities. And when i try to work with people doing prevention in our schools they often have sort of a a little card with red flags. And these are things you shouldn't do and we end up really on the verge of victim blaming when kids get into difficult circumstances so a couple of weeks ago. We interviewed rebecca bender who talked about choices and those choices. That aren't really choices. Might fall into the same category of something. We can imagine if you didn't have clean water and you drank from a contaminated creek. It was a poor choice. And so how do we begin to understand that in our prevention landscape from public health model. That's a really good analogy there so thinking specifically about the issue of commercially sexually exploited children. Which is the trafficking topic that schools are are exploring more now and thinking about and thank goodness are now working to address in the places where children spend so much of their time for one thing. The red flags. That's not exactly prevention. If you're seeing red flags. I mean it could be a former. Prevention is prevention itself has different tiers by. I am when i talk about prevention. I meaning more primary prevention which is going back to. How do we keep the children safe before. These risks develop better signs to the teachers the aids the guidance counselors the coaches that something is going wrong this child so for me that looks like investing in systems that allow families to be healthy in general even before. These children are born marino from science. Now bad the stresses that a fetus experiences in the womb can impact that person's life moving forward and even beyond that that the experiences of intergenerational trauma are actually manifested in our dna and that field is called epigenetics and it's rapidly evolving. And it's it's very exciting but also somewhat terrifying because it explains how something that happened in your ancestors lie could actually be passed to you genetically through modifications. In the way your genes are manifested. And the way your body operates so the issue of prevention of child trafficking. I would say let's focus specifically cra moment on child sex trafficking although i have a tendency of never talking about sex propagate exclusively because i think it's extremely important to also look at labor trafficking hand-in-hand with sex trafficking because again the roots of.

susie baldwin public health women's health s Dr baldwin office of women's health los angeles county department kusa of health and health care american public health associa susie Susie Morgan rebecca bender Sandy calvin dave united states marino aids
"human" Discussed on Human/Ordinary

Human/Ordinary

14:01 min | 2 years ago

"human" Discussed on Human/Ordinary

"Deal in Hand Beck Crato job at the advertising agency and now the dynamic Joe had to come up with book ideas you know obviously I can draw beautiful beaches but I cannot sometimes spelled hence the alphabet was good for me and uh-huh and also we could just way you know one of us is does do illustrations on one of us. Is Russia rush together. Way where you know. We conceptual thinking creative team in the traditional sense like in the way that an advertising creative live team is made up of a writer and director take a brief and they go away and they brainstorm ideas neither of them being the art director and the writer at that point in a just a creative Giulio throwing ideas back and forth. That's what we do. I know kids bull. I sometimes find when people said who did the words and you know how did you guys do it and I always have to go back and say well. We biased through around ideas. But then obviously you're doing it right and then we got to it but so that that Back to what I was talking about. It just threw open a door for us to you. Know we did the Aussie Legends Alphabet Book. But then we were able to. Actually we got offered good for the book deals and that allowed us to kind of go back to the drawing board and come up with a whole range of yes because after the alphabet. We didn't have another idea so we knew we had to sort of sit down and do a brainstorming session to come up with more ideas and I think after a few brainstorming sessions sessions we had these really painful session. These are the West. This is like you know when we're talking about collaborating is it's also the most fun sometime. I think is well. It's it's it's painful but it's fun coming up I did it is it is and it's painful and that's when you do shoot down the other peasants idea a little bit and you have to be really open to it too and then we might spend the next day as we cross each other passing through the holes of the House and Yeah L.. Thing going what about he does about this. What about we see it like this and it might be twenty different incarnations of thought until we go? Yeah this one so logistically. How does it work when you parenting into kids? Sometimes working from home and also working creatively together when we come up with ideas together we come up with that we present and and then we just need a break like we just woke away and we do have that time apart. Because I think it's really important to that space and a lot of the time I am just illustrating without rub and he's not like appearing appearing over my shoulder likewise with your writing. I really let him go for it because he is talented and I wanted to let him but it was going to say you know. The boot is very much on the other foot for when I start writing I feel the pressure the pressure of having to live up to you and what I know you're going to do with it from illustrations point of view you know in representing us. Both and I know that if I don't crack you if you can imagine we've pitched the story and now I've got to make the story Work Ryan and so if I can't live up to that letting backs down as well so yeah. Yeah so we often email each other things which I think sometimes is a healthy away inland showing going. Because you don't get the instant reaction you know. Sometimes when the other person gets digested in a separate space it is a little healthier and I think it's healthy that we both I can go and do all the jobs and come back to it because I think working on a full time together way would literally Bela homer strangling each of them in in your house. House G. have separate workspaces so We try to make show a working in different spaces. Yeah Yeah I'm upstairs at the moment and we've got like the studio addict thing actually which was looking really hot building yesterday. Had a great view of just like this guy on walking on the roof next which is really great so ooh I put the blind down. Is We do try like sometimes you'll go to the bedroom or look it's interesting how we work thank you know. Sometimes you aren't doing commissioned illustration sometimes I'm off in an advertising agency doing a contract and occasionally we're sitting together brainstorming about books but it's you know it's not constant not too intense and we break it up and move around and try to you know alleviate the stress yeah like all game the game in the middle of something just to give each other space ally. Maybe we'll both all this is another thing that will if the kids maybe we'll one would bind mckibbin and other. We'll have just some time away from everyone. And then I feel like we can get back that I'm missy. Let me miss you Robyn and I and I do have a motorbike. I WANNA confess. I do not out nine months pregnant. Kathi let me tell you. I'm not thinking about Becky on the books on the bill from next door like I am now.

Aussie Legends Alphabet Book Joe writer director Hand Beck Crato Kathi Russia Robyn Giulio Bela homer Becky Ryan
"human" Discussed on Human/Ordinary

Human/Ordinary

01:34 min | 2 years ago

"human" Discussed on Human/Ordinary

"That was MC Kevin Saney. This was mixed last story for the current season off human ordinary. I mentally proud to have been able to present. Mix Work to you this this year. Make an hour attracted to similar stories but I think we have very different instincts when it comes to telling them and it's because of this that are really really really value makes existence. I think we need different views and approaches to challenge our own to help with questionnaire assumptions and end to give us another perspective. We might not have considered so thanks me. You can check out other stories from this year. They episodes twenty two who twenty six and thirty and also pomegranate health which is a podcast. He produces about the culture of medicine. Check it out wherever you get your podcast us. Human ordinary is produced in Melbourne and Sydney by Kevin Dean Cinnamon NEPAD May Jasper and me. Sam Louis special thanks to Klay. Hey Tony at planet broadcasting and Got Rousson and I cast. Artwork is by fergal quickly and the theme music by the CONTORTIONS. Handbook score a free t shirt. Bonus finest content and add free episodes by subscribing to human ordinary at possible dot com for more info on the show hits the website or find us on facebook and twitter. Anyway thanks for listening to this. PODCAST is part of the Planet Broadcasting Network Visit Planet Broadcasting Dot Com. Promo podcast from a great nights. I mean if you want it's up to you..

MC Kevin Saney planet broadcasting Kevin Dean fergal CONTORTIONS facebook Sam Louis Tony Klay twitter Melbourne Sydney
"human" Discussed on Human/Ordinary

Human/Ordinary

08:58 min | 2 years ago

"human" Discussed on Human/Ordinary

"After everything was announced safe. Sarah finally let me look out the window and yet the whole Strip was dot and the night before it's so so fucking pride it's all neon it's all lights like. It's not dock outside but it was doc like it. It was dead outside. It was Severi strange. Just such a weird side just to say this the city of lights with my lights on and you look down and that's where all the lights. It's where just the police squirreling lights just They're just everywhere. Like it felt like Las Vegas was upside down because all the lights were at the bottom. I Dunno if I got much slave for maybe an hour or two maybe three. That wouldn't mean much coach and I remember looking on facebook twitter and finding that the official death list had risen from. I think it was like thirteen to like forty eight right instead but still had like ten to go after that but just saying it was in the forties just really hit me hard just that you know. We were Next door to forty eight people just being mowed down and that that really got to me because they were just country music music fans and that's sucky way to die. Just go into a concert I went and had a shower and just yeah just openly like sobbed sobbed and Michael cries. Michael doesn't just like shit a mainly Tia. Michael cries with his whole body and he solves so like I could hear him team just sobbing in this Shalah. Yeah and I just Kinda went in there and uncomfortable him because I think I think I must've said something to aim like you know where a ride and he said something back to me about. He wasn't upset about that aspect of it. the papal. All the the people who had died in my mind I was like. Oh yeah like. I haven't been worried about those people at all like I'm a bad person because I've been worried about US and Saint Michel goal has been like he's crying all the people who died which is in control. Have I react. I guess. But that's probably the best of you to take of it. Sarah Sarah and Michael Steele had a couple of days lift in America after the shooting but they didn't do much they're left Las Vegas the next day. La where Michael had a few things he wanted to do and see but Sarah was pretty rattled and wanted to stay in most of the time on the way harm we went to lax. Fly Out a will come stuck there all day and at one point point I was sitting there and I was trying to read my book but there was a guy next to me and he was in his backpack rummaging around and I was like what is he doing. It shouldn't take this long to like get anything out of a backpack wisey taking so long. He was rummaging around. And there's like thirty seconds and my goes like Sarah being quiet word you staring at the guy and then he like pulled out an apple some shit like the whole time. I'd been expecting whip out a gun. It wasn't until I so her staring at a guy when I'm like. Oh this is not just fed up with this trip is a serious this yes the world has changed just in our eyes and that that sucks. Because I can't convince her that the world safe anymore because it's not. Yeah this this story amongst a group of Knights that often gets bandied about in it to have friends are on a train and talking to the city owed God who says some awful things things and that's pretty much it but the reason we bring it up is because one of her friends says the old guy wasn't wearing anything memorable while the the other Swiss black and blue that he was wearing a sailor's hat. The point is we don't all experience things in the same way and how we process events and deal with shitty things can be vastly different and the knock on effect from that difference can ripple swell like a wave. I didn't really notice that it had had any sort of Significant impact on me until about about a month and a half later I was at work and we have like an annual fire drill but we as as a company had only been in the building for quite a short time so I think they hadn't quite worked out the phone fire evacuation procedure a yet. So they just had a sitting there not evacuating for about a good ten fifteen minutes with the siren blaring. And I just felt the anxiety like rising and rising and rising. And I'm sitting there and I'm like trying to concentrate on my work and my apple watches like good job keeping when you're hot right up keep it going for the rest of the day. I was like fuck you Apple Watch. That's not what this is. I'm not exercising. I was barely keeping bring it together and I must have looked shocking because my friend jess she looked like A. You're right and I just burst into like hysterical Derek crying like I could not control myself and my friends had to like take me away to the like like service elevator where you couldn't really hear the sirens was like kind of hiding in this space as big as a closet. Yeah and that. After after that I was like may be things on a K- we May At the same time Michael was pouring through anything. He could get his hands on about the shooting articles about the victims conspiracy theories op-eds heads of gun control reports on other shootings and as a way to process everything that had happened. He started to rot in the only way that came naturally naturally to kind of want to know my shit worked out before I brought it on stage so I think the therapy came from the writing the show not the actual performing coming in for the show. So I'd like to tell you build a story. It's not in my life. So let's that's my wife in the show. I wanted to focus on what we actually went through. Because if I went through the actual events like at nine thirty burke the window and you know I don't know I don't know how to make that funny but you know focusing what it was like being in that room with Sarah who was they quietly losing her mind and trying to quote unquote man up in that situation. Tough that was. I thought that's what had to make the story funny. Then after that we decided we'd go to the greatest place in America. It's the Pinball Hall of fame. He's got Malkin Bowl's in one location than anywhere. Who else in the world? Michael Show called the clip. Art Cowboy is full of projections and animations and songs in Santa. Fix He doesn't name the shooter but but instead refers to him as Korean McVeigh's it's one of those comedy shows that doesn't try to bombard you with sixty jokes minute. Michael is happy for you not to laugh for periods of time. He's content glading. You sit there in uncomfortable horror for a moment like in this bill which starts funny and then kind of turns on a dime absolutely amazing you want to do anything to excess here. Muckleshoot is three images of some casino chips and some alcohol and stripper pole dancing drinking gambling will volunteer firefighting uniform totally. Do it invites all backs success. So if you want to get say this many cons you could go into your hotel room with this many bullets. What's the night I saw? He show when he got to this bit. It was lucky turned the whole room into a vacuum. You can probably hear it and you could unleash leaguge. Eleven hundred ammunition at a country music concert. That's that's where I was. That's the that's the worst night of my life. Las Vegas shooting for most of the show. Michael Essentially Sends Up Sarah and himself. It's about how ordinary people responded to extraordinarily stressful circumstances. It's real and honest and very funny. So let's let's forget about the misery and remember. This is a comedy night back to comedy.

"human" Discussed on Human/Ordinary

Human/Ordinary

03:01 min | 2 years ago

"human" Discussed on Human/Ordinary

"I was just in this heightened in state of awareness and it's exhausting like having an anxiety attack is exhausting and it was just an extended panic attack basically and it went on forever. I just had to you know. Hold her clothes and tell her. Everything's GonNa be okay and it's not something I can always do for her. which is tough off? I feel a bit bad that I couldn't be more supportive to him. While he was based board of to me and maybe there was pressure on him to not just allow himself to be scared and he. He didn't let himself sort of greed for what had happened until the next day when he knew that everything was done. Throughout the non Michael had continued to check twitter for updates. He kept many of them from Sarah Sometime in the wee hours of the morning. Michael Sort tweet that the Las Vegas Sheriff would soon be making a statement on TV so carefully tuning tuning. The Sheriff said that contrary to unsubstantiated reports there was only one shooter and he had taken his own life hours ago new information. That wasn't then. What would come to lot in time was that he had fired? Eleven hundred bullets in less than ten minutes and would eventually claimed fifty it lives. It's the worst mass shooting in modern America. But it was over. We'll be right back with Michael and Sarah after this short break. This episode of Human Ordinary is sponsored by ship station data human ordinary. HQ We've decided to start offering subscribe only rewards felicitous some of those rewards include merchandise. And anytime we get an order. We need help shipping all the stuff out. Fortunately for us this ship station the number one e commerce solution for on sell us. What ship station is all about? It's finding the best shipping carrier based on on your needs. So you always get the best deal. Ship stationed work with all the major shipping carriers like Fedex. UPS Australia Post USPS and hate small. They even offer discounts on shipping costs. Letting a one person shop access the same postage that is usually reserved for the massive retailers. With where the US selling on Ebay Amazon Sherifi or over one hundred popular selling channels ship station. Lynch you access all your orders from one simple dashboard and right now human ordinary listeners. Get to try ship station for free for sixty days. When you use the Promo Code human you can start your free trial with at even entering a credit card number just visit ship stationed dot com? Click on the little microphone at the top and typing human. That's ship station. Dot Com and primate code. Human Ship Station make ship happen.

"human" Discussed on Human/Ordinary

Human/Ordinary

11:00 min | 2 years ago

"human" Discussed on Human/Ordinary

"One time back in two thousand nine Sarah bags was dragged along to a Geek acted almost immediately they married in two thousand and thirteen for that they sometimes had guests on but most of the time it was just in related you become close with one fan in particular an American from Portland Oregon and when he proposed they had even managed to arrange a lunch together with the executive producer of the new ductile show like the idea of going to vegas was floated in like absolutely not wasn't on top of my listeners in times and I was like yeah 'cause there's only one Vegas in the world aside yeah that's kind of how we ended up there tell us for country music festival is on everything for it and I guess we're booking in walking by so yeah we're aware of all weekend yeah they checked into then they went off to take it all in it just seems like a place of excess like you're not but no one was paying attention to her because they were all gambling which was very surreal of a man made city just for the terrible things in life instead of politics it's they're really liked Panatela number one thing was the go see magic go see Panatela it was hell like grab someone to seats away from me and my heart was pounding somebody you sir is reaction of Sarah's this gripping the armrest is because she experiences anxiety sorry than it needed to be and to make them off towards they come out and they made all the people waiting Tele- overs I've got a photo with him as well I've got a bit of a crush on him I find him very handsome I'm Greg Yata with all the lines get retied to Abbott number one on my list was the yeah the day of shooting The dight began in Vegas about the same time twenty four guns five thousand rounds of ammunition so we played this video blackjack it was like I can definitely an I gave Sarah Twenty and by the time he got back I'd lost something like forty dollars like in the space of raising I noticed what happened like that said something about a shooting and that's when I was like Holy Shit we need to get out of here I just Michael tried to cash out the machine and there was only like those about five dollars left into place and you don't the House to win ultimate I'm it was too heavy so some people got out and I remember having like fleeting full and being really stressed about getting to our room because it was stopping it felt like at every floor and is really old guy with like a plastic shopping bag I'm sure if you ask me and Sarah to he did was he got in the bag because he got a gun in the bag is this guy somehow involved which is ridiculous because Oh he was just panicking like he he so everyone else panicking and just jumped on the elevated Martin and inviting a perfect stranger up into our toll room to make sounded like a straight to the window for a Luxi but Sarah told him to stay away they didn't know what was going Sara started thinking that their families Becca Stralia Mart here's something on the news or through social media definitely make a call I have no idea who was probably his mom I being there was nothing on the news I'm like yeah I don't know if coast FM and mobile would be the each other even though they're not that close they separately message each other and they were like his Yeah like we have to keep a distracted because we know what's happening and I and over the next couple of hours he would learn that the shooting was in fact a massacre the whole thing was staged bombs they said they'd been like a a Bob that for a while the shoot had been identified for reasons that are.

"human" Discussed on Human/Ordinary

Human/Ordinary

10:15 min | 2 years ago

"human" Discussed on Human/Ordinary

"And welcome to human ordinary true stories about our relationships our culture and all those things that make us human so this one time back in two thousand nine Sarah bags was dragged along to a Geek League by her flat night there. She met Michael Williams. Now Michael who is a comedian told a joke that only Sarah laughed at and they connected acted almost immediately. They married in two thousand and thirteen. They both had a love for Nannies. TV shows and soon started a podcast about the show. Duck tiles tells the podcast. Is there watching every episode and then discussing each of them in turn for that. They sometimes had guests on but most of the time it was just in related. You Ready Ready to talk about this week's episode. Yes so it's called spies in there is. The show became pretty popular and soon though a connecting with fans all over the world they. I become close with one fan in particular an American from Portland Oregon and when he proposed to reskill friend. Michael and Sarah an invite to the wedding they plan a trip. That would also take in New Orleans San Francisco and Disneyland. They had even managed to arrange a lunch. Get together with the executive producer of the new ductile show. uh-huh who though it shocked to learn was a fan of the podcast but they had a three day gap in there are Tinari which are struggling to fill to begin with like like the idea of going to Vegas was floated in absolutely not wasn't on top of my listeners on Sarah's list of where we wanna go and then the more we sort of talked about it that will i. It's Vegas it's crazy it's like the Sodom and Gomorrah of modern times and I was like. Yeah 'cause there's only one vegas in the World Bove and we needed to kill some time so we thought might as well saying it's just there and we're going all the way to America's aside. Yeah that's kind of how we ended up there when we were driving in awe those like a whole be fenced off area and you can tell us for country music festival is on everything for it and I guess we're booking inman As we're on the on the Saint I flow people wearing cowboy boots cowboy hats talking about the festival. Let's allowed Yahoos and stuff like that woken. Okay bye-bye so yeah. We're aware of all weekend. Yeah they checked into the LUXEUIL. Garish Egyptian themed hotel in the shape of a pyramid. But with a lot that Sean from its points skyward during the not you know authentic lock. Then they went off to take it all in it just seems like a place of excess like you not it. Like Wade is legal. They're not supposed to smoke it on the straight but everywhere smells like Wade site. They must be smoking at somewhere. There was like a woman stripping on the casino floor but no one was paying attention to her because they were all gambling which was very surreal. I saw a guy on an oxygen machine. Smoking a cigarette while he it was gambling. I'm like you definitely shouldn't be doing that. It's like camera. I guess it's kind of a man made city just for the terrible things in life instead of politics. It's like like gambling and sex drugs and yeah but Michael and Sarah went into those things out. Pursuits were a lot more nerdy Sarah they're really liked. Panatela number one thing was the go. See Magic go see Panatela. It was amazing. It was sorry cool I. I am on a shamelessly shamelessly really into magic and there was one pot without pulling people out of the audience and tell like grab someone to seats away from me and my hot was panic. Because I'm like you sir her Just clinging to the Amrit so tied to schedule is going to be off plays. God don't make me go on stage. That would have just been soya bad. This is reaction of Sarah's this gripping the armrest is because she experiences anxiety she has since she was little it had never been a completely debilitating thing just something that was always in the background that would occasionally rear its head to make a lot more full of worry than it needed to be and we got to make them afterwards they come out and they made all the people waiting reading ran to say hi to them and I said to paint. Can I get a fighter. And he said it would be my honor and I was like oh it would be his own identified with me and Tele Tele- overs. I've got a photo with him as well. I've got a bit of a crush on him. I find him very handsome site. It was very exciting for me. It was a great day. I really wanted to do do things. Like you know like the Typical Vegas Wings Of Lage Fountain than like the name Graveyard. Whoever they pull where all the lights get retired to Abbott number one on my list was the Pinball Hall of fame the biggest collection of pinballs under one roof? So that was my thing that I wanted to do. So Yeah we did that the day. Yeah yeah the day of shooting the date look type of I two thousand seventeen. We're a bit tired and we'll be over at all and instead of going back up to a room you'll like ship began vegas about the same time. The man on the thirty second floor of the Mandalay Bay hotel right next door to the Luxor. Were settling himself on a chair by a random assortment twenty four guns five thousand rounds of ammunition so we played this video blackjack Shame right on the edge of the casino floor and being the idiot that I am with a bit of a tendency towards addictive behavior was like I can definitely I gave Sarah a twenty and we want even there that long because we sat down. And Michael was like I'm GonNa go to the toilet extort the Mandalay Bay two windows on the thirty second floor were shedding the hammer. And by the time he got back. I'd lost something like forty dollars like in the space of five minutes then next door the man came with twenty four guns those attending the country music festival the road. The only reason I noticed what happened like that anything was happening when it started was because the people were running pastas. And I'm like what are these kids doing like the disrupting the general pace of the area. And then someone said something about a shooting and that's when I was like Holy Shit. We need to get out of here. I just remember them saying. Shoot up and shooting and that that really made amy sort of snap into action. She was anxiety at the ready and ready to snap in action. Michael tried to cash out the machine and there was only like those about five dollars left often the machine. When I hit cash out it was like four dollars or something I was like Michael? You're being ridiculous let's go in my defense. Vegas is such an expensive into place and you. Don't the house to win over time. Sarah quickly made the decision that the safest place for them to be was back in their room on the thirteenth floor. Yeah there was so many people at the elevator doors wouldn't close because it was too heavy so some people got out and I remember having like a fleeting thought. Like you know what's going to happen to these people but I didn't want to get out of the elevator. That's where we heard by a little bit more that those people shooting and yeah and I just remember and being really stressed about getting to our room because it was stopping it felt like at every floor. It probably wasn't something at every floor but it was making heaps of stops and we were quite high up and I ossis like come on. Come on come on. We need to get up and he'd get up until eventually we was just us and is really old guy with like a plastic shopping bag. I'm sure if you ask me and Sarah to draw a Mug of this guy is completely different people. And I'm like what's this guy's deal at vinke had dirty white t shirt on. And he had like scraggly bid did was he got in the bag because he got a gun in the bag. Is this guy somehow involved which is ridiculous because he was like this tiny diminutive old guy not a threatening looking looking guy and he was saying that he got on the elevator and didn't have anywhere to go he was just panicking like we he so everyone else panicking and just jumped on the elevated. It'd be safe and my initial feeling was to say. Hey Buddy you wanna come crashing our room. If you need a place to stay you know I want to be Good Samaritan Martin and inviting a stranger up into our toll room to make sounded like a good idea at the time when I explained that to Sarah I was like absolutely not what I would not have allowed that. When they got to their room Michael went straight to the window for a Luxi but Sarah told him to stay away? They didn't know what was going going on. And even though they suspected that there had been a relatively small shooting somewhere on the Strip was better to be safe and stay behind the curtains then cirrus started thinking that their families Becca Stralia. What he is something on the news or through social media and get worried about them so the decided to call home? I called my my mom and I don't remember who Michael Cold I remember. He did definitely make a call. I have no idea who was probably his mom. I I called my mom and called my dad and my dad had just heard the local radio and those shooting announced. So he's like. I usually show this shooting being. There was nothing on the news. I'm like yeah I don't know if coast. FM and mobile would be the one to scoop this one that I called my best friend Jamie and I called Afrin Donna. And they separately messaged each other even though they're not that close they separately message each other and they will like she is going down in Vegas way to run interference and they will messaging me all night. Just a your K- I'm getting emotional. Sorry his Yeah I just completely forgot about that. I wasn't expecting to cry but yeah they told me afterwards that Yet they talk to each other and been like we have to keep it distracted. Because we don't know what's happening and I guess they're pretty acutely.

"human" Discussed on Human/Ordinary

Human/Ordinary

01:37 min | 2 years ago

"human" Discussed on Human/Ordinary

"This podcast is part of the Planet Broadcasting Network Visit Planet Broadcasting Dot Com for more podcasts from our great night's Hello I'm Sam lawyer and welcome to another episode of Human Ordinary documentaries about relationships culture and all those things that make us human so this one time when I was younger and my back didn't always in Europe Great Britain and South America and all along the way I had this endeavor that I was going to collect street is now a defined street out basically as any kind of creative work that I could pick up from rocket or Venda oh you know someone on the straight I wanted each piece to be unique none of these reproductions that hundreds of I return home with and preferably a wanted to buy it from the actual artist and so I picked up a pencil drawing in Cambodia I DEMO CD of Flint coaching inns from a musician in Bath alona I crewed Pastel streetscape with a dog pissing on washing from Peru Inc Buddha painted onto a leaf from tyler Lint and my favorite I contemporary painting of a distorted rettig mask that I paid a bit four in Buenos Aires looking over them or rather thinking about them as they locked away somewhere in the garage kind hang pictures and rentals it's easy to see how each is a reflection of the place where I got it. Each represents not just the personality and idiosyncrasies the artist but also the culture they come from and that's the.

tyler Lint Buenos Aires Bath alona Peru Inc Buddha rettig Flint South America Europe Britain
"human" Discussed on Human/Ordinary

Human/Ordinary

05:18 min | 2 years ago

"human" Discussed on Human/Ordinary

"Jane's only female peer in the Criminal Court. Mary Gaudron suffered the very same sort of discrimination when Mary was minted as a barrister only one year before most of the Chambers in Sydney wouldn't even give her a room to practice from giant found a natural home in chambers alongside inside prominent members of the New South Wales Council for Civil Liberties after five years proving herself in this arena John was invited to work on a controversial public inquiry under Gough Whitlam's Labor government the Nineteen seventy four Royal Commission on human relationships would look at gender discrimination not so much in the workplace expert in more intimate settings for example the poor six education given to women in the doctor's clinic and the pressure to go ahead with unintended pregnancies as counsel soliciting. Jane would have the most senior after the three Commissioners Justice Elizabeth Everett Anglican Archbishop Felix on it and journalist and Edison they said about taking testimony from women at shopping centers from six workers victims of domestic abuse and people who'd been marginalized for the security of course they they wanted a female if they're because there were a lot of female Alicia is virtually all the issues it started off as a result of an abortion into base in federal parliament that was the thing the catalyst which started the whole Royal Commission off and but that was only one of the many issues that we deal with and one of the ones I found fascinating was the sexual offenses one as I discovered really when I went into the criminal courts the it was totally normal highland tyrant totally now and therefore pretty hostile environment for female victim inlet situation to put it mildly it was very bad and because of that of course Murmansk victims just wouldn't come forward and make complaints when I was at the private bar I refused to appear for a and I fell on offense charge because it would have involved cross examining the victim and I just wasn't prepared to do this on the other other hand when I became a crown prosecutor are never forget the first sexual offence case. I was prosecuting there. Were there actually to female victims. Complainant and in this otherwise is totally all-male court cusack. Jerry's remain in those days a subtly different for them actually cried with relief when she she's so the person represent effectively representing them the crown prosecutor it was to be a woman and so after that I actually specifically asked to to take on as many as those sites of those cases as I could because it did make such a difference to the to the complainants the three most contentious issues raised I used by the Royal Commission with the decriminalization of abortion homosexuality and prostitution but even ideas to legally recognize unmarried parents will sexual consent consent between teenagers scandalized conservative Australia. The nineteen seventy seven report did result in the establishment of the family court but most of its five hundred recommendations were ignored by the newly elected conservative government. It was only in two thousand seventeen for example that victims of sexual assault with spared from persistent and harassing assing cross examination in the courts and abortion has only just been removed from the Criminal Act in New South Wales. I wonder what Jane would have made. This James already mentioned that she went on to become crown prosecutor but she didn't say that she was the first woman in New South Wales to hold that position to the crown prosecutor represents. The state against people alleged to have committed the most serious criminal offenses. Jiang was thirty six when she got the call from the Attorney General's department offering her that position She told the secretary that she'd rather be on the other side of the court as a public defender. The Guy said he'd passer request of the food chain but it didn't quite go as planned then he rang he rang back while not long afterwards and in the meantime he runs the then hid public defender offended and asked about taking me on and the a public defender. It's not possible no female toilets uh-huh no toilet facilities and beat dangerous in the prisons so I it became a crown prosecutor instead Jane's incredible stories far from complete find find out more after a short break.

Jane prosecutor Royal Commission Criminal Court New South Wales Council for Ci New South Wales Mary Gaudron Chambers Gough Whitlam Sydney Labor government Murmansk Jiang John Australia assault Edison Alicia Elizabeth Everett
"human" Discussed on Human/Ordinary

Human/Ordinary

06:30 min | 2 years ago

"human" Discussed on Human/Ordinary

"So this one time my mates dad died and he's funeral was packed like really packed. He had died relatively young so that might have something to do with all the respect Pires but couldn't explain them all he was a friendly guy and he's presence had clearly impacted did on a lot of people throughout his time. It's a shame that he couldn't see how much he meant to others but I suspect that if he had he would have wanted what all the fuss was about after the service. I remember my dad musing on how many people would be at his funeral. He wasn't being competitive or anything. He was just considering the mark that he was leaving being on this earth and the people on it. I think there's some many of us consider a lot as we go about laws questions like whether we are enriching the experience of others with the people of grateful for existence pretty big things to ponder. I think most of us want a happy life but we also want to live. That's fulfilling and meaningful to others this time on human ordinary producer. Mick Kevin Seaney has a chance encounter with a woman who made an indelible impact on the Australian legal and social landscape and your and a half ago. My girlfriend invited me to a dinner party. Her former university lecturer was having a few people ever. It was expecting it to be some sort of class reunion. It turned out we were the youngest guests by about twenty years and the least distinguished by far the professors in in economics in education foreign government advisors and the CO founder of the Fred hollows foundation two of the guests had received the order of Australia the highest civilian honor in the country. One of these was the honorable Jane Matthews told spry woman with a quick tongue she was funny and worldly and thrilled to the practiser Italian with me as she'd been visiting Tuscany regularly since a semi retirement. I was fascinated to hear she'd broken few gloss ceilings during her career as a barrister and judge judge I asked if interview for podcast and she conley gray does if she didn't know what all the fuss was about it was September twenty eighteen before finally made it round to place a Brighton Immaculate Apartment in the historic Sydney dock area. It was decorated with alien furniture and vibrant paintings by aboriginal artists. She turned off some classical music with test. Do you know who this is. I failed it was wagner. She told me that she'd traveled around the world to say performances. This is the ring cycle. Can you give me the one line into Docklands on your well. I'm I'm Jane Matthews. I was studied law forever ago and I've been incredibly lucky in my life. I was the first woman judge by District Court and Supreme Court in New South Wales and our God myself as having meaning credibly fourteen presume you have done a lot of these are no no that this is an interesting. Ah Shit sorry after recording the interview last sort of got in the way I didn't get to editing down because I wasn't quite sure where it would fit in with the rest of the season of human ordinary then one day. I was stunned by news headline rid of breakfast trail-blazing former judge. Jane Matthews Dies aged seventy eight. It had been a year since we'd lost. I was said not just news itself but that she'd been so generous with time and I had not don't lived up to my side of the deal at the same time I felt a sense of responsibility of privilege even that perhaps I held some of her last recorded words so it's an honor really to share this with you now. Even if it's only a glimpse into Jane's remarkable life I have to thank God daughter Erin and nephew dougal fulfilling in some of the gaps that Jane was to humble too shy to tell me about Jane story starts in the Mid Nineteen fifty at a boarding school in medical a rustic town in the highland in south of Sydney. Apparently she hated the strict school so much that she wants to fake stomach pains to skip class so convincingly in fact that the emergency doctor remove torp index but on Sunday night sign of inflammation said to her well. You won't be able to use that excuse again but when Jane's Eighth Grade Teacher made the Class Watch a classic of courtroom drama this Guy John Motivation to stay in close the pivotal moment in my life it's when I when I was fourteen fifteen boarding school and I showed a film the winslow boy from Terence ready and play and and it was about a school kid that had been wrongly charged with stealing and it was taken up by a senior barrister who ended up before for High Court saying effectively let justice be done and it went straight to my idealistic forty years and and I decided I wanted to be a lawyer and I went home the next holidays and said to my parents I'm going to study law and my my father said no door to our minds into law. He was very conservative in many ways so I spent the next two years to swatting him giving giving him books like Henry says those doors in law and finally he came around and he said of course it will be a waste of time and money because you'll get married didn't have babies and that'll be the end of us but if you absolutely insist all right you can do law it was absolutely amazing are never forget the first this day the orientation day and I was straight out of a or goes boarding school on hardly had any contact with boys and suddenly I was the only female in this class and takes got up and said Ladies and gentlemen. I was blown away. I loved us. There were only two outfits that started and finished in the same years. May and we're talking about a year about two hundred people. It really wasn't on the radar data for women in those days..

Jane Matthews Sydney Pires Mick Kevin Seaney Fred hollows foundation Tuscany District Court Australia Brighton Immaculate Apartment lecturer producer conley gray wagner CO founder High Court Supreme Court Terence Mid Nineteen Henry
"human" Discussed on Human/Ordinary

Human/Ordinary

07:47 min | 2 years ago

"human" Discussed on Human/Ordinary

"Hello I'm Sam Loy and welcome to another episode of human ordinary documentaries about culture relationships and all those things that make us human so this one time I was obsessed with Japanese culture well mostly just film and food but the obsession was real and deep also love the way the language sanded old passive and expressive so I decided that I wanted to see the place for myself and I landed a job teaching English in a small port city about two hours on the train from Nagoya yeah before I left I bought a phrase book which I thumbed through incessantly rehearsing the sounds and imagining scenario might find myself and vowed to return to Australia well on my way to being fluent in the language of since learned that such an idea is foolish from the start but at least I had all the best intentions the problem was that a place like Japan is full of people who are keen to learn English and because they're exposed to it from an early age either through musical schooling rolling or globalization or whatever their English was much better than my Japanese was there were times when start talking to a local and I would try out my Japanese. He's while they would try their English and then there's one time mark Japanese evidently so poor that a woman requested speaking English instead so we could understand each other it quickly became evident that Japanese is not a language that takes too kindly to slight variations another time during the rainy season a break in the downpour found absent mindedly leaving my umbrella in shop an hour or so later it started raining again and I realized my mistake so I went back to see if it was still there so an incomplete Japanese I tried to simply say to the shopkeepers my umbrella buckle no Okasha putting an upward inflexion on the end in the hope that they would get that. I was trying to find what I lost except umbrella isn't Kazaa with Zid. It's Casa with this and I couldn't be understood to dumbfounded and wide eyed faces stared at me from behind the counter and it wasn't until Eh done some charades and pointed out to the rain that one of them said all Casa and then directed me to a box with kicked all lost things that needed finding hi everyone bushes the language not just those who have recently come from elsewhere but everyone and as such. I think most people here are pretty good at deciphering what a person is needing even if their pronunciation is a bit off but not in Japan you have to be exact and that coupled coupled with the fact that I didn't often get a chance to practice. All that much meant a returned home very very far from well. My Way to being fluent in fact. Oh really retained is to introduce myself and say pleased to meet you buckle no number you assemble this. How'd you mean Rushdie still love their film in food. Though this time on human ordinary producing my Jessica travels to Ho Ching City to explore the relationship foreigners over do they have with the Vietnamese language. I've been in Vietnam for about a month now mostly in Ho Tsim in city. It's an amazing place hot chaotic noisy drastically even pavements a million smells a Zillion zillion motorbikes so much amazing food that is always delicious and also always has the potential to poison you. It's hey rush of a place a sodden hot flush of town. I'm over here. Interviewing English speaking expats. There are a lot of them in Vietnam and he he's a pair of Bailey startling facts one most Vietnamese adults don't speak English and number. Two most experts don't speak Vietnamese dust for example. I interviewed eleven ex-pats this story and got to know many whoa only two of them spoke. Vietnamese fluidly and both of them were Vietnamese descent having been here a month breath. I can definitely understand how this is possible. Food is cheap and menus often have English translations particularly in the more Western style restaurants and coffeeshops travel is cheap and the grab APP Vietnamese Uber comes in English so it's easy to get around and the jobs that would bring most people to Vietnam Tom for example being an English teacher. Don't require you to learn. Vietnamese and it's don't take to learn language as an adult. Vietnamese is a hard language. It's tunnel which is particularly difficult for English speakers and so most experts don't choose choose to look and they live in Vietnam for years in ex PAT world with only foreigners for friends and never speaking to a Vietnamese person except to order a bowl of noodle soup in this episode. I talked to people who've made this choice. I try and work out with the EXPAT. World is is a blessing or curse and whether it's possible to engage with a foreign culture without leaving the link all right. Let's get started. Coastal Festival meet bits. You sound very intelligent so anna is a brash bold old. Go get a full of infectious enthusiasm. I met her at an expert networking event during my first few days inn hotel in city and when I asked her to suggest a quiet quiet cafe where we could make for our interview. She suggested the Muck cafe across the road from Uganda Saigon but that these things are exactly what they sound like. Notre Dame Basan is a copy of Notre Dame cathedral in the middle of hotel in city and the cafe is the cafe attached to McDonald's this location within sight of to such pollutants symbols of cultural imposition global domination is the perfect place to interview Anna but the location like just about everywhere else in in Vietnam comes with a fair amount of background noise so apologies and bounce anyway back to Anna is from the Philippines currently in the process of starting two businesses one of which is a not for profit with the aim of literally saving the world by twenty thirty and she was super excited to take the time to interview for human ordinary because she she is super excited about literally everything except learning Vietnamese. I loved to learn languages. I my goal oldest to learn a lot of languages like I I have. I feel like I have a very good based on the French side really want to fight to be fluid in French first and then move you want the next language love for me. I am really prioritizing the language which I think can be most useful so I feel like after French. It's good to be Spanish and mandarin well. I mean that's a loaded lands. I mean be real. I WanNa be I wanNA be a polyglot. These love to travel. I want to be able to speak to people and I traveled East there any circumstances under which Vietnamese get on that list in speaking the coachman city yeah some I will. I would love to learn Vietnamese car. I would learn.

"human" Discussed on Human/Ordinary

Human/Ordinary

02:18 min | 3 years ago

"human" Discussed on Human/Ordinary

"Was out of their hands and Moncayo decided that the only only thing he could do was to adapt to not let the obstacles in his wife stop him on a journey to phillies live with activity and purpose and the world has benefited from his adaptation just as much as he has after a time together. I walked at Mangala and his wife Angela. It was a slow trip and at times MANCO lag behind as we lost ourselves to compensation but I didn't hear him complain or one or dramatically cy after a massive day of public speaking interviews moving around from he'd there and being the center of attention he was exhausted saw and just wanted to be in bed but he remained upbeat and affable because Bain update upbeat affable. He's as much a part of who he is as having a mutated muscle protein gene bain upbeat ineffable was the reason he was able to adapt. I said my goodbyes and watchmen called continued to walk on leaning heavily on his walking stick and trying his best to maintain pace. I packed my things in headed to the airport getting ready to cast pain and agreed looks to the flight attendants <music> thanks to Manco Lake Free Time generosity and selflessness thanks to God Scott Wilson and Jordan Lot at a cost and Kate Larry at however entertainment for hooking the whole thing up thanks also to the human ordinary team and especially for his wealth of medical and science knowledge original music in the story was by Kent Sutherland the recording of the live interview. I conducted with Monaco so at six will be made available to subscribers Human Ordinaries produced in Melbourne and Sydney by Kevin Seaney Cinnamon NEPAD May Jasper and meet Sam Lloyd especially thanks to Klay Tanti Planet Broadcasting in Gos- Scott Wilson Senate Acosta Artwork Vega quickly and a theme music is by the contortions handle score a free t shirt bonus content and add free episodes subscribing to human ordinary had possible dot com for more info in the show head to the website..

phillies Manco Lake Free Moncayo Scott Wilson Human Ordinaries Mangala Klay Tanti Planet Bain Sam Lloyd Angela Kate Larry Kent Sutherland watchmen Kevin Seaney Vega Melbourne Sydney
"human" Discussed on Human/Ordinary

Human/Ordinary

02:53 min | 3 years ago

"human" Discussed on Human/Ordinary

"In human genetics <Speech_Male> is pretty complicated <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> tried to have mongkol <Speech_Male> explain some of <Speech_Male> it to me but <Speech_Male> I suppose you need more <Speech_Male> than an hour to understand <Speech_Male> the complexities complexities <Speech_Male> about body building <Speech_Music_Male> folks <Speech_Male> but what's good to know <Speech_Male> is that most of <Speech_Male> what he does has <Speech_Male> only been made possible <Speech_Male> by this thing called the <Speech_Male> human genome project. <Speech_Male> This <Speech_Male> was an effort to sequence <Speech_Male> every letter of the genetic <Speech_Male> alphabet that <Speech_Male> regulate the way we put <Speech_Male> together it took <Speech_Male> thirteen detainees <Speech_Male> involve the cooperation <Speech_Male> of at least <Speech_Male> eight countries costumes <Speech_Male> obscene amount <Speech_Male> of money and <Speech_Male> is probably the biggest <Speech_Male> breakthrough in science <Speech_Male> <SpeakerChange> like <Speech_Music_Male> ever <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> all of <SpeakerChange> this has <Speech_Male> had massive implications <Speech_Male> among calls <Speech_Male> life and work <Speech_Male> but but just because <Speech_Male> we know what <Speech_Male> genes inam <Speech_Male> body <Advertisement> doesn't <Speech_Male> necessarily <Advertisement> <Speech_Male> mean we <Advertisement> know what they're <Speech_Male> doing <Advertisement> <Speech_Male> and that's true for <Speech_Male> about a third of <Speech_Male> all identify <Speech_Music_Male> genes. Sometimes it's <Speech_Male> only when a patient <Speech_Male> with a rare disease gets <Speech_Male> diagnosed <Speech_Male> that the function function of <Speech_Male> a particular gene is <Speech_Male> revealed <Speech_Male> scientists <Speech_Male> and doctors <Speech_Male> then have a need <Speech_Male> to study every <Speech_Male> gene in their patients <Speech_Male> in order <Speech_Male> to determine which <Speech_Male> one is causing <Speech_Male> a disease <Speech_Male> so among <Speech_Male> all these lab partners <Speech_Male> started to use <Speech_Male> this thing uncalled <Speech_Male> next generation <Speech_Male> sequencing <Speech_Male> this can quickly <Speech_Male> map all the genes <Speech_Male> that make up a particular <Speech_Music_Male> person <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> and then <Advertisement> that <Speech_Music_Male> can be studied <Speech_Music_Male> sifted <Advertisement> through <Speech_Music_Male> in search <Advertisement> of <Speech_Music_Male> mutated <Advertisement> genes <Speech_Music_Male> <SpeakerChange> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> so what took <Speech_Male> me ten years <Speech_Male> over ten needs to find <Speech_Male> out <Speech_Male> we can find out <Speech_Male> in a matter of weeks. <Speech_Male> That's how great the technologies <Speech_Male> and the first <Speech_Male> family we seek <Speech_Male> ones when <Speech_Male> I was in <Speech_Male> Boston doing <Speech_Male> my postal. <Speech_Male> That's what it's GonNa Postdoctoral <Speech_Male> Research <Speech_Male> U._p.. <Speech_Male> Was <Speech_Male> To. Woke <Speech_Male> on undiagnosed family <Speech_Male> so they didn't <Speech_Male> have genetic diagnosis. <Speech_Male> We didn't know the gene <Speech_Male> mutation anais <Speech_Male> families <Speech_Male> from Westmead <Speech_Male> Children's hospital <Speech_Male> way both Daniel <Speech_Male> my work because we wanted <Speech_Male> to give back to a <Speech_Male> strange science <Speech_Male> strain research <Speech_Male> and also strain <Speech_Male> families families <Speech_Male> so we worked on Australian <Speech_Male> fame's trying to find <Speech_Male> them genetic diagnosis <Speech_Male> and the <Speech_Male> first family words <Speech_Male> we worked on we call <Speech_Male> family a <Speech_Male> we've near Moscow <Speech_Male> disease they <Speech_Male> had spent <SpeakerChange> over nine <Speech_Male> years trying to find a <Speech_Male> genetic diagnosis <Speech_Male> and in a matter <Speech_Male> waste we found <Speech_Male> the disease <Speech_Male> Jane in that <Speech_Male> family so it <Speech_Male> was it <Speech_Male> was a really rewarding <Speech_Male> experience going <Speech_Male> through <Speech_Male> multiple like <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> would have been <Speech_Male> over sixty a strain <Speech_Male> families <Speech_Male> and trying to find any says <Speech_Male> full them and <Speech_Male> so we found answers <Speech_Male> for about route thirty <Speech_Male> to forty percent of <Speech_Male> them and you know <Speech_Male> maybe maybe <Speech_Male> the Americans thinking <Speech_Male> hang on why <Speech_Male> using American <Speech_Male> research <Speech_Male> to find <Speech_Male> answers where strain <Speech_Male> families but it was strongly <Speech_Male> you're voting <Speech_Male> Daniel nine also <Speech_Male> continue <Speech_Male> collaborating with <Speech_Male> university Assyrian <Speech_Male> giving back to <Speech_Male> a place that <Speech_Male> trained us up <Speech_Male> as scientists <Speech_Male> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> because of <SpeakerChange> these experiences <Speech_Male> and expertise <Speech_Male> Mongkol <Speech_Male> is in a unique <Speech_Music_Male> position to understand <Speech_Music_Male> the needs of <Speech_Male> those living with a rare <Speech_Male> disease it <Speech_Male> with

Daniel Boston Postdoctoral Moscow Jane forty percent ten years