35 Burst results for "Hutton"

Mollie Hemingway Previews Her New Book 'Rigged' About 2020 Election

Mark Levin

01:00 min | Last month

Mollie Hemingway Previews Her New Book 'Rigged' About 2020 Election

"Gas is Molly Hemingway who's a fantastic writer And appears on Fox when she appears on Fox It's like the old EF Hutton commercials Everybody listens The book is rigged how the media of big tech and the Democrats seized our elections And ladies and gentlemen this is one of these books you need to have Why Because it tells you what took place and we need to make sure it doesn't happen again Isn't that right Molly We need to make sure this never happens again and you lay the whole case out That's what people keep talking about it as if it's something that happened once in the past and that's all we have to talk about But I'm mostly interested in it because caring about the integrity of elections is not new I mean this is something people have battled over in the country for a long time but it's really important going forward Some of what they did to change election laws really degraded the quality of the election and you can't have that because it's actually a threat to the republic if both winners and losers can't trust what's going on

Molly Hemingway Hutton FOX Molly
"hutton" Discussed on MarTech Podcast

MarTech Podcast

04:54 min | 2 months ago

"hutton" Discussed on MarTech Podcast

"Of them as well and that's what can really frustrate marketers when it comes to programmatic nardi gate because they'll really appreciate efficiency and cost effectively but hate the confusion and what they consider like black ox mentality of programmatic for some of these platforms and then there's also just the general capability to actually place the ads themselves. You know how. Many people run your advertising campaigns for you on google ads and on facebook the other big takeaway here is that the people that are involved in programmatic advertising. They're not the muse of the world. Right they're not the small media buyers guys like me. You're gonna get stuck on facebook placing the ads and optimizing by themselves right. These are companies that are going to place large scale buys and they're going to use services like the trade desk media math to optimize large campaigns because those companies are just taking a small fraction of a very large pie. And so you need to be a big media buyer to take advantage of the technology at somewhat true. That's actually our business model. it's funny. I don't know if you meant to lead us in that direction. But that's where companies like ours. Come in we've focused historically on market and smaller advertisers and sort of evangelizing. This really high class technology to these less sophisticated or last monetarily endowed companies. Because we believe that everyone should be able to take advantage of these capabilities. It shouldn't be that only the fortune. Five hundred companies of the world yet to utilize technology that helps growth revenue. So he's sort of needed democratize this technology and that's where these independent trading desks like audience. Asking come in and say we know you don't understand the technology we know. You don't have the team in house to run on these technologies and or the bandwidth to create a strategy across them. Let us do that for you. And act almost as an agency has sort of mentioned that can be similarly thought of and take it out of your hands and educate you all. We do it. I mean that's the most important part is the educational component. you says. Your revenue grows using these technologies. You should eventually want to bring it in house and do it yourself. I think that's a great segue into we're going to be talking about tomorrow. Which is making the build versus buy decision and just for the record. I was trying to lead you into what the audience x. Business model is but it's interesting to hear glad it was relevant to the conversation. So that wraps up. This episode of the mar tech podcast. Thanks to lauren hutton. The vp of technology at audience x. For joining us and part two of this interview which we're going to publish tomorrow lawrence gonna talk us through the build versus buy consideration when it comes to working with the trade desk if you can't wait until our next episode and you'd like to learn more about lauren you can click on the link to her linked in profile on our show notes. You'd send her a tweet. Her handle is laura hut l. a. u. r. h. u. T. t. where you could visit her company's website which is audience x. a u. d. i n. c. x dot com a special thanks to hub spot for sponsoring this podcast. Don't forget that the inbound 2021 conferences coming on october twelfth through the fourteenth so if you want inspiration if you'd like to grow your network or learn from global leaders and business and media like oprah winfrey spike lee and you know me head over to inbound dot com. that's i n. b. o. u. n. d. dot com check out their lineup or register for free inbound dot com and also a special thanks to linked in marketing solutions. For sponsoring this podcast. It's time for you to do business. Where business gets done and you can get one hundred dollars of advertising credits towards your first linked in campaign there some terms and conditions that apply but you can get one hundred bucks off if you're launching that first campaign by going to the lincoln dot com slash martic again. That's lincoln dot com slash martic. Just one lincoln. Our show notes that i want to tell you about. If you didn't have a chance to take notes while you're listening to this podcast don't worry about it. We've got you covered head over to tech pod dot com where we have summaries of oliver episodes the contact information for our guests. You can find a link to our newsletter which we send once a week so you could subscribe and get all of our content over there and if you want to reach out outside of our website you can find me on lincoln and twitter. My handle is ben. J shop b. e. n. j. s. h. a. p. And if you haven't subscribed to the podcast yet and you wanna daily stream of marketing and technology knowledge in your podcast feed. We publish episodes every day during the workweek so at the subscribe button on your podcast app and check back tomorrow morning. All right. that's it for today but until next time my advice is to just focus on keeping your customers happy..

facebook lawrence gonna laura hut l confusion lauren hutton google lincoln lauren oprah winfrey lee oliver ben twitter
Infrastructure Bill Offers Once in a Generation Investment in Climate Resilience

Climate Cast

02:07 min | 3 months ago

Infrastructure Bill Offers Once in a Generation Investment in Climate Resilience

"To meet the moment to be responding to the needs of the people we have to be bold. And we can't tink worth the edges. I'm mpr chief meteorologist. Paul hutton here. And that was massachusetts democrat on presley. Talking about the bipartisan infrastructure. Bill that passed the senate this week. It now heads to the house where presley and her progressive colleagues say. It isn't bold enough on climate change especially on the heels of this week's dire warning in the un climate report but while some say it doesn't do enough to reduce emissions. It does offer billions to help the country prepare for the effects of climate change. Forbes tompkins manages efforts for flood prepared communities with the pew charitable trust and joins us now. Hi forbes welcome to climate cast i paul. Thanks for having me. So what do you see in this bill. That can help address. Climate change altogether. This bill really marks potentially a once in a generation investment in climate adaptation and resilience in particular. There's a focus on transportation and it's going to open up An abundance of resources for communities to develop new plans to implement new projects that can better prepare themselves for flooding and other types of disasters. So let's focus on the flooding aspect a little bit. I know you work a lot in that area. What are you seeing in there. That you think can have short term impact One of them is called the building resilient infrastructure and communities program and this bill would infuse a billion dollars into the program immediately and it would allow communities to support. You know any type of hazard mitigation projects That can help them reduce their risk that they face from disasters the second piece specific the flooding is also a second infusion for fema flood mitigation assistance program that provides financial and technical assistance to states localities for projects to reduce the risk of repetitive flood damage to properties and buildings insured by the national flood insurance

Paul Hutton Presley Forbes Tompkins Pew Charitable Trust Massachusetts Senate UN Bill Paul Fema
Refurbished Wind Turbine Powers Homes and Learning

Climate Cast

02:42 min | 6 months ago

Refurbished Wind Turbine Powers Homes and Learning

"I'm standing underneath a wind. Turbine in chaska minnesota on a windy spring day. I'm npr chief meteorologist. paul hutton. Her this is climate. Cast this wind turbines middle. School educates students about renewable energy and generates electricity for nearby homes. It's operated by the minnesota municipal power agency or m. pa matt quota. Har- sqi is the group's chaska chair or standing under a hundred and sixty kilowatt Wind turbine that was refurbish. Here from palm springs california and one of these resides in each of the twelve member communities. And what does mpa do. So mvp is twelve member counties that basically represent municipal electric Users that we basically get together both to generate our own electricity for all communities or to purchase it off the grid depending on the pricing of one. Electric has a give time. What are you trying to accomplish. So basically our goal is -ccomplish having a very reasonable electric creates our goal is to have power that's cheaper than xl energy As investor owned utility. How is it going deeper. Yep it's going very well. We're on a residential level. We ten in chaska to be about eight to nine percent lower than xl energy. These swishing blades above us help adults and their pocketbooks and offer a learning opportunity for students. Amy feet teaches. Fourth graders at saint. John's lutheran school in chaska. She leads her students on field trips to see renewables action. It's a great opportunity for students to think about how they use energy on a daily basis. We think about what are some ways that maybe we could cut some of our energy use and maybe not us quite as much energy. Our we may be wasting energy. We talk about how our use of energy affects the planet and all the people around us as well and then we also when we get to favorable energy park We they put us through. Maybe we'll ride a bike and we'll try to power entire home and how hard that is when we have lots of different things on in our home versus when we have maybe one thing on or two things on We'll go to a different station where we look at the solar panel. We'll go to a different station where we look at the wind turbine We'll talk about how we use non-renewable energy and also renewable energy the differences in those and how they actually affect us and how they actually affect the world around

Chaska Paul Hutton Minnesota Municipal Power Agen Matt Quota Amy Feet NPR John's Lutheran School Palm Springs Minnesota California
The Intimacy of Macro Photography, with Karen Hutton

This Week in Photo

01:53 min | 7 months ago

The Intimacy of Macro Photography, with Karen Hutton

"As a creative professional. There's we have this outlet that we can channel our frustrations or energy into and especially at a time like this where we're uncomfortably separated from others macro photography makes a whole heck of a lot of sense exploring worlds unknown that you probably would overlook on a day when you can go out and do shots of ill capitan or something right. So tell me. Let's start with that. Karen what is your what is sort of. Your worldview about micro worlds world of micro worlds. Well i have always loved Macro photography and i actually got returned a box of my dad's camera gear because my dad was into photography also and because we were trying to sell some of because he had so much you know when he passed some years ago anyway. Some of the stuff that didn't sell he had like macro bello's he had macro like when he was doing at they had these Not rings but tubes so he had like stacked six deep. I don't know what he was i to this day. I don't know what he was photographing. But it was macro micro macro in so and and he was a man who loved to think about things examine things. He was his his work title when he was in the corporate world world was director of research director of research and development and he just had that kind of mind and i was raised that way so i have a tendency to want to examine things and see things up close and find the fine threads that explain why and then make them big and then go. So where do you fit in. How do you affect everything else. So it's like drawing them out and then reading it back in again. That's how my brain works so for me macro is like a visual version. That

Karen Bello
The Search for a Better EV Battery as Customer Demand Rises

Climate Cast

01:58 min | 7 months ago

The Search for a Better EV Battery as Customer Demand Rises

"More expensive models are going to have even longer ranges were go. What would be about the same as a small car. Get on a full tank of gas. That stand guerrino from inside climate news and he's been following new kind of space race in electric vehicle batteries. And i'm npr chief meteorologist. Paul hutton hutler today on climate cast. How quickly is ev battery tech evolving. Hi dan welcome back to climate cast and to be here. So you wrote about the quest for a solid state. Ev battery what are they. And how are they different from current ev. battery tech. so right now the battery. That is in just about ali's if not all either that i know of have a joe material a kind of a thick liquid material that is what the electrons pass through as they charge and discharge a solid state battery is designed in which those electrons are passing through a solid material. The reason that that's potentially a breakthrough is that it takes less space to have the same amount of energy passing through a solid than it does through a gel on so you can pack more batteries into the same space more power into the same space which leads to longer ranges. it also can lead to faster charging times as far as automakers. We know tesla has led the way in. Ev technology which other automakers are now going all in on ev technology. Just about every major automaker is at the very least talking a lot about their vm. Bishen volkswagen is the company that could probably make the strongest case right now that it is investing the most heavily and making kind of a a top to bottom transformation into an e company.

Guerrino Paul Hutton NPR DAN ALI Bishen Volkswagen Tesla
The Natural Gas Boom Appears To Be Going Bust

Climate Cast

01:30 min | 8 months ago

The Natural Gas Boom Appears To Be Going Bust

"Son natural gas as the bridge fuel to a net zero energy future but the rapidly emerging climate solutions mean. That bridge is getting shorter fast. I'm npr chief. Meteorologist paul hutton. Her and today on climate cast is the natural gas boom going bust. Justin mccullough is an independent journalists covering the finances of the energy transition. Hi justin welcome to climate cast. I paul thank you very much. So big companies like shell bet big on natural gas what are emerging solutions to the economics of natural gas. There are two main challenges to show all the people who had bet big on the future of natural gas and specifically liquefied natural gas. Renewable energy now can produce electricity for lower costs than natural gas. Fired power straight up competition. The other issue is there's oversupply right now. What level of investment are we talking about to get into these projects you know when shell bet big on the future of natural gas they in two thousand sixteen. They bought a company for over fifty billion dollars in two thousand and nine exxon company for over forty billion dollars. Exxon has since written off the majority of that forty billion dollars as a loss and it now appears that shell is facing similar problems with its fifty billion dollar investment in natural

Paul Hutton Justin Mccullough NPR Justin Paul Exxon
Expect low ice years on Lake Superior to continue

Climate Cast

01:30 min | 8 months ago

Expect low ice years on Lake Superior to continue

"Little to no ice floating along marquette bay noah reported january's total ice coverage in the great lakes to be the lowest in the last forty eight years lake superior. Ice cover briefly grew to fifty percent during our february arctic outbreak but that fleeting is vanished just as quickly with our mild march. I'm npr chief. Meteorologist paul hutton. And today on climate cast. What are longer term lake superior ice trends telling us about climate change in the upper midwest professor j austin researchers all things lake superior with the large lakes observatory at the university of minnesota duluth high. Welcome back to climate cast. Thanks for having me on paul. Let's start with this past winter. What was notable with ice cover on lake superior It was a really unusual year very low ice covered starch and we had that remarkable cold air in february and we ended up with fleetingly above average ice levels superior and just as remarkably. They went away really quickly. And how does this fit with the longer term ice trends that you're seeing on lake superior and the great lakes. I expect that we're going to see Significantly lower than average ice cover this year and basically since about nineteen ninety eight. We've had a long string of relatively low ice cover on lake superior with some exceptions like like the polar vortex in twenty fourteen where we had nearly complete coverage for two months.

Marquette Bay Paul Hutton J Austin Large Lakes Observatory University Of Minnesota Duluth Great Lakes Arctic NPR Midwest Paul
Sorokin stops 20 shots for 1st NHL win; Isles beat Sabres

AP News Radio

00:37 sec | 10 months ago

Sorokin stops 20 shots for 1st NHL win; Isles beat Sabres

"Ilya Sorokin first NHL victory is a shut out as the islanders beat the sabers three nothing last hope in so it was for me and for that we have are chosen to bring microphones the Russian product turned back twenty shots and kept the shutout intact one buffalo had a power play goal wiped out by offsides on replay Anders Lee scored twice including a last second empty netter right hi JG Pageau added a goal and assist for the islanders who are five oh one three in their last eight Josh Bailey had two assists Carter Hutton made twenty one saves for the sabers who were swept in back to back home games against the aisles I'm the ferry

Ilya Sorokin Islanders Anders Lee NHL Jg Pageau Buffalo Carter Hutton Josh Bailey
MN leads Midwest, but falls short on electric vehicles

Climate Cast

04:09 min | 10 months ago

MN leads Midwest, but falls short on electric vehicles

"The purchasing power of the federal government to buy clean zero emission vehicles that are made in source right here in america. That's president joe biden. He wants to electrify the federal fleet to help reduce transportation greenhouse gas emissions but our consumers and states ready to follow. I'm npr chief meteorologist. Paul hutton are here with climate. Cast the american council for an energy efficient economy tracks eib progress their state policy director. Brian howard is here. Hi brian hey all great to be with you today. So this is some pretty big news on the ev front. I president biden's plan and then gm announces its goal to sell only electric vehicles by twenty thirty five. Are we approaching a tipping point here for these. I think so. We've continued to see a steady growth in the av market Even this year despite all the challenge of the covid so you with those activities that are coming from federal government and from a major auto manufacturers. I think we are reaching invasion point about what transportation electric vacations gonna look like in the united states and correct me if i'm wrong but these are only about two percent of the market right now. Why is this such a huge scale of opportunity for vs to reduce these transportation emissions to start with the transportation sector is responsible for about eight percent of greenhouse gas emissions in the united states which is the largest emitter based on kind of the sectors. That are out there So when we're to convert interro combustion engines and move that over to electric vehicles. There's a significant emissions reduction benefit which obviously helps with climate. But then also there's a number of other residual really important benefits as it relates to public health that you get from electrifying transportation. Well in one of those. I assume is jobs right because it's not just the vehicles you need the right infrastructure charging infrastructure. You need the right policies to move these things along which states are leading on this front of the hundred points that we looked at california scored. Ninety one next in line was new york at sixty three point. Sixty three point five which is obviously a pretty deep differentiation between the numbers. And how does minnesota rank minnesota is twelfth based on our evaluation which is a leader in the midwest but certainly is behind the national leaders in the top ten. What is minnesota doing. Well and where is there a need for faster. Progress with vs. So minnesota's done a number of things well Minnesota has done a really good job of articulating. How utilities could invested infrastructure. The state has also taken some initial steps to ratify california's zero emission vehicles regulations which would set that manufacturers need to sell a certain number of electric vehicles from passenger like vehicles in the state of which is being considered. Now you know there are some things that clearly need improvement They have identified that the absence of statewide incentives for electric vehicles is a challenge in something that they need to address. One thing. We should touch on right when we're charging an electric vehicle. It matters where that power came from right absolutely. And so what. Are you seeing with trends of different states. That have More renewable energy than other places when it comes to being able to charge navy with that we are seeing a an overall positive trend in terms of having states move towards outer percent clean energy for their for their grids. There's also a lot of states that are taking that activity very seriously and providing interim goals about how they're going to get to that low carbon future minnesota as an example is considering how to deal with that now in the legislature But other states have already shown us the way. Brian howard state policy director with the american council for an energy efficient economy. Thanks so much for sharing your perspective. Climate cast today. It's great to be here. Thanks so much for the time.

Brian Howard Paul Hutton America Minnesota Joe Biden American Council NPR Biden Federal Government GM Brian California Midwest New York Navy American Council For An Energy Legislature
Chelsea Coaching Carousel Continues

ESPN FC

05:23 min | 11 months ago

Chelsea Coaching Carousel Continues

"Lampard site as chelsea the stevie nicks and don hutchinson here to discuss that decision. St let's start simply showy. Was it fair. i don't think he's fear. No the problem is that we're talking about a club that's not normal. We're talking about club that regardless of the name of the manager regardless of the cv yelich or experience or whatever it may be when you lose so many games You don't get a chance to to get back your way. You may have been before you lose games. You lose your job. That's kind of their immortal. And so frank just falls into the into the spot where others before him. Have you lose goodbye. don't they. Size it in the statement. They weren't saying any particular progress under lampard fair. I think that's fair. I do think though he should not have been more time. Try and get his way out about for me to goodful missile and such distances all full still in the last sixteen. The jump zeke's but there's a couple of performances at the end of last season stall will season not worried that three down against west brom come back to three three sat on in game. Gema chelsea will unbelievable for forty five minutes and fought in southampton that drew dot three three will hang towards the end of the game so this being being games where he got himself into goodful. There's one periods on november december. Where the at the most clean sheets in the league and there was sitting On december the fifth on never had them is titled favorites. I didn't get carried away. And nor did frank on each Will not ready for title challenge. Anatomy bottle molested performance. Really worried may done. thousand tuna. Lost lostock could easily have been five six. But i still think you know if you'll wrote abramovich annual no the board of directors at chelsea. You must understand that. Frank lampard chelsea is going to have a difficult time. It's just not gonna come into legend and tried to call plate while cloth Lots in in a pet quality ola and marino. It's going to be difficult for him so when you are in difficult times. I would've thought. I would shut him a little bit loyalty and more only little bit patients and if it didn't work out in a month salmon chelsea was still in his position then tell them to stop in time and just seems a little bit off. What was it. What was the last straw. Well not not the luton game because they wanted strange when you suck someone to win we even. If it's in the autumn of to hold up in the league for example. I think he's an accumulation of things like the boys of said. The results haven't been good enough. He's the manager of the abramovich era with the lowest point tally per game again which is just not good enough. It's not good enough the performances that they've put the way they played no identity and we at the end of january. Now no patterns of plano star. There's nothing you can see really in the game. They played too many defeats sunday in the last six weeks and i think he also pays the difficult relationship behind with marina. Grownups difficult relationship that he had some of the dressing room. Certainly the fight. That tim of hobbies have failed so far to establish themselves in. That team is also on him. He can argue that he wanted can ride. I didn't think the team was balanced. He needed a bit more time. Whatever excuses he can come up with. I think overall is just not good enough and and we've seen in the past sake managers who've won great things like marino konchalovsky and keeping some like sorry like to finish the season and finished with with with a trophy as well for he must have. It was the right time to change and to bring much to what you don. I'm not hearing of drought. Jody morris a texas I wouldn't i wouldn't bombard the Text because a frat will be hutton. And so so. We'll jody morris But front knows. I think he's he said dot stipends not nice disappointed in raleigh saw. I'm not just go back to the bigger picture dot unless i'm naive. When you see other gonna solve show on your say mccullough frontline pod come into the league expected to win the premier league. Expect to get close to wouldn't jump. His legs latte is so difficult and you say we'll all these. I mean. this guy was going to be cycling. They when they failed to qualify for the last sixteen of the jump zig and went out ridiculously early on bodily as well or not. it was under pressure. Walk two months ago. An authentic turn things around episodes slowly. All he's not sitting tilt the league's just think a little bit of patients unfortunately talked about chelsea and night on any monitor patients when they win the league a win the very biggest these japanese. They still pull the trigger. Do you think he's biggest. Mistake has been the when you go and spend so much money on attacking players and you come to the halfway stage of the season. Nobody knows what your front four is going to be. Then i think. I if i'm looking at that from their point of view swirl ho ho long do we give this guy t saw how we're going to go forward because right now you've probably got what seven or eight players vying for four squats and we have had every single combination and we still don't know come come saturday afternoon. Who's going to. Who's going to step forward and plan that front force. Or i would suggest that's been his biggest mistake.

Don Hutchinson West Brom Gema Chelsea Lostock Frank Lampard Chelsea Jody Morris Stevie Nicks Salmon Chelsea Frank Lampard Chelsea Zeke Abramovich Southampton Marino Konchalovsky Marino Drew Marina Hutton
Elliott stops 40, Konecny scores as Flyers beat Sabres 3-0

AP News Radio

00:39 sec | 11 months ago

Elliott stops 40, Konecny scores as Flyers beat Sabres 3-0

"The Philadelphia flyers blank the Buffalo Sabres three nothing Tuesday night to split their back to back contests Brian Elliott earned the shutout making forty saves in his first start of the season last night was it was not what we wanted to to put on the ice as a team and you know I thought that the response tonight was so I was really good the eventual game winner came late in the second when Oskar Lindblom connected with the springing Travis connect me who shuffled the puck through the legs of Carter Hutton to put the flyers up one nothing after two when Hutton couldn't return for the third period the Sabres were forced to put the youngster Yanis your Hanson a net for just the seventh NHL game Jake Voracek scored his first of the season late in the third and Kevin Hayes added an empty netter to seal the win for the flyers I'm Walter Morris account no

Sabres Brian Elliott Philadelphia Flyers Oskar Lindblom Carter Hutton Yanis Travis Flyers Hutton Jake Voracek Hanson Kevin Hayes NHL Walter Morris
"hutton" Discussed on The My Future Business™ Show

The My Future Business™ Show

02:14 min | 11 months ago

"hutton" Discussed on The My Future Business™ Show

"There's every single type of marketplace that allows entrepreneurs to sell their goods that they're creating in their in their kitchens to Yes so you're basically going to have this this cambrian explosion of small entrepreneurs who do do their thing it's as a side hustle or a just a solo entrepreneur or the beginnings of a small to big startup in the proper sense. So i mean. I hope that what technology has enabled is that entrepreneurship becomes a very common thing. Fantastic all right. You remember the days where things went just the way the app today there was no smartphones. The world is a very different place. It's become so much more efficient. Hasn't it in. we're a long way. They're you're totally right. It's i it is night and day in terms of how people coming out of stanford or You know ivy leagues want to be entrepreneurs by. It's it's everywhere it's shark tank. It's but it's gonna even it's gonna continue to go and and people are going to find i. I hope it comes back to education and how we educate folks at the at the grade school level right much last college and beyond right You know the fabric of the career journeys we go on starts to look more palatable to people taking time to build something and then you know going back in to learn a different industry and then coming back out to try something new. it's Yeah it's kind of a brave new frontier for the fabric of our honesty our economy. It's very accelerating in two thousand twenty twenty one right now but it celebrated last year and it's gonna continue accelerate for certain time is flying. I'll tell you that was not too not too worried about saying goodbye to this. Is bay ny a hand in glove compensation andrew and i'm very privileged as the more future business audience to he is some of your insights. Thank you very much for sharing now at the pointy end of the co. i love to share a little bit about how people can.

andrew
"hutton" Discussed on The My Future Business™ Show

The My Future Business™ Show

05:41 min | 11 months ago

"hutton" Discussed on The My Future Business™ Show

"It's day one is really here for all the different types of entrepreneurs when they're building a coaching business or an agency. And it's a services business whether it's a physical product whether it's food or new suitcase whether it's technology but maybe not intending to grow that big or that..

"hutton" Discussed on The My Future Business™ Show

The My Future Business™ Show

02:15 min | 11 months ago

"hutton" Discussed on The My Future Business™ Show

"Your idea and concept is not new but actually getting that done and then ultimately you contributing to guess you'd call it perception management absolutely it. It's it's it's been it's been bandied about a bed. Maybe marcellin this year than i've ever seen it before but but yet by building in public you both you both create momentum and create accountability for yourself but you also create fans or you might create customers or you you create you get feedback and it. Noth- nothing good happens on the safe side of shipping. That thing nothing. Nothing has learned. Nothing earns again found fundamental entrepreneurship. All the values on the other side of that on the other side of my conversation with somebody you don't know on the other side of putting that thing and so and so really day one is about getting folks to ship and interacts. That's it there's still it down ship interact and being loving this coal andrew. Thank you very much opening up now. I wanna talk a little bit about the type of entrepreneurs that the program would attract. And i asked this because i think to myself if somebody's a an early stage entrepreneur there in the startup phase. Where this starting to plan and put together a business idea. How important each progress planning if that person is that the type of entrepreneurs that you work with. Yeah it's a really great question of the first thing that i r- i that that powers me. That fuels me is to create a space entrepreneurs many types right in to be fair. That's not necessarily good executional advice. It's all about focus. It's all about having one customer that you sir but part of our mission is to be a place where not just the founder of the silicon valley db show. You can go right. You don't have to be in a hacker house in silicon valley to be to be day one founder. So and i'd say the first the biggest thing that means is you don't have to just be building technology rocket ship right. You don't have to just be building a new internet and to be a fit..

marcellin Noth andrew silicon valley
"hutton" Discussed on The My Future Business™ Show

The My Future Business™ Show

04:29 min | 11 months ago

"hutton" Discussed on The My Future Business™ Show

"That goes into again. That's kind of a belief that cultivated over the last Six to nine months is is there is more than an overload of written and recorded information out there and it's much more about how you were contributing to it so but i'm not gonna get too upset about it but it's much more important to digest it and batting around with people and internalize it and put it into practice. So you know. I think think that's a great because you've talked about being curious and willing to take risks and all these things but then what about application and what about accountability. how does that play a part in your fellowship. It's yeah i. I appreciate you taking me there because the learning is eighty percent putting what you maybe learn. I use air quotes around that of what you've heard or understood putting it into practice Especially when it's a properly new thing whether it's again that new skill for you or a new problem you're solving Yeah you have to be doing it. You have to be practicing and It is pedagogy. The pedagogy behind our program is to turn Is to takes the guesswork away In terms of what to do next autumn entrepreneurs find themselves neither in analysis paralysis or uncertainty. And so they don't do as much as they should but entrepreneurs really should be engines of doing and learning therefore by doing and that's what we get founders to do inside of day one take away a lot of guesswork and say we're going to guide you through the steps that we know you need to do we know will be foundational for your business and we know as you do them and do in community with others and ask both good and dumb questions and interact with people who are at your same stage and people who are few stages ahead of you that you're gonna learn In it's the best way to do it I remember back to my grad school..

paralysis
"hutton" Discussed on The My Future Business™ Show

The My Future Business™ Show

04:39 min | 11 months ago

"hutton" Discussed on The My Future Business™ Show

"It's yet fellowship. That's excellent. i've not heard before you often do hear community at such a a worn out statement. Isn't it community leaders community. It's bland and boring. Almost it is and it's instant because community one at you're right. It's just been overused and twenty twenty. You know the the world's that i or the you know the circles that i follow on twitter in the news you know community had it had a peak because you know we all lost a lot of our community lost a lot of our contests and our connection and and so we needed to find ways to get it back and there are a lot of builders inside and outside of silicon valley creating tools for communities or new communities. But there's something about having purpose not just purpose but you know functional direction group of people. So we're here for reason right not just because the same in a certain way or have certain likes but we have certain goals and and if you can make the if those and if if the people together can achieve those goals better together than apart then you have something special i think. Then you have something worth getting into and you can attract people and you can attract more people and better people And that's that's that's what we're trying to build so it. It is a special type of community. But we try to get you. Try not to say that because then we got lost in the shuffle when when you talk education also like to get the founders perspective on how important education is and what is your your modus operandi. I feel like four. Educating yourself in should it be an ongoing process. I love that question and i. It's something that you know. I think about a lot with with day one because you know as much as they want a functional community a fellowship for builders entrepreneurs building something So much of what helps an entrepreneur. be better. well it goes back to that. I thought which is everybody. The first time they build something for some of their founder is a novice every time. And so you have to go up a learning curve and so especially for entrepreneurs we're always learning right and we're learning the skills for the first time and then once practice those skills if we're gonna go innovate in a new area or build something new. We have to learn about that new thing right so.

twitter
"hutton" Discussed on The My Future Business™ Show

The My Future Business™ Show

03:57 min | 11 months ago

"hutton" Discussed on The My Future Business™ Show

"That's very refreshing to hear that. Because you know it's not necessarily these high flying Heart you on mosques. Or jeff bezos like there's other yeah and you can take some some you know into the way yuan kind of doesn't care the way you know. Jeff bezos. Was you know just so methodical. And strategic but You know i find. I don't know. I'm just drawn to a form of entrepreneurship and like the people doing it. That that are just that much more real right. Who who don't hype as one of the words but it's even even yes needs to be strategic and you need to sort of brush it off and not care but no entrepreneurs are just normal people right. The majority of us are not gonna be celebrities along the way doing extraordinary things now but we can create lasting businesses wealth great impacts green. You know solve people's problems and and yeah. i feel. There's a new narrative for entrepreneurship that we're trying to be think apart. We're not the only voices saying this is wonderful. There's so many links to fair the compensation that are going to have with you and it going back a couple of steps with the people that you surround yourself with you. Have this this idea of ship. I wonder how this came about and why it's so important for the things that you're doing at day one. Yeah it it really is at the bottom so important. The idea that we're bringing together entrepreneurs to go along this journey ends and it's it's by design right. I thought a lot about okay. You know in my my days post team adventurers and we'd probably go coach..

Jeff bezos
"hutton" Discussed on The My Future Business™ Show

The My Future Business™ Show

05:45 min | 11 months ago

"hutton" Discussed on The My Future Business™ Show

"Looking at your journey on your website and there's some great feedback on there and You doing some great work now. I wonder i often think about this thing. Can a lifelong employees become a successful entrepreneur. Do you think. I absolutely think so. And and it's obviously the more ingrained you are in being great at a certain thing. Yes it's harder to then take a lead to go try something else. But here's a sort of reality that whether your a twenty two year old college grad or sixty two year old You know seasons Career worker. It's that were not taught entrepreneurship really anywhere. Whether it's in school or in our jobs entrepreneurship most of the skills and most of the mindsets in the muscles that you need to be an entrepreneur. are not taught anywhere are anywhere. Every entrepreneur has learnt them on their own and it sai- an- it kind of boggles my mind that you even business schools almost especially business schools. They're teaching to go back to that career and had climb out ladder a little faster right in so and so no. I don't think it matters whether you're twenty to thirty to forty to fifty anywhere on your career because all offer some entrepreneurs learning from scratch And you could say you know. A younger entrepreneur has less to unlearn. Berry true maybe closer to new technology. That's exciting But an older entrepreneur has lived experience. They know what's wrong in an industry or they've gone through life and no problems and think you know needs that need to be filled in so so really. There's there's definitely no one spot that says. This is where entrepreneurs must come from your perspective. Isn't it it's. It's one of those things to talk about. Technology later on as it applies to entrepeneurship and starting a business but we all know that when we start a business that things do get tough. And i wonder where am onset..

Berry
"hutton" Discussed on The My Future Business™ Show

The My Future Business™ Show

05:08 min | 11 months ago

"hutton" Discussed on The My Future Business™ Show

"With all that being said welcome to the show andrew hutton. Rick thanks so much. Rob excited to be here. Yes now for those who don't know much about injury you absolutely soon. We'll he is. The founder of a organization called day one and we are going to be talking about a whole host of entrepreneurial related topics but before we do that andrew usual for us to stop and talk a little bit about families as the individuals themselves away from the business. I'm wondering if we could. i guess. Start off by telling us way you're located in the world absolutely I am here in brooklyn new york been a new yorker since two thousand twelve or so so getting up tonight ten year mark milestone and. Yeah been here. Through most of my crew transitions from a consultants to the startup world. To now in the last just under a year now launching day one and testing now we often want to talk about the private life intensive of any recreational pursuits. That you have. Do you enjoy sports. Do you do anything like that. Yeah absolutely honestly i. Sports are fun. Big part of it. i feel In the sort of pandemic life that we're hoping nearing the tail end of it's It's been There was that time over the summer where everything shut down. And then and then things came back. It was It's been a good reprieve if you will to sort of Rally around in sort of have escaped but yeah love to get outside Here in the city. It's always fun. Just walk around the block and just sort of see all the you know the dynamism of the of the city happening my part of brooklyn or back into manhattan and hanging with friends and going to you know all the city has to offer sort of baseline though that has been much harder this year than than usual absolutely so that's obviously global experience unfortunately now given that we've talked about a little bit about the pandemic like to talk about that little wallet in terms of how it's affected people don't renew journey sped..

andrew hutton mark milestone Rick brooklyn Rob andrew new york manhattan
Live events industry lost $30B due to pandemic

Anna Davlantes

03:57 min | 1 year ago

Live events industry lost $30B due to pandemic

"Also about the entertainment concert event community because they're also suffering in this environment of no business Pretty much I want to talk to Tim Hutton, He's co owner of the hideout. And you've got some interesting things going on. I won't ask about first. How are you, Tim? How you doing? Hi. I'm doing good. Thanks for having a son. Yeah, I want to get to what you're doing. I just kind of want to just take a pulse. Tell us, you know, I mean, obviously, concerts. Those aren't happening. You know, big events, not happening. Um what? What has the industry been able to do during all this? If anything to get by. How's that going? The 100% closed in the venues that are members of the Chicago Dependent venue League, which we call civil. We're all 100% closed. So you know weird like music venues, So we're not the kind of thing that you congest, do a live show and have a 25% capacity. With us. We're faced five in businesses, which means that like we cannot be open, right? And so what we've been doing since March is, we have all been doing every kind of thing we can. We've been selling T shirts and we've been selling records and we've been selling posters and doing things like that. We can also doing fundraisers. On other things to raise money to keep our venues open. But what we really did in the last eight months is all of US venues around Chicago. We've all known each other for years. We actually have a really great community off music clubs and informally we always all of us would always go to each other's clubs. We knew each other, but we never had kind of a really in organization. And what we've been doing all summer long is we've just been really uniting ourselves into the real Chicago into kind of venue League. So now we have about 34 venues that are all partners. Numbers of Reed and we are before the year is over. We just thought you know what? We can't leave this year without having a festival. And so we've been having this this civilization festival we call it Um, And that's tonight and eight o'clock. It started the day after Thanksgiving, and we've been doing it every Friday night for the last couple of weeks. How cool is that? So it's um, tell me you know how you support it. And who actually how? How you help people through it. So what we're doing is it's it's free. It's live. You just go to civil Chicago dot com and civil is C I the L. Just four letters it stands for Chicago. Independent venue League civil shake, and then the words civil Chicago dot com And if you go there, it will just click you onto the YouTube and then you can watch it for free while you're watching it. What we hope is that you gonna chat room and stuff and you look down below and you'll see that there are links where you can make donations. The donations go to a group that we started with the giving back. But the giving back fund which is called civil safe. And civil save stands for sure. I wouldn't have any weight and save stands for staff Artist Venues, Emergency relief fund and we're just hoping that people will watch the shows will see their bands, though the shows are all filled in our clubs, So you're gonna have an experience that's exactly like if you were in our club. On Ben. If you want to donate you can donate and in the last three weeks in the last two weeks we've raised over $10,000 just, um generous people making donations and that money is going to be distributed. There's a committee of staff of regular bartenders and sound people and crew and they will be on determining how that money should be distributed along with the giving back front. Was reading here, the

Tim Hutton Chicago Dependent Venue League Chicago TIM Reed United States Youtube BEN
"hutton" Discussed on Thoroughbred Racing Radio Network

Thoroughbred Racing Radio Network

02:06 min | 1 year ago

"hutton" Discussed on Thoroughbred Racing Radio Network

"That relates especially eating susan but okay i it does it does it. Sort of does like worse because they have four lines. Why you like that. I'm going to tell you. One other amy right role that You'll appreciate from a highly underappreciated film. She was the love interest in inside moves. Remember the mood john. Savage yes and david morse as the basketball player. Jerry rory scrape fabulous picture is in a great nasty cough internal are not. There's no. He's not a drill. There's in new orleans. Oh yes yes yeah. I've seen that. I've seen that is near. Yes yes it does good for you. Well the original attornal affairs is very good with richard gere. What they'd washes also great in crossing would she. Yep yep. there's. I've seen the trailers in the jack nicholson well. And of course david morris as the character in saint elsewhere that the sky literally falls on every week right. There's never been a character on television more put upon than than i want. I walked by not long ago around blunder circle. She said something to to bother celebrities usually pretty nice but they're but but they constantly bother you. That's the weird thing charles. Charles oakley only regret life not talking standing.

susan Charles oakley Savage richard gere Jerry rory jack nicholson david morse david morris new orleans basketball
"hutton" Discussed on Thoroughbred Racing Radio Network

Thoroughbred Racing Radio Network

01:33 min | 1 year ago

"hutton" Discussed on Thoroughbred Racing Radio Network

"Mean market square was. I mean. Literally the dead center of downtown. I mean it was like it was like the epi center of downtown indianapolis. Yeah i don't know. I don't know if the parent company caesar's is sponsoring the pacers or anything like that or you know which sports betting and all that in indiana. It's almost like a political commercials. It's you can't get through like three minutes set without feeding sports commercial. So maybe maybe. I don't know yes up with the pacers or you know slick ladder or reggie miller. Those are the two now famous i think. Yeah they're famous days. Irs the reggie miller that we could get spike lee to come in and out the trophy or have the two of them john at each other. That's that's a little inside That's a that that takes you down to doubt that his trips into new york madison square garden. bill it. It's been so much fun this year. I this whole season and it's been remarkable. I mean i saw yesterday another two and a half million dollar in handle yesterday It's it's really been a spectacular season from from your vantage point Calling the races in handicapping some thoughts. I yeah i mean it's been great. I mean You can't you can't say now about A couple of things one of which was a decision that was made before Eric.

pacers reggie miller madison square indianapolis indiana Irs Eric new york
Visiting Frankfurt

Travel with Rick Steves

03:50 min | 1 year ago

Visiting Frankfurt

"Let's start the our in one of germany's power cities frankfurt in an interview recorded just before the global pandemic lockdown typically berlin. Munich can steal the show at the german city of frankfurt shines on its own as a modern city that also offers a great look. Today's germany devastated in world war two bombings and rebuilt with a new design. Today it's a gleaming city of towering skyscrapers and powerful straddling the mine river and the mine river is find riverside park lined with museums and taverns that are popular for their apple. Wine to learn more. We're joined in our studio by two german guys. Caroliina marburg and barbara ship kofsky barbara and carolina. Thanks for joining us. Thank you having us. Currently know when people think frankfurt in germany. What do they think. What's the reputation of frankfurt. The reputation is of. I think in english it's referred to as banquet but we more often call it mine. Hatton mind being the river that runs through it and mine. Hatton the reference to manhattan so skyscrapers banks and all that which however implies a certain lack of soul and therefore a lot of germans like well frankford so it's it seems to be just bank money trade however if you actually get to know it. Compared to at first sight frankford is a love at second side because it is it has a lot of local. Beauty has a lot of local charm. But it's something you need to discover. Yeah and it does have a shiny skyline. It's a city of skyscrapers. I think mine. Hutton is a good name because in germany. There's nothing so close to new york as frankfurt and it's a beautiful sky and they take care of how it is assembled so even though it keeps growing it's nicely assembled. There's a pedestrian bridge across the mine. River the irony. The irony is energy and when you stand in the iron bridge. You've got these beautiful parks on both sides of the mine river and then you've got this skyline and it just feels like a kind of a german new york. It's actually the recommendation for some a night is to go to the other side of the mine river and sit down on the green get. Maybe a fish sooner and napa valley and then marvel at. That's gallon i you know. Most americans they go to to old stuff. I love to see modern skylines also. I like modern architecture. London is great for that and in germany. You wouldn't find that in munich that's for sure to find it in frankfurt and the the big skyscraper that's open for the tourist as i understand is the tower named after the river and it's fifty four floors tall six hundred and fifty feet up there and the terrace on top is just an amazing view at the city. Now barbara one. We're thinking about frankfurt. It also has obviously a lot of history. And i know there was a big struggle in the nineteenth century when germany was being united. There's a small states that spoke german and there was prussia and there was and those were of the leading contenders to be the force behind which germany was united but apart from prussia and bavaria. You had a bunch of little states than looked to frankfurt talk about frankfurt in eighteen. Forty eight and how that was part of this german unification while you have in frankfurt. The famous poet skier it used to be an actual protestant church and if somebody gets the german medal of honor. I'm gonna macos going to give that to that person. In that church it goes back to that assembly in eighteen forty eight. The first national assembly democrats were getting together and saying this is what we want. We don't want the monarchy. Let's be democratic country so it was sort of the home of the german Feeling for democracy rather than autocracy. Yeah you mentioned pulse church. i think. The englishman repulsed. And that's a museum for that today. Essentially can go and see paintings and etchings that period. Our german tour guides to frankfurt on travel. With rick steves barbara schakowsky and carolina marburger.

Frankfurt Germany Caroliina Marburg Kofsky Barbara Riverside Park Barbara Munich Hatton Berlin Hutton New York Manhattan Carolina Apple Prussia Napa Valley Bavaria London
Several college football games postponed amid new COVID-19 outbreaks

Afternoon News with Tom Glasgow and Elisa Jaffe

01:05 min | 1 year ago

Several college football games postponed amid new COVID-19 outbreaks

"In America, including college football programs. Saturday's Ohio State of Maryland game has been canceled and the SEC now has four contests postponed. Including Georgia at Missouri. The Washington Huskies have moved on from their season opening cancellation in Cal, Berkeley. U Dub tight end Kate Hutton. It was pretty tough to take. I think that those case for everyone involved I know Cal wanted to play, too. The only thing we could do is go on organ sake, Khun Khun drawn that. So Saturday night at Montlake. It's the dogs against the Beavers. Eight o'clock on Fox Sports one Washington State at home in Pullman, Saturday afternoon, a 10 Point underdog against Oregon Seahawks returned to the practice field today, prepping for another NFC West clash with the Rams Sunday in Los Angeles. But it will be the first time they tangle in that new $2.5. Billion so Fi Stadium Cleveland Indians right hander Shane Bieber, a unanimous winner of the American League Cy Young Award. Cincinnati REDS Trevor Bauer takes home the NL Cy Young Trophy Sports A 10 and 40 after the hour.

Kate Hutton Khun Khun Washington Huskies Oregon Seahawks SEC Maryland Montlake CAL Ohio Missouri Berkeley Football Georgia America Fox Sports Beavers Pullman Shane Bieber
"hutton" Discussed on Thoroughbred Racing Radio Network

Thoroughbred Racing Radio Network

07:21 min | 1 year ago

"hutton" Discussed on Thoroughbred Racing Radio Network

"So it's fun to see a slew tis now running in Minnesota. And it's pretty cool story mean. But sure and he's physical penny. It'll be interesting to see what they do at the season I know at five years old lightly race but really didn't have any issues on the previous owners didn't know what he had. Apparently he has. Right in his backyard. Amazing. So. That's a very talented group that shock juvenile it's only appeal six but there's some talented horses now on dining. It seems like it. You know those are those are nice respectable figures for. You know for the the kind of group that you've got. It's also it's also about as a collective, a set of regional bread programs you gotTa Louisiana Bread, Kentucky Maryland Idaho, another Kentucky and Minnesota. So virtually all points on the compass. Absolutely and Harpole soul a two year olds by wins. You WanNa talk trainings that do their homework. I don't know how they found this Maryland read or what the plan was with his Maryland. Brennan. Maximum more prominent backed out in Delaware This year they have been in years past you know his father hugh a maryland-bred Billy taking on the boys and. You know typical one love angle but done done success in the past. In fact, he amy's challenge taking on the boys early on in her career as well. So heartful soul certainly catches my eye and of of the other maybe strong rules unfortunate breakdown on the inside breaking from Poulsen was never ideal. But heart full of soul is going to get my attention see how she looks up on track area for Mac and really taking on the boys for a trainer who done it with success in the past. So you got first time starter near for Nevada Litfin as well. Big City trap shot coal out of a smart strike mayor and. A May Foale too so Seemingly and just looking up and down the well, the big buffy may fall as well for Wade Rarick, coming off the maiden win. Going five Let's see who's gone. Six West the Waverley gone six. And Edge to edge. That a lot of times during the summer Saratoga and del Mar when we get to the. When we get to the stakes portion of the horses that have already that have already gone the distance They kind of I kind of lean toward them. but a nice way to end the season and Brian as I said yesterday Andrew Offerman as well. Canterbury deserves so much credit and you've done such a great job all summer long and Look forward already to the next year and and the organization deserves tremendous credit A. Favorite of the horse players you've got out of your way to you know to appeal to the horse players and the ten percent takeout. Hyper aggressive and you guys were willing a few years ago to. Do something nobody else else's done and that's have across the board lower takeout to try to build churn so. You guys have made the most difficult situation and I know people that if tuned into, you are appreciative of your approach because. You're great ticket builder and you got a great opinion. Thanks for everything. We certainly appreciate it here Canterbury with the change from Thursday to Sunday. Now, going Monday through Thursday, it was definitely an adjustment but thankfully, the fans the followed along with us were you know fifteen million over any handle records of the past. So we're we're pre should involve in thankful that this experiment with the ten percent take out his pain paid off and thankful you know as me now working as an employee of Canterbury but as a better myself. They way for us to go out with our first carryover forty thousand in the pool expecting some record numbers in that pot tonight. So I'm very excited. See what we can get with this ten percent. Take out five tonight. Brian. What do you? What's the? With the when the season's over. I work fulltime. So Canterbury's just kind of my hobby always loved the horses wanting to get by foot in the door. With horses you know. I. Thought that'd be shoveling the newer a lot earlier than I was. At agana cannabis didn't expect him I quote in the doors. Panicky analyst finding me but I'll. Off. The Canterbury? Airwaves. Allegation? Fern insurance firm something bodily injury adjuster. Let's fact for an insurance. Company. Tremendous well, as a as a sideline than i. it's a particularly impressive because it really it's been fun to Avian, and it's been fun to watch you during the broadcast well, done and continued success. Look forward to twenty twenty one. Absolutely. Thank you very much Raleigh. I'm not only that you've given me but also canterbury part we certainly appreciate it not at all Bryant Eric Goni Everybody Mr Be Underscore CB y analyst and Brian's been really a terrific guide for those that waded into the action at Canterbury this season and hopefully a the. Canterbury Faithful six, seven, eight, thousand, and night will get back on track. In twenty twenty one we'll stay right here. We haven't taken a break this morning and we're not going to be able to because got to get the seth marrow as well. But I promised you a visit from Bob Hutton and the news in Arizona continues to be just a stupefying. The the situation a turf paradise. Laying. Dormant right now, and the with real uncertainty as to wear live racing is going to be renewed anytime and meanwhile the HP Pa Bob and Leroy's direction trying to position themselves to you know be able to offer live racing and with that in mind we welcome Bob Hutton and Bob Good Morning. Good morning how you doing I'm okay. give everybody the latest, which since the last time we spoke about six seven weeks ago we've got the the new wrinkle of Turf Paradise refusing to run creating yet another difficult scenario for the future of racing in Arizona. And I kind of called that. And March and a lot of the membership was. You know understandably the track been in business for over fifty years and. And a lot of people have their homes here and guy just didn't think. Mr. Simms was ever going to run again Based on the decisions he was. Making in March and and just the you know as far as his actions were concerned.

Canterbury Brian Minnesota analyst Maryland Canterbury Faithful Bob Hutton Turf Paradise Arizona Harpole Wade Rarick Ta Louisiana Bread Nevada Litfin Poulsen Brennan amy cannabis Mac Mr. Simms
The Curse of Winthrop Falls

The Strange and Unusual

05:20 min | 1 year ago

The Curse of Winthrop Falls

"November eighteen sixty six winter falls Massachusetts. As a door slowly creak open. Drawn. grief-stricken face of Alice McClure was revealed from within the homes, dark? Interior. Shame swelled into a solid lump and Henry ups chest, which then rose to his throat as he tried to speak. Finally. Managing to stammer a few words of condolences to Rebecca's mother. Alice quietly expressed her thanks. And opened the door wide to make room for Henry. To enter stepping over the threshold Henry was enveloped into the dense shadows of the sambre room. Bringing his is until they adjusted to the darkness Henry's attention was instantly drawn to Amir of the fireplace which I've been covered in a heavy black velvet. The mere sight of the mirror started his heart racing and sweat to beat along his hairline. Henry followed Alice to the kitchen table where she offered him refreshments. And then poured him a generous glass of whisky. Drink it down lad. It's what we do at a Scottish like Wake Alice explained. Needing little persuasion Henry gulped the whiskey down and just a couple of swigs. The welcome liquid heat felt his body like a naming south. Giving him a pat on the arm. Alice asked Henry to follow her upstairs. Honor the McClure's Scottish traditions as new immigrants to the United States town of winter evolves arranged for a few youths to take turns watching over a Becca body every night until her burial. And tonight it was. Henry's turn. Alice solemnly lead Henry, upstairs to a dimly lit bedroom. Seated around the perimeter of the room or Matilda Hutton Joshua Derby and Sarah. Courier Henry Spell watchers for the night. He and seeing them since that night since Halloween. Greet each other with a nod of their heads Henry's attention was then drawn to the bed at the head of the room. Illuminated by the soft golden glow of candlelight. Lay Rebecca. Dressed in a Ghazi white shroud. Her arms crossed over her chest her eyes closed as if any peaceful sleep. Made a stark contrast to the last time Henry saw her. Crumpled, broken on his family's cellar floor. Alice Motion Henry over to Rebecca's corpse. Upon closer inspection, his first impression of her dissipated. Her Skin blotchy and discolored with a Pale blue cast appear dry and Steph. Her once big expressive is now sunk deep in her skull were scarcely covered by the malted paper thin skin ever eyelids. At the corner of her mouth was a dried cracking drop of blood. Unsure. What was expected of him Henry Finally commented She looks so peaceful. I allies responded. Taking notice of the dried blood. She left her thumb and rubbed the stain vigorously. That is until Rebecca's mouth popped open into a wide silence scream. Henry's friends seated in the room. All audibly startled in their chairs the frightful image. Henry looked at them and with one simple expression they knew. He was telling them to be quiet. Be Still. Without visibly acknowledging the horror of the site before them Alice gently pushed Rebecca Shaw closed and tied at length of cloth a cloth that had been draped on Rebecca's shoulder up around her jaw to the top of her head keeping her mouth forcibly shut once and for all. Sensing that she was waiting for him to do something Henry could only to say, I'll keep good watch over her tonight. I have no doubt. Then Alice looked at Henry and said you must touch her you know. Pardon Henry asked. It's customary is tradition from the old country. Keeps nightmares, illness away they say. PA- mainly, it's a sign of respect. Erin who visits the dead must touch them. She shrugged. Oh. All right. Where shall I touch her? The choice is yours lad. Though in general, most just touch the forehead or shoulder. Wherever, you feel most comfortable. Reaching out Henry's hand begin to tremble slightly as he moved slowly in his uncertainty. As the last moment, he found himself drawn to touch the tight shiny skin of her cheek, but he immediately regretted it and upon feeling her cold rigid flesh, he quickly pulled away.

Alice Motion Henry Rebecca Shaw Alice Alice Mcclure Henry Spell Henry Finally Sambre Room Massachusetts Skin Blotchy United States Matilda Hutton Erin Amir PA Joshua Derby
"hutton" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

03:52 min | 1 year ago

"hutton" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"Up doing portfolio analysis and Hutton and ended up basically running a portfolio analysis group right to nineteen ninety three where we analyzed the missile bond portfolios in suggested changes and in nineteen ninety three I went to lord Abbett and became the director of municipal bond management that was a great spot learned a lot from Bob Dow who ran the firm and ran the fixed income area there and I was there until the year two thousand and that's the year I joined Cumberland advisors so you end up at come one advisers in the year two thousand why did you gravitate more towards fixed income over equities I really always enjoyed fixed income because of the way it tied together NASA and the idea that all bond prices more or less moved in the same direction but none of them moved in the same velocity and depending on maturities etcetera so it always had a lot more appeal to me and it's it's funny because when I started about a line in your actually analyzing earnings of companies I was excellent at predicting earnings is still couldn't figure out why stocks might hit their earnings but go down or go up and and bonds always tied together much more rationally for me Sir so that leads to a question I've heard over the years bonds called the smart money why is it is it is it that rationality that leads people to thinking bonds are are a little less rains are more emotional than stocks are I think the idea is particularly with an estimate bonds you know this is not my line but I thought it was a great line they don't make you rich but they keep the rich and the idea of bond investing over time in the compounding of interest it's it's terrific and you know you go back and look back to the early nineteen eighties when interest rates are high if you had bought something like zero coupon strips at fourteen percent interest for thirty years they're very hard to replicate that anywhere else when I think of bonds I think of three factors that go into the specific value of a bond's it's to the credit quality the coupon or yield and the duration is it that simple or or bonds just a mathematical formula now there's a lot more that goes into it it's not just credit quality it's relative credit qualities are not desperation is a relative duration to the market and and it's the structure of bonds to call protection or lack of comprehension of convexity comes and I mean that's that's really a lot of those judgments are what you would call total return bond management and that's where David Kotok is still the chairman of Cumberland and I agreed early on it was you know we we we saw the world the same in the world to bond for most of my career I've heard bonds described as the adult supervision in the room the bond vigilante is we're gonna keep the Congress and check and make sure they didn't deficit spend too much they're willing to keep their eyes on inflation and fight that whatever happened to the so called bond vigilantes that was a while ago in in you know if you go back one of bill Clinton's favorite lines was and taking out the swear words but you mean I I really have to bow down to all of the bond traders and the answer back then from Alan Greenspan is yes you do and they figured out a way back then to actually lower the government deficit and actually get into a surplus and along the way interest rates came down which was really not a surprise now you've gone the.

Hutton
Compher, Francouz lead Avalanche to 3-2 win over Sabres

AP News Radio

00:31 sec | 1 year ago

Compher, Francouz lead Avalanche to 3-2 win over Sabres

"J. J. come first third period goal lifted the avalanche over the top in a three two victory over the Sabres Colorado has won four straight moving into second place in the central division three points behind the leaders St Louis but with two games in hand Compher spun around in the high slot before sending a wrist shot past buffalo netminder Carter Hutton at eleven fifty four to break a two two tie they have also got a pair of power play goals from Gabriel Landeskog and Martin County for account the first goal of his NHL career Bruce Morton Denver

J. J. Colorado St Louis Compher Carter Hutton Gabriel Landeskog Martin County Bruce Morton Denver Sabres Buffalo NHL
Awe & The Arc Of Creation

Photography Radio

09:14 min | 1 year ago

Awe & The Arc Of Creation

"Hey Karen Hutton and welcome to the woo. This is a show about photography inspiration and life and the intersecting point where they all play together. Play cards go to coffee tea? Think deep thoughts. That's US so welcome to this episode. Which I'm calling it all and the Ark of creation on the way I see it is that ideally the creative arc is fluid. It moves from inner inspiration to outer creation. And then you're building into the next expression of the thing and the thing in this cases photography but it can be anything that you're creating anyway. It moves out and then comes back again with joy and delight rinse and repeat. That's how it Oughta go but how often goes as I've learned from clients and the folks who show up to my talks on these particular matters is like this it starts the same way. You have an idea an impulse or desire you need something you WanNa create and in almost as soon as it pops in this niggling doubt starts to creep in. There is a little shadow. Is it any good? What if the weather changes Amil landscape photographer? So that's always part of the conversation to have the right gear. Will I know what settings to use will see the best angle? Will I get my shot? What if I go all the way out there and it's just a big fat? Nothing but you take action anyway. Because you're not taken you pack up you drive out set up your tripod and you have at it and you results fall short at least in your own mind and you feel disappointed. Some part of you says Oh. I knew that was going to happen. So you judge the whole experience and yourself you feel bad in that fun you have all these crazy thoughts like what's wrong with me. I should just give it up. I need a better camera. I should take up knitting kind of freaks. You out and who wants to feel this crappy ever again but again you're no chicken. See you go back to the drawing board. You watch some videos. You do some more reading on what somebody else did. More technical help right. I mean I hear this scenario over and over and over again and what happens. Next is the really sad part because of that continues long enough. Your mind is all jumbled and it stays that way for a while and it takes a while for a new idea to cross your mind but eventually it does this time though. It's a little soft. It's a little weak. It's not fully formed. You doubt it's any good by itself but you know you should get out there again so you opt to create that guy who's video. You were just watching because clearly. They're better than you and must know what they're doing right. At that point your Muse has no more good ideas. Your soul goes off again and eventually you quit. And I'm not making this up. I have had people tell me this. And that's why they show up to my talks to my retreats and workshops whatever because they're trying to crack the code on this ongoing nasty gram in their mind and break free from this exact spin cycle of creative. Hell why do I know it so well? That's a whole other episode. I know this one I know this one and I know my way out of it and I share it liberally. Everybody says if there was only a one stop shop to stop the madness but wait. The whole point of this conversation is that there is so. Let's have a little talk about all. I sort of feel like I buried the lead but I wanted to paint the picture of how people really do suffer around their creative process. If you're not one of these people congratulations. I am really happy for you. But for the ones who are for the ones who kind of have this awkward dance sometimes with their own creative flow. I WanNa talk about all. Aw is one of those things we all know about and maybe we either almost take it for granted considered a fairytale or something. It's just not generally thought of as a practical ingredient to actually ask for and stir into the mix to prepare for to look for to come to expect as a critical ingredient in photography art and life. But it is it's huge. I mean you wouldn't leave the chicken out of the chicken soup would you? I mean it's like that it's that key and nowadays there's actual quantifiable science behind the effects of awe those of us who are artists and live for that experience. We know about it. But I'll tell you what thanks to Decker Kellner and the greater good science center at UC. Berkeley we've also now got a long list of facts and figures to back up this conversation and not consider it totally. Woo Kazmi talking about creating art from it. Living from it purveying it. Teaching it was one of the reasons people started calling me. Woo in the first place. Sometimes I was an affectionate pat on the head sometimes a whole lot more of a brush off but I always knew for sure that aw was the one stop shop for me and now thanks to science behind it. We know why. And we know that it's a one stop shop for anyone who chooses to open their heart and their mind to the experience of awe in every day and in grand ways they're calling. Aw the ferry dust of emotion some are even referring to it as the eleventh emotion. They usually consider that basic. Human emotions are either a list of eight or ten. They're considering ought to be the eleventh official emotion. It's like the New Star in the Galaxy Decker. Kellner defines it simply as the feeling of being in the presence of something vast that transcends your understanding of the world boom. It's like the crack that lets the light in and after that. Well you can't push the light back out and nothing is really the same after that you cannot unseen or une feel the experience of awe and in fact we humans are hardwired for it. It's something we want we desire. It's how we're built to live through that Lens. So here's some things about how all works are short circuits. Doubt it sneaks up on you it puts you in the moment I mean right now. It feels you with wonder it makes you curious. It's like a touch of the divine and it's proven to be good for the immune system for brain function for cognitive abilities. Social Interactions. I mean the list goes on and on. It's incredible and here's why it should matter to you as an artist. It shatters expectations and expectations. As many of you know our what's GonNa go wrong or they're limiting or they're based on what we think is possible when so much more might just be possible off stops us in our tracks and it makes us listen with new ears and see with new eyes in ways. We didn't expect as I said before and in ways we didn't even know we could which is why it shifts your whole perception instantly and in so doing it instantly enables us to see the ordinary in extraordinary ways. Which is why you don't have to wait till you hike to the biggest mountaintop to experience. Aw although there is no I can promise you. There's no doubt that that is an awesome off striking experience. But you can find. Aw in your office I mean aw is everywhere if you tune your mind to it. So that's what I mean by enabling you to see ordinary in extraordinary ways it's the same shift and it creates instant. Mindfulness like boom right now. A lifetime of study can't do what odd does instant and like I said before it. Lets US experience fastness greater than ourselves our souls genius and shape our creativity around that instead of some old tired ideas about what somebody else did or worry about the settings of your camera it shifts creaky old patterns that are creative arc has been stuck in and our artistic voice explodes and I say our because I'm in this to you know I don't talk about this like some expert on a hill. This is all my experience as well so I can verify it. I know this is how it happens. And I lead people through this experience through my retreats and sometimes through my talks so I've been boots on the ground with this for a number of years in a formal way and now of course thanks to decker. Kilter got some science to back it up but I know from empirical experience that this is how it goes. How do you know this is happening? How do you know it's just a trick of the mind? That's what some people do wonder and I'll tell you it's because your body knows your body is hardwired to give you information. That is irrefutable. That is smart and that is true when off strikes. That's when you get goosebumps that's when your tummy leaps. Not because you're sick. It's like the butterflies. You know you get that tinguely tickly butterfly. Oh my God Oh my God. This is amazing. Feeling your heart beat faster with excitement and glee you gas. You laugh you you might cry you might be you know tears of joy. I've had that happen. Just burst into tears over. The whole experience had no warning about that. You might even break out into a light sweat. I mean hey who said creativity was passive new ideas pop in new ways shifts everything. It's incredible those are all signs empirical signs that all is in the

United States Decker Kellner Karen Hutton Woo Kazmi Amil UC Kellner Decker Official Berkeley
Eichel scores twice, Sabres races past sluggish Penguins 5-2

AP News Radio

00:43 sec | 1 year ago

Eichel scores twice, Sabres races past sluggish Penguins 5-2

"Jack Eichel scored his thirty fourth and thirty fifth goals of the year both on the power play as the Buffalo Sabres beat the Pittsburgh Penguins five to two Eichel's first goal was the third for the sabers in the opening eleven minutes as Ralph Krueger's team was able to protect the lead despite a push from Pittsburgh just really pleased with with the four lines sixty rollers goaltending effort all the way through the lineup everybody contributed today and yeah it's an excellent reaction in a in a very tough building send your secure instant Sam Reinhart and Jeff Skinner all scored for buffalo Carter Hutton made forty one saves in net buffalo has won four of its last five if getting Malkin scored both of the penguins goals as he now has twenty this year payments goalie Tristan Jarry allowed all five goals in that as the payments have been outscored ninety two in the last two games Josh Rowntree Pittsburgh

Jack Eichel Buffalo Sabres Pittsburgh Penguins Ralph Krueger Pittsburgh Sam Reinhart Carter Hutton Malkin Tristan Jarry Jeff Skinner Josh Rowntree
"hutton" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA

Newsradio 970 WFLA

03:00 min | 2 years ago

"hutton" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA

"Are right Carter Hutton the Goldwater laugh what he sees and preserve my advantage health lighting fans purchase tickets for the lighting foundations fifty fifty raffle presented by Bob cancers that are dealt support hundreds of local charities one will be selected the flooding all given the start of the third period the fifty fifty drawings now but at ten thirty AM on game days with the colts fifty fifty dot com to purchase your tickets do good and win big you know sometimes what a guy you look at the sheets in between close in the desert status the staff was at four shots on net that is pretty darn good yeah he gets another four he'll score your available on on the rebound right right exactly you were just a little too close that's all there was interesting coach didn't have one shot on that and that's gonna be rectified if you're gonna be a close interesting what teams play each other back to back and on back to back days to maybe look at some of the differences and certainly the Sabres urgency levels much higher insulating started magic that lead the period but either team is developing is while I think as they did little yesterday little a lot more wide open you're right okay we get ready to start the second period Charlie took a shot late night first very out of this not by a lot actually hit him in the ankle these out there started this very zero in Eichel center ice Michael what's the draw crystalline electric we gave up the middle for Reinhardt the control said good no jitters taken away Joseph get a quarter the neutral zone on tap into the buffalo at Reinhardt houses background Sam Reinhart on his back in the sponsors prosperous lighting of the railway don't sit in big data chipset out responded blocks at its center and floated right back yeah walk off the car for turn back in the far corner is jostled by right are nice pass with the lord the one under pressure really talked it over because it back they'll help it find you don't have to write it down yeah does clear dissent arises Joseph don't sit in the quick counter for Dolly Levi got a lot quicker all right excellent for us was Dolly dignify that X. is the walk to the right circle against replace around so really bosses the puck out to center ice get a deep it'll settle steel back into the light it's alright circle a little the book is what was that got away from the Gators hammered this makes the steel across the lighting line I'd love circle lady got out of the put it.

Carter Hutton colts Charlie Michael Reinhardt Joseph Sam Reinhart Dolly Levi Goldwater Bob Sabres Eichel
"hutton" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

02:12 min | 2 years ago

"hutton" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"Today. Bloomberg's Robert Hutton explains. Late yesterday, the prime minister abandoned strategy of making bricks to perfect her conservative party apparently accepting that this will never gather enough votes to get through parliament. Instead, she asked Jeremy Corbyn, the labor party to rescue her at noon to pay will face each other across the house of Commons. His approach response will offer a clue as to how the talks about a joint Brexit approach going to go. But only some of maize enemies will be facing her behind her on the conservative benches will be plenty more opponents. anger or silence will be a guide as to whether new strategy can survive in london robert hutton bloomberg daybreak europe those back benches included the likes of jacob rees bog part and the leader of the e. r. g. can she hold the conservative party together in its current form starting his bid one thirty one sixty four so standing is on the march higher the big global story is in regard to negotiations between the u._s. and china they regime today the vice-premier you he is in washington for the latest round of talks both governments are pushing for an agreement to end the ongoing trade dispute tragic times reports that the u._s. in china having degree the times of enforcement in terms the mechanism of the is one of the potential stumbling blocks the u._n. is a little bit stronger this morning on the back of this news off show you are on the renminbi trading as we speak at six seventy one so that's up by night that one percent and to brexit let's talk about that we've got data nine days to go until technically we have a brexit dead u._k. services data comes out at nine thirty today u._k. time and certainly got to be a focus for investors and it was shining light just hide the nation's dominant sector is facing up to the uncertainty bloomberg's john has a preview economists by bloomberg expect to moderate deterioration in march but still above the fifty line that separates expansion from contraction still the threshold to move the pound is likely to be high given that brexit headlines remain the dominant driver in london john angel bloomberg daybreak europe okay those you top stories low right has.

john angel bloomberg bloomberg Bloomberg Robert Hutton china europe Jeremy Corbyn prime minister london jacob rees renminbi e. r. g. washington one percent nine days
"hutton" Discussed on This Week in Photo

This Week in Photo

04:07 min | 3 years ago

"hutton" Discussed on This Week in Photo

"And create with it. If it's you know, if it's the right thing for you. And that's a perfect segue into in shutting view, Anton. So you are you were over its mud mud your film filmmaker over there and in a heading up the smug mud films project. So, you know, Karen, Karen talks about gear, and it it doesn't matter. But sometimes it does obviously in looking at your work, especially with the film that you did with Karen, you are master. I mean, you've you you're not you don't you? Don't strike me as a filmmaker over the photographer that that says, hey, I have a piece of gear. Let me let me play around with it. You were using the gear melted away. You know? So I'm watching it through photographer is in transported to slip. Denia right versus oh, what a what a cool drone shot or what a cool shot of Karen doing this. It was more of. I'm there, which I'm assuming was your intent. Can you can you talk a little bit about your your methodology and or even backing up a little bit? What is the goal of smug mug films? And then how do you approach them? You know, being you know, being lightweight and all that. Yeah. I mean, the goal up smug mugs Jones is simply too. It's such an amazing series. I mean, it's near me created obviously, but it's such a cold series in that were really highlighting not just photographs, but the photographer itsel themselves, and you know, that's what smug does we really kind of highlight the photographer and these series are many documentaries where we get to really kind of climb inside a photographer's brain. And find out what drives them what their passions are. And it's not a commercial. We don't bring it back to the product or services or anything like that solely about the photographer and. It's our way of kind of celebrating that passion, art passion for photographer. So and that's one thing. I noticed in the film itself there was there was no mention except for the, you know, the branding of the beginning of the India. There was no, you know. Hey, go get a smug mugger flicker account. Now, it was you know, it was all about Karen exclusively, you know. And and you know, it wasn't even that much about flu. Can and see the food. You camera obviously in there and people are going to look for that. So you didn't necessarily need to be explicit about that. But it was, you know, very clearly in a piece that would speaking to the artistic talent of the photographer themselves as well. But with that what how does how does that translate back to smuggling? What's the value? Add back to back to smug morts just merely altruistic to the photography community. I mean, we can say it's all too sick to the Pataki community. And that was the driving force, but for smugglers, but we get out of it is association that we are connected with these photographers. Than we do. We are connected to that community. And we do understand we get it. You know, we're not out. It's not an entity that solely up for profit. It's just that we are truly engaged with photographs Bataga within the community. And we love them we hope that the series somehow flex that. You know? Yeah. Yeah. It does. It's it's really impressive in, you know, as we want to this goes through post processing added in some shots some select shots from the from the the the film, Karen when when you're out there. Let's let's talk about the the location itself. So Slovenia what was what was behind the choice of living. Did you guys collaborate on that or Anton did you say, you know, what I really want to go shoot a film and Slovenia who's the perfect person Karen Hutton how how did all that come about? Do you want to tell that one? Anton sure Slovenia, you know, there's a place that a lot of people couldn't pick out on a map. I guess always everyone just live any out a lot of people go why did you pick that location? We went to the Alps or Iceland, it might be more obvious. But. You know, I've been living you before I knew how beautiful it could be. We wanted to bring Karen out of her element. Take her out of California, for example, and get her child take put her in environment that she wasn't to murder with. And after doing some research, we figure that there was so much Kanak. She says it's in the film..

Karen Hutton Pataki community Anton Slovenia flu Alps Jones India murder Iceland Bataga California
"hutton" Discussed on This Week in Photo

This Week in Photo

04:07 min | 3 years ago

"hutton" Discussed on This Week in Photo

"And create with it. If it's you know, if it's the right thing for you. And that's a perfect segue into in shutting view, Anton. So you are you were over its mud mud your film filmmaker over there and in a heading up the smug mud films project. So, you know, Karen, Karen talks about gear, and it it doesn't matter. But sometimes it does obviously in looking at your work, especially with the film that you did with Karen, you are master. I mean, you've you you're not you don't you? Don't strike me as a filmmaker over the photographer that that says, hey, I have a piece of gear. Let me let me play around with it. You were using the gear melted away. You know? So I'm watching it through photographer is in transported to slip. Denia right versus oh, what a what a cool drone shot or what a cool shot of Karen doing this. It was more of. I'm there, which I'm assuming was your intent. Can you can you talk a little bit about your your methodology and or even backing up a little bit? What is the goal of smug mug films? And then how do you approach them? You know, being you know, being lightweight and all that. Yeah. I mean, the goal up smug mugs Jones is simply too. It's such an amazing series. I mean, it's near me created obviously, but it's such a cold series in that were really highlighting not just photographs, but the photographer itsel themselves, and you know, that's what smug does we really kind of highlight the photographer and these series are many documentaries where we get to really kind of climb inside a photographer's brain. And find out what drives them what their passions are. And it's not a commercial. We don't bring it back to the product or services or anything like that solely about the photographer and. It's our way of kind of celebrating that passion, art passion for photographer. So and that's one thing. I noticed in the film itself there was there was no mention except for the, you know, the branding of the beginning of the India. There was no, you know. Hey, go get a smug mugger flicker account. Now, it was you know, it was all about Karen exclusively, you know. And and you know, it wasn't even that much about flu. Can and see the food. You camera obviously in there and people are going to look for that. So you didn't necessarily need to be explicit about that. But it was, you know, very clearly in a piece that would speaking to the artistic talent of the photographer themselves as well. But with that what how does how does that translate back to smuggling? What's the value? Add back to back to smug morts just merely altruistic to the photography community. I mean, we can say it's all too sick to the Pataki community. And that was the driving force, but for smugglers, but we get out of it is association that we are connected with these photographers. Than we do. We are connected to that community. And we do understand we get it. You know, we're not out. It's not an entity that solely up for profit. It's just that we are truly engaged with photographs Bataga within the community. And we love them we hope that the series somehow flex that. You know? Yeah. Yeah. It does. It's it's really impressive in, you know, as we want to this goes through post processing added in some shots some select shots from the from the the the film, Karen when when you're out there. Let's let's talk about the the location itself. So Slovenia what was what was behind the choice of living. Did you guys collaborate on that or Anton did you say, you know, what I really want to go shoot a film and Slovenia who's the perfect person Karen Hutton how how did all that come about? Do you want to tell that one? Anton sure Slovenia, you know, there's a place that a lot of people couldn't pick out on a map. I guess always everyone just live any out a lot of people go why did you pick that location? We went to the Alps or Iceland, it might be more obvious. But. You know, I've been living you before I knew how beautiful it could be. We wanted to bring Karen out of her element. Take her out of California, for example, and get her child take put her in environment that she wasn't to murder with. And after doing some research, we figure that there was so much Kanak. She says it's in the film..

Karen Hutton Pataki community Anton Slovenia flu Alps Jones India murder Iceland Bataga California