31 Burst results for "Hyun"
Fresh update on "hyun" discussed on The Instigators with Andrew Peters and Craig Rivet
"Jays and their home away from home is Toronto will play their first game of their 2020 season at Salem Field in downtown Buffalo against Miami Marlins. Will be a 6 37 1st pitch tonight is the Blue Jays are expected to turn to Hyun Jin rule on the mound as he looks for his second win of the season. Tonight's game is expected to be televised on MLB network else around lead. Mets pitcher Marcus Stroman has opted out for the remainder of the 2020 season due to concerns over Cove in 19 Stroman had been dealing with a torn calf muscle and a secured enough service time to become a free agent after this season. Despite not throwing a pitch for the mats this year, the Siri's between the Cardinals and Tigers this week has been postponed despite not throw it. There has been postponed to allow more time for additional cove in 19 testing before ST Louis can return to play. The Cardinals have not played baseball yet this month. The earliest that they can return action is this Friday in Chicago, one of the know from baseball. The MLB is considering a bubble environment when they get to the postseason later this fall to the Isis Sabres have officially unveiled their new royal blue jerseys for the upcoming season and beyond. You get complete details, including a look at the jurors is available for you at W gr 5 50 dot com Last night, the.
"hyun" Discussed on Odd Lots
"<Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Music_Female> So Joe I know <Speech_Female> I was the one to bring <Speech_Female> up an MT <Speech_Female> in this episode, <Speech_Female> but I only did <Speech_Female> it because I was <SpeakerChange> preempting <Speech_Female> your question <Speech_Music_Male> no. <Speech_Male> I wasn't I I <Speech_Male> wanted to get out about <Speech_Male> 'em or anything like <Speech_Male> that, but I do think that <Speech_Male> they've questioned <Speech_Male> of. <Speech_Male> Is this going <Speech_Male> to be <SpeakerChange> a <Speech_Male> shift? In terms <Speech_Male> of our fiscal policy, <Speech_Male> makers feel they <Speech_Male> really have responsibility <Speech_Male> to boost the <Speech_Male> economy, or <Speech_Male> will they quickly go back <Speech_Male> to saying you know that's <Silence> the central banks job. <Speech_Male> <SpeakerChange> I, <Speech_Male> think is one of the biggest <Speech_Male> questions period <Speech_Male> in terms of thinking <Speech_Male> about what the <Speech_Male> economy and various <Speech_Male> asset classes <Speech_Male> will do <Speech_Male> in <SpeakerChange> the short medium <Speech_Female> term. <Speech_Female> Yeah I <Speech_Female> agree I mean also <Speech_Female> one of the things that we're <Speech_Female> probably going to <Speech_Female> learn from this crisis, <Speech_Female> just how much <Speech_Female> mark fiscal <SpeakerChange> status <Speech_Female> developed <Speech_Female> nations, and <Speech_Female> specifically the US <Speech_Female> have I <Speech_Female> is emerging markets <Speech_Female> which is. <Speech_Female> Terrible <Speech_Female> end <Speech_Female> ironic at the <Speech_Female> same time, because <Speech_Female> emerging markets <Speech_Female> arguably need <Speech_Female> more <Speech_Female> monetary help <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> to. <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> Run A virus <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> than <SpeakerChange> <Silence> than the US. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> Yes that is one of the <Speech_Male> perverse things <Speech_Male> that there's no substitute <Speech_Male> in this <Speech_Male> crisis <Speech_Male> bore spending <Speech_Male> a lot of money <Speech_Male> investing <Speech_Male> in <Speech_Male> ace spending <Speech_Male> money to so people can pay <Speech_Male> their bills in <Speech_Male> be a building <Speech_Male> out the infrastructure <Speech_Male> to fight the virus, <Speech_Male> and some <Speech_Male> countries have the resources <Speech_Male> to do it and <Speech_Male> some don't get. <Speech_Male> That's always the case, <Speech_Male> but it really <Speech_Male> is clear <Speech_Male> in a sort of <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> fast moving <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> acute crisis <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> that gap. <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> I. <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> Guess You know people <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> within countries <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> happened talking about <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> the potential for the <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> run virus sort of <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> accelerate <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> inequality <Speech_Female> dynamics that were. <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> Present <Speech_Female> in society <Speech_Female> and I've a feeling that we're probably <Speech_Female> going to see <Speech_Female> that. Same <Speech_Female> trend on <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> a sort <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> of international level, <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> so inequality <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> between emerging <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> markets versus <Speech_Female> to markets <Speech_Female> is just an increase <Speech_Female> partially because <Speech_Female> of the this sort of dynamic <Speech_Female> with investors. <SpeakerChange> That <Speech_Male> Hyun was also <Speech_Male> describing <Speech_Male> i. do think it's <Speech_Male> something that we should keep <Speech_Male> exploring that <Speech_Male> the <hes> <Speech_Male> the length <Speech_Male> of time it takes us <Speech_Male> to. To return to something, <Speech_Male> resembling <Speech_Male> normal is going <Silence> to be really important <Speech_Male> like <SpeakerChange> if in <Speech_Male> the US it looks <Speech_Male> like unemployment <Speech_Male> is going to <Speech_Male> continue to <Speech_Male> trend down <Speech_Male> for a while then we <Speech_Male> could just go back <Speech_Male> to maybe the <Speech_Male> old ways, <Speech_Male> but if you know if <Speech_Male> we're still here, <Speech_Male> you're now and unemployment <Speech_Male> is in the teens <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> then I <SpeakerChange> think like <Speech_Male> that really raised <Speech_Male> the odds of <Speech_Male> A. Potential <Speech_Male> for like radical <Speech_Male> policy <Speech_Male> makers <Speech_Male> radical policies <Speech_Male> because I think the political <Speech_Male> pressure to do something <Speech_Male> about that would <Speech_Male> just get absolutely <Speech_Male> immense. <Speech_Male> The longer <Speech_Male> sustained <Speech_Male> the longer we have <Speech_Male> essentially <SpeakerChange> depression <Silence> level economic activity. <Silence> <Speech_Music_Female> <Silence> I think that's fair. <Speech_Female> So, <Speech_Female> we'll reconvene <Speech_Male> in <Speech_Male> a year or so <Music>
"hyun" Discussed on Odd Lots
"And a fuel.
"hyun" Discussed on Odd Lots
"I'm Joe Weisenthal. So, Joe, one of the really interesting things about our current economic situation is that we basically have a recession that's been induced by policy I'll be not necessarily economic policy, but by policy in general this fact makes understanding this moment in the economy very bizarre. It's not like anything that we've ever seen before in part because of exactly what you just identify, which is that a lot of the slowdown that we've seen in economic activity was completely by design, and it's hard that of any previous comparison that really works as an analogy. Yeah exactly so along with this policy induced recession. We also have the fact that the economic contraction has been much much stronger or starker than we've seen in recent years like I think plenty of people have pointed out at this point that it's probably the biggest stock to economic activity that we've seen either since World War Two or the Great Depression, so eclipsing the great financial crisis of two thousand eight definitely, but the other thing that goes along with that I get. This is what we're going to talk about his. Because so much of the slowdown was bad design and obviously was all. Done by law I, mean people naturally change their behavior response to the virus, but so many policy changes were by designed to slow the spread of the virus. We also saw a sort of near real time policy response to that. Because leaders policy makers were recognizing that they're going to tell people to stay home. They're going to tell people to not travel and so forth then the economy automatically along with that need to lot of support. Right Oh, we can argue whether or not central banks were sort of the grownups in the Policy Broom in this particular instance, but you're right. We are going to talk about these central bank policy response on this particular episode. We have the perfect person to do it. Someone who's been on all thoughts before actually the economic adviser and Head of research over at the Bank for International Settlements Hyun Song Shin Hyun. Thank you so much for coming on it again. The votes by. Vaccinated. So I should just mention that a lot of this conversation is pegged to the most recent report out of the BS that really describes both the depth of the economic contraction that we've seen in recent months and also the policy response. If you just sum up. Twenty Twenty Chroma policy perspective. What's What has struck you the most? What stood out? Well. On a defining moment for the globally. The I think we've never seen anything like it. Is. The three big shots rolled into one on the below. It. It's a health by. Then, he said it was also the economics of stall. That was used by the well-balanced, but also. The rise in the changes and. A And then. We have the. Form of financial crisis back in Mauve. Financial System as a gay throws off the. An adviser. To try and unfreeze the finances. So obviously one of the advantages, arguably that policymakers had going into this crisis was that in the last crisis central bankers did a lot of innovation in terms of coming up with new policy tools to ease the strain on the financial system. How much did that help them? Being able to build upon the work of what was done in two thousand and eight and two thousand nine episode of what would you say were the i? Guess he policy innovations this time around that are brand new tools in the tool kit that central bankers now can theoretically. Reach back towards if needed. That's a very good question. I think one big difference between. This year. Back in two thousand they was in. The banking sector The financial system was the episode of the crisis in the bombing of the author. Of the traction of the. vitals system. Different this time round is the shot came wrong from outside? and. What that meant was the the remedial measures also be different now. I, think the same set of tools. The the US two thousand that again. VERY USEFUL IN A. Of the. Facilities Will Really Show of the just the the. Then But I think the difference. This time around is A. Really Halmi around something, the banking system refused. To reach those. Receiving at the receding. Something's. For the banking system, the central bag has daughter leaders all intervention when you get extend. To the banks, you can use your authority as the supervisors. They're all our diary levers that you can use to alleviate stress. This slide around the people who really ought shop were rating visuals and small business the. Only soul, that cash flow is the dry out on the issue. Need groceries need to? Sensual spending. Enough happy old. What we need to do this time of. Fiscal on round. was. Beyond the tools to he ha- So, this is a point that actually wanted to discuss with you, so it feels like central banks are pretty good at solving the quantity, all bombs you know they can extend short term credit to sort of bridge, a certain gaps between revenue and expenses, but it also feels like central banks aren't necessarily that good at solving threats to solvency and in the current crisis. Arguably solvency is a bigger issue so. With the challenge facing central banks when it comes to liquidity versus solvency, and what can they.
Making Time for Meditation With Ariel Gartner
"I'm your host and this week we're going to talk about something we all know about. We all know we should do but we might have trouble finding time for it in our busy lives. Meditation has incredible healing value for their mind and our body and today's guest is on a mission to get the whole world meditating. Reo Garden is a neuroscientist psychotherapist mom former fashion designer and the founder of Tech Company Muse created to make meditation easier. She has spoken about the benefits of meditation on stages around the world ranging from Ted talks to mit to south by South West. This week. She's here to talk about how we can. Master the art of meditating and find ways to fit it into our hectic wives are welcome to live happy now. It is a complete pleasure to be here. I mean what is better than living happy now? All exactly and you have so much to say about this. We have so many points that we can touch on with you. Because of what you've done and your interest in meditation and the things that you're doing to move meditation forward so I guess a great starting point is to find out how you personally got interested in meditation shirt so my own background is trained as a neuroscientist and I was working as psychotherapists promised a decade and I began working with an early brain computer interface device. So a little electrode that could track the changes in your brain activity and we recognize that the best thing we could do with this device was teach people to meditate. We had some insight into what was going on in people's brains and you know the brain is the seat of all of our experience. Anything youth think see smell talk about it as all mediated by your brain but we have so little access to it and when he recognized that we had way to help people reflect back on what was going on in their mind We realized that the best way to use this was to apply the tool to teach people to meditate so I was a psychotherapist in private practice. I'd be trying to teach my patients to meditate but frankly I sucked at it. I was somebody. Brain bounced all over the place. And I'm like I'm not good at meditation and I was teaching my patience and you know they would rarely really established the habit and we recognize that if we had a tool that could make meditation easier. We could fundamentally deploy broadscale a win. Did Meditation Become so accepted and embraced? You know when I was growing up I didn't hear about it. So when did it become accepted and also scientifically became something that they embrace as a practice? It's a good question so now there's over a thousand published studies documenting the scientifically validated impacted. Meditation on People's lives as a clinician as a therapist. The early two thousands like two thousand five thousand six it started to become part of our training and then towards the later to thousands. You heard about it more and more by twenty ten. It was one of the front line approaches for trauma and other obviously. There's lots of purchase trauma but meditation was something you were told to reteach patients from a general consumer perspective. It wasn't really until twenty fourteen. Twenty thirteen that you started to hear about it. In the general public at that point meditation was on the cover of Time magazine and it just cracked open that trend and you started to see a flood of articles of big. Ceo's were meditating athletes who are meditating and now only six or seven years later. Meditation is known as something that you should be doing along side brushing your teeth eating well and exercising. It's just understood among the educated populace that it's what you should be doing for your home. It's been a very fast ramp and we hear that you should do it but can you explain why because we here. It's good for you. It's going to help you be more calm. Be MORE PRESENT. But how does it really benefit us? What is it doing to our brains shirt? So meditation very simply is a practice or training that leads to healthy and positive mind states and there are many different forms of meditation. That you might have heard of a zen meditation walking meditation. Mindfulness the most common form that people learn. I is focused attention. Meditation so in focused attention meditation. What you're doing is you're putting your attention on your breath and when your mind eventually wanders away from her breath taller mountains. Do you then noticed that your mind has wandered and the new. Choose to come back to your breath. So it's actually incredibly simple exercise your attentions on your breath. Your mind wanders onto the grocery list or something else you say. Oh my mind wandered away. Okay backed my breath now. Well this might sound really simple. It's actually quite hard to do consistently and the simple thing leads to some tremendous benefits as I mentioned. There's over a thousand published studies demonstrating meditations ability to impact your brain your body your health. Your interpersonal relationships your productivity and more and so breaking down this very simple exercise most of us go through our lives with their minds. Just on autopilot you. We have thoughts in our head and we assume that those are supposed to be the thoughts that are there. That's just what happens and a lot of those thoughts are negative repetitive stressful when not particularly helpful. And they simply loop in our minds and we follow them and we think about them and then they make our experience of life somewhat negative stressful in repetitive. And Meditation. What you're doing when you notice that your mind has wandered and you choose instead of following. That thought like you normally would and now thinking about the grocery list or your upcoming basketball game or wherever. Your mind wanders. You're saying no I'M NOT GONNA follow that wandering thought. I'm going to choose to take my mind elsewhere onto something that is neutral like your breath and as soon as you do that you change your relationship to your thoughts see you now for the first time recognize that you have a choice about what you were thinking and so you can take your mind off of thoughts that are negative stressful repetitive. It's Nope I don't need to be there. Let me go back to something neutral and so as you do that over time you train your mind to stay in a place that is neutral. That is calmer that is not filled with thoughts. And that is actually in the present moment. And when you're in the present moment you're not thinking about the past or the future which is where your worries and concerns live the present moment you just have. What's Hyun in front of you? It's one thing to have that experience while you're meditating. How long does it take until you have that same experience when not meditating? You know even after you've stopped you're mad at the moment you have control over whether your mind is going so like anything. It's a practice. You can't just go to the gym once and then expect to be strong among later. You know you do it consistently as you do it consistently you built the practice so for some people you know. It takes a couple sittings of meditation to kind of get. What's going on and then it takes a couple of weeks maybe to start to notice that okay you feel a little bit calmer and then after a few months you recognize that you have more ability to really manage your mind. You feel less distracted throughout the day. You find yourself more focused you know. Maybe your relatives are noticing changes. How long does someone need to meditate in like daily because people say I don't have five minutes I don't have ten minutes? I don't know how long I'm supposed to meditate. How long do you need to meditate every day for it to be effective? So that's a good question and what you WanNa be doing is starting off with a small amount because the most important part about meditation is doing it regularly and building the habit. So if you start off with ten minutes Dan Meditation and that amount of time. It's frustrating to. You're probably not GONNA do it. So some people start with as little as three minutes or four minutes five minutes and then build their way up to ten. Most of the studies are done with twenty minutes per dave meditation. But it's also been shown that you can get benefit with ten minutes of meditation and that will give you an ice consistent practice us and is it something you necessarily have to do sitting in a corner quite a you know. Do you need to make space for it? Does it become something that you can do really anywhere. Ideally at something that you can do anywhere because what you're ultimately building is the skill of being able to be focused and attentive and in the moment wherever you are in a meeting in a crowded environment in times in real life where you're frustrated and you need those skills. So people find it useful to have a spot in their homeowners. Quiet because you can then spend that time really sitting with yourself and observing your thoughts but as you get better at it you want to be putting yourself in all sorts of situations where you practice your meditation so that you can draw on that scale when you need it anywhere
"A person could easily fill hours of airtime talking about bizarre mating habits of animals from the white spotted pufferfish that draws intricate patterns in the Sandy Ocean floor to attract a mate to the spotted hyena females. WHOSE PSEUDO PENIS which is sometimes larger than the males actual penis is also their birth canal note? Today we're going to focus on the latter two thirds of the process just station or incubation and firth even limiting the topic. There's still a lot. I won't don't get to like how certain reptiles determine the sex of their offspring with the exact temperature in their nests. The station period of animals animals is a matter of scale. The larger an animal is the longer it takes to make a new one despite the resources of the mother being large as well if all the dimensions Shinzo a given animal were doubled. That animal would now have eight times the fall you owing to the square cube rule and hence eight times the wheat of before four but the thickness of the umbilical cord through which all of the growth nutrients flow will only be four times as large so all else being equal it. It would take twice as long for the necessary nutrients to go through if you WANNA get super math nerdy about it and you're welcome to the volume and therefore wait of an animal is proportionate to the cube of the scale Cisco is proportionate to the cube root of the weight of the animal. I read it but I don't understand it. We can scale back on the maths a bit by looking at examples. Humans have station period forty weeks one week short of nine months while humans best friend has the station period of two months. For small animals like rabbits. The period is about one month and for mice about three weeks. The metal for shortest shortest station of a North American mammal goes to the possum which finishes pregnancy soup to nuts in under two weeks. This may have less to do with their size than the fact that their average life span is only about three years so replacements are needed constantly. Elephants are pregnant for a long time like really really long ninety five weeks in fact almost two years. This marathon baby building is one reason that female elephants elephants usually don't have more than four cavs in their whole lifetime. Who's got the time? A giraffe needs almost fifteen months to form. It's one hundred fifty pound founder. Sixty eight kilo baby which starts life off with a bang draft skipworth standing up so it is during air for babies to fall six feet or or two meters to the ground in the process of being worn there are exceptions to are easy to follow. Big babies means long pregnancy guidelines. Of course I one hundred injured and ten pound or fifty kilo. Hippo is ready to debut and only eight months even faster than a seven pound human baby. Black bears are pregnant for thirty weeks but they're cubs only weigh about one pound or half a kilo. One thing that this list of station periods can't take into account are pregnant pauses causes by which I mean pausing pregnancies. That's right some animals have the ability to say you know what now is not a super great time for let me to have babies. Let me just hold the embryo. And Its tracks and turn my uterus into Sifi stasis chamber while I wait for conditions to improve since it was discovered discovered in the eighteen fifties more than one hundred and thirty species of mammal have been found to have this ability. The pause called Dia pause conveniently can last anywhere between a couple of days and up to a year in most species. This happens when the embryo is still a tiny ball of less than one hundred cells. Does that has yet to attached to the uterus. Pausing pregnancy isn't the sole domain of any one class or family. It's found in certain kinds of bats bears Seals rodents deers and armadillos among others. More than a third of the species that take either during the station are found from the capital of strange nature. Australia of the twenty or so species of kangaroo and Wallaby combined there are only three that can't pas a pregnancy Mitzi in fact it's the Timbre Wallaby that can put embryos on hold for up to eleven months. There were few mechanisms at work here. Some animals most made right after giving birth. It's like a backup plan in case something happens to the newborn if nothing bad happens in. The newborn is nursing the physical taxation of lactation lactation stalls the understudy fetus once the extant offspring is weaned. The fetus begins developing again. The second way is to pause every pregnancy until the time is right usually to do with the weather for example minks mate around the start of March but put the embryos on pause until after the spring spring equinoxes when the days are getting longer in the northern hemisphere this ensures that the young are born in spring when food will be more plentiful than the temperatures more mild. Some are bitterest animals will pause pregnancies in times of drought hoping that the rain will come back to get plant life growing again. The TAMRA wallaby combines these two methods to ensure that the Joey is ready to leave the pouch in spring rather than the middle of a Hot Australian Summer Dia Pause was first identified in eighteen fifty. I four after hunters in Europe. Notice that pregnancy in Rodier seem to last a lot longer than in other types of deer since then scientists have been fascinated by this process. And it's helped us understand more about basic reproductive processes in all mammals but how the process worked at the molecular level is still a mystery mystery until recently there seemed to be no connection between which speech these use it in which didn't and there didn't seem to be a unifying mechanism for how the pregnancy was caused. Even the hormones controlling dia paws are different between Mammal groups researchers in Poland were able to pause embryos in a sheep a non dipoto species by transferring them into a mouse uterus and then back into the sheep with no apparent ill effects this indicates. It's the potential for Dia. Pause could lie in mammals including humans but I would still take my birth control pill you would. Experiments would die. Applause could do you for us is to improve our understanding of how to make and select healthy embryos for in vitro fertilization as well as to create better stem cells that could be used the target cancers the first stem cells ever isolated by scientists came from a mouse embryo in diapers whether or not the pregnancy. Let's see was paused. Once the baby or babies come out they need to eat and for mammal babies. That means milk. A mother's milk contains a concoction of nutrients France fats proteins and carbohydrates that are essential for a baby's development as well as a cocktail of protective factors to effectively supply the baby with immune hyun system until it can develop its own all mammals produce milk but they don't all produce the same milk to give you a baseline for comparison before I start start throwing out numbers cow. Milk is about three and a half percent protein and five percent carbs while human milk is about one percent protein and seven percent and carbs and both are about eight percent water. You won't find much water. In the milk of the hooded seal. Their milk is more than sixty percent. Fat Thatch more like a premium milkshake than milk. This high fat milk is crucial for the seal pups born into the freezing waters of the North Atlantic and Arctic oceans. It's the PUPS also only nurse for about four days having been born on floating ice an environment that is both unstable and unreliable. So the seal Momma needs to pack a lot of energy dense fat into her milk. The pups consume over sixteen pounds or seven kilograms of milk every day. Their Body weight doubles in the first week of life. Conversely in the savannahs of Africa the Black Rhino has the skim milk going only about point the two percent fat they also nursed for almost two years which is only possible within milk given how many resources lactation demands
Toronto Blue Jays and free agent pitcher Hyun-Jin Ryu agree to $80 million, four-year contract
"One baseball free agent signings you bet off picture leaves but actually for the American League east hundred real now a blue Jay after signing a four year eighty million dollar contract Pronto also pick up the former brewers infielder Travis Shaw big one for Saturday night Dallas conical signs with the white Sox a three year fifty five million dollar
"hyun" Discussed on Monocle 24: The Monocle Weekly
"Or from any good bookstore. now while London cineastes might be starting to fill a bit jittery as the Post Film Festival take hold they mustn't fear for another one is just around the corner the foresee in London Korean Film Festival starts on the first of November and this year boasts is an extraordinary array of the best of sensory of Korean Cinema August and you sat down with the festival's director Hyun Jin tour to hear more about how Korean films of followers popularity in the West Jin started by explaining how the festival began on the London Film Festival is kind of unique I would say yes that is really trying to show the sheer diversity of Korean cinema from of course the well-known blockbusters but also oh to ICU for titles to autism moving image to militant documentary so some other film festivals in the UK do show some Korean film comes as part of their program but the amount of sort of diversity that the KFC brings is I would say is very nick and we tried to really keep that as the main principle how did it come about is the fourteenth deterioration of the film festival obviously career has a really rich cinema history but when was it seeing that Zagat for that kind of thing in London I was say the international recognition of Korean cinema kicked off with old boy when that under Grand Prix at can invest in two thousand and four of course some of the classic films were presented in Different Film Festival as part of our classic strands that was a key moment and I think the London at the time didn't have any presentation of Korean cinema list dedicated to Korean cinema so minister Korean karcher this dot to have a film festival that would dedicate to the cinema but it was a very small festival when we started we had like ten titles and now we show sixty titles so he grew every year I'm really interested that you mentioned old boy that I had written down a few other films the host `and more recently the Hamedan have all serve to really raise the profile of Korean cinema in the West cow has that expansion of Korean cinemas market started to change it you mentioned that it may be back to old boy has got a win of Western audiences become something that Korean filmmakers starting to engage with I think that's actually the big question I think we can probably took for now ought to say very briefly I think it's a mixture of Korean films actors who has amazing awareness of what's going on in world cinema at the same time some of these very successful Korean titles I would say a cartridge specific even the parasite which one pomodoro this year the Bugno did say that he was very surprised by this reception invite foreign audiences because he kind of wanted to make this film that made Korean audiences to giggle there's so many humor's and so many tip jokes on you play with the language but he was very surprised so I wouldn't say these directors make films specifically to sort of target this foreign international mm festivals but somehow the richness and because Korean the last half century to create a went through so much politically socially because society Steph is very complex and kind of hazard a challenging issues that stilling weight has a very strong kind of protest culture the same time we had most horrendous oppressive regime so this assay itself is very complex and the film is a reflection of that and I think a lot of people overseas can really eight to it and you know the power of that the reality comes through I think in cinemas I'm interested to pick that up because you know obviously cinema from any country reflects some of the cultural concerns are going on in that place I feel like Hollywood has started to metabolize the fallout of the metoo movement with recent releases once upon a time in Hollywood seemed to do fairly implicitly with filmmaker none of these questions obviously career yeah has got this ferry for history the twentieth century but I wondered in Contemporary Korean cinema what you can pick out where can we take the temperature of Korean culture through looking at its contemporary cinema and seeing what's engaging with I think it's very difficult to kind of just say a key theme I will say but I think on like many others sort of national cinemas to Korean cinema does deal with this contemporary world we live in we no longer have this way listen you know in a way it's a lot of people are suffering but we don't exactly know where that's coming from is so I think parasite eighteen ninety s there are a lot of films that had a direct kind of commentary on the problems that the society had a dictatorship tip very censorship oppressive regime etc but now Korea seems to be wealthy on the surface and it doesn't seem to have this social issues in a very subtle way the title we showed last year as an opening title Cold Micro Habitat did do with this woman thirty year old been trying to find a place to live in Seoul University of North Korean cinema and a lot of directors I spoke to I read about the directors from the nineteen fifties and sixties and seventies Ari.
"hyun" Discussed on Monocle 24: The Monocle Weekly
"Welcome to the MONOCLE weekly on Monaco twenty four with me Augusta match Larry and Marcus Hippie on today's broker we'll be heading to the big apple with Autism Doug Aitken we'll be meeting film curator Hyun Jin to delve into the history of Korean cinema in advance of the London Korean Film Festival that's coming up plus Monaco's own for no I will stop at checkout will be looking ahead to next week's news and we'll have some music that's still to come on the Monica Weekly monocle twenty fool Well Augustine we haven't done this before have we we have marcus how exciting six minutes of interesting stories and discussions ahead was looking forward to the most probably my interview with Doug Aitken I just we've got an excellent excellent report from Henry Re Sheridan regular listeners might remember him as sometime produce a now commentator from New York who doesn't have what monocle Emma Henry I do remember Henry rather well it said that we lost him for New York but I guess that's the way life goes on a more positive note it's being quite an accent weekend materials I know that you've been insuring your culture haven't here I went to see a couple of exhibitions including one by William Blake who are fans and poetry fans might remember his iconic tiger tiger poem standing out among the verses of England Really with pictures of the devil and how what I noticed though they're very small marcus it's quite difficult to engage with an exhibition of very very small pictures one example of Wednesday's actually does Massa we'll all go see him what I've been I've been really inspired by the Australian shift goes up with some days Josh Neyland he's from Sydney he's released on repairing the whole fish there's been a lot of talk about nose-to-tail cooking how you students waste any bits anonymous when preparing food and you can apply approach to fish as well so I interviewed Shaush we'll be hearing that interview later on the menu but this afternoon I thought I would go and buy a whole fish and then prepare something nice from the guts bones sent is something I've never done before because I'm not a great chef in the end Amora for me nice to meet man a Sunday Scheffer exactly what she likes to comfort dinner in the evening very much I'd like to eat some scales and fin that's the deal continue with what's happening in the next seven days though let's do it let's look ahead to next week who's here to do it with us Monaco San Fernando welcome hello will you invite me for dinner as well by the way you have to ask Marcus about that because quite picky with what you eat I am but I never tasted your cooking so I'm curious now even though I would avoid the bring in the guts not completely defeats the whole purpose I can get to your own fish fillet for this evening but what's happening in the upcoming seven days what's in the news agenda well my first story actually happens today today's the believe in election and the interesting story here is because evermore is trying for his fourth term but that's the first time that I think he really has a competitor which has columnists so lot of people into the election might go for a run off in the Samba and even morale is an interesting case because even though he's a left-wing President I mean he always had very good relationships with the Business unity's is being a fairly popular president even though believe it remains like the poorest country in South America they improved so much when it comes to GDP less poverty but there are trouble ahead I think he didn't dealt very well with recent forest fires in the country people start criticizing him and even people from laughed are saying you know what he undermined democracy little bit because he's trying for his fourth term that's what a lot exactly so it wasn't just only Brazil that was having a hard time with the forest fires many many other countries to believe terrible terrible fires I mean there's been such a devastation to nature you know certain indigenous communities as well as quite as sad story and perhaps could be the downfall of evermore is difficult predicting because the election is today maybe we're going to have a key result because as they said the election for a runoff interesting there's definitely a lot to watch coming out of Latin America at the moment isn't that fate what have you got next we'll stay in the Americas were more to the North Tomorrow the twenty first of October is the Canadian election is interesting by the way Canadians vote on Mondays I think the first country that come across the vote someone may many others see us interesting you always Sundays in Brazil Sundays as well I guess they do things differently and always hates on a Sunday why just I want to be uh-huh meeting a big steaming bowl of fish guts you want to have your excuse to escape job for a couple of hours and vote number going but again Canadian it is difficult to predict but you know I think just intruder will kind of hang on as the leader but definitely with not clear majority as he had less time but I think the thing is I was talking to Daniel or Canadian colleague in the parliament will be more fragmented this time he might have to do a coalition which is not a new thing in Canadian politics and the leader of the opposition of course just had a few scandals with the oil pipe there's been quite a lot of controversy as well but the leader of the Conservative Party apparently is quite adults I am not very inspiring so let's see the green policies apparently will do well we'll have to wait and see but my prediction is that just intruder who remain prime minister by smaller margin the last time well I'm wondering if there's anything happening in the next seven days that's not election related Fernando Dairies One and actually it's tomorrow is also if you're not interested in the Canadian elections. Why don't you come to the Ocho arena here in London we've me what's happening there share will be performed to go I am going to go and she's a legend there are few legends today in the music world she's a legend and never seen him I'll be there is the here we go again tour you know the song that we play for my segment here Fernando she did re record that song and she will perform it because I did check the set list before I've got so many share related memories one of them being when I was very young and I went on this booze cruise from Helsinki to Stockholm and there was a disco on board that boat and the detail would only play d and remixes soft the sheriff's on believe I think we'd better just knocked that anecdote on the head this is a family show marcus we don't WanNa know where that's going to end up going story surgeons for share I think she was about fifty at the time even though we don't talk about age when he comes to share she doesn't have a timeless your favorite Song Oh God be the shoop shoop song it's a classic it's easy it's just I got you babe as surrogates I chose to yeah that's fine there's not with sunny too yeah that on the show is this sold out probably I hope so a show that we can join the fight thanks so much for joining us to take a look at next week you're listening the monocle weekly you at home in a moment we'll be hearing from the cult art rock Ariel Pink don't go away In two thousand four the record label port tracks put out an album called the doldrums by Ariel Pink's haunted graffiti for most people it was that first encounter with the warped and prolific musical imagination of areas doc which would go on to have a huge influence on indie music buzz pink who was born area Rosenberg had been recording music ceaselessly since nine hundred ninety six hundred songs some of which made it onto self released cassette tapes and CDs now the Brooklyn Label Mexican summer is putting out reissues of the Ariel Pink albums that Rosenbaum recorded and released in obscurity between ninety nine thousand nine hundred thousand four Monaco's inimitable Henry Sheridan met him the Mexican Summer Studios in New York staying I remember reading a quote from you you said that something which really is shaped musical sensibility is your earliest memories of music that were formed kind of the early eighties and it just struck me the says is much of a gap between now and the periods in which you made those early records as ever is between that period and the early eighties old in having you know sort of like a come to awaken into my current self more or less around twenty years ago and having it basically spent twenty years as a twenty year old and then having you know W- When I was twenty years old being so kind of aware of where I was at five years old and having that informed my creative impetus and all that kind of stuff and then having my twenty year old self now sort of dictating my current path and yeah I felt a lot about that in so many different ways I still try not to mythologies importance of any of that stuff between I think ninety nine hundred nineteen thousand full you record in extraordinary amount of music I think one figure that I've read is over two hundred cassettes worth is that figure anchor number one and number two why well I mean I think it's more than that why I feel like in hindsight it was all very much a case of my sort of wanting to be acknowledged and to be heard and to be seen instead like that into I think there was a sort of burning desire that was at the root of all that you know in a need for love to once you get that off the flame summer simmers down you really can actually breathe for for violent now that I do career doing it it it has taken a stick it on a different dimension and perhaps it's not as much of a diagnostic enterprise I only due to do it all the time to sort of to stake my claim in in in the universe I really feel quite sated in my personal life in might myself as far as that's concerned me no I feel I feel knowledge tonight I don't feel a burning desperate urge to tomorrow every single moment of my life with some sort of artistic stamp if those early recordings kind diary of not only your life at the time but also the development of your artistic method neurotic process basically diary of you learning to record make music when you go back and listen to those early recordings now is it like reading an old diary oh how you imagine that would be me I don't listen back to the songs very much anymore because I know them inside out so it's they've always been been ingrained in my mic consciousness unlike a diary for instance it's not like you know I just abandoned these things and then just came back thirty years later in rhythm for the first time these things are like there headed in me whether I like it or not but listening back to them yeah I mean it's there's a slightly alien quality to it I mean I'm definitely don't know how I did them half the time although unlike diaries the process of making it is one of the endlessly listening back to these things I mean the each song is a trip into yourself you know you go you go back in you listen to what you recorded previously in the new basically you know we expose yourself to it over and over again you familiarize yourself with you you stack new a new thing on top of it and then you listen to that you see so the whole excessive just like listening back a million times to something in the goal being that when I'm done with a song for instance I mean I you know I'd I'd want to somehow swiped my memory of it clean but somehow somehow listen to it as if I've never heard it at all and see dedicated Bob Jameson the title refers to Bob Jameson who was a singer songwriter who looked for a moment in the sixties like he was going to become a star and then for various reasons didn't and basically many many years later resurfaced on on the Internet with the blog I'm basically re re wrote the history of of.
China & the NBA
"The conflict with China escalating today the US adding some more companies now it's blacklists in China scrapping the broadcast of NBA Games over the Houston Rockets GM tweet which we talked a lot about yesterday yesterday we filled you in on the surprising feud between the NBA in China to recap last Friday Houston Rockets GM Daryl Morey tweeted in support of the Hong Kong antigovernment protesters which quickly prompted backlash in China the NBA released a statement condemning the tweet which Maury has since deleted then yesterday NBA Commissioner Adam silver defended Moore's right to free speech in an interview in Tokyo and then there's the financial fallout to the business of Basketball Chinese state media CCTV and tech giant tencent which owns the digital streaming rights for the NBA in China suspended broadcast of NBA Games they're Chinese smartphone maker Vivo is putting its partnership with the League on ice and the term Houston Rockets is no longer searchable on China's lard just shopping sites Alibaba and JD DOT COM squawk continues to follow this story closely here's the latest from our reporter Unit Hyun in Beijing Foreign Ministry today a kind of gave a hint probably about how they feel about the US's involvement or at least the NBA's comments about Hong Kong in a statement it said about a completely different subject and that is the the US Commerce Department's decision to expand the blacklist of four some of the Chinese he's firms because of the Muslim population in the Far West essentially China said the US should stop interfering in Chinese affairs there's in other words they want the trump administration and the US more broadly to but out of their business guys hey very quickly just in the last ten minutes or so Adam silver has made some comments you mentioned that he's in Asia he's trying to take this on and it's a delicate dance he said first of all we'd like those to the NBA connected to the NBA to be sent live to other people's cultures he said we regret that we have upset millions and millions of fans but obviously trying to walk a fine line he's also saying he's not apologizing for Houston general manager reciting his freedom of expression huge issue because obviously an American league but in China they have a believe double the number of fans that there are in just in terms of people of the United States something like six hundred million fans are more in China and so it's obviously a huge market for them but try to walk a pretty fine line with some of these comments that he's he's coming out with this morning yeah that's right and I think it's a fine line that the NBA has to walk and Chinese companies as well because right after ten cent made that announcement that they were going to cut ties or suspend ties with the NBA there was a lot of discussion online here about how ten cents had just recently inked a very huge deal to get the rights I mean some people were saying like one point five billion dollars that hasn't been confirmed for five year deal to air NBA Games and the most cut like the the the comment that that you could see the most is that insent decided to choose life instead of money and that was kind of a hint that a lot of companies if you want to do business in China you have to fall in line with what Beijing wants
"hyun" Discussed on Mixergy
"It's mythical creature that Hyun simple I didn't. I didn't know that you're thinking kind of like the way apple saw that no one was doing the Q._R. Search and they said you know what if there's a Q._R.. In a picture we'll just bring up a little alert and say you want to go there. You're thinking right now. It's a feature that we had to click on to get to your thinking in the future. I bring up my camera. I could take a picture of you but there's a little thing that says if you want to see a shirt just want to find out more about the object it could it could be it could be a product. It could be food no food menu this this location for instance. Can I just lense it at a restaurant you know the logo inside and then find nice don't have to do anything to get to it and it reminds me that it's there. I'd do it and that's what you're going for. You want to get further and further into the camera until it's just a natural part and people don't have to select tell me what this is. They just told what it is and they can ignore it if they don't want it is built in choices <hes> the use the normal camera lens to use the Lens for finding out things finding location or just generally okay searching for information to enrich them right say though that you're spotting. I know you're about to show me something. I'm going to ask you a question. About why is your phone very say that your first clients and I mentioned a few of them earlier yeah. They weren't about using the camera to find the product that you want to buy but more about you're looking at a page. We're going to show you other products that you should want based on. That's what it is. That's how you persuaded them and now you are moving further and further to the world that you envision. Which is why wait for them to look for something similar? Let's make take them. Let's be more proactive. Let's be top of the search instead of after they searched yeah so doing it through the back end way. It's it's easier method because I'm not changing any consumer behavior. I'm just altering. Bring the way right that the algorithm promotes or recommend products to you right. I mean everybody wants recommendation anyway right so it's easy approach and <hes> we demonstrate the R._O._I.. Base on from A._B._C. Tasks and be able to see that putting a Smart Camera Lens in the hands of every shopper itself and being the first choice of such <hes> image. I it's a hard thing to do because is behavioral okay. That's your vision. It's <hes> it yes it is my heart is part of it. Okay it's <hes> it's an angle yes right to be able to offer a smart lenses pretty much seem as smart <hes> voices us all right <hes> to be able to help. It's call it's called mandate intelligence. It's not artificial intelligence because it guesses what you're looking for violence against the malign for instance. What are you trying to do trying to find a people with that looks like the Malayan head of a lion fish looking for location? All you just be looking for you know what is this all about information information from Wikipedia for instance so we try to use the leads to different modes to guess your intention so put on a shopping man's <hes> okay Yuna by a t shirt in the Malayan printed on it you WANNA by a people wait with the Malayan as figuring on it we give you choices I I also reminded of an entrepreneur who tried something similar to what you're doing failed and then moved onto something that was more appropriate for him and I remember one of the things that he wanted gonna do was feeding celebrity photos to his software so that he could eventually say any anyone who buys..
"hyun" Discussed on News & Talk 1380 WAOK
"The Dodgers hyun jin review not lots of basketball news to get to after eleven years in Oklahoma City looks like Russell Westbrook could be heading out according to ESPN reports under are exploring trade possibilities worthy of note Westbrook has four more years a hundred seventy million dollars left on his current contract all right elsewhere according to Yahoo lebron James will start at point guard for the Lakers next season elsewhere Jaafari Parker's agree to a two year thirteen million dollar deal with the Atlanta Hawks every Bradley he plans on signing a two year nine point seven million dollar deal the L. A. Lakers hi to tennis Kogel gov't first grand slam tournament is come to an end the fifteen year old came up short of a bid to reach the quarterfinals of Wimbledon she loses the former number one Simona Halep Serena Williams advances to the quarterfinals it's a straight sets win over Carla Suarez Navarro she'll face Alison Riske upset the top seed as party on the men's side Rafael Nadal moved in the quarter finals along with Roger Federer and Novak Djokovic church all three were straight sets winners I'm John Berman this is taking that out we've got the sports world covered three eastern noon Pacific right here on CBS sports radio after hours because after hours we're going to start with this one I do not.
"hyun" Discussed on KMOX News Radio 1120
"Hyun-sil is spokeswoman for the Saint Charles fire department still going to be considerably lower than these residents here on the backside of Deerfield village. So again, we just wanted to ensure that everyone's safe we're here to make sure that you guys are protected. The subdivision has also been pumping water out of its retention pond. Recent floodwaters receding the city of Grafton is expected to take a hit this weekend. This one financial this is Brian Kelly live in the came lex newsroom. According to Mary, Rick Evelyn mother's day is one of the busiest days of the year for Grafton businesses like his ice cream shop but this weekend. Many of those businesses will be closed or just hard to get to Evelyn says businesses in Grafton, dole what they're facing. But in recent years, the challenges have become greater since nineteen ninety. Three eighteen of our top thirty five high water events have occurred. And then you know, if you went prior to two thousand the majority of those have happened since two thousand Evelyn says businesses that will lose out this weekend. We'll have to hold for a strong fall to make it up. And he says those that are open, and there are a few really need your business. Reporting live, Brian Kelly, NewsRadio eleven twenty Camelback following up on a story. We brought you earlier on cable X the police chief is now commenting on the problem of people riding ATV's wild through the streets. This is Kevin Kellyanne the police chief has issued a statement telling HIV riders to stay off the streets. But is it more than just a bluff his statement says they will enforce state statute that says you can't ride them on public streets. That means they're going to attempt to pull them over and give them a ticket. But what if they flee the chief is not available for an interview in that issues, not covered in his press. Release. The spokesman says under state statute that department doesn't have a thority to go chasing after someone who's just doing a traffic violation. At police headquarters. Kevin Kaleen is radio eleven twenty kmox. Khaimah? Lex news time is six thirty four. What are the areas most beloved concert series taken a break this year, an undercover weekend also known under the alias, a UC w gives local bands the chance to take on the persona of their heroes for one night in our second year. We had this amazing thing with this local ban fat back performance. Huey Lewis and the news, and we had a sold out room basically chanting Huey Huey to to get them onto stage. And I know that's one that that a lot of people reference for me as a as a big memory. It's grown big enough to sell out. Del mar hall founder Michael Tomko, though has run it himself for all dozen years including one year throwing the event.
World Bank Contest Aims To Help People Who Lack Proof Of Identification
"Support for this podcast and the following message. Come from CFA society. Washington DC does your wealth manager measure up a CFA charter holder. Does they have the investment expertise to unlock opportunities? Other advisers might not see learn more at the right question dot org. What can you do without your ID think about that? Because around the world billion people do not have any form of official identification that can prevent them from getting access to public services like health care or opening a Bank account. Darrien woods from NPR's planet money podcast tells us about a contest Dow change that half of the one billion people without ID come from five countries, India, Nigeria Pakistan, Ethiopia and Bangladesh. There are a few main reasons why people tend to not have I d I is cost rolling out. National ID is expensive nixed. Legal barriers like women Bod from applying for I. Themselves in countries like Pakistan, and then trust some people don't want. The government tracking them often for good reason. But by Johnny Desai of the World Bank says getting an IT can really improve someone's life if done right? We need to build trust in the system. We don't want forms of ID that can be harmful Desai's sit up the sort of shock tanks style pitch contests cold mission billion, how do you really leverage technology to solve some of these great problems like lack of identification? But while also mitigating against some of the potential risks like on privacy and data protection. Contestants from all around the globe came to the World Bank headquarters in Washington DC last week to pitch their ideas, digital ID's is an issue. That is arrived. We're we're joined right now by her Majesty Queen maxima of the Netherlands in a room over one hundred people some of them were hit sits to listen. Different languages. Can. We have a look at your. I d I know among the entries. There was a way of securely sharing your address online. There was a web based platform that lets you take control over how your daughter is used to even a game code ID land one consistent. Toby Norman, he sits off to the side. He's getting ready to pitch his idea to solve the trust problem. Give a pre pitch ritual. I usually try and take four really really deep breaths Vig as I can go Norman runs, a nonprofit called sim prints sim prince makes fingerprint scanners to register people for health services. But in Bangladesh, he hit a snag. How do you actually get genuine form consent from somebody who said maybe three to five years of education in their entire lives? He's made it into the final six for this World Bank. Contest. Welcome Toby on the stage. He explains how he and his team came up with a tool to use audio recordings of trusted local leaders to ask the consent rework Hyun is from the university designed a layered consent approach the pitch is received. Well, then the other finalists one idea was even developed by the inventor of the worldwide web. And after all six pitches is. Vena seem prince. Uelmen and his team win. The prize is fifty thousand dollars. But more importantly, it means attention, the governments of Rwanda and Uganda have reached out to Noman that's on top of the twelve countries. He and his team already working with Darren woods in via news.
Mariah Bell, Nancy Kerrigan And Skating discussed on KSFO Morning Show with Brian Sussman with Katie Green
"But now here we have the US figure skater accused of deliberately slashing a rival at the world championships. So here we go again, right? It's taken a few years what to take it over twenty years, but we're back at it. So it American figure skaters been accused of colliding into a sixteen year old Korean rival in the final warm-up session ahead of the opening world figure skating championships in Japan. And that was Nancy Kerrigan after she got jacked in the ne- new figure skating can be so ruthless. Well, you know, think about it. Right. There's a lot. There's a lot on the line. These are all fierce competitors. They probably played hockey at some point. Right. And they work in their whole lives for this. So this is Lim Hyun Soo sustained a gash to or calf as she prepared to compete in the ladies short program at the championships. Her agency her agency, she has an agency. Okay. This is why skating figure skating's at a whole different level. My agency. By agency accused Mariah bell of intentionally injuring me. So again, this echoes the infamous incident involving Tonya Harding and Nancy Kerrigan. Now. Now, it not only is her agent, but representatives they have agents and representatives in the world figure skating representatives acclaimed there sufficient ground now to believe that the act was premeditated. Whoa, man. So here's the way, they're reporting it they were in the official rehearsal period. And. Think about this. What kind of a sport is this? They don't have warm ups ever hersal. You've got agents representatives and rehearsals. So is this really a sport come on, folks? I'll bet they're able to nickname themselves to. Allowed in the real world. But in the real world of sports somebody else nicknames, you you don't have agencies and representatives and rehearsals. Maybe your agency gives you your nickname. Okay. So anyway, here's what they say. Limb was slowly skating on the edge of the rink after completing her turn Mariah bell who was scheduled to hers after Lim suddenly kicked and stabbed Kim's calf. Our limbs calf with their skate, blades kicked and stabbed. Well, those those figure skates do have those little like t- things on the very front. That could hurt. That's right. Now. Mariah bell didn't apologize to limb. After the incident. At instead, continued to rehearse her routine. Ooh. Bad no soul. Kick causes a cut. Well, they're calling it a gash in a slash band aid over it. It wasn't that big. And. I'm looking at that. And didn't apologize. Okay. You think an apology would? Guys, you say excuse me, at least sure if it's accidental accidental. So they believe this is not a minor situation. Gosh, she was treated for injury. She was able later to compete. You're right. It's a band aid. Folks. This is not a slashing gash. Now. She got poked. So she's been accused of bully. Oh, she's been well what they're saying is bell has been bullying her for several months and even launched into a verbal attack
Are you buying Apple's new AirPods with wireless charging case? (The 3:59, Ep. 537)
"Welcome to the fifty nine. And Roger Jane. I'm Alfred apple continues at streak of quietly announcing product news via press releases today, we got new airports. They are now compatible Siri which debatable that's improvement. You'll get twice talk time. Thanks to the chip. They started one hundred fifty nine dollars. Or if you want the wireless charging case starts at one ninety nine. I can't believe people are really paying this much for headphones. And here we are where air pods have essentially become a status symbol for a lot of people. They have extremely frustrating. I mean, look they were mocked early on you Scott Stein's face became a meme, and I was skeptical of first, but they've really taken off. I mean, you see them everywhere. I use wireless headphones. I just don't use air pods. It's our I don't get it. But they are extremely popular. I can see why people think they're so convenient the sinking for for air pods is really simple from what I've seen. And yeah, the these this next generations gonna make another boatload of money despite apple. And I can appreciate them. Like, you know, just releasing all of these announcements as opposed to the holding at all for one day. That's true. They are spraying this out there. Basically monopolizing the entire new cycle for the week with these little press releases. I am old. I guess I'm disappointed. I know of folks on my Twitter, much Witter followers are a little disappointed. We didn't get new colors. We didn't get water resistance or we didn't get noise cancellation which were things that were rumored. Also, they didn't get. You know, something that makes it much harder to fall out. Oh, yeah. Tips that I think that would would have been my number one request. I know. That's why I specifically don't use air pods. I much prefer in your headphones. Yeah. I have I have one's a loop to the back of my year. There Samsung ones, but they are come pain the charge. These seem a lot more convenient. Let's move on Google is also the news, thanks to its big GDP announcement stadia say Netflix like streaming game service. Basically is this going to kill off console? No. I think that of all the tech companies that are doing this. They will definitely has the infrastructure to have this kind of like network cloud gaming kind of service. But I look at what they were offering, and they don't have any games that I wanna play on it right now. And I don't think that you know, Nintendo or Sony are really gonna play ball with them. Well, if not Nintendo Sony though, right? It's these individual public. Yes. What do you think they'll play ball with Google? Yeah. And they have you know, they talk about assassin's creed odyssey, and we'll be soft being there. But that is not a game. I'm interested in playing very popular game. Yes. But I don't know. I I looked at it. I'm like, look, I'm less. You get really good exclusives on this. Right. Don't really see people flooding to this cool, though, our city up their own game studio, Google's got a lot of money. Throat developers. Yeah. It definitely looks cool. It looks like that's where the future of gaming is headed where consoles aren't really that important. You can just play on the cloud. But I'm interested to see how that will work when you're playing online multiplayer on the cloud as well. And you're using a rig that isn't that great also this. This is great, you know, once connective around and things like that. But if you live in a rural area doesn't have broadband internet, which is a lot of the population. Like, you're not going to be able to play on stadia. No, that's true. That's another reason why five G needs to be around. It's all about five still not going to rule area, fine, whatever one little touch. I like though, they added the code to the back of the controller that was kind of nice. Lastly or not last night. We're talking about the Phil recognition story in the package offered you the perils of shoplifting. And what could happen with facial recognition? Now's about it. And this is not an endorsement of shoplifting. But I found one facial recognition. Company that provides this technology to ban shoplifters. We're just anyone that the store doesn't like and they have a cloud service for it. So that if I was caught shoplifting from store a, for example, that would mean that that store can send to all their other branches. Hey, this guy is on our list, if the facial recognition spots me, I can't walk into the any of those stores, and they also provide a service where every one of their other customers they can opt to share that data with each other. So if store as partnered is also a customer and store be store. See, etc. Are also customers of this facial recognition vendor. I could be banned from all those stores, even though I've never walked into angels places. I mean, yeah, definitely a good illustration of potential. Potential problems. And there's no regulations in the US to prevent that from happening, right? Lastly, please check out our feature by Hyun reporter Derek Kerr who actually traveled across the Texas border to several border town to see what kinds of technologies are being -ployed as an alternative to that physical wall that President Trump wants fascinating story for more that chicks seen it. Roger Chang, I'm outfitting. Thanks for listening.
Apple will finally tell us why it spent $1B on video (The 3:59, Ep. 521)
"Three fifty nine. I'm Ben FOX Ruben Joni salesman apple is expected to reveal a rumored video service and a new subscription service at an event next month. I think it's March twenty fifth. All right. Yep. Okay. Is this apple Netflix? Is that what we're all expecting? No. Yeah. Well, it's actually a little bit more like apple Amazon prime video more. So than or worse thing. The idea. Now, all of this is speculation based on reporting. It's hasn't none of this has been confirmed by apple because they're still keeping mum on on everything has to do with this except that they. Yeah. Hyun on basically everything, but the understanding is that Apple's going to unveil video service a subscription video service so similar to net flex, but a little bit more like Amazon prime video might also have the ability to add on existing streaming services like HBO, although the reporting that HBO is holding out for better terms. But you know, stars stars the streaming service or another one Netflix also is one that like not shockingly is also not reportedly not involved. But yeah, Alison spending. A billion reportedly a billion dollars lining up all these really high profile television projects and up until now and continuing until March twenty fifth. We have no idea exactly how they're going to be distributed them letting people see them is this. So we're going to be able to watch planet of the apps on this slow. I assume so because you can watch planet of the app, which was Apple's first attempts at a television show in which went swimmingly did not do great. That's one that they distributed via apple music their subscription music service that was a video element to their subscription music. And it had other things on the subscription music service. That are video like they had a Taylor stuff concert special. If I remember they've had other things that are a little more appropriate for music service to have than planet of the apps, which was like a shark tank for ABC development. But they haven't had anything that anyone would consider to be a runaway success television. Apple really spotty track record on television contents other than just like being a storefront for people in tune. So also really quickly. I wanted to mention the new service because I got a lot of attention from folks like us who are reporters apparently apple was interested in creating again, I'm gonna use not flex neck. Netflix for news was asking publishers for fifty percent cut of subscriptions. So people were pretty upset about this. But I'm assuming if they've already got this rumored event going on. This is going to happen to a certain extent, right? The news service, I presume, it's gonna happen. This company texture last year, which is essentially what the service is magazine publishers already involved in texture texture wasn't a big success in terms of like most people have never heard of it. But apple bought it. And they've used that as the building blocks to create this new service, which we presume we'll have to see the today at some point next up. Our own Laura hotel wrote about how a lot of Android apps appear to be violating Google's policies by transmitting more data than they should to advertisers. This data makes it easier to track people online, even when they wipe their in for information from these apps. Google said it reviewed this research and has taken action, but interestingly enough wouldn't provide any additional information. This is another example of tech companies really seeming in in my mind to stumble and not really doing what they should be doing related to privacy, and maybe helping advertisers more than they should user privacy. Right. Even when there is a purported protect privacy protection. It can be used to violate your privacy. Yeah. Last Google CEO soon. Darpa Chai's said the search giant is investing thirteen billion dollars in data centers and offices around the country. Why the company didn't talk up the effort for a full year beforehand is beyond me. Right. It should've labeled it perhaps Google HQ dollar sign. Absolutely. Okay. If you want to read more about these stories, check them out on CNN. I'm Ben FOX Rueben I'm Joanie thousand thanks for listening.
"hyun" Discussed on Millennial Money
"The time, you're twenty nine and a half of success having Hyun a half kids, the white picket fence, whatever it is. It's been predefined ends. It hasn't the messaging that we get from the financial industry doesn't allow for the usually you're doing it on through millennial money. But most messages that we get from the financial industry doesn't allow for any flexibility or creativity or the idea that you can. Imagine a different reality for yourself and still be successful. And in order to be able to imagine something differently. We have to happen to our motions, we have to know what we desire. What turns what turn of his turns us on? Asian but really like. What lights you up inside? And that should be your guide to then being able to apply the crackle side of money in order to achieve what you have defined success to beat for yourself thought. So great, I think that's such an important message in how have you in in your own life learned how to fuse the two together? Was there any like big sweeping moment where you're like, I get it. It's both of these things together or was that just been evolution for you over time expend both, and I would say for me, it's a daily I have to daily remind myself daily that I can create success on my own terms and an accident. And I do that through time I self after mations and constantly reminding myself to tap ins might desire to create whatever I want to create, but there have been some clear crystallizing moments throughout my life that I would say, we're. Turning points in terms of me, remembering this concepts of that we can create our reality importance. It's happens those emotions the biggest one that may be you the listeners can identify with was two thousand eight many of us for change during that time period for me that was the year that graduate from college. And it was a really really tough time for me because I had wanted to work on Wall Street. I had wanted to pursue a career in investment banking, and that just was not an option in two thousand eight. In fact, there weren't many options for me, I found myself between a rock and a hard place of being overqualified.
F.D.A. Approves New Drug for Flu
"Hyun Jin Ryu just in time for flu season, the FDA approving a new drug that is showing promise when it comes to fighting the disease accent seventies. Brian paying has a live report sits called so flus developed in Japan and soon to they available. At your local pharmacy does work if he used it with Demi clue or use it with other drugs that are used for influenza. It may work even Becker. They may augment other and have a synergistic effect. Dr Simone rota Krishna of dignity health, California medical center, says unlike tamiflu this new drug works in just one dose took one pill, and you didn't have to worry about taking anymore. And so the chance that someone did not finish the prescription the chance that they might get resistant was not there. Now, this drug is not perfect. It hasn't proven very effective as of yet against influenza b but it still regarded in some medical circles as the biggest advancement against
Kim Jong-un and Moon Jae-in to meet in Pyongyang
"Of north and South Korea will begin three days of meetings tomorrow in Pyongyang will be their third summit this year and comes as there are preparations for a potential second meeting between Kim Jong UN and President Trump NPR's. Rob Schmitz reports from Seoul since President Trump held is historic Singapore. Summit with North Korean leader Kim Jong Hoon in June US, North Korea relations seem to be following the storyline. Arc of a typical Korean soap opera elated vows for denuclearize North Korea. Followed by hints of betrayal in the form of a UN report showing the north was further developing its nuclear weapons program and then Kim's assurance that he'd scrapped his nukes before the end of Trump's first term in office. Shinmun? Nothing much has been accomplished. Don't cook university political science professor young Hyun, Kim says after a summer of drama between the US and North Korea. The best hopes for this week's summit will be to put denuclearization back on track. He's an commute. Getting rid of ten twenty nuclear bombs. There is kind of big deal. And in return says moon, the US could help gradually ease the crippling economic sanctions the UN is placed on North Korea. This step by step approach says moon is a more realistic alternative to President Trump's blanket demands that the north scraps its nuclear weapons program and opens itself, inspections and verification before any sanctions are lifted. But if you follow the sequential steps of freezing decoration inspection, verification and dismantling it could take the ES in years and the longer this takes says moon the more chances. There are for setbacks, but Yonsei University professor Mateos MAs thinks the north has spent too much effort developing nuclear weapons to now turn around and scrap it all so I don't see really a scenario where Kim Jong UN would now say, well never mind, we give it up. But that doesn't mean moon Jae shouldn't try. I says moss. There are ways to limit. The damage Kim can do with his new weapons if the US and South Korean negotiate patiently. But on the streets of Seoul patients can sometimes be in short supply.
Nick Percat and Todd Hazelwood
Mary Louise Kelley, Ari Shapiro and Trump discussed on All Things Considered
"The time now is five fifty from npr news this is all things considered i'm mary louise kelley and i'm ari shapiro as president trump prepares to meet north korean leader kim jong un trump is imagining a day when there might be peace on the korean peninsula can you believe that we're talking about the ending of the green what you're talking about seventy years experts warned that if the us tries to move toward a korean peace treaty before north korea gives up its nuclear weapons there could be drawbacks npr's michele keleman reports the trump administration is trying to convince north korea that it is safer without nuclear weapons a former us envoy joseph hyun says it will be a hard sell one that will likely require some diplomatic recognition sanctions relief and security guarantees typically security guarantees starts with what we call negative assurance which is we will not be the first one i don't know what in this case whether that's enough and then of course it can go on i'll allies will not attack you either you now with the us institute of peace says even that probably won't be enough i believe in this particular instance would require what we call end of war that clarification that the korean war which you know economically ended with an armistice nineteen sixty three it's over negotiating a treaty to replace the armistice would take time the us and china would have to be involved but something short of that.
"hyun" Discussed on MYfm 104.3
"Hyun soo superhero the testing the news jobs before sousse something you superhero.
Nate Solder gets real about Patriots in emotional letter for The Players' Tribune
"Validate say yes a tip of the chaperone to you my friend are like you said you wanted to add some hot patriots sticks you wanted to get into i think i touched on at the end of the last i never mind i hope you've read if you haven't read neat soldiers piece of the players tribune it was player hyun to take a pay braford is what it is in some respects it's doesn't always give you the full truth it's a little pr at times that you also get some great behind the scenes inside people are comfortable opening up and i think soldier gave us in the same way amendola did a look at what it was like to be there and they both acknowledged the difficulty of playing for bill bell jack and the culture people seem to be in denial about the fact that wing and the way the patriots do things might great on people might actually push people away guess what i could read you word for word in the solar piece winning isn't everything he very explicitly says that so for those patriots fans were sitting at home eating there i don't know potato chips and counting the five rings of tom brady understand that there are people out there who don't the rings rates are always everything i guess that's on getting by that but it's true and there's also you touched upon this rob the tweet from dion sanders and it was re tweeted by rob gronkowski this is what it's come down to is just looking social media posts but sanders actually reading the player or these two stories or here's the thing is that you said what we're reading into that's the easy way to look at it he's just re tweeting social media or liking is but that's how it works these guys don't do anything without thinking through if people didn't see it all athletes please understand this is a business i nothing comes before the business part of a professional sport you can be a fan favorite team captain a.
"hyun" Discussed on KROQ 106.7FM
"Hyun jin news some superhero some fairy tale just something so testing states but some superhero something where did you bye this is one point seven k rock kiro q and you're listening to the cabinet bean show jordan clipper is here and is looking pretty stiffy hyun is really good might say so myself i'm gonna say so myself i looked great you really look good is that visible choice this is you might say it's a an evergreen color.
"hyun" Discussed on Accidental Tech Podcast
"A to give themselves a foothold geographically without having to have a fullon brick and mortar store and if you end up cutting this from the released episode fine i just feel like it's really cool and after all the moaning and complaining we all did about the home pod i thought we would like a nice story and this to me was a nice story the antara that amazon key thing next where you let amazon opened the door to your house and go on side knows there no no no no as the next step committee should try it hit your in selling checks from china in your laptop why not alarmed on their house as as i ask air we go we are sponsored this week by fracture who prince beautiful looking photos directly onto glass visit fractured at me and say fifteen percent off your first order with code atp seventeen we have fracture prince all over our house now we also have utterly we we have like you know frame pictures and posters here and there no one ever mentions those at all the fracture prince those get hyun's of compliments and people asking what's this because it just looks great the pictures go edge to edge the sleek frame list glass design it's just it's awesome it looks clean and modern but without looking to like you know minimal or colder anything it's it's just a really nice low he goes a pretty much any decor they also make wonderful gifts is you can really preserve a photo in a way to some might be meaningful to somebody say may be a parent or grandparent or some friends of a semi meaningful between eu fractures look great they're easy to order they're easy to get they come very securely pat i've never had one arrive broken and all fractures our hand.
"hyun" Discussed on FinTech Insider
"No for people on the podcast zero hyun's oneself one hundred up for the coats digital brands how many people know about small bank anybody else said one okay okay two people people fifty attitude some work with the had a stretch difficulty of bank can his name is robbing banks no no honestly really but i i think it later the reason more than one here in little it's it's an interesting point a flight the sevenday switching process doesn't get you and like spending a hundred million pounds on mass doesn't get you to switch than like what is the thing that is actually gonna get these people's actually switch switching terms the process so i guess we'll find out next year guys like you guys in the front row like we'll see we'll see what happens next year will see what happens next year let's move on to march in march five thousand people joined often bank in a single date square launched in the uk tandem lost a license after funding blow under kohl's revoluton moms stalling loot curve on puckett old what hit by outages jason what happened it well it's one of those we response by flame adjacent and it's highly from i wasn't responsible for any vis a load of these new challenges a lot of the new players built on the same infrastructure so that has some real benefits if you to bring something to moltke quickly you can because you can use to supply is that everyone else's is using saint him however if one of those supplies stores how problems not only does he take you down but it takes basically the whole ecosystem down and that's not just a called processor it could be something like aws we've seen amazon web services have some big problems in the us when suddenly twitter and facebook goes down what happens when all banking systems of running on amazon as well it is this question of fin techies great and platform if occasion is great but platforms can go down and they could up they could affect the entire country so before we go said serious you see that.
"hyun" Discussed on RobinLynne
"Oh any man one bill four there ooh mm in chess seemed and unseen this crowds no hyun's the news seoul aims sick seeing back any need in in zone.
"hyun" Discussed on WGTK
"Ooh syria's violin music i love in the we i am semyalo morning show host part of the salem radio family i get to do the morning show in houston texas down here i use we just a houston we don't see houston texas but because were coast to coast on dennis prager shall we say houston texas and get to do show it's been a texan firm it'll be twenty five years that case in philadelphia i geika and radio took me to uh sarasota florida and then buffalo new york i know from the beach to the blizzards the 93 got to texas and we thought you know what i remember my wife and i moved out here we're like texas embassy fell in love with it issue hyun's it's sixers or rockets it's more rockets i moved down here just of the rockets won their two backtoback championships in ninety three ninety four ninety four ninety five acc key ally sean is an eagles are texans of don't get me started don't get me and i'll tell you why at shot boy estimate eagles and texans that's football and i was a little boy and i'm privileged i was a big football junkie i wish huge and i was a little boy we couldn't afford to go to football game don't don't play the violent them to sing wasn't in my parents budget i was very modest donor we are so poor let me tell you something for a toy the next year i got two rocks and we couldn't go games i.
"hyun" Discussed on Cape Up with Jonathan Capehart
"I've seen and heard this this newfound i wanna say confidence in the worth of the story i think a lot of hyun's and i would do this to when i was first telling stories i we do a lot of explaining presuming that the audience didn't know what my experience with like um so talking about like whereas rahman a new budget will do this blah blah blah blah blah blah blah and i don't do anymore i'm just like this is who i am this is where i come from either you're in it or you're not in it and i think that if a narrative tool that people who are oppressed groups get to use all the time you see a story you see a movie or two he he restore a about a middleaged married why guy who's like frustrated and his job you don't wonder like what i what why is he frustrated and his job or like why is it his agers gender your like cool got it he's he's he's the main character in every movie you know um but like with like you look at something like moonlight there were so many think pieces were people were like okay but like like what was in a bowed chives upbringing or experience and was it okay the he dealt drugs and the movie dozen right it does explain it this is what it is this is what it is your dropped in you are dropped into a situation that you know that's i never thought of i've never thought of it that way because that movie was just done it oh absolutely so beautifully done is mode to me on so many levels and i i had not thought of that that it just there's no explaining there's no apologizing even inches here it is yeah here's the story absolutely you know you so back to everywhere none is not you it's me sitcom parents oh yeah because in in terms of telling your story and not explaining everything that i love how you talk about your parents.
"hyun" Discussed on Off The Vine with Kaitlyn Bristowe
"The comments that they make at that point can really stick with a girl like here alia we like big boobs yet how the kids are dealing with porn being so accessible which is all just google it there it's they're they're on your ipad that you have yeah announce defining like what sex should look like what a rally shen ship should look like soldiers also unrealistic it's not it's again it's not real but what i find is later on in life men start to look for more of that real hyun's daf and we have to remember when you're younger waugh for anyone who's listening who's in their early twenties that staff won't matter in the longrun when a man's looking for his wife there's just different things of course you want to have that attraction with your partner but we'll get the data looked that'll happen naturally if they love you exactly exactly and if there's men out there who are listening are cannot possibly comment on these checked out a long time ago nevermind savior that we ladies they're like five minutes i'm out like rough beauty what and for that reason i'm out blood so that if there are but sean will be listening sean shine shocked amazing i don't need to tell sean any though you don't year nato's yard if there are men listening go on go on it's just so important to remember that all of that that women are already receiving so many messages telling them to look a certain way and in whatever way can help reinforce that those things you know on what the most important i do we would greatly appreciated thanks to guys out there thanks john in whoever you're one friend is that you're making listen.