35 Burst results for "ING"

US lawmakers meet with Taiwan president in surprise visit

AP News Radio

00:52 sec | Last month

US lawmakers meet with Taiwan president in surprise visit

"Five members of Congress have traveled to Taiwan in a show of support for the independent island nation it's a bipartisan group of US lawmakers who had a meeting with Taiwan's president Tsai ing Wen early this morning to show rock solid support for the self governing island this visit comes as tensions between Taiwan and China have risen to their highest level in decades the two sides split during a nineteen forty nine civil war but China still considers it part of its territory Michigan congresswoman Alyssa Slotkin who's part of the traveling delegation said on Twitter that her office was contacted by the Chinese embassy and told it should cancel the trip this is the third visit this year by U. S. lawmakers the White House is also invited Taiwan to attend a summit for democracy next month which drew a sharp rebuke from China I'm

Taiwan Tsai Ing Wen Alyssa Slotkin China Congress Chinese Embassy U. S. United States Michigan Twitter White House
"ing" Discussed on ESPN FC

ESPN FC

02:47 min | 2 months ago

"ing" Discussed on ESPN FC

"Out <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> <SpeakerChange> of me. <Speech_Music_Male> Stanford <Speech_Music_Male> bridge. <Speech_Music_Male> I remember it. <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> Both from <Speech_Male> NSAID to the left foot, <Speech_Male> touch open my feet, smashed <Speech_Male> it, big Nevin, <Speech_Music_Male> go very <Speech_Music_Male> much. Very nice. <Speech_Music_Male> Up at your score pass <Speech_Music_Male> to the big one. <SpeakerChange> Steaming. <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> Foss calls for <Speech_Music_Male> alienating <Speech_Music_Male> was a diving <Speech_Music_Male> header. <Speech_Music_Male> When I say it was a <Speech_Music_Male> diving header, <Speech_Male> when I headed <Speech_Music_Male> it, <SpeakerChange> it was about <Speech_Music_Male> that off the ground. <Speech_Male> What <Speech_Male> did you <SpeakerChange> kick it? <Speech_Male> I have no idea. <Speech_Male> But it <Speech_Male> went in the bottom corner <Speech_Music_Male> anyway. Perfect. <SpeakerChange> So <Speech_Music_Male> that's what it models. Very <Speech_Music_Male> nice Frank. <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Male> I don't remember <Speech_Music_Male> my first professional <Speech_Music_Male> goal. I was thinking, <Speech_Male> I guess for laval <Speech_Music_Male> in league two, <Speech_Music_Male> I guess, was a penalty. <Speech_Music_Male> I <Speech_Male> think. But I remember <Speech_Music_Male> my first goal <Speech_Male> in Ligue 1, <Speech_Male> we Strasbourg, <Speech_Male> the year we <SpeakerChange> went up <Speech_Music_Male> after we went up <Speech_Music_Male> and I was the <Speech_Music_Male> first <Speech_Male> I was the first <Speech_Male> to score in the <Speech_Male> season 19 my first goal <Speech_Male> in Ligue 1, <Speech_Male> we Strasbourg, <Speech_Male> the year we <SpeakerChange> went up <Speech_Music_Male> after we went up <Speech_Music_Male> and I was the <Speech_Music_Male> first <Speech_Male> I was the first <Speech_Male> to score in the <Speech_Male> season 19 three <Speech_Male> 94 after 7 <Speech_Music_Male> minutes ahead or <Speech_Music_Male> in the top corner <Speech_Music_Male> <SpeakerChange> after a corner. <Speech_Music_Male> So fantastic. <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> Beautiful. <Speech_Music_Male> Yeah. As a classic <Speech_Music_Male> today, I'm going to have to tell us <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> how to tell it, <Speech_Music_Male> but you <Speech_Male> know how exactly daydreams. <Speech_Male> Yes. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> You know what I was in planet <Speech_Male> murmurs? <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> So you two go for <Speech_Male> the golf <Speech_Music_Male> swollen. So <Speech_Music_Male> we're <Speech_Music_Male> walking up to the <Speech_Music_Male> 16th and the greens. <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Male> The greens <Speech_Male> here, right? <Speech_Male> And we're walking <Speech_Music_Male> up the sides of the <Speech_Music_Male> ladder? <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> <SpeakerChange> Where <Speech_Male> are you going? <Speech_Male> He walked right up <Speech_Music_Male> the middle of the green. <Speech_Music_Male> Well, he's trolley. <Speech_Music_Male> And I <Speech_Male> was thinking <Speech_Male> about. I have no idea there <Speech_Male> was always someone. And I went <Speech_Male> away. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> He went. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> He's in the middle of the night. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> Please. <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> I was <Speech_Music_Male> saying that they were on the <Speech_Male> plane. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> Did you tell <Speech_Male> him about the turtle? Maybe <Speech_Male> just no, I don't know. <Speech_Male> I don't want to <Speech_Male> put him off his game. Yeah, maybe <Speech_Male> he's in. Okay, <Speech_Male> final question, which incident <Speech_Male> will be finally remembered <Speech_Male> by the ESPN crew <Speech_Music_Male> in years to come. <Speech_Music_Male> Stevie's haircut <Speech_Music_Male> or Don's <Speech_Music_Male> cycling mishap, <Speech_Music_Male> Don fell off his <Speech_Music_Male> bike last week, <Speech_Music_Male> knocked himself unconscious, <Speech_Music_Male> but still <Speech_Music_Male> managed to take a photo of him <Speech_Music_Male> lying in a dish to <Speech_Music_Male> put on Instagram. So <Speech_Music_Male> basically there was nothing wrong with <Speech_Music_Male> him. <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Male> That one, there's a lot wrong <Speech_Male> with him. Oh, I'm <Speech_Male> unconscious. <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> Because when you're <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> unconscious, your arm <Speech_Music_Male> just automatically controls. <Speech_Music_Male> Grabs <Speech_Music_Male> your phone, <Speech_Music_Male> goes. <Speech_Music_Male> Instagram. <Speech_Music_Male> Has haircut <Speech_Music_Male> was about her. It <Speech_Music_Male> was a bouncy. And <Speech_Male> the story that went with it was, <Speech_Male> yeah. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> Yeah. <Speech_Male> Top <Speech_Male> back now though, isn't <Speech_Male> it? <Speech_Male> Beautiful. <Speech_Male> We will be <Speech_Male> back tomorrow not <Speech_Male> Stephen his haircut, though, <Speech_Music_Male> thank you very much to <Speech_Music_Male> Frank.

Strasbourg Frank golf Stevie ESPN
"ing" Discussed on Hustleshare

Hustleshare

08:05 min | 2 months ago

"ing" Discussed on Hustleshare

"Failed but didn't try again and there's only a select few actually ever tried. I'm one of them. And i just got lucky too. I got lucky. Because i know what not to do exactly the same thing he did. But i wanna understand now from europe interview after this water to next you things that you did to try to claw your way back. Not let that firebird out right. Because i want to. That's important. it's also how you need to give your time to heal yourself time to heal while you're prepping yourself up for the next week. Next week splash again. Yeah i'm going to be honest. I I didn't know exactly how to go back into startup. After this and so. I was just very fortunate. I i still had some cash personally. Right and What happened is by fourteen. I'd i was able to invest into co working. Space could accelerate auto verana. Anna's shot up to you corey's shutout out to we call him are low. Yup your longtime office manager bianca marsk. Yes exactly right so again. Yankee has been amazing right. So those things i wanna understand so you got into celery and why would you say that that is a lucky investment so for me the entrepreneurial each was always there right hands on being a partner in a co working space just gave me access to hanging out with you know like minded people in from the people that were more successful than me so that i could try to learn for them and see what they were doing and yet. Just put you in the right group. Guess in the right community and i. I was just very fortunate. Basically to people people just very open minded and i wanted to share knowledge right and I was basically to be a sponge until zobel that knowledge. And i remember just sitting in the co working space. Most days like not even having a job vice days. Nobody just listening to other people's chats attending events nor there was always a lot of events at accelerate because they atco that and event space north and I ended up learning from other people and something that i guess like i fell into was when crypto started getting big mom what bigger bigger i guess like when when people will about know i had this event space where i was very fortunate that i could open up to the public and not charge anyone to come attend meet ups by You know. I had the flexibility to be able to manage and set up these events so a personally set up by I think we did something like one hundred and fifty events with something in total. So we did. We did a lot of. Yeah with a lot of meat outs at did load of pizza and load of beer. And that's a that's a lot of hours in the gym trying to burn off this kellogg's and It was a very so by chance. I get a lot of Blockchain cryptocurrency companies coming into philippines and we mentioned to solidify. Our name is basically the hub for Blockchain educational crypto education And we were always bring in all the big names like Attorney rafael at padillia He was always like dropping incredible legal knowledge and Help us understand the regulatory environments and. Yeah it was kind of like a bit. Some of it was boring for some but like a lot of very relevant on. Stand like is crypto. Here to stay in the philippines is gonna disappear overnight kind of thing. Are they gonna shut it down so that was very important on standard and you know we got we different cryptocurrency exchanges to come speak and we had like the centralized finance protocols like make dow come in and then eventually we had actually actually came in and so meet up with us was fascinating together with gabby actually imagined that twenty eighteen axes sky movies. Were were already here before the bubble burst and not not did it before the rocket took all ready meeting up with them but last question before we take our last break i want to understand what's would blockchain that made you fall in love. Because there's other buzzwords out there essential broad thing you know There's other flavor of the month or flavor of the year. That's like the buzzer. But it tickled your fancy and it never left you what what was it about Block chain crypto and now and tease. That made you fall in love with this ac- tech stack and maybe rekindled that fire to make you take the mic. You wanna take that leap again completely man. So that's a great question. Anti know exactly the onset so blockchain is an inclusive technology. Right sorry literally. Anyone can set up a crypto wallets and be included in the system or discrimination No the no one gets left behind. If you want to be part of it you can be part of it. I it's up to you. How much you wanna learn. Then the other parts was Transparency deceptiveness like basically Blockchain doesn't care like all these small contracts. Don't care who you are and like you know what you'll place in society is right It it basically provided equal opportunity for anyone to get involved like there's a small contract that lawns in it says okay. We're gonna distribute wealth equally across these different Contributors it does. There's no like a preferential treatment. And i think again like emphasis on inclusion side. It's it's this. This notion that anyone that wants to participate can and That that's kind of like what happened. I guess like with the the gaming space that we. I guess we will talk about right. That's really drove like a go hundred percent into what we're into right now at this inclusive nature. By the fact that anyone could set up a cryptic wallets Ha having known that you know in developing country people struggled to open bank accounts by as people struggle to even open up like digital worlds but But yet we've not. China was literally you go on the website. You click generate wallets said. It's it's right there and then you said you part of it all right now. Let's take our last break and then we come back with talk about now. How you built blockchain space and again do a deep dive on how you are a powering. The next generation of blade earn guild gamers in order. Talk about that more. After ray and rebecca Do with peter ing who now is part of the blockchain right. He's part of the web. You will never be able to get out these stop. He got the bug thing when you bomb love with this tech stack. It's hard to get out. And you know. I i've had multiple but once you get the startup drink the startup bill. Unfortunately it's going to be hard for anybody else again. i swear to god just literally.

bianca marsk Attorney rafael zobel philippines corey Anna europe gabby peter ing China rebecca ray
"ing" Discussed on Hustleshare

Hustleshare

07:48 min | 2 months ago

"ing" Discussed on Hustleshare

"Rake we are still would peter ing. Who's now has been betting on you over the rig in looking you up or do you have some bad. Pr we are now taking peps. You just don't know we are now looking at the moment you've fucked up. We'll tell everybody diskette now. But i wanted to stand this such an amazing job. I'm disparate venting myself. Do from digging up like you know what inevitably they're going to be lines that are going to be drawn or geopolitical stuff will be will be an earth it because it's not just all just one company our web of shit that's always gonna be happening there. But that's where another podcast. Because i want to talk about your and your hustle. Because you've been doing this. And why did you go from zurich. Switzerland mazing placed right. And now you go to manila and to be the gm here. Why is there such a company that exists wrapped in the philippines. And how did you get here but yet great question so Probably the same answer. A lot of international companies when they first moved into the ins- We basically came out here to outsource a lot of terry in terms of High research so we actually set up a research team and I was basically toss with finding the right country To outsource to right. So i i basically detonated like a maybe swats between nyc. Mike i i think it was about five to ten countries. We we filtered. It would way down. I would've loved to have been malaysia. And yes so. Many things that you know is like i was actually in malaysia. When i was finishing the research paper eating like malaysian food like this loss childhood that i hadn't left yet right but then in the end The philippines is absolutely killed. It in dade the philippines was financially Made sense Talent wise made sense infrastructure wise made sense in everything cut And malaysia would just was lagging and basically in the research that we did to see which country would make sense for us and so it was the philippines. And that's kind of what will be out here and you know i was meant to be here for four months and it's now been ten years. Okay that's amazing now The work stuff. I think again. I've heard a couple of factors as factory young population. Good english speaking. You know a country internet shitty. But you know doable. If you're if you had like gpo setup anyway. But i wanna find out from a personal network stuff right. Your primary routes are europe. Based i mean with your hustle. Right now you go all the way far east. And your i mean i guess. English speaking country helps. But how was it like working here and the only then did their hustle for almost a year and a half right and then you started now scratching that each. What is it about that. The philippines that made you want to jump in bond tripler ship. Did it said i. I think a lot of fun is when they come to the philippines. Have this same courage to wanna try and solve developing world problems. Sorry you know when you come to the philippines and you see the traffic and you see like telco prices. You see Grocery prices yet i. You're thinking oh my god like there's so much opportunity here and i've seen exactly how it works in the developed world. So i pretty much can take that as a framework for you know launching a new business in a developing country and doesn't work of course because know you're not even you have led by the hard way and you know so that's that's basically what brought me into the entrepreneurial world in the philippines's is seem. I mean the number of hours traffic. That i sat through you know going from one meeting to another just like a few kilometers down etsa wizened saying and. I doubt to myself that i would try and fix this problem. Somebody tried only only the pandemic factually. Well at least at least you that you know we we want that boat to like start a pandemic. you'll never know maybe. It was a filipino. All along who made that virus handed exit traffic. But just kidding. That's about joke. But i didn't understand you. You saw these problems. What was the problem you wanted to solve. I and why did you think the trump yet. So i thank you and i So when i first arrived in the philippines. I'd already been using amazon in the uk for a number of years. So you to find things online. Exactly what you want. Have it delivered to your doorstep by within a reasonable timeframe of like two days or even now. I mean like i think at at the time that prime just coming out in the philippines basically didn't have any ecommerce by significant equals players. At that time. I think it was two thousand fifty by and It's funny because now you think of lozada choppy ride But that didn't exist back then even grab did really exist back then. It was so. Just grab with getting going when i basically started up a lost logistics company so It was basically out of a necessity. so i from the company that was working with so the from rep risk. We needed more office officemax. So i've met a neighbor Which basically provided service office. Sorry it was like a know like a flexible workspace leash by anta. We expanded out. team is Office by saying this called be office. The office dotted. Yeah all right. And so so. The office basically They had a number of different locations in manila at around six locations. A all Ads at the time they they actually needed a curious service. Right bad basically could send documents or send things in between branches so we knew that there was a little bit of dimond basically just within the their own company. So we thought okay. Well we're going to start with like one career One writer by him. We're going to see like how much demand there is. But at the same time. I might partner design quiz. Basically the cto and He set up the website and the website was ridiculously popular. New decided that he wanted to build out. Also the The management system. Sorry basically level assign a writer. Today's and then the will will mark when the package gets the lipids and then when the payments at she'd been seat as well so we had this basically.

philippines peter ing malaysia manila zurich dade Switzerland gm terry nyc Mike europe lozada amazon uk dimond
"ing" Discussed on Hustleshare

Hustleshare

06:40 min | 2 months ago

"ing" Discussed on Hustleshare

"Don't take partners then you don't need to. I think that was That was applied. Baked lesson follow. Follow your passion and bunkers chase business model. Like when i got into logistics i stood wasn't wipe action. Welcome to hustle share the podcast that features the daily grinds of unique cutler's around the world to show not our differences. But that are huddles are very much life. Now here's your host. Ron stir based on. I'll share podcasts. We are in the crypto game. Because it's the hottest thing in town again episodes ago a monumental milestone for them with weiji breaking ceiling technically for everybody else to come through a now. We're seeing the next week another. Start up his here to actually help the please turn movements before i get carried away. Let's walk up. The founder of chains base easter peter. All right welcome docile therapy. That's so cool. I love the intra run. That's that's awesome. Thank you so much now yen Big fan of an fte's blockchain and crypto. Or what have you honestly. I'm not the best guy in terms of building out of step out of it. I just love it. I'm a casual as they say. But before i get carried away i need to ask you. Also the million dollar question peter. What's your hustle. Alright thanks thanks me here. In atlanta story so Look chain space. Basically in a nutshell aims to empower the play to earn guilds to allow them to scale. That's that's really not show. And i guess we can dig real deep into that is as so much behind up absolutely and the blockchain space the guilt and whatnot. I'll i'll i'll i'll ask a casual but i'll try to deep dive as much as we can. So if you're coming into here and you're this part of that bestowed. Prepare your notebooks. That don't worry this also going to be the host share dot com show notes. Because we're probably going to dissect jargon eilat in this episode. But before we dissect jargon i need you the buckle up man because we're going to have to ride the hustle shared time machine. That's me trying to be came conquer and trying to be going to multiple timelines. But i wanna understand the origin story of a young ing and again i can hear on your voice. You're obviously from you grew up from the uk right. But i had. How was it like growing up as an asian growing up in london. Can you tell me a little story. Because i see a lot of a asians royden america. They always say that. There's a chip on shoulder. Because they usually get boxed in western stereotype. What was it like being asian in london. That's a very interesting question. I don't think many people ask me that. Actually i'm gonna have to dig deep to find some thoughtful words on the subject but I mean for me. It was normal. I guess because i literally was born there Said just give some context. My parents moved to the uk when they'll run eighteen by data originally from the from hong kong and At the time was part of the british empire so it was a bridge colored years. Yeah exactly so was By by that before studies and For me growing up in the uk that stay you'll you grow up into the system. You'll friends are kind of like a. You know you don't see any difference even though it like maybe there is a difference in skin color but i guess like the accident in everything. Allowed me to finn but yet as an asian Definitely definitely that. There are differences in terms of like you not potential. I guess and that's that's something I guess like a second chance like you to com growing up in the west They your parents will always say like you know moved back to the east. There's more opportunity there you'll fit in better and to be honest like You know. I always had it in my mind. That that that place in the east would be hong kong or maybe even malaysia which is where my mom's from that But it turned out. It was the philippines and i'd smack in the middle of both countries. That's absolutely right. See it was destined somewhere in the middle in between hong kong and the hong kong malaysia. Flight that's somewhere south china's or philippines right there but i i wanna dig deep a little bit on that because again most most entrepreneurs get rather filipinos oregon Or any type of You know Ethnicity they always say the chip under shoulder either comes from the environment in school or because again. There's always a stereotype. China putting on you or you were just raised by a tiger mom or a tiger. Dad was there any pressure perform well because in asia. That's basically their pats that you need to be a doctor. You need to be a whatever and you can't fuck up. Was there anything like that for you. And what did you learn from that if there was that type of fisher for sure for sure so yet spot on I guess it was no different than my childhood So my my dad was district one. My mom was more the I guess the humanitarian balance..

Ron stir weiji cutler hong kong uk london atlanta peter malaysia philippines america south china oregon China asia fisher
Taiwan won't 'bow to China' and will fortify defenses, says president - Business Insider

AP News Radio

00:49 sec | 3 months ago

Taiwan won't 'bow to China' and will fortify defenses, says president - Business Insider

"Taiwan's president has vowed to defend the island to get China's rising pressure for reunification a celebration small Taiwan's national day president Tsai ing Wen promised to resist Chinese military threats we will do our utmost to prevent the status quo from being unilaterally or exits a rash so Taiwanese defense capabilities in the annual parade on the line to the stars to maintain Taiwan serenity we will continue to bolster our national defense and demonstrate on determination to defend ourselves in order to ensure that nobody can force Taiwan to take the ball China has laid out for us China claims Taiwan as part of its national terror tree well they the island has been self ruled since it split from the communist ruled mainland in nineteen forty nine alter long civil war I'm

Taiwan Tsai Ing Wen China United States
"ing" Discussed on The Business of Esports

The Business of Esports

05:10 min | 3 months ago

"ing" Discussed on The Business of Esports

"That's one of the nice things about being a part of corsair. Is that when you're gamer. Sense a you you know. You have nice perks as well. So we one. It's really important for me coming background of community and and wellbeing and working with mental health organizations in the gaming industry that what we do is pure and i wake up every day really excited toward the people. Do to be a part of the sensi. Because i feel. I feel every day i learn something new about competition and how bad i actually am how. There's no way i could compete. Some of these people do with the press because they're our future where there are financial incentives for the coaches to push corsair products. Like is that is that one way to mont. Because you know. I'm always wondering these coaching businesses. They're two sided marketplaces. Find mentally. You know the vc investor in me hates to sided marketplaces. Because he got two sales right. You gotta get catches and you gotta get players and and you're in a very competitive space. Where there's you know a lot of people that the products relatively undifferentiated now corsair has this massive advantage in my mind. Because you can attract the best coaches probably and you can vet them in a way. No one else can probably But i also feel like there's this monetization advantage of you know. Can you create real financial incentives for the coaches to actually push the the mice and the keyboards and therefore you don't need to participate sort of in that race to the bottom from a pricing standpoint. You you can do lots of different things if you're monetize ing through the the accessories business. Yeah yeah and that is certainly one of the perks that we have for our sense as that affiliate programs i think on affiliate programs are pretty much pretty common these days with lie influencers like that and you'll see on any twitch persons page answer my affiliate length or something and they obviously get some kind of a kickback I was really great about that. Is that i haven't seen any sense. Say right now that i would say push that aggressively and say by corsair products or anything They're all they're all really good people who are just i think if they would if they recommended that they would feel bad like they were selling something and those. It's just not what they're interested in doing. I think it's more of a plus up in a nice to have versus like something that i see a lot of the sense Actively doing to get you know to have baller status with you know lamborghini of door because of the missiles so many peripherals or something you know. I just don't see that happening. And if we ever get to that point where the the products that we have is diluted because we see that sense they are be pushing that too much That's a conversation to have but I'm not worried about that in the slightest right now. It's just a great group of people so so what is kind of like your primary focus from a marketing perspective. Like where are you guys spending marketing dollars. You know what audiences are you trying to reach or actively targeting. I'm just curious. What is sort of the marketing focus for. You know this business within corsair i can say that There's a lot of different avenues. That were traveling down right now..

ing
"ing" Discussed on Fusion Patrol

Fusion Patrol

02:22 min | 3 months ago

"ing" Discussed on Fusion Patrol

"I don't really know motion. I think that's true. I think that's list with a brigadier. I can still see in my head every time with him with a crop in the malaysian that. Just something about the. it's not. It's exactly what he would do. But it's not how you would do it and it or how anyone would do it. I should say. I think that the uncanny valley almost maybe yeah. Yeah i because. I don't think any doubt about it. It's it's kind of early generation for that style of animation. What we're looking at with. Evil is the fourth generation of them. Getting this right while if the four situation of them trying it and they are now getting it right and they see they kind of. Because obviously it's it's it's a totally different thing. They are not getting actors to to to make these motions because actually all of the humans in this are a two dimensional animations and what. They're getting right now. Which i i did find jarring with parv the dialects. I still think when i go back and look at it. It looks a bit jarring. Is that mix of two d and three days by think. It's quite an odd thing to have tried and is is kind of now it is now paying off. I think because it does look pretty good here. It looks much more natural. I think they understanding the limitations of it and they're finding ways of blending him but obviously you particularly notice it. I think the reason this episode is a good comparison to to to look at against the first one that that these guys did. The power of the dialects is because the ex Taking full advantage of being three d models they have this incredibly smooth complete hundred sixty degree motion. And and when when a darlak rotates it's iztok actually rotate and indeed. That would look very strange. It didn't but when one of the human characters rotates they go from full face to three quarters in an instant and there's no there's no kind of in-between ing and i it. It jaw lot that dot com discrepancy in power. The todd lax and it doesn't now it's whatever they've done they've made it right..

ing
"ing" Discussed on Thoth-Hermes Podcast

Thoth-Hermes Podcast

03:30 min | 4 months ago

"ing" Discussed on Thoth-Hermes Podcast

"As possible if you've got an elemental approach to things and there's more lines itching thing anyway but they're each ing was also heavily influenced by confucianism so small. I'm really not sure. And i think the thing is is that the when i did some research into the meanings of the different geomancy figures i found myself looking at the ching for some of us but because the ideas the spontaneous ideas that came out of it came from the could've come from the but i don't yeah. I mean the.

ing
Is Podcasting Good for Promoting a Course?

How I Built It

02:26 min | 4 months ago

Is Podcasting Good for Promoting a Course?

"Podcasting. Good for promoting course now. I did a full episode on this And there's also i believe there's an accompanying accompanying blog posts. But yes i think that creating podcasts. Podcast your course i. I'm not gonna go so far as to say it's essential. But i think it is one of the best marketing and promotion tools that you can have for promoting your course and here's why people need to know like entrust you when they're buying a course from you. I learned this the hard way i thought. I'll just put out a course that people wanna learn about and they'll buy it right very field of dreams approach if i build it. They will come. I have a big audience in the wordpress base. My first course was how to build a blog and that was a failure for several reasons. First of all it was fully text based course when especially something like that lends itself to screen casts right. I'm where i'm talking about how to build a blog wordpress. There should be a video tutorials for step by step instructions how to do something not just texting screen shots second of all. There's too much free content on exactly how to do that but third of all people didn't know me for starting a blog. People knew me as a wordpress developer and so when people saw this offering they thought sure joe has a blog. But what is joe know about starting and growing and more importantly monetize ing a blog. I see no proof that he really knows how to do that. So people didn't. They knew me. They liked me but they didn't trust me in this subject matter area. So if you start a podcast to promote your course and we talked about this last week. Right with alister. Mcdermott on our live coaching. Call if you start a podcast to promote your course you can establish that trust with your target

JOE ING Alister Mcdermott
New York Times' Taylor Lorenz on the Creator Economy

Make Me Smart with Kai and Molly

01:54 min | 4 months ago

New York Times' Taylor Lorenz on the Creator Economy

"The wren's who covers tech culture and online creators for the new york times started doing this work at the atlantic. And i just loved every bit of it. She is also the author of the forthcoming book extremely online the rise of the online creator and creation of a new american dream. Taylor thanks so much for coming on. Yeah thanks for having me. So tell us about the economy parts of creator economy and what we mean when we say these terms yeah Well the term creator economy only emerged in the past year. I'm really the past nine months but the industry has been around for a lot longer. So you may have heard of the influencer economy or like the online celebrity world All of it refers to essentially people making money by building audiences an influence on the internet. And then monetize ing those audiences. So you can think of twitch. Streamers youtube stars instagram influencers. All of these people are part of the broader quote unquote creator economy or creators and influencers. The same thing yes. Creators influencers are the same thing and the word creator was actually coined in its modern usage by youtube. Back in twenty eleven He wrote a piece on this but when the marketing industry cold in the mid twentieth tens the word influencer became popular because it was really a way to talk about sort of multi-platform creators. So the word creator was so synonymous with youtube. Instagram irs. viner's wouldn't call themselves that So they sort of started calling themselves creators and influence right. They start calling themselves. Influencers influence was always the term sort of most popular throughout the mid twenty tense but in the past year as the tech industry has kind of embraced this whole world. It's flipped back to creator as as sort of preferred at platform agnostic term.

Wren The New York Times Youtube Atlantic Taylor Viner IRS
"ing" Discussed on IT Visionaries

IT Visionaries

05:50 min | 5 months ago

"ing" Discussed on IT Visionaries

"Tell a story right for our sourcing teams that help our clients and or businesses sourcing team. Should they be running their own. That sort of thing. So so one market insights starts the starts the work by you know showing really you know The profile of of spend on the indirect side. And that's how you get started. That's where you see the opportunities right so and you can compare that to industry benchmarks you know. Companies in this space should be spending x. amount of dollars or percentage of revenue On a category and you know you can benchmark from there. And that's how in our mutual evaluate mutual value assessment process in our solution ing will use data like that to deform solution for for our clients. So right you know right out of the gate. One market insights is Is is doing that for us. And and then you know as you as you roll through you know steady state and things like that. Once you're operating with your clients are gonna Take data out these solutions in you know in replay that again looking for opportunity. Continuously approved improving on on the theme. So that's one aspect of doing some market analysis. Let's go back to my retail example of house looking for security systems on my retail stores. You know that data sounds like i could know what by store revenue. What percentage of revenues being spent on the systems it can probably tell me what percentage of total sales or percentage of square footage probably a lot of quantitative data points. What about the qualitative side. How do i know if something's good right because seeing how much someone else is one thing knowing what's good to buy is another is is do you play a part. In evaluating the qualitative. Results of these implementations really qualitative all. I'll speak to that really from a from a compliance and governance perspective. Okay so you know what we'll also do. Clients get involved in in helping them create contracts out of these at these market exercises. That will do so so you know we're gonna look to make sure there's good governance. There's good good simply terms and whatnot. Inspire agreements that get put together and again in our category or category in our center of excellence. Our category expertise is you know. That's that's a way that will will ensure that you know we're getting qualitative results from a supply chain additionally think about things like service level agreements all that kinda stuff You know build build that into your agreements and then you know to think about that. From a technology perspective one market contracts is our repository for housing all of those agreements that get put in place. And that's a highly searchable contract repository solution. You know to help help. Companies understand their agreements no about agreements find their agreements. Find out what's in them and bring all that stuff to bear. So this is a very data driven product noah. I'm curious to read of fun fun. Little thing about it Or about you specifically it..

ing
Glutathione: The Most Powerful Antioxidant in the Body

Diet Science

02:34 min | 5 months ago

Glutathione: The Most Powerful Antioxidant in the Body

"I own is an antioxidant that is produced endogenously which means is produced within our body. Okay and it is made actually out of three different amino acids that we get from the proteins that we eat so those are three amino acids are called glued amine glycemic and sistine and the three of them joined to form a molecule which is an antioxidant called glutathione. And what's so great about glutathione okay. So glutathione claim to fame as that is the most powerful antioxidant in our body. Wow one of the most amazing powerful things that does everything from lower inflammation fight off. Free radicals detoxify. It's used in almost every single cell of our body so it's a very powerful antioxidant and so we need to get good levels of it in our bodies. So you know like i said it. It's produced naturally Than our body so question as somebody gets older. Is this one of those things that that that an older person may not be able to make as well yeah Glutathione levels in the body can be reduced by a number of factors. One is You know it. Declines with age other things could be like poor nutrition environmental toxins and stress which would lower the production of Glutathione and the body well stress just alone. Yes i know so so. That's why it's important to understand. First of all what glutathione is what it does. And then how we can make sure that we're producing enough of it in our body and and if not you know there could be some supplemental help. But we're we're finding that Food sources and you know just natural production of it in the body is a better way so so what glutathione is kind of interesting when just during the normal detoxification processes that happen in our body. We produce these things called free radicals and in order for those free radicals to be neutralize. They need to. We need an any oxidant kind of attach to them. And so glutathione is known as one of the most powerful ones of those and we call it. It's called a conjugate ing compound because the word means kind of like to handcuff. And so what glutathione does it handcuffs these free radicals and then basically you know moves them to the channels of elimination and the

Lizzo Drops Rumor Music Vid With Cardi B

Daily Pop

00:26 sec | 5 months ago

Lizzo Drops Rumor Music Vid With Cardi B

"So people are up in arms because lizardo thinks our song is a new hit. She toes dane low on apple music new music daily. She's super confident. Era music saying it's just effing good. She said there's no shaka artists that are like this. But i'm not the person who just waits for songs to show up in the email. Hoping i get a good one in there really in the trenches being like let me make sure this is good. I have more control over it.

Lizardo Apple
Pizza Hut Space Delivery

Ghost Town

02:16 min | 6 months ago

Pizza Hut Space Delivery

"What do you tip for pizza delivery to lower orbit. I don't know but i'll bet it's astronomical. The commercialization of space recently took a turn for the tasty windpipe giant. Pizza hut delivered a six inch. Salami pie to the international space station. We completed the first. The fastest and the farthest pizza delivery ever so far pizza hut leads in the commercialization of space race. Pizza is competitive and no one knows that more than pizza hut what can separate any product from its competitor is the marketing and in two thousand one. Pizza hut became the first restaurant chain to deliver to space. That's a pretty good flex if you're a pizza if you're in the highly competitive world of pizzaria ing to be able to say that you shot a pizza into space. Your mood papa. John's so it actually started with pizza hut advertising marketing things. Outside of the box the pizza was delivered via the zvezda service module and launch from biking or in kazakhstan on a proton k rocket and the second stage of the rocket displayed a pizza hut logo of course and was part of the company's dramatic throwing money at pizza hut to shake things up to be more competitive. Because also if you remember pizza hut from what i remember from the eighties can go to the restaurant. It was a experience it was like. Oh we're getting a pizza hut and as obviously delivery pizza was the delivery was pizza. Maybe other kinds of food chinese food might be delivered or or or you know sushi might be delivered but people were just getting more delivery and sometimes going out less or when he came to restaurants were like well. I don't really think of pizza. Hut is a restaurant. I think pizzas being delivered. Yeah as somebody who is a former pizza delivery driver and maker and worker You know how do we compete. And even within the other pizza chains out there. Because we're not the only game in town. Yeah let's throw a million dollars one million dollars twenty years ago. Wow into pizza delivery and space

Pizzaria Ing International Space Station Pizza Kazakhstan John
Interview With Andrey Kurenkov and Sharon Zhou From Lets Talk AI Podcast

AI Today Podcast: Artificial Intelligence Insights, Experts, and Opinion

02:01 min | 6 months ago

Interview With Andrey Kurenkov and Sharon Zhou From Lets Talk AI Podcast

"We'd like to start by having you introduce yourself to our listeners. Tell them a little bit about your background and also why you started your podcast. Sure yeah so. I am under a crank kavas insured. I'm currently ferragu. Almost four fewer phd student at stanford Focusing on a work a lot on robotics reinforcement learning and Yeah Had kind of an interesting experience. Where early on my phd A lot of this hype a lot of ridiculous new stories around i and so are on. The time has started the sink called skynet today which is kind of a funny title but basically we had explain articles in tried to defuse high. So yeah that has become an ongoing project and last year You're thinking well. How can be really expand and we check raider audience and luckily sharon was also at stanford a good friend and also interested in doing something related to this end way to podcasting so he started stock ai to interview some people also to discuss a lot of news. So sharon also go ahead. Let us know who you are. Yeah feels like eons ago when we started it because it was pre pandemic But actually right before the pandemic And it was kind of a cool way to stay up to date with the news but also a trying to demystify it since there is so much hype going around. Not just you know in the research world but also in media and mainstream media My background is. I just received my doctor and a i Advised by andrew ing on. Who is a professor and also An ai i guess. Thought leader in the space And i think a huge reason why we started the podcast was to you know dispelled all that hype on given our knowledge and our background of what actually works in a.

Stanford Sharon Andrew Ing
H.E.A.L.-ING Happens Historically- Evole Sis! Evolve Bro! - burst 06

S.T.A.R. Parents

02:16 min | 6 months ago

H.E.A.L.-ING Happens Historically- Evole Sis! Evolve Bro! - burst 06

"I know for fact working. We were baby boomers were card to give their children what they did not have now bear in mind. I was born before civil rights. So i could see you know. See the differences. But i think that nowadays and i think i blame baby boomers sport. They gave their children more than what they needed. And the thing of it is what they really need. It was to be loved. They needed to be instructed on and taught on how to love him cells and educate themselves and compete. Because they will just as good as the next person so some of that blame lies on the baby boomers because we wanted our children have what we did not have no. They're so good. I heard a quote literally this weekend. I'm gonna credit my pastor. He did say but it was credited by the founder of dubai and he went and said that basically that his gra- the founder of dubai was in article and we know dubai's their progressive country. And someone asked him about his. You know his heritage. And i think my past quote him saying that His great grandfather wrote his grandfather wrote a camel. His father wrote a camel. He rides a mercedes. His son rise a land rover and his grand sunrise. Alert will ride a land rover but his great grandson will ride a camel and when they asked him. Why do you think you're great grandson. We'll be back on a camel and he said because sh- hard times make strong mean strongmen make easy times easy. Tom's make week mean week may make difficult time and i feel like that's the cycle. Were in our parents. Did so much to make our lives easier but in doing that it actually creates owes a space for us to make ourselves weaker. And we're not able to fight those battles that are parrot heads of bite. Invest so important. Yeah yeah and and i agree totally i.

TOM Grandpa Mike Grant Dubai
"ing" Discussed on Build Your Tribe

Build Your Tribe

02:48 min | 6 months ago

"ing" Discussed on Build Your Tribe

"A speaker paid host an expert. The hired gun in other words. That second stream is the income that you get paid to do something. The number three form or stream of income is income that you get from real estate. Most specifically rental properties. The number four stream of income is royalties that are earned from selling the rights or licensing something or against selling the rights of something that you've written something you've invented something that you've created like a workout or a book or a concept a system a program. The number five stream of income is the income new make from capital gains. Meaning the money that you're earning by selling something that has appreciated an appreciated asset. That could be a home. A car. It could be a business or collectibles. The number six stream of income is profits earned from any business. You own now. Obviously each one of these could have multiple branches so it could have multiple streams so for example we have multiple businesses so number six. We've got multiple streams just under the sixth stream of income. The number seven stream of income is the interest that is earned from savings cds bonds and other forms of lending activities. Okay now. I'm going to go over our seven streams so the first one was dividend earned from stocks. Well that's our investment portfolio and that is perhaps the most significant form of income right now. It sometimes absolutely crazy. It's also the least predictable but it's our biggest and most fun stream of income. The number two stream of income that we have is that from earned paychecks. Like the money that we earned from doing something for us. That would be speaking appearances. Webinars and trainings. I'm commissioned to do workouts. I've been commissioned to design when am hired as a consultant or a coach. The money i'm paid to read advertisements on my podcast. Now we don't do a lot of monetize and build you try. But i think it's something we'll probably start doing in the near future. I do a lot monetize for the selene show but biltrite has a huge number of downloads. Look it's crazy that we haven't spent more time monetize ing this show but i just feel like the better use of my time build. Your tribe is to talk about our own programs. So i don't agree love to hear your thoughts on that then. Number three form of income is rent and are rents and rental. Real estate's we own quite a few properties some of which we lease back that property to other businesses. That we own number four's royalties. Obviously i have to.

ing
Netflix Is Losing Subs in North America

The Economist: The Intelligence

02:05 min | 6 months ago

Netflix Is Losing Subs in North America

"Netflix released its quarterly results. After markets closed yesterday revealing that it's staggering pandemic fuel rise is stalling. It's global subscriber. Growth was down by eighty five percent on a year earlier in north america at actually lost customers but still net flicks boss reed. Hastings sounded sanguine for at least the next several years the growth story of streaming as a whole is very intact and this is the internet applied to entertain and consumer entertainment around the world using enormous market on. The company has come a long way since it started renting. Dvd's by mail mostly by going all in on funding. Its own shows and films for the moment. There aren't plans to buy up any of its rivals. Mr hastings simply wants to out compete them. So i would say yearly a one product company with a bunch of supporting elements that help that on act incredible satisfaction for consumers and a monetize ing engines investing and. it's those supporting elements that may end up being key. Netflix tries to make itself as abroad as it's proved to be and its home market. Netflix didn't have a great quarterback. That's more or less what people were expecting tom. Wainwright economists media editor. What we saw was the number of subscribers in the united states and canada actually fooling very unusually net flicks while the number of subscribers in international markets continued to rise. And i think that's going to be the pattern of the next few years. So with the domestic market saturated. Then it's just a matter of of repeating its success in international markets. Yeah pretty much. Last year. we saw netflix made just over half of its revenue outside the us and canada. Which was the first time that it had done that. And i think going forward that's just going to be more and more case one estimate is that by twenty twenty five about two thirds of the company's revenues are going to be from international markets. Right now we're seeing nine out of ten new subscribers from

Netflix Mr Hastings Hastings Reed North America Wainwright Canada TOM United States
How Do You Feel About Freedom Day? With Shelley Treacher

Mentally Yours

03:48 min | 6 months ago

How Do You Feel About Freedom Day? With Shelley Treacher

"Shelly. Thanks for joining us today. we wanted to talk to you about freedom day as it's been cooled while the restrictions lift everything's going back to normal and i guess the big question is you know. There's a lot of excitement around freedom day but a low of also feeling not excited and more kind of anxious and worried uncomfortable. Why is that. What's worrying about freedom honestly. I think it's really normal response to a very abnormal situation with still in an abnormal situation. I mean coming out of long. Isolation caused by terrifying deadly threats on other systems is still going to be triggered. One reason we might feel like this is because we've got used to being on god and it might take a while to come out with the body's threats like response to calm down and to get back to normal because we've been vigilant for so long and on top of that it's also possible that some of us have developed social anxiety after being isolated from others for so long so we might have a natural inclination to just wanna stay indoors and you know some of us might have here of being seen having relied on food to cope with the pandemic and coping with the pandemic might also have caused us to block off our feelings. I think. Also one thing that i'm definitely experiencing i don't know if it's the same view both but i feel novus as kind of lifting lockdown and you know mosques no longer being required and i feel very much like is the outside world actually safe. Do you feel like. That's a coleman fear and how do we deal with. Yeah i see this all the time. I mean people go from one extreme to the other. Some people have really kind of in. Denial probably blase about the risks. But a lot of my clients are saying or. I'm not really sure this is happening. All of a sudden and is a bit of a shock. So i think probably the best thing to do is to take it slowly and to check things of change. Things are different now and it's going to take a physiological systems time to catch up with that but we need to check the news tech health things have changed and check what the actual risks are now. Because they've changed. It's been a massive journey from beginning to end this million so far and we kinda need to examine exactly what we're terrified of now because it might be stuck in a year and a half ago the also it's worth mentioning light. You can still do the safety things that he made. You feel secure like i'm going to continue wearing mosques et cetera at least for the foreseeable yes hundred percent to be on his stephen dislike having this conversation an hearing all the things you talking about. Shelly i was just getting bit. Novice abou- circus. I think the way that i've dealt with Freedom day and everything is just total. Denial you know thinking that. I'm just gonna stand. A fat is fine. I'm not going to go out. Because i can work from home. I'm not going to go out to a workplace. I'm not gonna go out an go together ings yet. I'm just gonna keep wearing my mosque. Yeah it's It's a bit of a scary time. Isn't it and yes. So i will still be wearing mosque I think for me phase around the social stuff is interesting. You mentioned around this ocean anxieties because of things do this. Whole pandemic in sums of different friends approaching the whole thing very differently so i've been incredibly cautious. My whole family's been incredibly cool shit like going way beyond the government guidelines and then seeing like one of my best friends being Not cautious and not not breaking the rules but certainly being relaxed around everything.

Shelly Coleman
Interview With Sudhanshu Sawlani of ING

Artificial Intelligence in Industry

02:33 min | 6 months ago

Interview With Sudhanshu Sawlani of ING

"Show sudan shoe. Kick things off speaking today about applying artificial intelligence in an enterprise environment. You're one of those rare folks. That's actually been charged with deploying a in enlarging existing enterprise before we get into too many specifics. I'd love to get a sense from you as to what was the initial problem. Starting point where. Ai was even on the table. Why was it even something worth considering. What were you wrestling with. At the time when the challenge was is engaging activities that were performed by customer teams of customer. Lloyd thinks we call them and then these are the teams supporting the banking clients. Day in day out whenever the greatest questions and concerns about different types of it'd be over them would actually plans. We have to look lose. Some administrative dos expertise. That was the biggest problem and nobody should spend the time on these activities. They should really focus on more customer centric activities. And that's what we started with as a problem to really get rid of those disengaging administrative board and from what has support. He's so they could rather focus on activities that would matter the most clients got it. Got it okay. Cool and just to. I'm sensitive that you know. We'll get into as much detail as you're able to hear but this is already kind of painting a bit of a picture you know we've got some folks that are supporting your customers. They really should be spending their time focusing on the customer's problems. But what you're saying. Is that a lot of their interactions with customers are burdened with administrative tasks. I mean i'll throw out some representative examples. You can tell me if i'm on the right page. If you have any more specificity candidate would. I imagine my mind is okay. This customer wants to buy something or this customers asking about product or this customer wants to change a product or plan. In order for us to do that we've got a maybe search through some big byzantine system where we gotta put him on. Hold for fifteen minutes or maybe we have to submit a bunch of paperwork or submit a bunch of forms and then wait two days and then called them back. Because that's just how the process coach. So is it something like this but also even before that just to just to dive into it. Be focusing on emails or this us right so here. We're talking about the problem of receiving lots of emails in in support p mailboxes. Everyday and and be mindful of these support. Teams are not not exactly always the one holding the program prevent they want without him of course but they always have dependencies in that bank open support who held the Had them out so the first thing that starts when we receive an email from appliances registered this evening into a ticket and then assigned the Respective department

Sudan Wrestling Lloyd AI Respective Department
"ing" Discussed on The Property Couch

The Property Couch

02:52 min | 6 months ago

"ing" Discussed on The Property Couch

"At the probably <Speech_Male> gach tame but also <Speech_Male> for the people listening to <Speech_Male> this <Speech_Male> Thanks very much <Speech_Male> for coming onto the property couch <Speech_Male> and sharing your story <Speech_Male> <SpeakerChange> thanks. <Speech_Male> Thanks <Speech_Female> dante <Speech_Female> Success <Speech_Male> so yeah <SpeakerChange> thank you <Speech_Male> thank you very much. <Speech_Music_Male> It's a pleasure <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> delight gratification <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> similar <Speech_Male> money but <Speech_Male> money doesn't grow <Speech_Male> on trees <Speech_Male> been <Speech_Male> diligent <Speech_Male> love spreadsheets <Speech_Male> love <SpeakerChange> looking <Speech_Male> to the future. Water story <Speech_Male> how everything <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> understanding the <Speech_Male> state grits. 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Herbal Support for ADD and ADHD

The Plant Path

02:15 min | 7 months ago

Herbal Support for ADD and ADHD

"Question number three comes from l. ing is asking about wondering if you can offer plant remedies and holistic practices for folks dealing with. Add gupta comes to mind and of course a mindfulness practice but i love to hear take on undressing this condition. Yeah great great question there yelling so it's interesting and i'm not sure if you ask that but i actually did a materia medica monthly webinar the other day and someone was asking about book copa for adhd in children and so i will kind of go off of that a little bit here. Yeah you know. it's i mean just maybe get on a soapbox a little bit. I think it's really unfortunate. That doctors are so quick to say that a child has a disease because they have a hard time paying attention in our very linear reduction aesthetic boxed in educational system that basically only works for certain certain learning types rate certain people that we learn well in standard school environment. But i think it's important to understand that different people learn in different ways right. Some people were very hands on tactile. Some people were more visual learners. Some people are more auditory learners. So it's it's unfortunate because basically create this box and say this is how you need to learn. This is what you need to learn. And if you don't fit in that box then you have a disease and we're going to put you on ritalin. You know and i've had family members and friends that were put on ritalin from a really young age and we're on it for a really long time and it really kind of messed them up you know and it took them a long time to overcome some of the problems that it created for them both physically and psychologically and emotionally as well so i think the more that we can a prevent kids from happening to get on those drugs the better because they really in the long run create a lot more problems than they do solve any problems

Gupta ING
A Look Into the Life of Serial Killer & Conman, John Edward Robinson

Morbid: A True Crime Podcast

00:58 sec | 7 months ago

A Look Into the Life of Serial Killer & Conman, John Edward Robinson

"So june. Second two thousand at least five. Women's bodies were found in barrels john. Edward robinson's sixteen acre property. Near i don't know how to say this. I'm going to look it up kansas. Because a love you lo seen kansas. Okay mean low seen sonnenfeld that way at all but lesean kansas and he also had a rented storage unit and raigmore missouri and the the bodies were found in both of those locations. So this sounds like straight up murder. That's not a sprinkle stratum murder. But we're not going to get like into all these murders of murder and these weren't his only victims soon. An entire crazy background of dislike lying adultery. Fraud ing scamming shadiness. Yucky being gross. Being dumb. just coming rude comes. Russian forth like

Edward Robinson Sonnenfeld Lesean Kansas Kansas John Missouri
Why You Shouldn't Block Your Ex (If You Want Them Back)

The Art of Love Podcast

01:41 min | 7 months ago

Why You Shouldn't Block Your Ex (If You Want Them Back)

"One thing that you should not do that. Many people do after a break-up which is going to affect whether you get your experience not and when you've been broken up with or you had to break up with them because they were taking it for granted or they cheated probably your first instinct is going to be to block them because you wanna hurt them in some way. Y'all still want to scare them and you want them to think it's over so that they'll react you try and get reaction. You're trying to do something. And so you block or you one follow on from whatever and as i've said before don't do that don't do that. You're cutting yourself off for no reason. You don't do that until at least two months have passed and then sometimes even beyond that. You don't have to do that really depends sometimes. I'll speak to a client. And i'll say okay you know what don't block them. Don't unfold them even though more than sixty days have passed because it suits that particular situation. So i have an email here from someone and i'm going to go through what she did was she did right but she could have done better. Let's say so that. I can better explain this process of why it's better to not blocked because as i've said again before when you've been broken up with your job is to do what that's right. Nothing absolutely nothing zero. Do not lift a finger and that means on following no blocking no one friend ing until it's time

ING
How to Calm Worst Case Scenario Thoughts When We Have Good Reason to Believe Them

Anxiety Slayer

02:04 min | 8 months ago

How to Calm Worst Case Scenario Thoughts When We Have Good Reason to Believe Them

"We're discussing how you can calm. Worst case scenario thoughts inspired by the following listener question. I know you've talked about catastrophes many times but this is such a problem for me. I would love if you could talk about how to stop thinking the worst when you have valid reasons. Why you believe the worst. Could actually transpire am very convincing arguments to myself as to why these what if this then this things could genuinely happen. I'm struggling so badly with being able to stop catastrophes ing in all areas of my life. This is a constant source of anxiety and upset for me and i would love any thoughts. You could offer on this in your podcast. I doubt i'm the only one with this runaway brain. Wow what a question. Yeah definitely not the only one yet. The last sentences pretty powerful yes. That's the clue but we'll get to. The support of our vader is really helped me. Understand is kind of anxiety firstly in my own life in my own kind of anxious thinking catastrophe and then when supporting clients are veda teaches that there are two energies in the mind the provoked with this kind of anxiety and they come. You're up a really disturbing experience for us. As the airy nature of the mind which is the energy of the mind that gives rise to anxiety in the first place and really blows and pushes our thoughts around. She's another system. Around and this causes a very unsettled feeling and an unsettled anxious. Mind and then as the fiery aspect of the mind that comes in with all its powers of perception debating arguing scrutinizing and adding. It's convincing arguments to an already anxious. Mindsets those two energies together. That creates this intense experience.

ING
Trans Jewish Fiction - Leiah Moser

Judaism Unbound

02:13 min | 8 months ago

Trans Jewish Fiction - Leiah Moser

"Lay moser welcome to judaism unbounded so great to have you thanks. It's really nice to be here well. I'm excited to have this conversation. I was poking around your blog recently. And i came across the blog post. That was actually from about a decade ago. So i don't specifically necessarily what ask about the post i in the case. You don't remember post from ten years ago but the particular blog plus that you wrote. That's one about how their are similarities between coming out his trends and converting judy them and i found that really interesting because it was a connecting topics that i think people don't necessarily tend to connect and when i've been thinking about it i've been thinking a lot about the idea of trends these days helping people understand that the gender binary is not necessarily a binary. And maybe that's also true. Judaism maybe it's just not jew and non jew. There's more interesting stuff going on there. And i was wondering if you could talk a little bit about some of those connections and also others that that you've seen on this journey if i'm remembering correctly the post you're referring to like a like a list of a number of ways in which he ing transgender is similar to being a garrett setting a convert to judaism and i think that that's a comparison that you know that really has hit me early on in my transition process and stayed with me throughout the process really because i myself am emit convert to judaism right. That's my own story And also because i've ended up you know over the years working quite a bit with other folks who are either converts or who are in the process of converting that that's kind of a big meaningful thing to me. In both cases the whole journey is structured around the idea of there being sort of a point of arrival not for everybody but for at least many folks who are transitioning. There's sort of a sense that one has of. This is the place that i wanna get to you know. Many people's gender transition journey involve a movement toward something right and the eye. An implicit in the idea of a movement toward is the idea that there's a destination to get to.

Moser Garrett
"ing" Discussed on Distorted View Daily

Distorted View Daily

03:28 min | 8 months ago

"ing" Discussed on Distorted View Daily

"Can pledge as little as a dollar. It's just another way to help me out. Thank you to all my patrons and of course you sideshow freaks three very quick stories now for stop a waitress in. Spain has been arrested for reportedly cutting off the penis of her boss after he allegedly attempted to sexually assault her. The woman was arrested on monday. By officers of the local police department after she allegedly cut off the man's deck while working a shift in a bar. That's apparently where these sexual assault took place. She claims she grabbed a knife and cut off her employers genitalia after he tried to sexually assault her during a shift at around midnight on monday. Oh she was probably just exhausted at that. Point did not wanna put up with anymore shit. Oh you want to out your tech. Yeah ok okay. Show it to me. I wanna see grab the knife and sliced it off their plunked down in someone's drink like a garnish umbrella and one of those drinks there. Fuck off ass. All i've had a long day. She claims that she grabbed a knife and cut off her employers genitalia. After he tried to sexually assaulted during the shift on monday following the incident the waitress called authorities. Did the right thing kind of an the emergency services to the bar who transported the man and probably his dick to the local university hospital for an emergency operation to attempt to reattach the genitalia. She's much nicer than i would've been. I would've hit the dick. I wanna put it up on a window ledge or something and and if you can find the dick you can take it with you to the hospital. Make it a game though. The newspaper reported that the woman said that she acted in self-defense. During the incident in claimed that monday's alleged attack was not the first time her boss had attempted to sexually assault her. Yeah this sounds like someone who has had enough. Although i kind of wonder how sexual assault took place was his cock already out and she grabbed the knife and just sliced his tick off. Or did she have to sort of cokes. The dick out pretend she was into it all of a sudden like. Oh oh yeah you wanna fuck me right here. You want to bend me over the buck. Let's whip it out. I want to see you betcha. It's huge kersey. Come on mama wants to see it. I really don't know what guys want to here. Is that something that would turn dude on. My my wants to see your bp back to the story here. She told police that he had forced her to have sex with him. On multiple other occasions. Barowner remains in the hospital after receiving treatment for his injury while the woman is being held at the regional police station. It's currently unclear whether his emergency treatment was successful. I love new stories. That i don't know maybe it's just because there's not information but it's a short news stories so then they have to sort of fill it like. This isn't the first time a woman's been sexually assaulted in two thousand seventeen. A woman in india escaped charges after she cut off the genitals of a hindu religious leader. I mean yeah. The stories are kind of similar. Women are raped all the time. They'll be twenty three year old at the time claimed that the religious teacher gang nanda sierra nevada often visited her family's home in the city of a.

india Barowner monday twenty three year old three two thousand seventeen first time one of those drinks Spain nanda sierra a dollar hindu around midnight stories nevada
How the Pandemic Effected Uplift Family Services

Voices of the Community

01:57 min | 8 months ago

How the Pandemic Effected Uplift Family Services

"I'm join remotely via zoom by faith jackson. The transitional housing program supervisor of uplift family services. Thanks for being here face. Thank you for having me. So could you please provide the audience. Just a quick overview of who apply family service programs. are it's a regional organization with a as ing kind of ecosystem if you will of wraparound services for families definitely so the agency or on is one of the largest most albums the behavioral treatments in california one of the bigger providers each year we serve. Do whatever it takes to help about. Thirty five thousand children and families to manage and recover from challenges coming from trauma such as severe neglect and abuse. Essential life skills that they need to be successful at home or school and in their communes in so short mission statement. Is you know we do whatever it takes to. Strengthen advocate for children families and adults and communities to realize their hopes in behavior health and wellbeing. And then you are. Throughout the bay area you're working in kind of concord east bay but then you also have offices i think in the south bay in west bays recall that's correct as well as out to sacramento so here locally. We asked him oxygen in campbell. There's seven conquer where. I'm out a few supervised the tape program. So if you could explain what tae as we were saying before we came on acronyms are us what tae is. And then what the tape program is in to you. Know who are the residents that you serve great so advance. For transitional age you must pacific program. Supervise is the transitional housing program. Our young people are foster children and their ages range. Any rare which lane sixteen to twenty one am before two thousand well young people at the age of eighteen. We're just put out of foster care and and learn some of the most important life skills

Faith Jackson Concord East Bay ING California South Bay Sacramento Campbell
"ing" Discussed on Investor Mama

Investor Mama

04:56 min | 8 months ago

"ing" Discussed on Investor Mama

"And then of course find topics that really resonate with that audience because then they listened. They were shared there. Were talk to others. And so on and then of course you would try to figure out. Leverage is like okay east. I have five different people who can talk on this specific topic and they're all qualified so we don't want to compromise values but they're all equally or somewhat equally okay to speak on the topic while maybe i'll choose the person who has the biggest network because they will share the off guests since i will leverage their network if they have the right network sports and things like that so you could be very intentional on this and then you can grow super fast. Your whole podcast. Now if you have more time more like a passion project that might turn into business. You're like oh. I need to start making money tomorrow. And it's going to take it easy and make sure that every now and then you jump on a few calls with your listeners for people who are in your network and see what they love what they don't love and eventually your polish up your content will be more and more on the spot. What they need what they want. And so on and then later maybe it will be added. No you will have sponsors. Who will want to promote their products. And maybe you will figure out a course or something like that that you want to teach to your audience. Maybe create a product of your own. That is something that's good for them. Maybe he'll create an online shop with. I dunno only the best products for little girls or something like that. Because you see that your audience wants more premium products and they don't know where to get them or maybe one day you will start helping other off or mom. Preneurs want to become podcast. But they don't know how to publish and edit and promote mode and do all of that and you will say what. I have a team of equal. Who helped me with that. And i can also this done for you. Almost like an agency. And i'll charge you editor two hundred bucks for zone than you get everything done for you. Just record the episode Do the arrests. Or maybe you will start teaching mom Nurse call to start their podcast. Because it's a way to promote what they're doing. I mean just a few ideas If we keep talking for come up with more than asset Is also is one of my listeners. To hear that any idea you have a no you might be a busy mom and you might be in a hustler bustle. But if there's some thing that you are interested in there is a way to monetize it and if you're not ready to monetize right away you can still move forward and figure it out later. Maybe i can share something with your audience. They want to so. I love this kind of brainstorming. Obviously i worked with so many people so far and i drink all that knowledge to the table with ideas. I mean i didn't just come up with this option of monetize ing. I was already working quite a few. My clients were off or said..

ing
"ing" Discussed on The OjiFanboys

The OjiFanboys

04:58 min | 1 year ago

"ing" Discussed on The OjiFanboys

"Keeping up a blue. I mean that's what i meant is saying blew my bad succeed blue level strength right right. So if i'm thinking about that situation like if to fuse with those and supercenter for was keeping up with that definitely by landslide. So let's move onto the tear list. Hunter hunter again. I have a thing about unfinished enemy. But if we're doing cultural impact. I guess we're going to put it in esti. How the malaysian. Your voice lease in your lives. Are i will say this. Maybe if you take it. A compact isn't as big as somebody. That's not as big but like i'm on power scaling clear-cut system by how i could see progression into show. It doesn't just show does a really good job of nana's perfect number one presenting. It is like you have one hundred examine. Then you have the tower heaven. The smartest thing to do right after to introduce then to see the final form of nan and york-new new city with like the risk. You're gonna see this shit again. You know by two. What's the absolute here. We see like the controlled version of the extreme. Then what happens when we break that control which will get into the car but was refined further greed island who then the camera india. The way they know did a linear progression. Hunter was done so well. Okay if i'm if i'm store powers rewatch ability up there. Yeah if hundred. I'm ending it for the sake of conversation because if you haven't read the you know about the nba or any of that shit. I still don't understand. Yeah so we're ending a comair and still give it. Yeah it it. Without malays scores less on cultural impact on the other shows. But it's also a really good story. I said it would me. Just because i was honestly i was just a little upset that he's not finishing that's all. I'm saying i was hurt. I was upset. I was i was. I'm sure he's upset. He can finish it bro he can. He just doesn't want so now he's literally he has days of the storyboards and let somebody else do it. Would you do you give your baby away to someone else. Trabelsi nicotine finished dragon. ball z. this is the secret. This is a money. Grab what he's doing. He's given up a money. Grab now yes. He's given up a little bit of a money. Grab a bit of money. Grabs toyama is genuinely like invested in. He when he talks about broglie. he's like. I don't care what anyone says. Police don't get everybody early. Literally the writer of the show and he knows that he's not stronger than anybody right now but it's cool.

two one hundred york Trabelsi toyama broglie nan malaysian one india . Hunter nana hundred
"ing" Discussed on iForumRx.org

iForumRx.org

06:04 min | 1 year ago

"ing" Discussed on iForumRx.org

"Well hello and welcome to the i former x podcast where we explore the evidence that informs aleatory care pharmacy practice. This is stuart hanes the host of the i former x podcast in about a year ago we reviewed and discussed the data h f study which evaluated the benefits of the sodium glucose transporter two or s. l. t. two inhibitor. Adaptable flows in in patients with reduced ejection fraction. Heart failure even in patients without diabetes. And if you are not familiar with a data h f study. I strongly encourage you to read the original study. And the i former x commentary of course. The data regarding the use of the sglt two inhibitors to prevent cardiovascular events and to treat heart failure or quite compelling but can they also slow the progression of renal complications in patients with chronic kidney disease. Well i was excited to see the much anticipated data. Ck d. study published in the new england journal of medicine a few weeks ago. And i knew just the right people. I wanted to review this study for i former expert. Dr jennifer clements dr stephanie. Nitro jennifer and stephanie are no strangers to i former x. They are members of the i former x oriel board and have been frequent contributors over the years. That clements is clinical pharmacy. Specialist in diabetes transitions at spartanburg regional health. Care system in spartanburg south carolina indoctrinate grow is associate professor of pharmacy practice at the university of connecticut. Stephanie jennifer it's great to welcome you back on the i former x podcast. Thanks for the invitation stewart. Thank you for having us back so before we get started per usual. I'd like to get your thoughts on a patient case. A i think that is not unlike. What many of our listeners encounter in their practices and want to imagine. You're seeing k t a sixty one year old african american female in the primary care clinic today. The patient has a longstanding history of hypertension type two diabetes dyslipidemia and. She's morbidly obese. She also has osteoarthritis internees. She recently was diagnosed with chronic kidney disease in her primary care physician referred her to you to make certain quote. We are doing everything we can to protect your kidneys. According to her medical record katie has been prescribed lysenko pearl twenty milligrams twice daily resume astatine twenty milligrams daily metformin thousand twice daily and insulin Twenty it's bedtime and in addition over the counter. She takes aspirin eighty-one milligrams and naproxen sodium for arthritis pain. She currently weighs two hundred sixty four pounds of bmi forty point. Nine blood pressure today when thirty. Eight over seventy six and her most recent labs yesterday include a fasting glucose of eighty seven and a one c of six point seven percent. Sam crat nin of one point seven milligrams per deciliter and an estimated. Gfr of thirty seven seven potassium of four point seven. Ldl cholesterol fifty six hdl cholesterol. Forty eight triglycerides of one. Oh seven in addition. The patient had a timed urine protein tests performed and the album into creating ratio was three hundred fifty. So stephanie. Before we talk about the study that you reviewed in your i former x commentary. I'm wondering what's going through your mind in this case What are some of the key questions you ask this patient during the encounter and what additional apps if any might you want to obtain and is there any additional treatment options. Who'd be considering at this point to stewart. I would agree that. Kt really does mirror. Many of the patients that are encountered in clinical practice. And i think this case excites me because there are many opportunities for the pharmacists to intervene here and if we're going to utilize the ppc process. I would. I want to collect additional information from kt. for example. Does she smoke. How often is she using her naproxen. And at what dose. I'd also want to collect possible. Her a. one c. Blood pressure and serum craton and trends and we know how important it is to not evaluate labs in isolation so seeing her patterns would provide additional insight or care planning. It's really important to know. Kt's renal function is stable or if it's consistently fluctuating as this information would help our assessment of how we can manage. Her current metformin does since her egfr is approaching the cutoff for continue at minimum. She needed both reduction. And also story the for thinking about the potential use of sglt two inhibitors for katie ensuring that arena function is stable. What help us feel more comfortable recommending. Its use since we know that there have been reports of a two kidney injury and volume depletion upon initiation of these drugs. I don't want wanna collect a bit more information about her. Lifestyle habits including a general understanding of her dietary choices notably her sodium and protein intake and see if she is engaging in any physical activity given her need when the patient and osteoarthritis. I'd also wanna know her insurance provider and learn if she's burdened by any of the cost of her current medications in case we want to add anything in the future cd management perspective. I'm really happy to see that. She's on than a pro because she has albumin. Urea but further management is needed to help delay rano progression and when we think of good. Ck d. management. We need to consider it. I optimizing her glycemic control which looks really good for. Kt at this point and also painting and maintaining a blood pressure will have less than one thirty over eighty if we can do that safely

twenty milligrams thirty yesterday seven milligrams seven percent eighty thirty seven Eight over seventy six Sam crat today one point six point four point eighty-one milligrams forty point two hundred sixty four pounds Twenty Nine blood pressure katie nin
"ing" Discussed on iForumRx.org

iForumRx.org

02:18 min | 1 year ago

"ing" Discussed on iForumRx.org

"ing" Discussed on Your Brain on Facts

Your Brain on Facts

05:25 min | 1 year ago

"ing" Discussed on Your Brain on Facts

"Most without equal for this recipe you will need one each skylark thrush quayle ortolan lapping. Golden plover partridge woodcock. -til guinea hen guinea fowl. Wild duck red pheasant. Wild goose boostered and fake pecker pluck and got the birds then stuff the smallest bird into the next smallest birds cavity and so on until you have one neutron star of bird meet paraphrased from seventeenth century cookbook and you thought her duck in was a new thing. My name's moxy. And this is your brain on facts. Two days after this episode drops. It is thanksgiving in the united states and the supporters at patriot. Dot com slash. Your brain on facts voted to go. Turkey talk today. So let's go through the myths and misconceptions by working our way through a painting an odd choice as this is an audio only medium. Certainly luckily we don't have to pick just one painting. Most paintings depicting the first thanksgiving in giant air quotes of sixteen twenty. One contain the same things about of puritan settlers dressed in austere black clothing. With bright metal buckles gathered around a table laden with food. Maybe the family patriarch is offering a prayer and a small group of native americans can be seen in the background. Maybe one or two in the foreground. If i were to show you jennie. Augusta browns combs. The first thanksgiving or the first thanksgiving by louise jerome farris painted within a year of each other in the early twentieth century. Incidentally you'd say oh. Yeah that was in my history book which year all of them probably. That's how we've been taught to think of historical thanksgiving's but we're not school kids anymore. So it's time to update that image paintings of the first thanksgiving referred to that feast in sixteen twenty one in plymouth massachusetts. What we actually know about the feast. Concretely is very limited. It mostly comes from a single letter. Written by a communist named edward winslow two hundred and twenty years later in eighteen forty one. His letter was published in chronicles. Of the pilgrim fathers by boston writer and publisher alexander young and it was young. Who called the gathering. The first thanksgiving even though the word thanksgiving doesn't appear anywhere in winslow's letter that feast wouldn't have been thanksgiving to the pilgrims. Puritans did observe thanksgiving days after fortunate events like a good harvest. The were religious observances. People spent the day in church often in silent prayer and they fasted rather than feasted. It's almost the polar opposite of the way we celebrate thanksgiving today. So that day wasn't thanksgiving and it wasn't even the first for a few reasons for starters. It didn't happen a second time. Let alone annually. So it can hardly be said to be the first of anything it would take more than two hundred years for an autumn. Feast referred to as thanksgiving too widely proliferate second. It wasn't the first meal shared by europeans and native americans in the new world. A reasonable drive from my home here in. Virginia is the berkeley plantation where a thanksgiving feast was held this one by the europeans alone. Three dozen settlers arrived in the chesapeake bay in sixteen nineteen on a ship. Captain by a man who had survived the winter of sixteen o nine in the jamestown colony a winter referred to as the starving time after a rough two and a half months at sea and another week on inland waterways. They finally arrived at berkeley hundred later called berkeley plantation on december fourth. They disembarked assembled a meal. From what shifts rations. They still had ham and wasters probably and said prayers of thanksgiving. It was declared that their arrival must be yearly and perpetually kept holy as a day of thanksgiving to almighty god end so it was for two whole years in march of sixteen twenty two. The poyton having noticed that the settlers weren't leaving and in fact were expanding their territory and kept trying to convert and civilize them attacked berkeley and other settlements killing over three hundred fair playboys if you ask historians in maine they'll tell you the first. Such meal happened not in sixteen twenty one in massachusetts but in sixteen. O seven in papa main. The popham colony barely lasted a year. Thanks to a fire in their storehouse during the particularly harsh winter and miscalculations like staying in a four right on the shore rather than moving inland where the forest could provide a windbreak. They arrived in the

berkeley maine berkeley plantation florida Laden louise jerome farris Augusta america edward winslow berkeley hundred chesapeake bay jamestown massachusetts Michael gannon plymouth massachusetts boston Virginia timothy coons
"ing" Discussed on News Talk 1130 WISN

News Talk 1130 WISN

01:45 min | 1 year ago

"ing" Discussed on News Talk 1130 WISN

"White with your F ING business report stuff fell today after the first week the increase in new unemployment claims since March, raising concerns about the economic recovery. Meanwhile, airline stocks had a volatile day. American Airlines shares after the carrier reporting a $2.1 billion loss in the second quarter, but then swung hired to gain over 4%. At the clothes that I was not 353 points, the S and P 500 down 40 points and the NASDAQ is down 244 points. Listen for final numbers in the five o'clock news block. And if you're in a rover employees before making a decision about changing your retirement plan, schedule your complimentary review by visit US online at the cool way dot com are called 26 to 5 to 2 40 40 Good afternoon. Milwaukee. This is the Mark Belling list late afternoon show here on Newstalk 11. 30 W I s a mark needed a day to handle some personal business. And I was the one who was the staff were enjoying the summer I was the only one left to do the program. So here I am Glad that you're in the audience and I promise I will do my level best to offer.

F ING American Airlines Newstalk Milwaukee US