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17 Burst results for "Irkutsk"

"irkutsk" Discussed on Photography Tips From the Top Floor

Photography Tips From the Top Floor

08:35 min | 4 months ago

"irkutsk" Discussed on Photography Tips From the Top Floor

"He uses your next slice slice of slide from the top floor. Yeah in the middle of packing. I'm still here in Germany and I'M I. I talk to you about the checklist thing. I have used it. I have spent three hours yesterday to two hours yesterday. Maybe three hours today to get everything together and my checklist is working so well. I'm so relaxed. Just thought I'd let you know so. Yeah have everything Packed it's kind of heavy. That's because it's not. It's not overweight my luggage but kind of heavy because I'm bringing a few things for our participants that way something but yeah we'll see tomorrow is a is my flight to Moscow where we'll do before the Siberia Lake Baikal. We do a bit of an extension there a few days to see Moscow and visit some sites there which after several times and I even have the same guides that we used to have a few times ago Julia. She's a photographer. And she's taken us around and going to show us a few things and then we'll also explore some of the markets in Moscow. That's one thing I really love doing is to go to markets at the destinations because they are so not pretentious. Usually no postcards of them just regular people doing regular stuff. That's the kind of market. I'm looking for food market with just normal people so many great street opportunities there so that's one of the things that will do during the extension and then after that we'll take off from Moscow to Irkutsk in Siberia and. Yeah that's it for now. All right a bit of a change in pace. What you're hearing is the What's the name of the station? Scam come some o scared so this is Julia. She's our guide here in Moscow. And we're just doing a tour of the Moscow subway which is photographic lead just amazing. 'cause I think stalin-built this and it's sorry for the noise in the background Let's wait for the train to leave those Stalin build this because he just loved expensive architecture right not only for this reason in fact he needed the Mitterrand for transportation and for military purposes but he decorated it highly because he liked beautiful perfect she is so full of ornaments and mosaics and duty for light fixtures. And here's an extra. I think I'll stop now. I'll be back in a minute with something else. It's less noisy. I'm back motel. We finished our detour today in Moscow. Which is part of the two day extension of That we tacked onto the front of our Lake Baikal tour so I had Julia as our guide who is who has been our guide for a few other times. We've been here she's great. She knows everything. She knows what photographers like so. She's she took us to the right places of course including the the most important landmarks. Today's kind of the. Yeah let me call it the tourists today. But if you're here in Moscow you have to see the Red Square you have to see to Kremlin which by the way is the heart of Moscow it used to be only Moscow. The Kremlin if you don't have a if you don't know what to imagine the Kremlin is like a portrait. It's a it's a city inside. The city has a wall around. It used to be Moscow and then it started growing the outside. There are so many Kremlin. Here you'd be surprised so yeah we went in there. Of course the cathedrals in there there are several cathedrals in there and we just as you heard finished off the day with visiting some of the famous metro stations here. The Moscow metro is quite something. I mean it runs like clockwork and the trains Brady every two minutes. There's a train maybe less than two minutes. It's really Bang Bang Bang Bang. It's very super-efficient and We got around really quickly so if you come to Moscow. The Metro is the way to go. It gets almost everywhere and quick that are not expensive and tomorrow. We're going to take the metro and go to two markets. One is a food market and the other is It's hard to explain. It's souvenir market. But then it's right. Next to another Kremlin that is now kind of used as a place where people held weddings and photography. Point of view. Just wonderful and Then there's a flea market and so we'll be doing some street photography on the markets and have our lunch there and then after that back to the attell grab stuff head to the airport because tomorrow night we'll fly to Irkutsk in Siberia and we're at the next stop little night session ahead. I'm in the hotel lobby waiting for our driver. Because the he's not over yet we are going to Take the tripods out and find a few places. There was a couple of spots that have already been to that. I know that are really good for some long exposures with Some bigger buildings reflecting in the water of the Moskva River Then there's the crisis Sabre Cathedral which is kind of weird place but it looks really nice and at night It's really interesting with all the lights and everything around it so there will be some some good opportunities and yeah we'll just be out for like a couple of hours maybe To go to some of those spots and then yeah then the day is really over. The city of she said this station is example. Would just look so. It's the next day and We have finished our our main markets tour of the two markets again. It was super easy to get around with the Metro and Yes or recording. Why are there because we're just way too busy but It was fun to the second markets by the waste. Called is my loss key. Market is yeah. It was exactly as I wanted to be Last time I was there it was a bit smaller and this time there was so many sellers flea market everything you could imagine of course souvenirs but also just just the the the thing that I kind of expect from a flea market which is people bringing stuff from their homes and selling it there so you saw A really good insight into Russian life into what Russians consider. They don't need anymore. Want to sell everything you could imagine so that was really fun and we are pretty much on a way to the airport and we will take off later tonight to Siberia and then. I guess that's where I end this episode and then the next one will be from Siberia..

Moscow Siberia Julia Siberia Lake Baikal Irkutsk Lake Baikal Germany Moskva River Stalin Mitterrand Brady crisis Sabre Cathedral Red Square
"irkutsk" Discussed on The Trader Cobb Crypto Podcast

The Trader Cobb Crypto Podcast

13:35 min | 1 year ago

"irkutsk" Discussed on The Trader Cobb Crypto Podcast

"Welcome to the try to call, but crypto shied. Today's guests, the bug on extra with us tonight, who's moved into the realms of bitcoin mining. And now it's been awesome. We've talked about the mining operations that are out there and what's actually going on. I know it's topical rod now. So he's with my absolute pleasure to introduce Ness. They see of elevate grip thank you so much for your time tonight, thank you. Good to be here. You've got a fascinating by a pilot, let, let's kick this off for the bit of a, a bit of background before we go dotting deep into the, the operation that he's elevates. And I mean you you've you've been on Wall Street, right? You, you worked at Merrill, Lynch. What was your role of Merrill, Lynch, what were you doing? Give the spiel I was sorry, financial advisor, basically. And, you know, the way they haven't set up and firms like Merrill, Lynch, everyone's a little different. But the way they haven't set up, as you know, they basically invest people's. Money into funds into managed arms. So you're an investment advisor. It's kind of a tricky definition, because you're really not kind of doing much other than raising money. That's your, your real role is to go out there and, and bring capital in and I didn't like that because I always wanted to be involved in the market. I always I was always looking for stocks looking for companies mall and the companies this about. So I, I realized it's not really investment advisory that I want, I want to be an all it, managing the actual money, and then I went one step further and realize that, you know, I am certainly wanna manage money for their people. I wanted to train I wanted to actually be making retrain. So that kind of just transition into becoming a prompt trader. So I there was actually that time, a company that was based in New York with an office in. Los Angeles, which is where I was where I was at. And so it became a prompt traitor started managing my own money and trading and I loved it. But it wore me down it warm down a lot. But I, I did learn. I did learn the ins and outs of Wall Street, the markets mainly the banking system because I was really involved in gold and things like that, and gold stocks, and then that just kind of, like I spent ten to fifteen years during that and after kind of going through the whole markets, and everything when I learned about the blockchain, bitcoin, it was just I was like five days of no sleep in just reading learning. And I couldn't believe what was happening, and then I got it. I, I understood, I calmed down a little bit. And then I said, okay, well, how am I gonna, how am I gonna play this, like once my angle going to be because there's so many goes, as you know, your trader the you, you get into the media side anyway. Long story short. I. Said, I want the most conservative that stable Hassen type of investment in this area. So you know that kind of led me to bitcoin mining bitcoin mining, even though we're in a bear market, just like everybody else's been going mining is relatively speaking stable, it's consistent and it's passive income, and it's a, it's a function, that the blockchain that the bitcoin network has to have, so despite all the ups and downs. It is a pretty good area of the industry to be in. Well, you just answered my second question, which was why morning? So it will done that ticked that one off just come back on the hotline, you prop trading desks dies. Mugging this question with time. People say, but wind you try to refund what why and you want to help desks, let look I was invited to debate. I had little funding loans, and set up. And when I was twenty. Three and use it burns, you out not only as a burn you out for one year in there. The people around you burn, you out the laws, stole Benz, you y'all souls, burn you at a lot of when you add, it's not just the trading side of it. It's a whole ecosystem, and it can get a little bit fish inside a Tottenham than that. That's why I've always tried it for myself because it's a bit of a bit of a full-on sports from that into blockchain, the, the fog dies down the rabbit hole. We've all done it. We've all through the glass. Okay. On Fontham, little bits, and pieces that others still I'm spellbound by a lot of it. I'm like, whoa. That's a lot of my Brank fascinate money's one of these things where I think that most people can actually get their head around because it's what you understand. Bitcoin blockchain you understand the Monning network is essentially, what keeps this Lema floods, the verification process so you started elevate group had you already started Monte yourself and it was that what you. You started individually and then you moved into the, the big picture. Yeah. So what I did was actually the first project. I was involved with was with a project called ice rock mining. I don't know if you've never heard of them, but they had a mining farm in Kazakhstan in a cave, and I was like, well, what are, you know, what is sexy stories? I called I got in touch with them. I sent them an Email. They had done their first round of an ice. Oh. And it was really really small. And so then what happened was, I met these guys, I went out there. They really needed. I would say a mouse fees they needed. They ended a marketing person that could kind of speak and talk about what they're doing and articulate their message everyday. Right. They'd like the front kind of piece of their business. And I was just starting cited you know what, why don't I do your your marketing? And you're also speak at events for you and all that kind of stuff. So I got involved with them and the first month was really great. It worked. They needed it. I, I was kind of involved with the goal project, but then something happened. And that was the that was the boom time of the market, right? Everybody who's throwing money and ties. And what happened was, you know, the kind of advertising style of like, oh, you're gonna make three hundred percent on your money or you know, like lifetime broth. It's just these kind of tag lines that I would see on her website, and I was like, I'm not about that. Like that's not, that's actually not what's going on. And I found myself involved in this project that that was kind of Morphing into some big that I wasn't. So sure that it'd be proud anyway. Long story short. I knew that I wanted to have a long stay in this industry and. You know, and I knew it was gonna it was gonna be around. So I resigned. I ended up just saying, you know, kind of cutting my losses, so to speak. I just didn't want to be involved in that. I resigned did done actually. I did a whole thing with crypto ridge of interview about why did that anyway? Long story short, I said to myself, okay? I gotta get involved in my own mining project because I wanted to control you know how the marketing was done what we say what we don't say how it's handled. So I got what went ended up happening is a good friend of mine, then his family is, is wife spam, Lee owns a former steel mill a former steel mill in Siberia right now jury. I'm might like that run right now what it is, is in the year coots Siberia. It's a heavy, heavy industrial city. I mean you've got like companies like Rosner and oil refineries and all so they have a lot. Of power. That's already there. Right. So they these guys had already ten megawatts ready, and then they have the infrastructure where the power supplier of the power utility was able to give them other ninety megawatts which is talking about running seventy five thousand as miners, it's it's way, more than you need. But they had everything place, and they were minding actually for themselves. It was it was like their own private. And, and I said, well, why don't we kind of put may create a platform and put something out there for people and really what one elevate group is about with call at mass mining as a service. What is about is look, you wanna be a commercial mining farm. If you're going to get into the mining business, you don't wanna be mining contracts, you know, these clowns on cracks. It's, it's complete bullshit. It's like the whole context of a contract is really people need to stop and think, for a second, if I'm creating I'm the minor. Let's say you're you invest. Money. So you give me your money. Now what am I gonna do? I'm going to buy mining equipment without money. That's, that's what I have to do in order to provide you with a mining contract. Now, if I'm mind and find providing you the mining on-track there's two facts one is in order for me to maximize my income, I have so that mining contracts for as much as I can the more, I saw her or the more. I'm maximizing my come now in order for you is the investor to maximize your income you have to buy this mining contract for as little as you have. So what ends up happening is this contract becomes a device that has an inverse relationship between the two parties right is, so if it's better for one person, it's worst the other. It's me. Now, what ends up happening is they go out and buy a mining equipment, and they figure out how to Jews much of that. Power so to speak, the hash power for the mining company. And then you wanna they Cam to the investor and this is how you have placed. No, it, you end up with situations like Genesis mining where there's they sold a lot of contracts. And then all some may either cancel them or they just pay out, because by the time you hit a maintenance being, and you, you do all this other stuff. There's no money in it for, you know, coming from kind of a stock market slash equity market background, what I realized is. That's all that's all bullshit. The way the way this could really work is you pass on the platform. So, in other words, we've got like five cents per kilowatt hour for power. That's very low. Not an engineering team. We've got security. We've got a hosting facility, so we provide that as a platform, and then all we do is when the investor Bess they actually on the minor, so we. We by the minor for them. We blazed it. We get it online. They have their own dash or we use awesome minors. They have their own direct access minor. And then and then what we do is we just harder twenty percent management fee. 'cause we want, we want the, the income of them minor of the investor to grow you in lion. And, and that's how we do it. So we are dissipated, the Grosso in a bear market right now where it's, you know, province are really, really low. We're also making really, really low and then when the market ratchets up, we, we start getting kind of bullish than our income will also increase, but it's always kind of consistent with our investors were always on there. You objectives are aligned that I will be the best. No, it's, it's there's nobody trying to stiff somebody else forbid, a deal. Like you say it's not that not that, you know, trying to do a good deal on one side. To the other stiffen anybody not at all. But this way, what you've actually set up is it creates other side an alignment. You your business partners to a certain extent. And of course twenty percent of prophets about him beyond, to elevate, which is actually probably paying more than twenty percent on the uptick bison. The Angie by on the optimization as well, right? Yeah. Well, actually, you said it. I mean if you were to go to a pure data center right now and, and, you know, send them your miners, and natured, you a hosting be number one. They don't really handle maintenance, you know, like something happens at chip. You know, goes faulty or something like that. We'll repair that were a bit. Main is also located. They have a repair center in Irkutsk now too. So it's like we're, we're right there. If we need to get something big's, what ends up happening? They the data centers charge of flat fee. They'll say, like ten dollars per minors of dollars or eight dollars per minor. Well, right. Now that takes a lot of the prophet away. So it's like six fifty percent of the private sixty percent of a profit whereas, we're making like maybe one or two dollars per minor max right now. But we understand that, that's like, look. That's part of our business model in a bear market were were just. That's what it is. It's our customers aren't making a lot of money, and we're not me a lot of money. So I guess a mainly you. I've looked at their UM. So a little bit get. I mean, you, you did not do an AUSSIE. Oh, okay. Do you wanna take his through the reasoning behind, why he didn't do an Austria briefly? And the way you've done it..

Merrill bitcoin Lynch advisor Ness Irkutsk Kazakhstan Siberia Los Angeles New York Benz Tottenham Fontham Brank Austria Lee Lema Bess
"irkutsk" Discussed on Christopher Kimball's Milk Street Radio

Christopher Kimball's Milk Street Radio

04:22 min | 1 year ago

"irkutsk" Discussed on Christopher Kimball's Milk Street Radio

"My grandmother always thought that or my grandmother always did that let's talk about food in your book, T, bone wax, and caviar. Snacks. You mentioned you purchased a huge live, come Chuck crab, which you eight for a couple of days, so must've been pretty big. So how big was it? And you bought a live crab and just took it home in a paper bag. Yes. Because of livestock is the big port is Russia's largest port on the Pacific Ocean. And so one day one of my Russian friends said the Krant ship is in quick, let's go to the poor. Well, it's an hour and a half two tram rides to get down to the port. But we got down there. And there were guys selling crabs off the deck of the ship. And I had no idea how big they were. I couldn't tell because they were just standing up on this rusty dick high above me with these crab. So I just gave him the signal for the medium size seven dollars and fifty cent one and they lost the crab down one for me and one for my Russian Fran. Well, the thing was huge. And so we each tried to stuff it into our big shopping. How big is like two feet. Cross or something shoe. Yeah. Eighteen inches to two feet two feet with a wig Lita clause in all, you know. And so we stuff these live crabs into our shopping bags one each and it was another hour and a half back onto trim roads to get our -partment and my husband, and I decided we were going to have to figure out how to cook, this crab, and we'd never cooked alive crab before. So we remembered that seen Annie hall with the lobster of'star butter. Yep. And so we we hit it big pot of water, and we stuff that poor crab in it. I really feel bad about that now. But I didn't feel bad about it. When I was eating the crab later because that was an absolutely delicious crab, my Russian ran the next day. I told her this experience and she said, oh, I haven't cooked mind yet. And I'm it what did you do with it? And she said, well, I left it in the muschamp bag in our little entry hall and during the night. It got out, and it was going down through the hall through the rooms and my kitten was following it in the last time. I saw them they were both under the bed. So I don't know how she ever cooked cram and back in the nineties if you went to buy meat, you said those those meat markets were not for the squeamish. Absolutely. There was no such thing. I there was no such thing as a supermarket period. You didn't go and go to the meat counter of a supermarket or the meat section in by meat that was on styrofoam trays already cut and wrapped in plastic wrap. What you did was go to farmers market or maybe the municipal market in the center of the city. And so the people who sell meat had the carcass of the animal, whether it was a pig or cower, whatever, and you would just tell them, wait. He wanted five hundred grams or kilogram, and they would just take the carcass and an axe in whack it off. And so you never knew what kind of cut of meat you were going to get or could you request that no. You got whatever whack was given to you by weight. And so that's one of the reasons that the I titled the book, T-Bone wax and caviar snacks because we were always thrilled when we would get a whack that was a T-Bone. Have you been back to Vostok in the last few years? Yes. Yes. I have I have worked on five tours with National Geographic. And they were a transsiberian rail tours that started in Vladivostok and went to Moscow. So I've I've gotten to see Saudi Vostok several times that way and I've worked with the Smithsonian more recently onto trans-siberian rail tours, also so yes, I have been out there. And I've been to the other city that we lived in Irkutsk. So how different in the last twenty five years are they they're very very very different. When we lived there. There were no restaurants where you could just say, I don't feel like cooking dinner tonight. Let's go out or let's call in for takeout, pizza, or takeout Chinese..

Annie hall National Geographic Saudi Vostok Pacific Ocean Russia Vostok Irkutsk Fran Smithsonian Vladivostok muschamp Moscow two feet five hundred grams twenty five years Eighteen inches seven dollars one day
"irkutsk" Discussed on Ari Shaffir's Skeptic Tank

Ari Shaffir's Skeptic Tank

03:52 min | 2 years ago

"irkutsk" Discussed on Ari Shaffir's Skeptic Tank

"In salon and daniel didn't like the story so i felt bad and i didn't put it in my second book and all these years later i can't figure out why he thought yeah i think people just don't like to see themselves on the page even if it's true stuff is probably the same in in your line of work talk about somebody in pockets on or on stage it'd be like what the faulk while you talking about it's like i don't know man because we did something together and remembering what did you know you look at daniel daniel to is at the end i e but i russian rendering of daniel and he's he's a total hero and that's why i didn't put it in my second book is because i like the guy and i didn't wanna hurt his feelings nineteen years later i can't figure out what he could have been pissed off about because he comes off really well and so it as an audio book one of my podcasts next month is going to be basically reading this story like a fourteen thousand word story crazy story about going on the trans siberian and it's just you gotta do it it's not exciting it's boring most of the time but it's like the longest train ride in the world is like you can feel look at if this was a globe that would be like this much of a kerr i mean it goes from like yeah go some near jesus over you run almost iraq all the way over to like thailand yeah and if you take it divided vo stock didn't give going it's the entire with of asia so the classic transsiberian is from moscow to vo stock stay in russia the whole time i took the trans mongolian touch real i don't think i think it goes around i think this map is wrong i don't think i could claim i've been does but yes so it goes it stays in russia the whole time and goes to vote doc you can also take it through menchu area or you can take it through mongolia which is i did was great i stayed a week in mongolia and rode horses and and their warriors there oh i love mongolia really oh yeah do their horses sounds cool well i'm i'm from kansas i'm from the great plains so this is like kansas times one hundred it's kansas on steroids this big giant step and there's mountainous parts of mongolia can go fly fishing in mongolia you can go off roading in mongolia you can go hang gliding mongolia but i just love being basically it felt like kansas before time if kansas was like one hundred fifty times bigger than it is just this empty nomadic part of the country i mean not that many people live in mongolia and so i spend a lot of time just hiking around sometimes i rode horses but most they just hiked around and it's like i'm gonna hike all day to this hill on the horizon with my little sausage foods not very good among goalie my sausage my bottle of vodka i'm gonna watch the sundown go down and drink some of the vodka and hike back at night i don't know maybe that was dumb but like there's just no trees all grass or rolling hills and a few cliffs and rivers and stuff and so i think most people you talked you've been among goalie become mongolia fans because there's just a lot of wilderness nobody goes there to asland wilderness yeah it's probably a little bit more expensive than than other parts of asia the man i loved it there so i took the train from mongolia two of them butter than i spent a week travelling around goal they got back on the train went up to lake by call which one fifth of the world's freshwater lake by call what yeah it's deep it's super deep it's crazy i don't know volcanic lake or something and so stay a couple of nights on the shore of lake baikal calling to irkutsk which is like the paris of siberia so like all the people that got exiled there brought culture with them and there's opera houses and like and look at we're so whereas i always viewed siberia it might have consented gulag in siberia i pictured it like.

daniel nineteen years one fifth
"irkutsk" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

03:42 min | 2 years ago

"irkutsk" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"As i see it now we asked specifically will hold on a second what about president putin does he know about this and she she said she'd be desperate to speak to him during his yearly phone in programme that he does that often that's that's a time where people get results if they get on that program and they speak to the president directly with shows the nature of how power works here but she didn't really want to believe that he knew what was going on i'm sure the president can't be everywhere he can't know everything we just want to get it i'm sure if we get our message to him he will try and do something about it so i think that's a fairly common view of of how power there's anger with the local authorities but they still there are people generally tend to to to support him and we've seen that in the in the election result at mary coming on that and then i'll go to rally favorite i mean i think that i think it's very interesting james's observations about the very different feel in the provinces and the prominence of local issues i think it also has to be said that russia has actually had quite a strong set of local environmental movements and it was actually one of the first lobbies to start as the soviet union was collapsing the green lobby and encloses like it could where they feel that they've got very strong stake in the environment with some lake baikal just around the road i it down the road in irkutsk there is a lot of local pride and just feeling that people have an obligation to protect the quality of their environment and so it you know it's quite an interesting sideline this way apart from things like putin and and top politics or although the one thing i would add marry that there's an interesting so geopolitical aspect to it in in that particular case where clearly the push on a broader national and international level to get close to china to see the chinese markets being more important perhaps as has inadvertently led to some of these problems i mean i'm not necessarily saying that people are immediately drawing the parallel what are the just on that on the geopolitics level one interesting observation on maters ensues doll and we were in the market there and we're talking to people about one of the big will pass the big national issue that's cropped up over the last couple of weeks apart from russia dan rather than the football which is the rise in the pension age for men and women in vat and people are very upset about that we spoke spoke to a couple of guys small family smallholding that come in from from the village they come and sell their at some interesting honey based bombs which we're told computer everything from bad skin to foot odor i'm actually tried needs to try try to what do you make this pension right rise neighborhood well we don't know too much right we're not happy about it and then they just as casually as an aside so well if we didn't spend so much money on foreign wars maybe we wouldn't have to do this which was which was as close as we got to kind of direct criticism i think for president putin from people who are not politically engaged yes we spoke to some opposition people but you average man and woman in the street or on the dot in the data that's the kind of level it strikes me that the criticism comes rummy curry coming from beirut with a thought or a question to either mary or james well just some comments about what they both said and i think what they said and reported highlights the two issues that we see all across the world that i think needs to be appreciated more globally one is.

president putin
"irkutsk" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

01:59 min | 2 years ago

"irkutsk" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"In a karaoke bar in irkutsk musician you've gainey smith no of his quickly getting to grips with the soundtrack to siberians crypto currency goldrush gains brother ramesh go owns the ball and the big collection of bitcoins the when he started mining them he tells me the outlook was far from sunny it was about two years ago because in russia was deepest crisis and was no money completely everything was difficult but in part of russia where electricity is cheap is investment in powerful computer servers that mine crypto currencies by solving algorithms paid off in about six or ten months you've you book your money and after the big so did you just completely change overnight did you completely move to bitcoin overnight yes yes i sell some property and i take my name put all your money and you borrowed some extra as much money is and was it a good decision or it was wonderful now he says he's sitting pretty on a pile of virtual currency he's even made a tongue in cheek promotional film which shows scantily clad women stoneage outfits taking pickaxes to the ground around nearby lake baikal before digging up physical bitcoins and cooling off in the baikal water you'll be admits that the currency has also cooled down from its peak when is that it was about six hundred dollars and those six thousand it went up to what twentieth winter and i hope it will at each show million those.

russia lake baikal irkutsk gainey smith ramesh six hundred dollars ten months two years
"irkutsk" Discussed on As It Happens from CBC Radio

As It Happens from CBC Radio

02:17 min | 2 years ago

"irkutsk" Discussed on As It Happens from CBC Radio

"After that he got in the into hilliker crush while hunting in this this was the governor of the state is that right exactly the governor his son also died mysteriously yes as usually it's a car accident or something now but you can never say for sure if it was an accident or it was made because when you see people related to specific situations city data specific project and they start dying one of three another one in the accident then you start wondering maybe it's not really an accident how many people involved in some way with the project your mother was working on the scientists how many of them have been harmed or killed it's about twenty people that died everyone for was working with your on this project they all dead but was the project mother was working on evaluation of the possible damage to the territory over specifically irkutsk region related to metro or industrial causes or in terms of if the terrorist attack for example happens so that's what she was estimating the complex impact on the the environment and on the half of the population and this when you make mentioned irkutsk there is a giant ancient lake there isn't there that she was concerned something was happening their animals were dying in that lake what can you tell us about that yes it's linked by call and my mom was investigating pollution for the waters and on the shores of the soil over the air around this lake and sure data it was much worse than even the data in the archive there is a seal the baikal seal and it's dying wash off the shore and also there was that little crab that was still in the water and that one is disappeared and she was opposing to any additional industrial exploration there also their reports that they among the manufacturing russia was producing weapons there was a nuclear waste factor.

russia irkutsk
"irkutsk" Discussed on The Bugle

The Bugle

01:30 min | 2 years ago

"irkutsk" Discussed on The Bugle

"Enabled well it's all phony up tell them gets to the bottom of the mountain the only on the vanko one too bad but irkutsk cry for hours at the time i'll give him to ski instructor and said don't worry if he cries who gets off rates i've got the world today my kids love to ski we are the skin family speaking of guns look whenever australia trends in eu stories and on twitter around the world i never think this will be good unable i go lama bad to be proud of here we go bought in the wake of the florida florida shooting and it's happened multiple multiple times it and this if the weird thing is is the same thing happened heeb you guys i don't think at the credit that you deserve for it in nine on he seeks in australia port arthur tasmania out we had al biggest mass shooting you know aside from aboriginal genocide but if we don't include that are we had a biggest mass shooting and we had an incredibly conservative government at the tommy john howard who's been brought up already weeding twelve days band automatic and semiautomatic weapons which was so far out of character fahim but it was an immediate response that worked i think the same thing happened here out on the line line shooting dead toms out if you uh if you get rid of the gum his people don't get show yes shock in the national gun endlessly australians turned in more than.

vanko instructor tommy john howard fahim australia twitter florida florida twelve days
"irkutsk" Discussed on KOIL

KOIL

02:27 min | 2 years ago

"irkutsk" Discussed on KOIL

"Phonetic winston churchill person that can't change their mind and won't change the subject and she goes to explain herself in its four thousand words long you're a nut lady irkutsk tears wrote i was literally framed and arrested for all intents and purposes robbed by the frankfurt airport and german state police she said now i think they'll probably sewer again uh for uh saying that they robbed her which is slander again because now she's being sued for slander because she called them not abc's and now she's lying sack nor was just calling this other guy over here with the hitler haircut on nazi i wasn't calling them nazis i was calling him a nausea she was calling somebody anazi share mitch has got the please don't think that she is telling the truth among other things here adding about the fellow traveller police were too busy to notice the fellow conspicuously sporting the preferred coiffure of the hitler youth i'm sorry you don't like his european haircut his deter haircut so you're calling him hitler youth she goes on so obviously she goes around calling people you know hitler and nazi with third grade alacrity when in reality of course she's the totalitarian in the discussion and let me make another point here cabinet this is far i'll make it in just a moment she has grabbed the events a further in the huffington post as i put my tampons kratie travel panties and long warned travel broz back into my suitcase i'm muttered to myself while shaking my head the crack german police have seized my dealder rent say she thinks she should be able to carry on whatever she wants in spite of the fact that there are radicals blowing up airplanes and murdering people is above all that don't you know who she is she is very important person they don't seem to care about that nazi looking dude over there and as i was still shaking my head in disbelief i was actually arrested i guess this just stinks of lies if i'm in a jury and i'm listening to this excuse i don't believe a word that she says the altercation led to preliminary criminal proceedings being brought again mr on suspicion of slander plus a fine of two hundred and seven euros for any subsequent legal expenses so now this is great because it's just she's a classic not she's and extremists arrogant elite believes that she should be able.

nausea mitch winston churchill frankfurt german state abc hitler
"irkutsk" Discussed on The Audible with Feldman And Mandel

The Audible with Feldman And Mandel

02:02 min | 2 years ago

"irkutsk" Discussed on The Audible with Feldman And Mandel

"Like i said at the good job in incirlik good one for for josh labeled a land with the on the coaching search stuff you ready to get into the mail bag yeah i mean we owe it to our listeners we haven't really done much mailbag this season by it's always been a big part of the audible and now that we have this little break in the action this is an ideal time to catch up on thing if you wanna send questions sentence you the audible gmailcom hung gosh we only doing this for three years and you still on our the email address film each do what is a the audible pod gmailcom you don't know the eastern on email address yarn podcast so a this question do that as a may is from jayson what does it mean proclaimed olympic beats urban mired ohio state recon will then be true street goal wins over big jams woody finally be respected i think that'd be big big time for klay held in because he he's right jason's right there the respect fakher still lags there even after winning the rose bowl last year now winning a pact while championship but any time you beat one of those guys and urban myron etxabe in that range you major respect now i will say that all eu se coaches are judged by can you win us the national championship enzo he hasn't got into that yet but in particular given how much the dynamics that job route to change with chip kelly taking over across town and obviously a lot of people think while now us he's done for because chip kelly's get a coach the heck out of clay elton yeah i think this would arm he needs this yeah i agree i think this is a really good question budget drill down thought of like the water you know if they get blown out by them that i think is a bad scenario i i certainly bigger pay irkutsk competitive and they don't win i don't think it's damning but if they get blown out it's going to be it would make for a very long offseason for a team that still would have won the pac 12 tidal.

incirlik jayson klay jason rose bowl chip kelly irkutsk josh ohio woody myron etxabe drill down three years
"irkutsk" Discussed on The Economist Radio

The Economist Radio

01:59 min | 2 years ago

"irkutsk" Discussed on The Economist Radio

"Is a national treasure at an expression of collective genius more outrage then when dillon went electric it's not just jeepney fez going up and up last week are boston would columnist fit at coggin complained the surge in wall street share prices is getting boring but his he warned money talks a finance and economics podcast it won't go on forever either higher interest rates or some disruption to trade are the via wool all by some breaking of trade treaties which makes it more difficult to transport goods internationally so when one of those things happens then the market will turn and if it does turn then the full could be quite shaw the problem is that investors can't see that imminent turnaround occurring and while they do invest is a being just like prince citigroup in two thousand seven while the music is playing they're gonna keep dumpson could it koken fleetfooted as ever thank you for joining us thank you if wall street files of them investors will look to pastas new a few years ago that was talk of a gold rush in the frozen wastes of siberia but it's not shiny nuggets that vat prospecting for now that bitcoin in that had tundra awash in electricity from hydroelectric plants the region charges two point one rubles that's four cents per kilowatt hour compared with five point three rubles in moscow that makes mining in which computers solve cryptographic challenges to generate currency especially profitable and these days bitcoin means serious money this week the price of one bitcoin hit twelve thousand dollars up one thousand four hundred eighty five percent on the year yuri dramatic co an entrepreneur from the siberian city of irkutsk says he spends about four million rubles per month on 'electricity but easily recouped that.

dillon coggin interest rates prince citigroup dumpson siberia moscow irkutsk boston yuri one thousand four hundred eigh twelve thousand dollars
"irkutsk" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

02:05 min | 2 years ago

"irkutsk" Discussed on KQED Radio

"Of institutes in academic city each specializing in soon field of signs and yet working in close proximity to each other they're very first institute an academic city was the one that dealt with water resources the institute of hydrodynamics unease director me highlevel ncf was the head of the whole city levin aimed to was persuaded to come to siberia from moscow one of the ball getting tips was generous in investment in love equipment this is what's called a colliding theme accelerate the only one of its kind in the world designed to hull particles of matter of particles of antimatter no they did not attract us with monty fair trusted us with interesting work and housing are salary was only 10 percent more than the others the socalled siberian supplement but they did give us apartments immediately separate apartments at that time in the years saw there was an acute shortage of housing the majority of young people then lived with their parents many already had children and of course we wanted to be independent from all parents and there were food shortages in the us saw and your position in dhaka denny hierarchy was reflected in the kind of food you had access to bulldozer fini check it emissions and those with doctorate degrees had food delivered to their houses and academicians had access to better food they could have caviar and also fruit a variety of meets of sausages and cheese and even ordinary residence eight better in academic safety regime other theophilus my wife came to academic city first before my son and i joined her and she wrote to us fastselling sausages here in the shop in academic city road back please send us some sausage irkutsk way we live then had problems with food so my wife send us parcels with sausages but who does not that important to us to begin with we add in.

director levin monty food shortages us dhaka denny hierarchy siberia moscow irkutsk 10 percent
"irkutsk" Discussed on PRI's The World

PRI's The World

02:37 min | 2 years ago

"irkutsk" Discussed on PRI's The World

"They're the very first institute an academic city was the one that dealt with water resources the institute of hydrodynamics unease director me lovely anti of was the head of the whole city love an anti was persuaded to come to siberia from moscow one of the ball getting tips was generous in the vestment in lob recruitment this is what's called a colliding beam accelerator the only one of its kind in the world designed to hull particles of matter particles of antimatter no they did not attract us with monty fair trusted us with interesting work and housing are salary was only ten percent more than the others the socalled siberian supplement but they did give us apartments immediately separate apartments at that time in the years is saw there was an acute shortage of housing the majority of young people then lived with their parents many already had children and of course we wanted to be independent from our parents and there were food shortages in the ussr and your position positioning dhaka denny car rocky was reflected in the kind of food you had access to bulldozer any check it emissions and those with doctoral degrees had food delivered to their houses and academicians had access to better food they could have caviar and also fruit a variety of meat said sausages and cheese and even ordinary residence eight better in academic city now though for my wife came to academic city first before my son and i joined her and she wrote to us fastselling sausages here in the shop in academic city rolled back please send us some sausage irkutsk way will live then had problems with food so my wife send us parcels with sausages but food was not that important to us to begin with we add in the canteen this was quicker we worked without keeping an eye on the time we very rarely came over work before eight or nine at night what motivated such talented scientists to work such long hours low water balloon learned without asking too many questions years i just wanted to do something interesting and useful and that was my motivation and the outstanding schooling for children in academic city was another incentive this passion for mathematics as being cultivated in an unusual school in academic which each year recruits the ablest boys and girls from the whole of the serb.

director monty food shortages ussr siberia moscow dhaka irkutsk ten percent
"irkutsk" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

02:08 min | 2 years ago

"irkutsk" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Moscow apart from the university they would dozens of institutes in academic city each specializing in soon field of science and yet working in close proximity to each other the very first institute an academic city was the one that dealt with water resources the institute of hydrodynamics and he's director me highlevel ain't ncf was the head of the whole city levin aimed to was persuaded to come to siberia from moscow one of the bargaining chips was generous investment in love the quickening this is what's called a colliding beam accelerator the only one of its kind in the world designed to hull particles of massa particles of antimatter no they did not attract us with monty fair track to dust with interesting work and housing are salary was only ten percent more than the others the circled siberian supplement but they did give us apartments immediately separate apartments at that time in the years and saw there was an acute shortage of housing the majority of young people then lived with their parents many already had children and of course we wanted to be independent from all parents and there were food shortages in the us assad and your position in dhaka denny hierarchy was reflected in the kind of food you had access to bulldozer any academicians and those with doctorate degrees had food delivered to their houses and academicians had access to better food they could have caviar and also fruit a variety of meat said sausages and cheese and even ordinary residence eight better in academic city leonardo peninsula my wife came to economic city first before my son and i joined her and she wrote to us fastselling sausages here in the shop and academics city i road back please send a some sausage irkutsk way we live then had problems with food so my wife send us parcels with sausages but who does not that important to us to begin with we at in.

Moscow director levin food shortages us dhaka denny hierarchy institute of hydrodynamics siberia assad irkutsk ten percent
"irkutsk" Discussed on WINS 1010

WINS 1010

02:11 min | 3 years ago

"irkutsk" Discussed on WINS 1010

"Fifty one on ten ten win in sweeties time 542 this was the beginning has been a second terror attack in spain's northeastern catalan region just hours after that van drove into pedestrians on a crowded street in barcelona killing thirteen people and injuring more than one hundred the new attack happened in this small coastal town of cumbria of police say five armed attackers had fake bomb blasts were shot dead while trying to enter a tourist area their after running over people with a car just hours before a van rammed into a crowd and barcelona's popular lots of ramleh zaria australian lowering crunched event was there goes it's harry's is so that to come into my head at all kingsley was i just wanted to get out of the barrio one san francisco family is waiting for word jared tucker got separated from his wife his brotherinlaw kalanick all new explains bigger youth the roker a curse items very weapons target waiter who incurred over irkutsk here and again cougar oriented got our tried to third for a minute and bearing grab evacuated from area now isis has claimed responsibility for this attack spain's prime minister is calling it jihadi terrorism two people were arrested soon after the incident a third was taken in this morning catalan president does is they are still looking for at least one more terrorists in a third zip said they do not have the driver spanish authorities are also linked giga house explosion another city in that region to this incident they call it a bomb factory president trump first lady melania trump and secretary of state rex tillerson of all condemned the attacks in statements spain is beginning three days of national mourning today all the country soccer teams will hold a minute of silence this weekend now here in the us the nypd is giving a very a close eye on developments today lynn glenn shock heavily action live from time square and it's hard to mrs stepped up police presence here kathleen in times square heavily armed officers very visible pretty much any worker your turned the security measures summer on scene as well here's james water or as the chief of counterterrorism for the nypd odds delegates gathering federal agencies.

spain van barcelona cumbria irkutsk prime minister president us nypd san francisco jared tucker secretary of state soccer lynn glenn kathleen three days
"irkutsk" Discussed on WDRC

WDRC

02:15 min | 3 years ago

"irkutsk" Discussed on WDRC

"Elected donald trump by motivating america to go out and vote for him he has never invited this in for a sandwich together i been i told you add ninety minutes with the president alone it was the highpoint the my political life i loved that that time with him but something's gone wrong since then something has gone wrong connie gray all right well i don't know what that is what is wrong david wabc what is wrong here why is trump attacking sessions okay i'll get your second point for the airport e on irkutsk macau grave figured okay now who were bad mood air conduct proctor you know what is no clue quicken of you you montana over now we realise indicted her political went on their opening up every little cramped back and the trump organization and irkutsk pay for your eightyear whatever it takes get them all year sure choi not any power your group of people troy russia image of america imprint hope hollow to do with attacking jeff sessions publicly now when he realizes that being innocent wrote the collusion did not enough guy moeller is gonna be only will hold you're going off please i know that you know what you're talking about i'm not trying to slip you up my point is why is the attacking jeff sessions so publicly when sessions as such a loyalist why thing is i think you feel that into the attorney general and a more political player than him of aimed at calming were other maybe of our let's say that's true why does he do it quietly behind closed doors i think it appear questioning my only my only airport would be great on what i would repeat after berker primary michael and your point i think i heard ukraine now donald trump may be powerp why rapper pure conservative rabies in order area per year bigger quieter and fairview the american very understandable why is he attacking jeff sessions so publicly kenny just sit down with them and say it's not right what you did maybe it's best if you resign why is he trying.

donald trump america president david wabc macau guy moeller michael ukraine connie gray montana irkutsk choi russia jeff attorney kenny ninety minutes
"irkutsk" Discussed on The Canon

The Canon

02:02 min | 3 years ago

"irkutsk" Discussed on The Canon

"Older bigger very different things than what they're making you know they're watching they're watching ito classic musicals and they're taking stuff from classical musicals and putting it into this and sometimes i wonder what we are doing that we're not getting a broadranged of a film appetite like are doctors are necessarily today's directors are watching as many random things lynch was and as ridley scott was even and as george lucas wasn't spielberg for short order 402 to vote film of to young medium in general and you know when um a razor turnover was even younger and so the rules left to draw from a thorough sort of was by easier to be a sinophile sense with there were less classics catch up on although it was much too much more difficult to see them because there's no homevideo or anything like that book you that's true and so a lot of filmmakers today are probably influenced by lynch will the definitely influenced by lynch but maybe not necessarily they haven't gone back to what he was influenced by insults were of this indirect dynamic and i wonder you we have these voices coming out of the added the blue in seven days who are saying like look at all this amazing shed i'm dreaming up new you know i i wanna kinda compare like lynch to scott a lot because sometimes i see the same thing in them that asean in couvert as well which we talked about a bit on the show in the past that there are filmmakers who are actor character second you know that's not their priority in irkutsk doesn't necessarily cast the best actors in his film emmy he'd got jack nicholson and the shining of course they showing people a racer had on the set of the shining room to say i love this this is my new favorite movie or or that he told them choose was for reform you yeah exactly but i you know ridley scott i feel lake is that these people are lake idea i or mood or shape or question and actor performance character second.

george lucas spielberg lynch asean couvert irkutsk jack nicholson ito ridley scott seven days