35 Burst results for "Irwin"
‘Staffing challenges’ for hospitals in Seattle and around the country
"And that Shannon we're we're no tropical seeing. seeing. storms It's It's here. far far But that's higher higher 65 than than we we saw saw mile in in the the an spring spring hour wind and and something that that we we the neighbors could could have have to ourselves multiple multiple could possibly areas areas feel that that are are overwhelmed overwhelmed you got at at it. once. once. I was thinking the same Developing Developing thing. When tonight. tonight. I heard Health Health that workers workers figure pressed Sounding Sounding him. the the We're still alarm, alarm, looking local local at hospitals hospitals that storm coming are are starting starting in for to to face face Friday. staffing staffing The 13th. shortages shortages It's and and gotten gotten challenges challenges a a a lot lot lot of of of play play play this this this as as week week week Corona Corona on on on social social social virus virus cases cases media. media. media. serves. serves. I I The The think think number number because because of of covert covert 19 19 patients patients of of the the date date in in hospitals hospitals first first of of all, all, but but hit hit also also an an because because all all time time initially initially high high it it across across had had looked looked like the the country. country. it Today, Today, be a bigger more wind than 65,000 bomb for us, it Americans is weakening. need care It right is heading now south. in new cases Most of those gusty also winds hit a in new the record neighborhood today, of 60 topping to 140,000 65 MPH for on the Friday first time should here really in Washington. focus on Frontline the workers North are preparing Oregon for coastline the worst around couple a story is cold. so Miller we his covered life that tonight. a few minutes ago. With But a closer in case you look missed at the potential it, That's problems, the latest on Cole the Friday storm. Overall, though we're just gonna hang on Mary president to one across storm the country after is the pandemic next. In fact, continues the one on to cripple deck tomorrow states. states. looks For For plenty example, example, in in North North busy Dakota Dakota and its Healthcare Healthcare own right. workers workers We're going that that to be rainy test test positive positive and gusty for for covert covert here 19 19 yet again, but but are are And asymptomatic asymptomatic I think the big are are story still still over being being the next 48 asked asked to to hours come come will to to be work work lots here here of mountain in in Washington Washington snow. state. state. I'm I'm We've told to had even a little consider dusting of something it through like the last that couple of is days almost over some unthinkable, of the lower hills, but too. Not it is something just the big Cannot round be ruled of snow out. there over the Cascade passes yesterday, As the battle against but a this pandemic was the way rages that you on. look this Doctors, morning over the nurses Snoqualmie and Valley. hospital staffers So have Northwest found themselves view if you ever in saw the trenches. when this one sent in In from some Irwin states. with They're that big becoming herd of overwhelmed. elk out there enjoying And here in Washington the pasture state and of course, uneasiness the dusting of snow is up setting above in on beautiful mouth Dr side. Chris Spitters This with is Snohomish a view over downtown. Health. It's cloudy. We are I deeply know it's hard to concerned see what's going going about on. on. on. We We We We an haven't haven't haven't haven't impending had had had had the the the the great great great great crisis will will will will let let let let up up up up for for for for the the the the last last last last and few few few few you nights, nights, nights, nights, should be concerned but but but but this this this this is is is is Elliott Elliott Elliott Elliott to Bay. Bay. Bay. Bay. that It's It's It's It's crisis. chilly. chilly. chilly. chilly. It's It's It's It's A shortage got got got got that that that that damp damp damp damp of health November November November November care workers. feel feel feel feel to to to to it it going going That's on. on. over. Rosky Just 42 is with degrees the state's with a Hospital steady barometer, association. but that's going to start The dropping folks that us are we caring head into tomorrow for and then covert latest area 19 of low pressure patients starts to roll in on the ICU him. are Temps also right now carrying outside for other of critically the city limits, ill patients. primarily These in the air, thirties. highly skilled Look at this individuals chili reading that are out hard of Olympia to come tonight by anyway. at 36 And were when 38 you have in Bellingham. surges happening, Ocean Beach communities not only really is across pretty our close state to them. but across Forks the and country, back toward Aberdeen then operate those resource thirties right is tight now, to enough even further. a little bit of In initial his statement, moisture. the Washington This is Nurses just the storm Association from tomorrow, said getting in part going quote with a few showers We have already already heard getting spun concerns in our direction. from some of our members Some of those about have been staffing falling for the issues last several in hours their hospitals, around the coast near and Long we're Beach still and only based center, at the beginning and these of will continue the anticipated to track into the interior winter surge. here is we head If you have into no resource is that Later it's a tonight. decision You of can see Oakdale whether selling some a patient of those gets light care showers or not, right now, You know, those those are pushing tough decisions, over to nine and hours we hope we to had not closer have to make to those midnight. kinds So of calls. more on the way and plenty more tomorrow. This is the weather maker I'm for also our told Thursday, that traveling which is nurses in its had own right. already A pretty been in high demand big even storm could be here getting for of this here. mid But November. now It they're in comes Morva on need in tomorrow afternoon. more so than It ever gives us the usual back to you. 12 punch Face of the
'So frustrating': Grave missteps seen in US virus response
"Public health leaders are pointing fingers at all levels of government leaders for missteps and missed opportunities in suppressing the corona virus pandemic at the Columbia University national center for disaster preparedness Dr Irwin Redlener says he's frustrated by the inconsistent response from the government he says if leaders had been disciplined about employing various health control measures early on including masks and social distancing more than one hundred thousand lives could have been spared of the nation's two hundred twenty seven thousand victims red letter and other critics cite a president who scored masks downplayed the threat and undercut scientists but also governors who resisted containment measures and state lawmakers who limited funding for health care hi Jackie Quinn
Amy Coney Barrett & The State of SCOTUS
"So the topic I want to go to now is on the question timing the fact that this nomination is coming rather late in the fourth year of a president's term has made it controversial in fact, timing of just. Nominees to nominations to the supreme. Court has been controversial now for four or five years for a variety of reasons. So that's the first question. I would like each of you to tell me your position on on the question. Should the Senate be voting on a nomination to the Supreme Court right now sire you yes or no on that? I. Mean Yes. John All right cy you are yes. On the same question Irwin should the Senate be voting on a Justice of the supreme? Court now yes or no no amy honeybear bear should not be confirmed at this time. All right. Thank you I. Want to go first use for your reasons. Why are you a? Yes on the on the question of the timing of the nomination right now well, on the question of timing I think the Senate has the authority to consent the president is nominated someone. I don't see any reason why the Senate Caq Senate is doing other things it's it's considering thrown a virus relief. Of course, it can legislate until the members leave. and. So nothing nothing prevents the president from nominating someone nothing prevents Senate from acting upon that nomination and I think there three positions John. I think one position is you must vote on the nomination I. think that was Erwin's position for years ago. A second position is you can vote on the nomination, but you shouldn't that might ear ones position today and I the the middle position, which is you can vote on the nomination and you should. Thank your ticket back to you. So what I hear size saying is the Senate has every legal and constitutional right to be doing this now. They, certainly have the legal and constitutional right to do it, but they shouldn't do it. This is stunning hypocrisy by the Republicans for years ago Senator Mitch McConnell said, the American people should have a voice in the selection and the next Supreme Court justice. Therefore, this vacancies should not be filled into we have a new president. Antonin Scalia died in February two, thousand sixteen. President Obama named Mira Garland for that seat in March of two thousand sixteen. There was eight months before the election was to be held in the Republicans wouldn't hold hearings or wouldn't hold about Ruth Bader Ginsburg died on September eighteenth of twenty twenty, and already the Republicans are looking to fill that seat. There is historical precedent. On October twelfth eighteen sixty four chief justice Roger Tawny died the president Abraham Lincoln didn't try to fill the vacancy in the month before the election or nineteen fifty-six Justice Sherman Minton resigned from the court but President Eisenhower didn't try to pick the successor instead an October fifteenth. He made a recess appointment of a Democrat William Brennan. So whoever won the election would pick the successor? Alright let. Let me jump in because I I WANNA give cya chance to respond to some of what you're saying. So so I think we heard from Irwin saying that. eight months. was enough of a lead time and they were talking about the case of Merrick Garland back in two thousand sixteen. But that one month one and a half months is too short and he sites precedent of other examples where presidents had more of that timeframe. So what's your response to that? I think are ones making a slightly different point I think if. They. Can See had risen eight months ago I think are only making the same exact point, which is what's good for the goose is good for the Gander. So it's not really a question of timing. There's plenty of time as Irwin and other people now there there's GonNa be a vote in the Senate. The point is about equity I. Think the point is about precedent in Irwin has some precedents would, of course, you can go back to previous administrations in sight other presidents. John Marshall was appointed days before John Adams left the Presidency Steven Briar was nominated and appointed to the circuit court after Jimmy Carter lost. So there, there are precedents obviously for acting after the election. Let alone before I understand there's some raw feelings about what happened four years ago and I understand that people have flipped Irwin. Himself is flipped a apparently senator McConnell may have slipped as well. I think. It's unfortunate. This game of delaying nominations has gone on for quite a long. I have a colleague who waited two years before she withdrew for circuit court position because it wouldn't allow vote. That's just sort of power politics on both
Charlotte, the Ghost of South Africa's Nottingham Road Hotel
"DC O'Rourke. And this is hauntingly yours. Here. We all are together once again tuning in for yet another episode to learn the World's haunted places 4 episode 12 you and I will be putting on our safari gear as we are headed to the coastal province of wait for it off Hulu guitar in South Africa. This is truly a beautiful beautiful beautiful location guys. It's known for its beaches. It's mountains, it's Jose Jimenez that are full the wildlife. It's definitely a must-visit location. If you need a place to stay well, why not look into the office in Nottingham Road Hotel just on Old Main Road legend has it that there have been establishments on this site since 1851. Before that's a long time. There was a not he's in or Tavern situated here that provided a hang out spot for soldiers who were stationed at nearby Fort Nottingham. The soldiers they were brought in for one mission in particular and that was to protect the local farmers from the thieving Bushman who were coming around and stealing their livestock. Apparently it become a real problem in these men did absolutely whatever they could to put an end to it. The overall location at this establishment, but it was ideal. It was actually able to cater to the mini horse-drawn carriages that passed through the area. This was a long before way would even be thought about the First Recording. Thanks about the hotel. We know today indicate that the land for the noughties as locals like to affectionately call. It was bought by a George Irwin around 1889 following the deaths of landowner James Ellis and his sister Jani-King the land being sold by the facts to pay off the siblings the States. What was the price received for that land a whopping sum of 125 pounds per acre. Wow. This was actually mean pretty steep for the time. My guess. It has that it had something to do with the favorable Loco. chicken I mean we have to stop and look at the fact that it's pretty much at a Crossroads where the road to the interior leads to the road that takes you straight to Fort Nottingham door window. He went on to a ranked what he called the Railway Hotel to serve the station that was built at the tiny Nottingham Road settlement. Local farmer and settler George Smith. Yes, Smith s m y bhe he writes in his diary July 12th 1882 off. The railway has it lasts commenced and there is a large staff of men on gallery busy putting a buildings in beginning the Earthworks. The station is to be just at the cross the road for Nottingham about two miles from straight turn. The railway line finally reached out to him Road at the end of 1885. The station was initially called Harrison's Camp after the contractor prior to the station's opening before being called Clark Lewis station. However, the name was changed to Nottingham Road station in 1887 as the locals decided that it was too far from karkloof to be so named previously Littleton was the last stop the real we changed the lives of the Midland settlers forever. There was a daily postal system and almost anything they needed could now be ordered from Durban or. It's Burg produce from the area could be quickly sent to the city centers for sale and travel between the coast and the interior was a matter of hours rather than weeks or days the railway also led to the development of the Midlands as a viable area for settlement that my opinion is always a great thing. The Railway Hotel was built by a mr. Morgan and was completed at the beginning of 1891 and it soon became the center of social activity at Nottingham Road. A gracious two-story building was set and rolling Lawns the hotel offered guess the Comforts of proper lighting package tennis courts and a Billiards room as well as activities such as shooting and horseback riding at the turn of the century another family took over the the last name Singleton. They would go on to run the business as they saw fit. But Nottingham Road Hotel was always the local favorite haunt weather for a social drink in the pub or for supposedly more serious matters such as meetings of the Dead Nottingham Road Farmers Association. Apparently, the farmers will often only survived home safely because they're faithful horses knew the way back to their Stables off the the system works smoothly until a prankster swapped the horses between the different traps and cards. So that drunken farmers were taken off in completely different directions often the locals would decide to stay over at the hotel especially at the weather was bad. One such farmer a Christopher groom was trying to reach the hotel to Shelter From a storm. He was unable to reach it in time and was unfortunately struck by a bolt of lightning just down side right where the first tennis courts were located in his dead horse were actually discovered some time later when the storm had passed over the bridge just man quite unaware of his narrow escape a hole was found straight through his saddle and it showed where that bolt of lightning had struck. Like all hotels or the history the Nottingham Road hotel is reputed to be haunted. Of course right in the past two guests and staff have reported that the spirit of a woman roams the hotel especially room 10:00 and it's ground this house proud gentle ghosts. Apparently. She was flower arrangements Tiny's away clothes and straightens wedding Legend has it that she is Charlotte a beautiful prostitute who frequent in the hotel catering were soldiers from the 45th regiment in the latter part of the nineteenth Century, her story says that she fell in love with a regular at the hotel a soldier a handsome man ended up having to leave Charlotte at one point to go off and fight in the Bushman Wars. Unfortunately, he was killed on the fields of battle and birth. Made it back to his beloved Charlotte upon hearing the news took to the balcony of her room and was so stricken with grief that she threw herself to her deathbed. Send story right? I'd say that so pretty it's pretty good reason to come back as a ghost. She's not the only one that lurks around in the darkness though God. Oh, no as it would turn out Charlotte. She's just the one who likes to appear the most. Today not he's is one of the Midlands more popular hotels. It's dark and cozy it has a wood-paneled pub with Rory log fires on colder nights and and it offers tasty pub fare and beer on tap while the more elegant dining room doubles as a multi-purpose room off the bedrooms are comfortable in a spacious Garden offers a relaxed place to enjoy a sunny Midlands afternoon.
Harris on taking a COVID-19 vaccine: 'If Trump tells us to take it, I won't'
"If the doctors tell us that we should take it, I'll be the first in line to take it absolutely. But if Donald Trump tells us I should take that we should take it. I'm not taking it. WanNa. Talk about that exact moment in tonight's debate with one of the experts we turn to often doctor Irwin redlener is with US tonight pediatrics physician senior research scholar at Columbia. University's Earth Institute also happens to be the founding director of Colombia's National Center for Disaster Preparedness and Doc. It's just anecdotal but I swear she spoke for a lot of Americans tonight who don't WanNa see vaccine rushed to market for political reasons to match a date on the calendar twenty six days from now. We're fighting a growing anti vaccine movement in this country aided and abetted by the Russians on social media. It's a dicey time to get the public behind anything in a politicized pandemic. Is there reason to what she said tonight that people should doubt something pushed by the President and wait for something? That's maybe Endorsed by Dr, Fauci. Well Bryan that you're. You're absolutely right and I think the absolutely and the words that were spoken by Senator Harris were absolutely shared by undoubtedly many many Americans you know. Be. Committing twenty thousand public lies or allies over the last few years and expect people to believe you. This is a classic. You know the boy who cried wolf situation and I don't remember any time at least in my life where a President United States of either party was so dishonest and so disbelieved that somebody a US senator say. I'm not going to even begin to believe the President United States I'm going to wait for the scientists to tell me what I should be doing. So this is this is a particularly poignant moment in presidential messaging and how much it's going to matter who is giving the message Brian. Let's talk about the president of the United States and to keep you from having to say it I, know he is not your patient nor have you examined him but we know something about the meds. He is on he said tonight that he chose the medical discipline that was his own treatment. He said tonight's he's going to find a way to get his treatment for free to those who need it probably physically implausible Do you believe that the meds he's on have a way of suppressing actual illness things like temperature and changing behavior Yes Brandon. These are experimental meds and an experimental regiment that he's on. It's preposterous to think thin. The general public are a few people in the general public would be able to get the kind of care and demand the kind of care that the president did. So that's completely out of the question why he felt it necessary to say that I don't know but it's it's absolutely out of the question Brian it the other things so much about this whole story over the last week or so. That's that's really shaking has I had I can't tell you how many phone calls after many doctors without examining the president watched him climb up the stairs after getting out of the helicopter and going up to the balcony of the white. House and he got to the top of the SEPTA? He was gasping for breath he looked terrible I was inundated with calls and we all were sort of talking about this. So we don't know we don't understand and we don't believe that it's actually head-spinning here but. To say that anybody is going to be able to get what he got is out of the question nor should people nor should people get exactly what he? We don't know these are experimental drugs Brian.
Migrant women to no longer see doctor accused of misconduct
"Doctor who's been treating migrant women of Georgia is accused of gross misconduct here. CBS's Jim Crow Sula, Immigration officials have stopped ascending detained women to a rural Georgia gynecologist accused of performing hysterectomies without consent. It's believed Dr Mahan drove a men has treated at least 60 detained women who are being held at the Irwin County detention Center. The allegations against him were first revealed in a complaint filed last week by a nurse at the lockup in southern Georgia. Jim
Shocking ICE Abuse of Women Includes Forced Sterilization
"ICE detention center in Georgia is reportedly the site of a mass involuntary sterilization project. A whistle a report published by the nonprofit project south alleges that launched numbers of migrant women held the Irwin County Detention Center, a privately run facility that imprisons undocumented immigrants received hysterectomies that they did not want an which were not medically necessary. The allegations reported project south were I made in a formal complaint by a nurse working at the detention center dorn wooden who describes the conditions there and conversation she had with imprisoned women in detail. The hysterectomies were all allegedly performed by the same outside gynecologist, Mahendra a amine of Douglas Georgia wooden said that one migrant woman referred to. As the Uterus Collector Ameen said that he'd only done one to hysterectomies in the past two, three years responding to the allegations he said everything is wrong and urged reporters to talk to the hospital administrator for more information. The women say they will not told why they were having hysterectomies with some saying they were given conflicting reasons for the procedures reprimanded when about them WHITTEN's account in the project south report was corroborated by two lawyers who said that four women in the facility whom they represent that had been sterilized without medical 'cause and without their consent according to the project South report a detained woman at the Owen County Center said when I met all these women who had surgeries I thought this was like an experimental concentration camp it's like they were experimenting without bodies. As horrific as the allegations are, it's not likely that either the Owen county officials or Dr Amine were experimenting more likely than you exactly what they were doing. In the early twentieth, century White American intellectuals pioneers of race science advancing the idea that undesirable traits could and should be bred out of the population with government planning and selective involuntary sterilization programs. These programs we use to enforce via state law the racist fiction of America as a white country and forced sterilization disproportionately targeted black women. Forced sterilizations like the ones that happen to women of the Irwin County sent him and two women throughout the nation during the twentieth century, a first and foremost human rights violations, cruel abridgement of those women's dignity autonomy and rights to self-determination. But they also statements of white supremacists hostility an assertion by white racists of the thing they most hate and fear. New Americans of color.
AP Exclusive: More migrant women say they didn’t OK surgery
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AP Exclusive: More migrant women say they didn’t OK surgery
"The Associated Press took a deeper look at allegations that a doctor in Georgia had been giving detained immigrant women unwanted hysterectomies a review by the Associated Press did not find evidence of mass hysterectomies as alleged by don Wooten a nurse who worked at the Irwin county detention center in Georgia but a review of medical records and interviews with lawyers did confirm that at least four women receive surgeries that they never sought or didn't understand although some of the procedures could have been justified based on problems documented in the records interviews with detainees and their lawyers suggested that some women came to fear the doctor a thirty nine year old woman from Cuba was told she would undergo an operation to treat ovarian cyst but a month later with scars on her abdomen she's still not sure what procedure she got medical experts say the women's lack of consent or knowledge raises severe legal and ethical issues I'm Jennifer king
Atlanta - ICE Almost Deported Immigrant Woman Who Says She Got Unwanted Surgery While Detained
"Week from immigrant women who say they were subjected to unwanted medical procedures while detained at an immigration and customs enforcement facility in Georgia. Some women say they underwent his direct Amis or other surgeries that left them sterile. Members of Congress are demanding a quick investigation and in one case, lawmakers say ice has already tried to deport a key witness. NPR's Joel Rose has more Pauline Benham was nearly deported. Yesterday, Immigration and Customs Enforcement put her on a plane back to Cameroon, a country she left when she was two years old. She was on the tarmac when members of Congress say they intervened. It felt like ice was trying to rush through her deportation. I can't say that for certain, but all of this is extremely troubling. Representative Pramila Gioia Paul is a Democrat from Washington State and a member of the House Judiciary Committee. She wants been in the U. S so that you can tell her story to investigators. Venom is one of a growing number of immigrant women who say they were subjected to gynecological procedures without consent. While they were held at the Irwin County Detention Center in Georgia. The first allegations came to light in a whistle blower complaint this week from a nurse at the facility. Since then, lawyers for other women have come forward with similar allegations. Jaipal says the total is now at least 17. This feels particularly agree just because it is obviously Invasive reproductive surgery. And so for every woman in particular across America, this sends chills up our spine. More than 170. Members of Congress have signed a letter calling for an investigation by the homeland Security inspector general. Ice confirmed that Pauline Venom is still in the country and denied any link between her allegations and her scheduled deportation. Spokesman says she was pulled off the plane because of a paperwork snafu with the Cameroonian government, not because of congressional intervention. In a statement. I says that all female detainees received routine gynecological care, and that quote a medical procedure like a hysterectomy would never be performed unquote without informed consent. Bingham's lawyer says Otherwise. When she woke up from the surgery, the doctor informed her that a portion of her fallopian tube was removed. One win is Bingham's lawyer at the nonprofit Georgia Latino Alliance for Human Rights. She says, been, um, sought treatment for in irregular menstrual cycle and thought she was getting a routine procedure. Of course. Pauline was very upset and sort of appalled that this had happened without her consent. Win says the long term medical implications are not clear, but the procedure could prevent been him from conceiving a child detention itself takes so much away. I'm a person's life and then for her to have gone through this experience while she was an immigration detention, just rob sir of so much more than her time, wind says been, um complained to the staff at the detention center, but those complaints went nowhere. Irwin is operated by a for profit company LaSalle Corrections, which did not respond to a request for comment. Elizabeth Meth urn is a lawyer who has represented immigrants held at Erwin and other detention centers in Georgia, she says complaints about medical care often fall on deaf ears. They consistently Ignore complaints they consistently act like any complaint is just histrionics. It's ripe for exploitation, right because there's not proper oversight. There's not A proper like Level of humanity. Katherine says lawyers have been raising concerns about medical conditions for years. They're relieved that the public is finally paying attention, even if it took shocking allegations like these to make it happen. Joel Rose.
ICE Just Tried to Deport Immigrant Woman Who Says She Got Unwanted Surgery While Detained
"Have come to light this week from immigrant women who say they were subjected to unwanted medical procedures while detained at an immigration and customs enforcement facility in Georgia. Some women say they underwent his direct Amis or other surgeries that left them sterile. Members of Congress are demanding a quick investigation and in one case, lawmakers say ice has already tried to deport a key witness. NPR's Joel Rose has more Pauline Venom was nearly deported. Yesterday, Immigration and Customs Enforcement put her on a plane back to Cameroon country she left when she was two years old. She was on the tarmac when members of Congress say they intervened. It felt like ice was trying to rush through her deportation. I can't say that for certain, but all of this is extremely troubling. Representative Pramila Gioia Paul is a Democrat from Washington State and a member of the House Judiciary Committee. She wants been in the U. S so that you can tell her story to investigators. Venom is one of a growing number of immigrant women who say they were subjected to gynecological procedures without consent while they were held at the Irwin County Detention Center in Georgia. The first allegations came to light in a whistle blower complaint this week from a nurse at the facility. Since then, lawyers for other women have come forward with similar allegations, Jaipal says the total is now at least 17. This feels particularly agree just because it is obviously Invasive reproductive surgery, and so far every woman in particular across America, this sends chills up our spine. More than 170. Members of Congress have signed a letter calling for an investigation by the Homeland Security inspector general. Ice confirmed that Pauline Venom is still in the country and denied any link between her allegations and her scheduled deportation. Spokesman says she was pulled off the plane because of a paperwork snafu with the Cameroonian government, not because of congressional intervention. In a statement. I says that all female detainees received routine gynecological care and that quote a medical procedure like a history. Ectomy would never be performed unquote without informed consent. The venoms lawyer says Otherwise. When she woke up from the surgery, the doctor informed her that a portion of her fallopian tube was removed. One win is Bingham's lawyer at the nonprofit Georgia Latino Alliance for Human Rights, she says been, um sought treatment for in irregular menstrual cycle and thought she was getting a routine procedure. Of course, Pauline was very upset and sort of appalled that this had happened without her consent. Wind says the long term medical implications are not clear. But the procedure could prevent venom from conceiving a child detention itself takes so much away from a person's life. And then for her to have gone through this experience while she was an immigration detention. Just rob serve so much more than her time, Wind says Been, UM complained to the staff at the detention center, but those complaints went nowhere. Irwin is operated by a for profit company LaSalle Corrections, which did not respond to a request for comment. Elizabeth Meth urn is a lawyer who has represented immigrants held at Erwin and other detention centers in Georgia, she says complaints about medical care often fall on deaf ears. They consistently Ignore complaints they consistently act like any complaint is just histrionics. It's ripe for exploitation, right because there's not proper oversight. There's not A proper like Level of humanity. Katherine says lawyers have been raising concerns about medical conditions for years. They're relieved that the public is finally paying attention, even if it took shocking allegations like these to make it happen. Joel Rose. NPR news
Whistleblower Complaint Alleges A High Number Of Hysterectomies At ICE Facility
"A whistleblower complaint filed this week alleges that immigrant detainees at a privately operated detention facility in Georgia were subjected to historic Timmy's at an alarmingly high rate. A complaint was filed by the human rights group Project South and alleges that these procedures were done without informed consent from the women. Jose Alvarez and associate producer on the takeaway for WNYC C co authored this story for the intercept, and he joins us now. Welcome. Thanks for having me. So how many women were actually affected by this? According to your reporting, Can you describe what exactly happened to them? Short, so the details are still a little bit unclear. But according to one woman that we spoke with estimated that as many as 20 others were recommended for an operation by This gynecologist and according to an interview that we conducted with the whistleblower, what don wouldn't. She estimated that more than 20 women had under undergone hysterectomies in the last six years now, But we've also found out today. Is that representative Jean Paul from Washington State has spoken with a number of attorneys who have disclosed to her that at least 17 immigrant women in Irwin were subject to these hysterectomies by a gynecologist while in the custody of immigration and Customs
ICE whistleblower: Nurse alleges 'hysterectomies on immigrant women in US'
"Complaint says an immigrant detention center in the state of Georgia failed to keep detainees and staff safe from covert 19. But there is an even more damning allegation. It charges that an outside doctor performed unnecessary history. Rectum ease on women being held at the Irwin County detention Center.
Lawyers allege abuse of migrant women by gynecologist for Georgia ICE detention center
"Some horrible allegations out of an ICE detention center in Georgia nurse at that facility and lawyers representing clients their claim that immigrant women are telling them. They are routinely being sent to gynecologist who performed unnecessary procedures including hysterectomy hysterectomies forced sterilizations the nurse Don Wildman has filed a complaint with the Department of Homeland Security earlier today Ms Wooden spoke to our own jacobs sober. Often warning what she has to say here in addition to this story itself is disturbing. You're quoting the complaint of saying that's his specialty. He's the uterus collector. Is that people refer to this doctor? That's how the detainees referred to this physician. Him is I had detained into s she said, well, what is he doing? Miss wooten collecting Alibi uteruses. And I just looked at her puzzle. Because I didn't have. The private company that runs detention facility released a statement that reads in part and we quote Lesao, corrections has a strict zero tolerance policy for any kind of inappropriate behavior in our facilities and takes all allegations of mistreatment. Seriously, our company strongly refutes these allegations and any implications of misconduct at the I. CDC that Detention Facility and a statement immigration and customs enforcement ice says, the accusations will be fully investigated. That's a quote they denied. Detainees are being used for experimental medical procedures. Adding quote I says, mission is to protect the homeland. And to swiftly and quickly remove people from the country. The health welfare and safety of ice detainees is one of the agency's highest priorities. Any assertion or claim to the contrary is false and intentionally misleading is also said, since two thousand, eighteen, two individuals from the facility were referred to doctors for hysterectomies. Now, NBC News, National Security, and justice correspondent Julia Ainsley has been following this story and joins US tonight Julia give us the benefit of your reporting talking to these women directly and trying to reach one of the attorneys in this case. So Brian, what we can tell you is that we have spoken to four attorneys who say that their clients who were in the Irwin County detention center in Georgia were sent to this doctor. His name is Mahindra Amine. That is the doctor that these lawyers each individually identified without us prompting his name we reached out to him and I've deficit. Someone picked up the phone like I'd be making an appointment as soon as I identified myself as a reporter. They hung up I was not able to get through to get a response from him because his lawyers told us that their clients that detainees said that they thought that he was unnecessarily harsh one had a client who reported bruising one had to clients who reported hysterectomies they found out later that they did not need that he told them that they had a cancerous condition that needed to be taken care of the agreed to the hysterectomy only to find out later that was not the case that they did not have to go that far with that procedure. But now here is what Dr Amine told buzzfeed again. NBC. News has not yet talk to this doctor, but he did say that. His lawyer said, the doctor is a highly respected physician who dedicated his adult life to treating the high risk underserved population in rural Georgia, and they believe that this allegations that started with the Whistle Blower Jacob spoke to that they believe that after they investigate allegations that Dr. I mean will be cleared of any wrongdoing and I will say all of these are allegations right now none of this has been presented in a court of Law Don wooten sent that complaint to the Inspector General of D. H. S. They will do their digging. She did not name names she did not even named this. Doctor she did not give dates. It was only from US speaking to lawyers with clients in this facility. Did we learn more of the story we've also learned that this doctor is someone who they send detainees to outside of the facility. He's not actually working in side for ice. One other detail though Brian that I did learn about this doctor is that in two thousand, fifteen, he and other doctors had to settle and pay over five hundred thousand dollars in civil penalties for Medicaid and Medicare fraud with the Justice Department that settlement and twenty, five hundred. So we're learning more but right now he's denying.
Georgia ICE Detention Center Accused of Performing Mass Hysterectomies on Immigrants
"We are following some horrible allegations out of an ICE detention center in Georgia nurse at that facility and lawyers representing clients their claim that immigrant women are telling them. They are routinely being sent to gynecologist who performed unnecessary procedures including hysterectomy hysterectomies forced sterilizations the nurse Don Wildman has filed a complaint with the Department of Homeland Security earlier today Ms Wooden spoke to our own jacobs sober. Often warning what she has to say here in addition to this story itself is disturbing. You're quoting the complaint of saying that's his specialty. He's the uterus collector. Is that people refer to this doctor? That's how the detainees referred to this physician. Him is I had detained into s she said, well, what is he doing? Miss wooten collecting Alibi uteruses. And I just looked at her puzzle. Because I didn't have. The private company that runs detention facility released a statement that reads in part and we quote Lesao, corrections has a strict zero tolerance policy for any kind of inappropriate behavior in our facilities and takes all allegations of mistreatment. Seriously, our company strongly refutes these allegations and any implications of misconduct at the I. CDC that Detention Facility and a statement immigration and customs enforcement ice says, the accusations will be fully investigated. That's a quote they denied. Detainees are being used for experimental medical procedures. Adding quote I says, mission is to protect the homeland. And to swiftly and quickly remove people from the country. The health welfare and safety of ice detainees is one of the agency's highest priorities. Any assertion or claim to the contrary is false and intentionally misleading is also said, since two thousand, eighteen, two individuals from the facility were referred to doctors for hysterectomies. Now, NBC News, National Security, and justice correspondent Julia Ainsley has been following this story and joins US tonight Julia give us the benefit of your reporting talking to these women directly and trying to reach one of the attorneys in this case. So Brian, what we can tell you is that we have spoken to four attorneys who say that their clients who were in the Irwin County detention center in Georgia were sent to this doctor. His name is Mahindra Amine. That is the doctor that these lawyers each individually identified without us prompting his name we reached out to him and I've deficit. Someone picked up the phone like I'd be making an appointment as soon as I identified myself as a reporter. They hung up I was not able to get through to get a response from him because his lawyers told us that their clients that detainees said that they thought that he was unnecessarily harsh one had a client who reported bruising one had to clients who reported hysterectomies they found out later that they did not need that he told them that they had a cancerous condition that needed to be taken care of the agreed to the hysterectomy only to find out later that was not the case that they did not have to go that far with that procedure. But now here is what Dr Amine told buzzfeed again. NBC. News has not yet talk to this doctor, but he did say that. His lawyer said, the doctor is a highly respected physician who dedicated his adult life to treating the high risk underserved population in rural Georgia, and they believe that this allegations that started with the Whistle Blower Jacob spoke to that they believe that after they investigate allegations that Dr. I mean will be cleared of any wrongdoing and I will say all of these are allegations right now none of this has been presented in a court of Law Don wooten sent that complaint to the Inspector General of D. H. S. They will do their digging. She did not name names she did not even named this. Doctor she did not give dates. It was only from US speaking to lawyers with clients in this facility. Did we learn more of the story we've also learned that this doctor is someone who they send detainees to outside of the facility. He's not actually working in side for ice. One other detail though Brian that I did learn about this doctor is that in two thousand, fifteen, he and other doctors had to settle and pay over five hundred thousand dollars in civil penalties for Medicaid and Medicare fraud with the Justice Department that settlement and twenty, five hundred. So we're learning more but right now he's denying.
ICE whistleblower speaks out, alleges mass hysterectomies performed on migrant women
"Yesterday will learn about a whistleblower, a nurse working at Georgia Immigrations and Customs Enforcement Ice Facility. Leveling, honestly, ghastly allegations chief among them that women in that facility migrant women say that doctor was performing unauthorized hysterectomies on immigrant women detained that facility, which again is privately run. Now, you might have seen this story zipping around social media understandably, and the allegations come from formal complaint that was actually filed with the watchdog at the Department of Homeland Security and the whistle is on the record is named. Her name is Don Wooten, she was employed by. That detention center and along with those unauthorized hysterectomies, the complaint also alleges the facility lacked protection against Corona virus for detained immigrants that detainees suffer from a general lack of medical care. We've been chasing this story all day along some of my colleagues here and NBC tonight we can report a lawyer named Benjamin o Soro representing women at that very facility told him BC news that indeed two of his clients received hysterectomies they believe may have been unnecessary and tonight. We hear on all Lynn spoke with another attorney who represents two different women who claimed they also had unnecessary hysterectomies while detained at this facility. That lawyer tells us that as many as fifteen immigrant women were given full or partial hysterectomies or other procedures for which no medical indication existed. Now we reached. With these accusations, they sent us a long statement disputing. Allegations and the implication that detainees are used for experimental medical procedures. They do say an independent office will investigate. These claims is also says that since two thousand eighteen, only two individuals facility were referred to certified credential medical professionals for hysterectomies. Of course, the referred is the question here. I should also tell you also reached out to private company that runs US facility, or they are not commenting on the specific allegations. They say, they have a strict zero tolerance policy for any kind of appropriate inappropriate behavior facilities and they refute any allegations of misconduct. Were hurt the nurse behind that whistleblower complaint who got this all started Don wooten and her lawyer John Whitty, join me now don wounded and John Whitney. It's great to have you both. Thank you very much. Ms I want to start with you and just ask you to tell us what you did. What was your job at this facility? When did you start working there? I was first employed. Irwin. Kinda detention center in twenty. Ten. been to this facility three on three different occasions. Are returned in. Twenty. Fourteen worked until twenty. Sixteen. On came back in two thousand nineteen. On I was a nurse, their medication nurse. Six eighty, six, p.. We did total detainee and totally inmate care will responsibilities there. You talk about in the complaint. Hearing from women who are detained they're talking about a specific doctor. Performing hysterectomies referring giving uterus collector tell us about how you heard about this doctor and what women said about their experiences with. You have detained women had several detained women on numerous occasions that would come to me and say Ms. Wooten. Historic to me. Why I had answers as to why they hit those procedures. and One lady while up to me here. This last time around between. October nineteen until July the second and she said, what is he is he the uterus collector? Does he collect uteruses? And I asked her what did she mean? And she says everybody that I've talked to has had a hysterectomy. And you just don't know what to say. I mean I. Don't I don't have a answer for why that they would come to me. and. I would say, is it a uterus later? How would you describe? How would you describe the standard of Care? The general sort of? Medical Environment in which these these migrants were detained. The Standard of care. was. It wasn't timely all the time. They would have. A procedure to where they will fill out forms to be seeing. Those forms shredded. They will be towed in area instances that you know there's nothing going on with them just on numerous occasions and as a human, you just don't treat people inhumane. I have a title as a licensed practical nurse and I protect my title with dignity to where I was raised by you treat people as you want to be treated. These sanitation especially doing Kobe the sanitation was horrible would have anything to sanitize with. We didn't have the proper PP so they didn't have the proper PP e they didn't have anything to sanitize. We'd while they were down in the dorms as Wael and when you ask You will be reprimand. Did you have cases of Covid in facility. What were the steps taken to deal with the outbreak in the country happened. When we first the first case of covert. Dan Facility it was covert is not here in the facility. Then we had another case and it was like it was not here in the facility we had several more cases and it was like cold was not here in the facility. You know there was not a proper separation of those detainees whenever they come in and you know there's a fourteen day incubation period. No, they weren't separated. You know whenever you question you didn't have the proper PP. I admit I refuse I have sickle sale. I have kids who have underlying conditions as well. They're asthmatics. So the protocol was not being fought. It was not properly reported to the health department was not properly reported to the CDC nor was it properly reported to sail? You were. Essentially demoted as my understanding from the complaint that from from a from a fulltime employees, sort of more kind of at will. Swing employees. Your contention is that was essentially punishment for your statements about the unsafe environment you felt there your resistance. To working when you had symptoms Zach is that is my understanding correct there. Yes. Mr Woody, you look like you want to say something. What do you want to? I did want to jump in and say that Ms Wooten has been a vocal. Critic of the conditions within the facility for you know for many months and the you know the the the the the the most recent retaliation of demoting her was you know to some extent was just a buildup of all of her per internal whistleblowing over the course of a month and especially since the beginning of covert. Do, you have further Mr Woody I. Wonder if people sincere the attorney attached this. And I know there's a number of groups that have worked together. On this complaint. We've now spoken to one one or on the record and other lawyer anonymously about women the women coming forward with these complaints. Do you expect that we will see? More public declarations of these allegations from women who actually experienced it. Well, it's a very challenging situation to come forward with information like that, and there's a lot of risks to to to way out Weather more will actually be able to summon the courage to talk about it certainly through their attorney is an excellent process is to make those disclosures and with the number of cases that that MS wooten others allude to There's a lot. There's a large population of these of these women immigrants who've who've had this who've been mistreated in this way assaulted Should you know there there's a pool there that could come forward. Let's hope they do ms miserable. What would you like to see happen in this facility? What are you? What do you think the? Adjust. Set of of of changes would look like. Unadjusted of changes would be a change management. If you change management, then there's a possibility, there will be corrective measures but if not changing management then I'm afraid that it would be hard to correct those measures. Don. Wooden, who's the whistle blower in this complaint against this facility ice facility run by Private Corporation in Georgia John Woody her attorney. Tremendous bravery coming forward MS wooden. Thank you so much for sharing your story tonight. I. Really appreciate it.
ICE whistleblower: Nurse alleges 'hysterectomies on immigrant women in US' and lack of coronavirus testing
"Detention center in George's, claiming the facility failed to properly manage covert 19 as Susannah Kappa Ludo from member station W. 00 D report. She's also saying the center allowed women to get questionable hysterectomies down. Wooten was a nurse at the Irwin County Immigrant Detention Center until July. She says she was demoted after questioning why detainees weren't tested for Corona virus. Wouldn't also says there wasn't enough Pee pee. I've seen the conditions inside the facility throughout time's passing. I decided to become a whistleblower. After this last round with covert 19 in a 27 page reports to the Department of Homeland Security Office off Inspector General wouldn't also claims women at the facility were getting unnecessary history Ectomy is from an outside doctor. Isis said It does not comment on issues before the inspector general, but that it takes all allegations seriously. For
Understanding Early Muslim History and Sectarianism, with Dr. Ali Ataie
"Elliott I. It is a rental student in researcher WHO's been involved in interfaith activities for over two decades. He holds a Master's in Biblical studies with a focus on. New. Testament and Biblical languages. He also holds a PhD in cultural historical studies in religion from the graduate. Theological. Union his doctoral work focused on Muslim Herman UNIX of Biblical texts especially, the Gospel of John. And he lives, in Santa, cinnabon California with his wife Royer and three daughters. So welcome to the show Dr Ali tight. Thank you because local good to be back for a third time. Yes. We're always excited and I know in the past we've had you You know on the show to Kinda talk. About Christianity. Were of sort of interfaith conversations in the audience as well as US. We benefited him immensely from those on. So I thought this would be a little bit different. I know something that you would probably consider a little bit outside of your wheelhouse or area of expertise perhaps but I would contend that you know i. if you are perfectly suited in a sense that not only given your background that you touched upon on the first episode but to really kind of have a conversation a, that is related to an intra faith. Issue of between kind of the she and the Sunni tradition and I say that. Because Dr your background actually your family background has something you had mentioned the first time we had this conversation you come from a she background your family is or remain or is still short she yes might my parents or practicing Shiites to use the Latin sort of suffix please them or she I guess we can say. So Yeah mink growing up. We were like I don't typical sort of Iranian so. No religion really anywhere and freedom to do whatever we wanted. Think. However, we wanted but as my parents got older, they rediscovered their. Roots their Shiite woods. So there you know they may have two, thousand, six and they're. Very, devout Shia now. so for me growing up however. I actually, never really considered myself. a Muslim until I got into. College. and. Then the brothers I met initially were so knee and they sort of against to enter the wing and and copy. Islam. In an over the years, of course, with I've had. Great conversations with my parents on on certain things and. What's the significance of this event in history you? How do you interpret this verse? What about this Heidi Eve? Things like that So that's that's where a standard now. Yeah, I mean you off air you made the caveat This isn't sort of an area of study or expertise for you on, but not only just given the family background but I would I mean as someone who is really a deep student of history I think that a I think some of the the touch points that we wanNA focus on in today's conversation on it'd be really nice to hear your thoughts on because essentially couple I wanted to make to clarifying points and then kind of dive right in, and that was related to the last episode of the two parter we did with the amount weenie. Is that for the listener someone some heard my question or my line of questioning as. Kind of questioning Sunni orthodoxy around some of these historical issues and I wanted to clarify that wasn't the case I mean I'm not I wasn't sort of trying to place. Any doubts on the Sunni narrative were the Sunni approach to these the historical events that we touched on but rather it was really as I said at the outset of the conversation with the Amati 'cause Weenie that this was not meant to be a debate. We weren't there to debate a Sunni points at the allergy were a Sunni the Sunni approach to some of the historical of historical events that we talked about. So it was more of being able to be deferential. To our guest and give him the opportunity to really essentially lay down the narrative of early. Muslim. History according to the cheese sources. So I, wanted to clarify that from some of the questions that I asked not for you professor Italian but rather listener Number two with regards to this particular conversation where things more meaningful to you is that the purpose of this show is not to have you on to serve offer the Su Ni reputation, right to the points that were raised in the last episode. This is not a polemic, a polemical conversation. Again, we're not here to sort of do that. That's not the approach that at least i WanNa, take I imagine all three of us don't WanNa take it's more of a deep dive or as deep as we can get given time constraints and so on on into kind of the Sunni perspective on some of the issues, there are some of the events that we focused on last time. Good. Bremer. Great. Great. So I think or if you had any thoughts or any comments you wanted to make otherwise I'd be happy to kind of dive right into it with. A tiny. No I just want to echo that like I decided emptying Irwin Cup of understanding and just trying to understand and learn in that conversation we weren't coming with their own. Ideas to the table. They were not that we were undermining ideas. We just put them to the sites we can learn.
"irwin" Discussed on News Radio 1190 KEX
"Erica Irwin with park public utilities on how to avoid utility scams that's about the only scam you need to avoid more than three hundred thousand Oregonians run employed in there also a target Daniel came with the better business bureau says this study people who report being scanned finding a legitimate posting online right now could it actually be more difficult than before our study has shown that people being targeted for for employment scams right now fifty three percent of those people are currently unemployed this underscores the likelihood that those who have lost their jobs due to cove in nineteen are more susceptible or at a higher risk right now for being scammed additionally three quarters of respondents who lost money to employment scams noted that they were already in financial crisis so again this shows that the people who are falling for these scams are in an even more vulnerable position so how does the scam work bad actors prepare elaborate set ups to full applicants into thinking the job is real scammers are going so far as to set up interviews on zoom or by phone seventy percent of those who engaged with a work from home scam actually received a formal offer letter and forty eight percent participated in some sort of phone interview so this really shows that that scammers are going to great lengths and making me is making these kinds really believable so here are some highlights the most impersonated employer it was Amazon followed by Walmart and sixty five percent of consumers reported that they were applying for or offered a job that was something along the lines of warehouse redistribution coordinator or some similar title what this really means is these people were being groomed to become reshaping mules were they were just moving stolen products the most supported platform where employment scams are found was indeed and then again back to this idea of flexibility the reason that most of these applicants for falling foreign clicking on these phony listings was because they advertise the flexibility to work from home more than half of respondents said that was why they collect so who are these scams targeting in who was losing money I already said that the majority fifty three percent of people losing money are are unemployed to begin with so these these are vulnerable consumers but who else is targeted within that group students and individuals ages twenty five to thirty four are most susceptible that group twenty five to thirty four on average loses one thousand dollars consumers ages forty five to fifty four or sixty five and older well not as susceptible lose a higher amount when they do fall prey to the scam and that is the median loss of one thousand six hundred dollars so what's really important is and not only for consumers to understand what's going on and and you know why we're seeing these employment scams rise right now in our cove in nineteen world but it's also important for people to know how to a spot this scam and of course B. at we want people to know what a legitimate listing actually looks like so of course there are some things that are we always advise people to do always research the business that you're applying for we is and make sure that you are seeing somebody face to face before it whether it's soon or not which which even now is precarious and before giving them any personally identifiable information like your social security number or your driver's license and of course we also want people to know what they should be looking for so it a legitimate business is going to be consistent about where the application is posted their website is going to be accessible and they're going to explain the hiring process and the position in great detail it's not going to appear as some short blurb about flexibility to work from home and make money fast those type of postings that sound too good to be true are where people are falling victim to work from home scams don't fall for a fake check scams in the midst of all of this a lot of times we see fake check scams used in conjunction with employment scans because bad actors one sure quote hired we'll send you a safety check and tell you you know you've got a deposit a thousand dollars and that's going to cover your first weeks pay and about a thousand dollars you need to at wire back let's say three hundred dollars for on boarding or technology costs of course this is all fake that that check is going to bounce and the consumer is just going to be out three hundred dollars from their account as I said you want to be really wary of vague job descriptions of real employer will post something in great detail be available for questions have documentation and and it's not going to be as easy as I make two thousand dollars a week from your couch as Daniel came with the Oregon better business bureau and how to avoid employment scams which are flourishing with the exceptionally high unemployment rate is caused by the pandemic.
"irwin" Discussed on Hollywood Unscripted
"Film look Remade Rocky for a million twenty ninety five thousand dollars and we spent over the course of forty years another two or three million dollars in marketing. Course today you open a film and you gotTa Spend Forty Fifty Million Dollars in marketing course even if the picture costs twenty five million dollars and if you don't. You're out of the theater by the way by Monday morning. Somebody else's in your spot in the old days back in the sixties and seventies and into the eighties. You could put a film on and the theater and it would sit and sit and sit until the built in audience and today. It's all the advertising that goes into the first couple of days. Really I was GONNA say weeks but first couple of days and the analysis of how it's going to do is very very specific acidic. I would predict that on this Friday. Whatever film is going to open by seven thirty on Friday night they will tell you how much the film is GonNa Gross always worldwide over the course of the whole run of the film? Am I correct the Irishman's the first time you've worked with a streaming video distribution. Yeah talk to us about. The differences is in that process versus the only. The only difference between working with Netflix and a major studio as far as production is concern. It's very much the same as a student operation except that they've got a great great creative team who went to Be Involved in no winter. Stay away and and they are really great partners. Scott Super Who is running a movie division is really terrific moviemaker cenex producer studio head and he knows what's required so they've been incredibly incredibly supportive You know we said the movie is going to be three and a half hours and they should find the idea any studio had today that would come in and Okay K. A. movie at three and a half hours away talks about the genesis of that project. Just the fact that you brought Joe Pesci she out of retirement. The fact that you've got all three of these icons sounds working with Marty Scorsese. It's just phenomenal well. The driving force behind the development of films. Really Really Bob de Niro and Jane Rosenthal they a really really found the book and nurtured it and brought the screenplay to the four which thieves Alien Mardi then took over at one point and I came in at that point Marty asked me to produce it with him because he felt that it needed independent financing. And that it would be tough for a studio to agree to do a picture at three and a half hours noise and what it needed. As far as period is concerned that it covered such a large period of time that it needed you know all the necessary wardrobe and cars nightclubs all the a props and locations that you need to really establish that period of time and it would be tough for us to get so we went through the process and frankly we couldn't get anybody to do it the way we wanted. Yeah somebody would say if you WANNA do it for sixty million dollars we can do it but we also decided early on that the characters were so rich that we didn't wanNA switch say okay. These are the characters when they're twenty five and another active. Tactic comes in and plays and win the thirty five movies and been doing that for a long time. But it's not the way we wanted the same actors. A lot of this came from both Marty and I and Bob so when we decided to do that we checked out the technology of the aging the actors and we found that to be incredibly expensive rented right away. We rather ballpark between a three and a half hour film and the de Aging Process. No studio was really enthusiastic especially paramount. That owned the pride right here so The late Bride Grade Lettuce Habits and we took it to Netflix and they were credibly fast and positive and they liked the project if they wanted to do and and Real often doing the only difference between net flicks. China studio is a I think they will better partner isn't we would have had production in wise and creatively and be the difference in the distribution hub. Unfortunately we could not play in any of the big multiplexes. Of course. They wouldn't take as the film they wanted a certain window. That Netflix crew is not wanting to write. When did you get Al Pacino? And when did you get Joe Passion out. Well you know what al-always Al always wanted to work with both Bob mostly with Marty coming from that same background that same period of filmmaking. It was strange that I'll never work with Mardi but he never did so. He was very anxious and loved the script but mostly he love Martin and he wanted to work with him and Joe. It took a bit of convincing mostly by Bob and and then Marty. He always felt that he owed both of them. A depth of gratitude because he was discovered by Marty and Bob and Bob and he a long long time friends so he came out of retirement and said he would do it given the list of films that you've done given the history. Did you still just have at this moment of I got Bob I got Marty I got al and I got Joe Passion. I mean there's a moment for you now in every no have been around through on. Am I correct in assuming you got into this because you're fan of movies. No no no no no I I was a fan. But isn't that like Martin. Scorsese was a fan. No what happened is I needed a job. I graduate from college. I wanted to get a job in this one showed up and then I got to like it just being around it. It kinda interested me but no I I didn't go to film score anything I just. I just needed a job and turned out to be the job of a lifetime.
"irwin" Discussed on What'sHerName
"Rope was so important. That one of the guys is who went on the Lewis and Clark expedition. He kept a diary in one of the line. They'll never forget that. I read what this expedition was held together are by rope and that just that really got me because I thought Mary. You made history lady That's awesome she. Also if people have heard of Commodore Perry now the the war in Lake Erie in eighteen thirteen the British Royal Navy starts impinging on American territory and has taken Detroit O. Aw outrageous the British seize control of Lake Erie and there's this major battle and Commodore Perry came to marry Irwin and said I would like you to please outfit my navy for this upcoming battle and she agreed and they did a rush job for all of his rope for are all of these ships. Madore Peiris warships set off for Lake Erie and defeat the British. Louis Detroit's push back to Canada. This chapter of American history that I never heard about yes. Mary Irwin's rope saving the day. It also outfitted the New Orleans thousands. which was the first steamboat? Travel from Pittsburgh all the way to New Orleans by this brand and new idea that you could bring things up the Mississippi River. Yeah that no one had really done this. Before this was a pleasure cruise. I would soon become exactly what she predicted. That all of this trade is coming up and down these rivers and Pittsburgh the center and of course Pittsburgh does become the center of manufacturing innovation the Industrial Revolution. When all of these started to happen? You have Andrew Carnegie Big Deal Industry Henry Heinz Heinz Ketchup but fun fact. Henry Heinz US first company was bottling. His mother pushed radic. Oh that was less successful than catch up so he moved on. But we know these men's needs these hijackers of industry history in Pittsburgh. Yeah and none of us have heard of Mary Irwin And yet her impact on the city her impact on the economy in this. It's it's every bit as big as there's We're not heard of her. Because she didn't become a evil megalomaniac and crush all her competition and and make millions and millions of dollars and then feel guilty in the end and donate it to try to help humanity. She did well she didn't. I guess. Become an evil megalomaniac but it it was a big philanthropic worse in the city. was she like a millionaire. She she she had halted her family into the one percent. Percents they were all are one of the premier families of Pittsburgh and by the time we hit Gilded Age America. They are among the elite. They are marrying the Perry's in the Carnegie's and the Heinz's they are. Oh my God in exactly the same straddle of society as these these men and yet we've never heard of her that kind of frost my chops that we have all these women in such as Pittsburgh. It's everywhere we don't know. So it's our job to uncover uncover and it's not just us. Her family did not know her story where they think the money came came from. They know all about John Irwin. His vast rope making empire and his foresight in noticing the importance portent Blitzburgh as the site of all of these rivers than starting a rope walk and manufacturing Roman creating this empire. John Irwin and Mary Irwin Win. Son Get all the credit for this even within the family and they do not even know her name off off. Did this research and brought it to the failures of what she did. Look I had no idea why. Why is it still earns every time? Yeah so I thought well at least if nothing else family hopefully with the tail here. I'm going to put her in my American history class next semester. So so this is something that I have. Only recently realized is unusual. Maybe in our family we grew up with mother who deeply prizes family history genealogy. Jenny urology this information. So what are these stories from our ancestors that you remember that. We learned growing up Sarah Elizabeth conover could dance the teacup on her head. Feisty Fanny Gibbs put on her husband's uniform and dressed like a ghost Aunt Bertha ran brothel. I ran the best. All of our stories are are women can tell you the names of our male ancestors. Yeah no stories about and I think I just assumed that that's how these kind of things usually go that that it is women who are doing howling and so we really stories that are getting passed on and because I follow a lot of professional twitter somehow. Okay I'm realizing more. And more than that is really unusual. joie genealogy like history follows male lions. They are people know they're male ancestor stories and the women are disappeared. Now uh I'm so grateful but that's not true and I started wondering this morning if rowing up understanding understanding that women's stories matter baby that prime does for creating this podcast we come at it with this perspective. That of course The stories of women from history are as those are the ones we know from our history we know the details of their lives that bring them alive and how important it was to keep those alive in oral history because those stories aren't written down by the man doing the official record keeping being bright. Yeah so you have to look for the subtlest of clues like the original business being called and wife that those kinds of clues news can speak volumes because they didn't write down the volumes. Now it's people like Gloria. That are doing this work on local levels. Finding these women men who series have been literally buried And bringing them back out and saying. Hey wait we should be talking about her as much as we're talking about carnegie she this city as much as high instead and unfortunately that same pattern of erasure and minimization continues in her grave She's buried in fact very near my home in allegheny cemetery and and I wanted to see her grave so I went there last December a year ago and I could not find it. I found the Irwin. Whatever real estate big interesting and I thought John has a big slab in all these other or would in a new? Mary's was in the ground. I couldn't find it so they went to the historical sites. Can you help me find this grave. They eventually did find it and she does have a marker. Don't tell me it says wife it doesn't say why it's the size of a brick and it says Mary. Wow that's it Mary tool. Yeah well that does it so to make this right or as a tiny step toward by team at this March there will be an event at the cemetery Tehri. I'm doing a very low key. Nonreligious event to just remember Mary and recognize her in her contribution to this city. Then give little pieces of rope for people to tie on their fingers to remember Mary because when I was that's what we used to do during her finger recognizing her legacy that task too and bringing attention to her story. So anybody in the Pittsburgh area in March. We'll have a link to this on our website. You absolutely should go is open to the public free event and I hope eventually that her family will recognize that she deserves much more than a brick that says Mary give I statue in the center of town statue someone. Someone should create a work of art. Israel rope yes in Mary's honor. What's it called Maccarone off Mary? Yeah Rope artists listening. Please create create a macro. May Mary please. And macro main picture and keep her legacy alive. You know as rope bound together the Lewis and Clark expedition. Pattison Irwin Round Pittsburgh together. Yes and America America huge. Thanks thanks to Gloria for Roosen if you'd like to learn more about Mary. Patterson Irwin or find more details about the memorial ceremony happening next March. visit our website at what's her name. PODCASTS DOT COM. We have have links to all of the information that you need there. You can also follow us on instagram twitter and facebook where we post lots of photos each week. Music for this Episode Code was provided by Katy Davis Henderson. Killarney Andy Reiner and John Souza and half Pelican. We're always so grateful for our generous musical partners. Find more about their work at our website. Our theme song was composed and performed by Daniel Foster Smith. Our intern Isabel Martinez. What's her name is produced by Olivia? Michael and Katie Nelson and this episode was edited by. Olivia mickle.
"irwin" Discussed on What'sHerName
"Get big chunky plant. And so they make their way the to the wilds of this do frontier town called Pittsburgh Pittsburgh way out there Pittsburgh Eric Civilization indeed there. They settle their living off of John's war pension but they quickly realized that is not going to be enough and as soon as they arrived in Pittsburgh Mary Irwin looked around and realized for cast three rivers and as soon as Mary Mary got here and saw these three rivers. She looked at the rivers and say John. They're going to be a heck of a lot of boats coming in and out of Pittsburgh and she was right Paddison does this town is going to be very important. This is an important spot where all these trade routes can converge have access the opening of access to the Great Lakes and anywhere. You have ships. You need rope. And so they launched the first the on the official launch documents for this company. It is called John Irwin and wife. Yeah Wife I've never heard of a company that said wife son that she is. Yeah I mean it's frustrating wife. What she's on it at all is astonishing? Good and a nod to she's he's actively involved in yes is right business noxious. Wow and actually from what we know about John at this point. There's really is her business. He has been so severely injured in the war. That is chronically. Ill the letters diaries of time show really. This is her show. She is running this business so all right. They're manufacturing rope. That's that's cool. I guess I had not thought through rope broke meant for society especially at this point breath. What goes into making it? How badly need it? How important it is yeah? Transportation will not occur without real. Yeah and if it's not strong and true exactly. Yeah if if the rope seal snaps young yeah your whole Oh shit is going down. Yeah if you don't have good strong rope really. Society cannot function Without this one of my favorite tourist attractions I ever visited in. England is in the center of England. I was drawn there. Because it's called the devil's arse and yeah it's supposed to be the gateway to the river styx which takes you straight to hell right and in the seventeen hundreds of family set up shop there in the Cave Save in the devils ours and became rope manufacturers so when we visited somebody did a demonstration on wrote making and told us all about it and yeah yeah my mind was blown. I was like rope. Rope is amazing. I never thought about rope before. So I have a serious appreciation for what but it takes and how stinky it is and how dangerous it is. Yes I've taken my kids to Bonia Williamsburg or that that little places where you know you hold things and and very fun and that is the process in miniature. It hadn't occurred to me that you you have to make rope in a straight line And your rope can only be as long as you are straight line is. Yeah the standard rope at this point is a thousand thousand feet long. You need a thousand feet. A warehouses mace to build for a cave. I guess that's why the cave were. So yeah I yeah and so. I'm just going to walk through the process of how you make a rope because I found this completely fascinating and okay. I know I did that. You did this so it's called a rope walk because you need people literally walking back and forth or actually running back and forth has. The rope is twisted the whole time making sure that the tension is even. What are they making them out of Mary? Irwin's rope. Walks is is making ropes primarily out of hemp that are grown in the surrounding Pennsylvania area in Oakland. Sometimes it's flax but in the US it's hemp and that's still one of the best things to make row powder she is ordering. She's dealing with farmers she's buying all the raw materials L.. She's finding warehouse space to store them sorting cleaning spinning on sites. She's running safety protocols because this is an intensely dangerous you know a warehouse full of hemp will go up very quickly then you you combine all of these long strands you have all all of the pieces of string or smaller ropes for a thousand feet long and you have one end that is twisting slowly at the other end you have someone who has to walk in a perfectly straight line backwards as the rope gets tighter shortens and they're holding the being the tension strong and twisted twisted and twisted so you need people running in between the two and with the schools certainly fingers that go between them so they don't get all tangled up so that the twist properly to make sure that the tension stays perfectly even ferment. And Masan on himself. This is grueling hard labor and aside from all of that if you are making king waterproof rope which the Irwin Rope Walk was very famous for you. Also have hot tar open fires. It is so so dangerous and that a woman is running all of this and doing so. Spectacularly effectively is amazing zing at any time but especially at this point just the foresight that it takes to move into a new town say Lung Rivers rivers votes rope. Let's learn how to make rope. Yes yes making. How does she do? Aw It's the enlightenment. Yeah it's amazing. What have been educated? Yeah so maybe she really is just getting books and learning how to run a rope. Walk the trick to being educated as you learn how to learn. Now you don't know yeah that's awesome so we actually have some video hello from There is one still functioning traditional rope. Walk still in the world. That still makes rope in this way. And and it is at Chatham Docks in England and we have some great video showing this whole process is I mean. It's hard to describe but watching. It is fascinating and they are still still making them by hand in some way that they did three hundred years ago they do now use bicycles to run back and forth instead of running. So that they uh-huh faster they are going back and forth along the rope. Walk out by saying but And these ropes are used for historic sailing ships. Things like that. Oh cool just to give us an idea of how much rope as needed in eighteenth century America. A standard rope is a thousand feet long. The average sailing ship requires thirty one miles of rope. Oh woah thirty one. Miles of rope is one hundred sixty three thousand feet. Wow they're making us so much rose mind-blowing wow no wonder it's lucrative. Yes when exhausting. They're running twenty four hours a day to try to keep keep up with some of this demand. It was seventeen ninety. It was just a little over a decade after the revolutionary war this woman who came from from Northern Ireland new not a soul ear. I'm going to do it and I'm going to deal with men who are in commerce. I'm going to deal with men who are in the military. Men who are in construction can in other words you dealing with men and is the only woman and she just takes it on and John died his health gave out and he leaves her with this relatively new business. Four kids under the age of twelve and four thousand miles away from home almost immediately. She renamed the Business John. Her husband had named it. John Irwin Wife. She reregister is did as Mary. Irwin and fun. Cool now son is twelve years old and not involved in any way. But you have to have a man on the Komo Charter. Okay and if it's GonNa be married or one there has to be some mail somewhere but I just I love the ownership. Yeah this is mine. Fantastic pretty defiant acknowledgement of. You've a woman who run his company and you're going to jail with me. Because she was so successful we can see that. She is at at least conforming enough. That people are willing to work with her but she's sound outcasts she's doing well but she's also not at hiding what she's doing. She's working behind a front of a man. She is Mary Irwin Cole. And the company continues to to grow they do have some really awful tragic losses from fires again as we said barrels of tar open flames Um warehouses full of hemp and they lose to full rope walks burned to the ground but ultimately the operation grows Jose Gross and three times. They have to move to a larger location. Wow because they're in such demand that they need bigger premises lucky to work within within blocks of her three rope walks. She kept moving from one part of downtown to another where there were ever longer stretches. Now this is another aspect of rope is amazing but I had never thought of and rope touching all points of history. We can't yet know for sure. But Pittsburgh is where Lewis and Clark expedition left from. ooh No they outfitted in Pittsburgh. Mary Patterson Irwin is the only rope maker listed in the business directory of Pittsburgh at that time. It's almost almost certain that Mary Irwin made the rope for the losing mark. Expedition.
"irwin" Discussed on The Frame
"Hit my body my start moving differently once I got those baggy pants on and I think there is a great affinity is hard to describe in Suji think you've got it and that isn't it but there's a affinity there's a connection between baggy pants comedy and Beckett's work some positive soon as you think you've got you're wrong but there is undeniably a connection a couple of years ago I took my family to Edinburgh for the fringe festival and the Edinburgh Festival and we saw a very he's have tax that you can share with us now that you would say listen to this and maybe your mind will be changed while if I'm arguing for Trying to help people understand day of today and my Lord here's one thing I would say about Beckett for anybody who might be interested think it's not for them but might be interested more a particular to everyday human life than that Bill Irwin show on Beckett at the Kirk Douglas Theatre through October twenty seven three decades ago Janet Jackson released Rhythm Nation Eighteen fourteen homeless problem crimes are on the uprise it was a follow up to control her platinum selling album from three years before that album focused on themes of personal self empowerment but rhythm nation was much more about the mood of the country lindsay's allies as a staff writer at the ringer and she wrote about the thirtieth anniversary of rhythm nation and how it laid the groundwork for the socially conscious pop music of today Lindsay so what were the key events that were going on in the world that set the tone for rhythm nation when Janet Jackson recorded so this was the tail end of the Reagan era there was a lot of focus on homelessness illiteracy crime drugs the crack epidemic all these things were in the news and it was also interestingly enough the beginning of the twenty four hour news cycles CNN had recently launched so it's a time that feels sort of a key into how we often feel today about the events going on in the world in just that there is always something happening and it's very dramatic and all these social problem mm sort of build on one another and I think that feeling and the way that mass media was transmitting that feeling really influenced the sound around and also the focus of this record there's some sort of pledge I think you could call it at the beginning of the album and it goes like this we are a nation with no geographic boundaries through our minded individuals Sharon Konaga sheets pushy twenty really interesting to me and it was very intentional on Janet and her producers part in that it's sort of front loaded with these almost message songs you could call them there's a song called state of the world.
"irwin" Discussed on It's Wood - A show about all things woodworking
"I was sure I dropped English Walnut in my backyard and the I didn't WanNa Watch I just let him the professionals do it and you you know my friend and I cut all the limbs out of it but when it came to felling the majority of it I I didn't want to do it. I didn't want to bust up my neighbor's house. Do you have a favorite. I like anything that really appeals to my eye when we cut it. That's that's kind of my cup of tea that that I just like wooden general and I mean it could be myrtle or maple at that's the basic two main once-a-week once-a-week cut every once in a while we'll get some other kind of rare piece a piece of Madryn that we try to work with and and which is very return to do and we're hoping maybe this new kiln will help us get some of that kind of stuff dry without too much issues in others white white oaks and Tan Oaks and and quite a number of different vital that we have dealt quite a little bit in Chatham trees and in which is grows here in in in on the coast and was peeled for their Barak years and years ago and effective the fact of it is land is Dad used to come here and Peel Bark in the summertime for twenty five cents a pound which was a lot of money back then that was is in the forties and fifties and now what did they do with the bark it they call this stuff cast Skara and or two things that it was made it was actually into perfume and then they made an ex lax out of it so it was something in that fashion. I don't don't know exactly what they did there but that was so it was a it was a perfume and and and lack some kinda excellent. You wouldn't want to get those two mixed up a ruin your whole day so what. What sort of things are you developing. What's what's going to be new for for your lumber company. Well being able to have the product product semi-finished or completely finished is going to be are the first and in fact at some of these pieces that you're seeing are going out on the website there air to registered on the site for sale and they're about ninety five percent finished. I mean they could use some. There's no finish on them at this stage of the game so we're just basically getting things dry and getting them flat and and getting them surfaced for somebody to basically finish and that was our kind of our whole goal in all of it was to Davos a product that was going to make it easy for the woodworker to turn around say you know. I'd like to make that coffee table out of that and and I think it's going to work. It's we've got some beautiful awful pieces. We've been accumulating this stuff for a long long time and and now we've got a way to the process it yeah and then you because you don't don't have to pass it off to somebody else to do that. Now you mentioned a website is there something currently open that my listeners can go and visit yeah sure go ahead and plug at it's the same one that I've always had is just high west word all all one word word. I wished would at least say that represented dot com dot com. That's sorry about this high Westwood Ed Dot Com yeah you guys go go. Check that out and you can see some of what Irwin and his family are are prepping for US yeah. We probably got couple of hundred items on there now. I'm thinking Nice Nice and then this stuff gets faded mostly. I'm sure you know you're not going to back the UPS esque truck insurer. Throw off boarding well. You know there's there's everything from a ten pound piece or fifty pound piece. They're archer to something that weighs one hundred fifty two hundred pounds you know for a real lard slab and so those bigger ones would have to end going..
"irwin" Discussed on WTF with Marc Maron Podcast
"For smaller media landscape, because I think it helped community in the sense that even when it was television when there were three channels. Yeah. Everybody was sort of talking about the same thing. Now, you talk about a show and people they you tell them what where it's on. They don't know what that is. Yeah. You know, so is is that sort of like mass democratization of the business that that I think basically, it's the the the social climate that we live in is very very different. I was on a plane the other day, and they had everybody was watching on television screen except half. The crowd was watching the same movie on their iphone. They had the biggest screen to watch right in front of him, slightly bigger. Yeah. Yeah. Somewhat bigger. Yeah. They still watch any iphone? But do you think it diminishes the quality or that diminishes liberty? We make we make the film for the big screen. No matter what. Yeah. Right ready, whether whether you make it for no saying that you think that like because there's so much available and that any such a hunger for content that it's going to be harder for the great things to come forward. No, great things will always come for talent will always persist. Okay. I think if if you said to me, what is the secret of your longevity of all these years and still making I say, it's my relationship to a the book and be the talent or that's one in the same that being the director of the actors in the script. Yeah. The writer everybody will be flocking towards a really really good script and includes the director of the actor the studio, the is distributor, the theater and the audience good scripts will gray man as a great way to end. Thank you for talking to me. Thank you. It was great great question. And I appreciate it. I know I didn't get to everything. But what a great what a great guy. What a great talk. Some real good stories, man. Good stories. Irwin Winkler's book, a life and movies stories from fifty years in Hollywood comes out may seven.
"irwin" Discussed on WTF with Marc Maron Podcast
"I'll plug him. Specifically another day. There's always time for that. What else have I got to tell you? I'm also. They're going to have some upcoming dates where you can see sort of trust the movie, I I'm in directed by Lynch Shelton. That's going to happen. It's getting a release real movie out in the theater. I'm in it citing citing how about exciting citing exciting exciting. Holy fuck. Yeah. Coffee's not a great idea for me. So Irwin Winkler came over he's in his eighties. He Sharpe's attack. I just wanted to hit the movies and learn about how the you know, he got into the business. He's been a producer for fifty years. And we talk about some of your favorite movies, my favorite movies. We got a lot in. So this is also he's got this book coming out a life and movie stories from fifty years in Hollywood comes out may seventh and it's easy. Read just little, you know, just a few pages on each movie. He was involved at with like a good story on each movie. He was involved with and there's a lot of movies. So this is me talking to producer or. Winkler? Were you on the west side? Yeah. Yeah. Forever. Yes. Since we came out in nineteen sixty six my wife when we came out and said, listen because what happened is I left New York came out here. She had rent the apartment in New York and take care of the kids. So she said two things that I want a convertible and a house in Beverly Hills. She was born right outside of Beverly. That's right. She comes from sort of a show business family. Yeah. Oh, yeah. Woodville? Yeah. Yeah. And did, you know her parents now now us in how we made a New York when she had moved to New York. You've been in the business is it. What is over fifty years? Yeah. Well, fifty fifty three years, and I found it fascinating. Like right out of the gate in the book that I think what was what was really interesting is your awareness, obviously would be aware as a producer. That of how the business changed? You have a change in five or six stages in the book you talking about the landscape of the business. But even right when he got out here that was a huge shift when they the we're gonna miss the big change because the government broke up the monopoly, exactly and television came along people stopped going in the movies and started watching television. So they studio's really sees cease to exist as they were known. They no longer ahead act is on the contract directors on the contract. When I went on the first time I walked on the MGM studios, they have psychiatrists which they needed by the way, it's like guy truthfully for for the actors to talk to or the executive. No, but they had everything they had a dentist allies school. The whole they controlled everything in your life. If you're assigned to them, that's interesting. It's like any other industry town that was built to service of particular industry. That's a content. That's an interesting. Yeah. Like Ford Motor Company, we go into a city billet factory. That's right and own everything around it, they rented the houses workers. Yeah. It's interesting may is amazing in close. It would DuPont. I think did that in some areas, and I know that even net life did the Stuyvesant town, you know, in, you know, the but in in England when they did these rural communities where they would build the coalmine. For instance, the whole company would own the houses that the people lived in. They would own the grocery store that the people shopped in right? The doctors would work for them and not for the right vigil patients failed everything it was kind of interesting..
"irwin" Discussed on Thunder Radio
"That is twelve empty netter scored this year. Tuck out across the Nashville blue line five to Nashville, two and a half minutes remain. Still word was doing. Bizarre. But suffice to say he's back now has the puck rebounds off the end board for Leany tried to play it in front. By austin? The goal is. Seventeen minutes. Six seconds. Smith sends the puck out for yarn could not sit down. Blackhawks trying to clear it from behind their net. Their is taken by Tobin steps in Augusta. Do the blue line Irwin with a shot that was blocked before it got to the net. Comes up right side lost. It's still on the Chicago zone. Pursued by Zac Rinaldo out to center ice. And it comes all the way back to the Nashville end Matt Irwin in the left circle. Eighty one seconds left cayden across the line. Those why it was left school back out. Good drill. Down the left wing side and author that circle tried to.
"irwin" Discussed on BizTalk Radio
"So it's it's a system that works against the people and not for the people on the chew, it's a disgrace. And I wish we had more time in will you come back because this is we just got into this conversation. Roses website is Colombo chronicles dot com. Her book is fight back legal abuse. And by the way, it was an error or Irwin award winner twice. We thank you so much rose. And and congratulations on all the work. You're doing on our behalf. Discover the. silver products that are affordable powerful. And yet is gentle natural as the. These products are dietary supplements, east products have.
"irwin" Discussed on Channel 52: The DC Podcast
"And then he's like so ugly they can't even chua space like only book deadpool all the time there's nothing worse than deadpool ed i mean even in blob and told them that backdoor and you do big things are coming because on that last page throws away imaging do sir just like we haven't really been used anyway but okay any roof you don't wanna for personal use that come in handy as a mercenary ill he's not in the vessel places when does he over in the newsroom to twice before i now that was a random moment those it's like okay i'm trying to remember de he ono don't think he did also say they need back in cable then pull but i don't think no because irwin ever that came out now and so he's only like weird things about them pool that are just leave in the past not if he doesn't he'll definitely the highlight of this issue for me i enjoyed the art lay layout from time something lacking so it's like a plus for me doc what i was gonna say be plus because yeah i think it if it was the pacing was just something like all right you know there's one more comment so can give you everything yeah wasn't a lot of action at lady is what it is and then the the cliffhanger the about sadie in the hospital like i mean there's a little bit of action yeah we we didn't see say the issue is basically housemaster state this is the black swan is it exhibition factor yeah yeah it's a middle book shadow fighters podcast.
"irwin" Discussed on KARN 102.9
"Steve irwin i i was so upset when he was killed because i never missed his show and just loved everything that he did so i could see where that kind of would be an interesting thing to kind of go into my son has pet snake and stuff so yeah yeah i totally understand the herpetology thing what do you like best about selling cars i mean there's there's quite a few things i mean all it's challenging i was always that kid in school that was bored if the rest of the class was taking too long to kind of catch up top deal i love the challenge that came from selling cell phones and it's definitely a lot harder but people also the energy and the excitement is great right when you get somebody a vehicle that they really like and you know payments are on point and you can help them get their sales tax put in they kinda walk in and get a pretty good situation and they got a new vehicle start their family on or maybe it's their first time buying a new car dealership i mean the excitement flow is great maybe somebody's got challenged credit and you help them get in a car o probably is a good feeling those customers get the most excited because i have customers show up all the time i don't think that they can do anything because i've been to other dealerships well they don't know about guazzini in how how we try to help people with with some difficult credit situations kinda get that second chance all over or start your credit if you don't have any so you know we surprise surprise a lot of people they don't expect with the car and walk out with something great and it's a really good feeling it's an adrenaline rush drive out they walk him and drive out.
"irwin" Discussed on Heartland Radio: Presented by The Pat McAfee Show
"Turns out we just weren't ready to be fathers and this weekend we fishy gave away the sugar gliders yep that's why flu jackman and steve irwin rest in peace now but a distant memory we had a good longtime and then we time we we had a good we had a time i thought time they liked us for day there was that one day they let us take them out and then i literally haven't seen them for the last six months next been feeding them every day turns out you don't like being responsible for the life of another creature and now they're off to a better place we took him to the big pharma upstairs or downtown or wherever the fuck that for all the other sugar gliders we're not dead there's not a rescue for sugar gliders correct today are sanctuary this probably having a good time a bunch of them they're barking it up testified me invis our rooms are sanctuaries but there's an article out that might be trouble for us what's that apparently essentials are giving males larger breasts a suspected link between abnormal breast growth in young boys and the use of a lavender and tea tree oils as given the new wait after a study found eight chemicals contain in the oils interfere with hormones the plant derived oils are found in a number of products such as soaps lotion samples in hairstyling products guys digs early come near own as young woman over their bids still looks prepubescent so don't i never would've thought shooting lavender.
"irwin" Discussed on WTVN
"This is the glenn beck program joined by part and john irwin and now dennis quaid from the film i can only imagine which is a remarkable film and dennis quaid plays bart's dad is a true story and his his father was in line what's the scariest man knew this really abusive and no no substance abuse nothing like that he just he just an angry person places hello dennis okay was there is he there sarah tell me what's the what's happening did a polar her dennis my gosh in a world of is you know it's technology that is so incredible you're kinda like we can't get a line really why can we not talk to the north pole what's interesting i if you've seen the show it's fortitude on amazon can hold just watching it i'm like why are you doing this show avenue rain screen.
"irwin" Discussed on The Adam and Dr. Drew Show
"I'm enamoured a slightly obsessed with it's not the people that he here's what i here's what i'm i'm sort of i certainly think about the people that do there are a it's like saying oh a ever look everyone beats off irwin takes a shit like everyone does everthing like but among saying is is like doing it in front of people yeah that's what becomes kinda fascinating to me you know and like it's a guy i used to go into affluent people's homes all the time and i was just left there to build their cabinet tree to redo this and to do that and the second day laughed at always give it a little buffer because if they forgot something like the briefcase or something a turnaround i'm going to be into the kitchen at that point in our enemy but the second they left i then walked my way into the pantry and see what cookies and what other forms a confection a hat and then what i would do is that what kind of par sit out yeah i wouldn't clean now an entire tray of oreos going to like they would know that was missing a i'll take four those and alps i'll seal it up just writing a put it back with the label facing the same thing this was a habit cultivated over many years of the neighbors houses them it was like a navy seal their snacks pointing when someone appointed riot point the eyes on hold the fifth stuff i saw car coming down the street round then go go go laser laser owner and then i'd go grab another thing at cookies it maybe me i didn't like as much red tape for those you know what i mean by that and then a position it backs the labels same way that part of life i get.
"irwin" Discussed on Rotated Views
"Right that but that'll help dental ads to your frequency but then i feel like some you know people have like their general whatever their genetics whatever their parents gave them you have your general frequency other stuff and i think in that package comes charisma yeah you can become a more charismatic person but i believe there's some will just have it you know what i'm saying after um so to whatever you're genetic makeup is that doesn't mean you can't change your force fueled so you can still change your you know your your frequency this this this all i always wanted to talk about this actually went to write a book about this but i think i figured it out i think i figured something out that i still have not read anywhere people always talk about then like how how did you know certain people empower you know takeover quote nations near a large group of people and i just think that that in particular its their force field was much stronger than everyone else is so is demanding that that that attention so our forced fields have a makeup of genetic makeup rate than they have a strength to them so if you're a person note people will say like other shy person want a shy person meets a you know like an outgoing person who who's going to be talking the outgoing person because you basically you subdue irwin is echoed like us uh s you're like your it's almost like submissive shirt your submissive to that frequency so basically wet weather is on purpose he not you're not just so it's kind of like the relationship of an o'connell i don't wanna lose everybody but i'm going to bring it back just think of apparent child so apparent obvious he's more experienced human being so the frequency is much stronger than.
"irwin" Discussed on AM 970 The Answer
"Hey folks his ear metaxas shelves second my friend irwin mcmanus the new book is the last arrow saved nothing for the next life irwin you're saying some heavy stuff you just said that well you were just talking about how the other side of fear the other side of you what do you mean by that well you were just talking about yeah i i think there's too uh even if you look at it from psychological dynamics one is that uh here become the invisible boundary of our freedom and that whatever we fear establishes the boundaries of our freedom and if we live our life and failure we will never succeed i mean if we live our life in fear of projection i will never discover ourselves if we liberte life impure dap will never left if you need either look and see what are the fears that are actually holding you from living the life your created lip i also think other five of this is that we don't have a proper relationship the pain we would leave created this mythology that if you're living in not in in like in in the centre of god's will vectors no suffering there's no hardship there's no difficulty and so on your life should be painfree and we have the sniff out your greatness i'm actually greater something it should come easy and one of the things that are really tight aggression the book is back uh no you're if there's any greatest emu if on the other side of paint when when they told me had cancer i went to two radiation specialist and they told me that i was not a candidate for radiation peers the cancers do spread i had to have surgery i ended up having uh uh by just god's wonderful grace in my life.