35 Burst results for "Irwin"
Breaking the Formulaic Mold of Contemporary Christian Music
"To andy irwin of the famous irwin brothers. You probably remember the film. i can only imagine. There's a new film out called the jesus music movie obviously self explanatory. It's about jesus music. We were just talking. Andy about this strange moment in the culture and to me. It's there's something sad about it where we had people mainstream figures. Billy graham to some extent was a mainstream figure. But we had johnny cash. We had chris christopherson singing unapologetic. Jesus music maybe the issue is that we have separated it into a. I think a lot of people think sometimes that when you do that you sort of marginalize yourself in other words it would be wonderful if everybody in the country was listening to the music rather than just people who listen to ccm. So i don't know where. Do you think we're going with that because i feel like you don't reach people if you're just in your own little genre. Yeah i think we explore that in documentary for sure because there was there. Was this purity where it started And you know the people that there wasn't an industry around. It was his people. That kind of organically started kind of expressing their fate. And then they're kind of became something where it became a little bit more for formulaic and then people blazed trails in new directions and then it will become formulaic. And then you know that was always the struggle between you know the commerce of it of just kind of play into your base and then being able to do really great art. And i think you know the exciting thing about it. Is i think you know we try to find something. That was universally relatable and the idea of You know outside of it being genre of these trailblazers that said hey. My voice is represented and i would like to form something that doesn't exist That's incredibly romantic. But along the way you know it can get kind of formulaic and just kind of play to the base. I think the exciting thing that's happening now. With the arts you know across the board Not just with with music but also hopefully you know heading that direction in film is there's been an opportunity To kind of branch out beyond the walls and so we kind of go into where it has been the started to make those steps in that direction. Like with the lauren bagels. And the you know for king country. Mcrae's there's these modern artists that are beginning to kind of blur. Those lines a little bit more and reach a broader
Erwin McManus: Jesus Cut Through Falsehood to Reach the Truth
"I'm talking erwin mcmanus irwin. We're just talking about jesus at age twelve in the temple And you're you're going to make a point. Let's interesting that you You highlighted the very passenger moment in the life of jesus as the basis of chapter to chapter one is simply called genius. It's an argument for what geniuses indus jesus qualify chapters about how there's phenomenon of children that are prodigies and so there are eleven years old and become masters and chassar world renowned violinist or mathematical genius. And and you can see the foreshadowing of this genius and you see that in jesus at age of twelve with this extraordinary level of intention and it's interesting that in that conversation that age of twelve. It's that they were confounded by his answers. But actually right before that says that jesus was doing as asking questions and and what jesus had. An incredible capacity is to cut through everything that was false to get to that which was true. And and is this foreshadowing that when jesus came back at the age of thirty that he was here reflecting to us revealing to us what it looks like to be fully human and he could cut through the falseness of religion. This falseness of of of a superficial spirituality and talk to us about what our humanity was supposed to look like. What's interesting to me about geniuses. Whenever person expresses his genius it looks simple. It looks easy. And you see these strokes of jesus with the adulterous woman. John chapter eight were there. They wanna stone this woman he just says whoever's without sent casta for stone in one statement and one simple stroke of the brush he wipes away whole the the chech- mental and condemnation and in one moment looking who condemned. And no one in the second stroke removes all shame and guilt. Being the elegance of the genius of jesus to me is
Professor Ebright: Wuhan Lab Documents Show Dr. Fauci Lied About Gain-of-Function Research
"Now they keep promoting Fauci all over the corrupt media. And they keep using Fauci to attack regular American citizens. No, They know how often Fauci has been. Sort of the real life Professor Irwin Corey. They know how he's often contradicted himself. How is often politicized. Science doesn't mean he has have been right now and then, But that's not the point. You need to be right all the time. Particularly you're going to make definitive statements like foul she does. If you're going to play ruler of the world, whether it's the economy, whether it is lifestyle or whatever else it is. Richard Ebright is a molecular biologist at Rutgers University. And these newly found documents, he said. Obtained the Freedom Information Act request made it clear that Fauci has been quote unquote untruthful about gain of function research. The documents make it clear that assertions by the NIH director Francis Collins. The N A. I D Director Anthony Fauci. At the NIH did not support gain of function, research or potential pandemic pathogen enhancement. At this Wuhan virus lab are untruthful. He tweeted. Isn't that worth a congressional hearing by the Democrats? Isn't that worth the media really being skeptical?
Ben Erwin of Thunder Valley Casino Resort on His First Series in a Long Time
"Invite our good friend. Ben irwin's rector poker operations for thunder valley known as for a very very long time to be our guest today. So we can get you amped up for coming out to join us near sacramento. Yes so ben. how're you doing. First of doing great ninth grade to grade could be on and definitely looking forward to the championship longtime coming and we said it starts officially friday but we know the action got started last saturday. You had. What was a really really interesting satellite. I'm sure other people done it. But i haven't seen it before winners. Got to seize not just won two seats one in the anti nor cal classic which is coming up soon and then of course and then our championship event at the end of the series. I think it was like one in eight. Got both of those seats right. So dell's how how turned out. Because all the tweets made weak- you pack the place. That's exactly what happened. Yeah we we got ready for first or i after a long time and Looking at it and saying you know what maybe a great move to start off would be to put the tour event in satellite and you know get people excited about the series and that's exactly what happens so We ran a couple of steps satellites. You could win your way into that. That three seventy five packet satellite. Get in there for ninety bucks And about sixty people did that and then On the on. Saturday wind up with two hundred sixty three so i gave us thirty three packages wa but the excitement in the air. The room being full The first time in a very long time and It was great. You know what was probably one of the best parts of the amount of people that just said. Thank you for bringing this back. Thank you for doing this and So we're we're excited and looking forward to it. I mean how does that feel to be able to do big tournaments again. It does if we've been very very patient on our end and now to be here and this was You know this is. This has been a staple of our schedule. Now for you know they'll be the seven daniel And you know you go back. I mean heck. We've been holding holding the nor cal. I think for nine years. Yeah so it's It's an event that people know they're used to in the summer You know the summer looks a lot different. These days But when things for sir is there any up here and we're looking forward to absolutely
"irwin" Discussed on Stephanie Miller's Happy Hour Podcast
"So i. <Speech_Female> I know i think it was <Speech_Female> Our friend cynthia kccne <Speech_Female> says she feels like ivanka <Speech_Female> could be next. <Speech_Female> Because we've heard obviously <Speech_Female> a lot about <Speech_Female> that same sign of setup <Speech_Female> where she's getting paid <Speech_Female> as a consultant while she's <Speech_Female> a full time employee. I mean <Speech_Female> this just seems like <Speech_Male> tax evasion wanna <Speech_Male> won the two sets of <Speech_Male> books all of it. <Speech_Male> so what. Where <Speech_Male> do you think <Speech_Male> this goes. Because i think <Speech_Male> you said to us last time <Speech_Female> glenn that you <Speech_Female> know. They've already <Speech_Female> got the documents <Speech_Female> that they like <Speech_Female> weisselberg cooperation. <Speech_Female> But they don't <Speech_Female> need it. Where do you <Speech_Male> think <SpeakerChange> things stand <Speech_Male> now. <Speech_Male> Yeah when you read <Speech_Male> that twenty. Four page indictment <Speech_Male> that was <Speech_Male> handed down against the trump <Speech_Male> organization and weisselberg. <Speech_Male> You didn't wisel birds <Speech_Male> tax. <Speech_Male> Errol flynn on. <Speech_Male> Weisselberg <Speech_Male> is dead and thinking <Speech_Male> in a portable and you will <Speech_Male> be convicted if <Speech_Male> he chooses not to <Speech_Male> flip still. Don't <Speech_Male> think they need him to <Speech_Male> most ominous things <Speech_Male> in <Speech_Male> that. Twenty four page indictment <Speech_Male> one <Speech_Male> is. There's an unindicted <Speech_Male> co-conspirator. <Speech_Telephony_Male> We don't know who it <Speech_Male> is but it's been reported <Speech_Male> that is likely <Speech_Male> the controller <Speech_Male> of the organization. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> Jeffrey makoni <Speech_Male> if he <Speech_Male> has flipped and he went into <Speech_Male> the grand jury because <Speech_Male> that was confirmed <Speech_Male> if he has flipped <Speech_Male> and it looks he has. <Speech_Male> They don't need weisselberg. <Speech_Male> They've got the documents <Speech_Male> they've got the control <Speech_Male> of the organization <Speech_Male> but even more ominous <Speech_Male> there are two <Speech_Male> other people <Speech_Male> who are unnamed <Speech_Male> but the indictment <Speech_Male> says to other people got <Speech_Music_Male> the same kind <Speech_Male> of criminal. Perks <Speech_Male> that allen <Speech_Male> weisselberg <Speech_Male> got we <SpeakerChange> have to ask <Speech_Male> ourselves <Speech_Male> of <Speech_Male> those two people <Speech_Male> who is high <Speech_Male> up enough in the trump <Speech_Male> organization <Speech_Male> who is so firmly <Speech_Male> entrenched <Speech_Male> donald trump's <Speech_Male> circle <Speech_Male> that they might have enjoyed <Speech_Male> the same criminal <Speech_Male> benefits and <Speech_Male> perks that alan <Speech_Male> weisselberg got in <Speech_Male> this now being prosecuted <Speech_Male> for <Speech_Male> know what <Speech_Music_Male> i'll bet a buck and that's <Speech_Music_Male> my betting limit that <Speech_Male> their <SpeakerChange> last name <Speech_Male> is <Speech_Female> trump. Not wow <Speech_Female> okay <Speech_Female> and real quick you also <Speech_Female> said following. New york's <Speech_Female> lead dc appellate court <Speech_Female> suspense giuliani's <Speech_Female> dc law license. <Speech_Male> What's next for rudy. <Speech_Male> Remember those <Speech_Male> search warrants for the criminal <Speech_Male> evidence in his electronic <Speech_Male> devices res <Speech_Male> about to go through some <Speech_Male> things <Speech_Female> <Speech_Male> so this is new york <Speech_Male> and dc. He's lost <Speech_Male> his license of what. <Speech_Male> Yeah what is <Speech_Male> going on. They're still <Speech_Male> combing through <Speech_Male> the electronic devices. <Speech_Male> What's where <SpeakerChange> that at <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> yes. Accountability <Speech_Male> is finally coming <Speech_Male> for the crooked. <Speech_Male> Like rudy giuliani <Speech_Male> so <Speech_Male> in <Speech_Male> thirty words or <Speech_Male> less once. <Speech_Male> The fbi <Speech_Male> sees all of <Speech_Male> his electronic vices. <Speech_Male> Why because the judge <Speech_Male> concluded there was <Speech_Male> evidence of crime <Speech_Male> in his electronic <Speech_Male> devices. They were <Speech_Male> turned over to what's called <Speech_Male> a special master. <Speech_Male> He's just an independent <Speech_Male> person. Who's reviewing <Speech_Male> everything <Speech_Male> in his electronic <Speech_Male> devices to <Speech_Male> see if there's any <Speech_Music_Male> protected <Speech_Music_Male> attorney client privileged <Speech_Music_Male> information <Speech_Music_Male> that the prosecutors <Speech_Male> shouldn't have then then everything <Speech_Male> gets <Speech_Male> handed over to <Speech_Male> the prosecutors <Speech_Male> and it will be <Speech_Male> used against rudy. Giuliani <Speech_Male> criminal indictments <Speech_Male> for rudy. <Speech_Male> Giuliani <SpeakerChange> are <Speech_Female> likely to to come soon. <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> Just as <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> always get to the end of the <Speech_Female> ride. Yes that would <Speech_Male> make a foul <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> great. Hashtag <Laughter> <Laughter> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> is no climax <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> glenn. Kirschner <Speech_Music_Female> climates <Speech_Music_Female> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Music_Male> legally legally <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> watching <SpeakerChange> that one <Speech_Male> not touching <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Female> legally. Just <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> come justice. <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> I love you <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> flanker <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> so much for <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> <SpeakerChange> guys <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> your mind.
Environmental Concerns Arise Over Energy Needed To Mine Bitcoin
"Making or mining. Bitcoin requires a lot of energy which can mean burning more fossil fuels now at the same time states are making a push for clean energy. So does something here have to give. Here's von golden from member station w. skg in new york's finger lakes about one hundred. People are walking down the shoulder of a highway overlooking seneca lake. They're heading down to the greenwich generation. Power plant the natural gas-fired facility generates some electricity. Oh what's gotten. The attention of. The activists is their generation of bitcoin. They're protesting today. Because greenwich is looking to expand. Its bitcoin mining. That would probably mean burning. More natural gas emitting more greenhouse gases. Yvonne taylor is vice. President of seneca lake guardian and is leading the opposition to greenwich. We simply cannot allow this ludicrous scheme of burning fossil fuels to make fake money in the midst of climate generating or mining. Cryptocurrency is complicated. there's no actual mining the gist. Is that a whole lot of computers. Do a whole lot of calculations to create digital currency that requires a ton of energy which can mean burning more fossil fuels. And that's the case with greenwich. The plant isn't always producing electricity for the grid so a few years ago. They figured out they could make a profit by using excess power to mind bitcoin. Dale irwin manages. The plant came up to that. It was a very good business solution for irwin. Won't say exactly how much more the plant will emit with its expansion. Only that it'll be in compliance with its
Interview With Erwin Gianchandani, Deputy Assistant Director, National Science Foundation
"And we're fortunate to have with us today. Irwin gancheng donny. Deputy assistant director computer and information science and engineering at the national science foundation. So high irwin and thanks so much for joining us today. Thanks so much for having me a pleasure to be here. We'd like to start by having you introduce yourself to our listeners and tell them a little bit about your background your current role at national science foundation. I know you've recently taken on an additional one as well and maybe just explain what. The national science foundation is for some of our listeners. That may not be familiar with it. Sure happy to do that again. For having me kathleen in ron. It's a pleasure to be on this podcast today. So as you said Money and for the last five and a half years or so. I have served as the deputy for the computer and information science and engineering director at the national science foundation. So you might hear me over the course of this podcast Accidentally say size ci se. That's short for the acronym of art director the computing and information science engineering director. And as you sort of alluded to kathleen in the last few months. I've actually gone on detail to the office of the director of the national science foundation. Serving as an acting senior adviser there specifically focused on translation innovation in partnership. So i'm coming to you really Perspective in this podcast today. But i've taken on sedition role in a package sale of more about bad if the opportunity presents itself to So as you may know as some of your listeners may know the national science foundation is really a research funding agency within the federal government so in particular we support research and education in all areas of science and engineering from astronomy to biology chemistry to mathematics. Physics social won't be april sciences as well really any discipline of science and engineering and technology and mathematics and is a funder of that in the federal government. Now we have a vast. We have a budget of about eight point. Five billion dollars in the current fiscal year fiscal year twenty twenty one and the vast vast majority of about ninety three percent goes out the door in the form of grants cooperative agreements primarily to colleges and universities throughout the us but some also small businesses. That are just starting up as well
Bindi Irwin and husband Chandler Powell welcome first child
"Irwin is a mom. The late Crocodile Hunter, Steve Irwin's daughter posted an instagram of herself in her husband, Chandler Powell in their newborn daughter. Born Thursday on the couple's first wedding anniversary, she said Grace Warrior Irwin Powell's middle names are a tribute to her father. Describing him is the most incredible wildlife warrior Steve Irwin, of course, died back in 2006 after his pierced in the chest by a sting. Ray Bendy is a wildlife conservationist major tape TV debut is a little girl on her dad's show, The Crocodile Hunter.
What Will Happen If You Date Someone Above Your Eye Level
"Story. This week is from kit irwin. Who you'll find on medium dot com and here is what will happen if you date so one above your eye level what i learned from being a five foot one and a half inch woman married to a six foot four inch man when you stand close to him your head will be even with his chest. You'll have to lean your head back all the way to see his face. The downward pull will force your mouth to open. You will look like a fish or a muppet. You'll never physically see eye to eye before you hug him. You will have to pat him down because anything in his breast pocket will be jammed in your face. Zippers will scrape your skin. Bulky built vocals will stab your breasts. Once you know where the objects are. You'll be able to control your body for a squeezed within the safety zone. When you separate in crowded places you will be the one responsible for always finding him if you ask why he never finds you. He may tell you the truth. You are indistinguishable from the other mounds of hair. You will not know what he looks like on top he could be bald or have an intricately patterned comb over but as long as he has heroin the sides you'll assume he has matching crown the first time he changes the light bulb in a ceiling fixture without needing a chair or a footstool. You'll be in awe. The highest you'll be able to reach is an inch below his height. Your parents will also be awestruck. What else exists beyond your imagination. Are you ready to feel truly small.
Economist Scott Irwin: How Chinese Buying Is Causing a Boom in Agricultural Commodities
"We're going to dive into the whole issue of food price inflation as well as the new dallying hog futures contract by poplar request. We're going to be speaking to scott irwin. He's an agricultural economist at the university of illinois scott. Welcome to the show be here. Cisco in addition to being an agricultural economist. You're also an actual farmer from iowa. Is that correct. Well try technically speaking. I don't actually get much tractor. Driving and physical participation but i. It's an interesting situation I from the landlord's side of my family's farm out niwa my eighty five year old mother and i provide the management and do all the marketing of the crops. So i lived through the epsom downs of the grain markets. Like everybody else plus a get to try to work the market with my card playing eighty five year old mother that sounds extremely satisfying. And fun right now. You know sort of mentioned this rally that we're seeing as pretty intense across various soft commodities agriculture commodities. What are you give us the sort of basic big picture of what's going on what's driving This bid china perfect is that is Sixty does the yeah. It's not the only factor of course but in the market that's the number one driving force we've seen a Justice explosion in a grain exports to china basically started about last july and as shown little signs of cooling off some of that related to their phase one trade agreement that was negotiated. A in the previous trump administration Some of it also related to rebuilding of their hog her because of the african swine fever and then some of it is also Related to just their desire to rebuild some of their reserve stocks as well. But that's so one thing. I always wondered about you. See these headlines that china is building up its grain reserves. And i don't know i i can kind of see. Why countries would do that. But i i always wonder how useful those reserves are over the long term and how they actually use them. Can you give us a sort of like potted summary of what building up reserves actually means well classic example of something a sounds good in theory and rarely works well in practice. We have many decades of experience with different kinds of reserve schemes. Here in the us They've tried it metals grains and all sorts of commodities soft commodities over the years so they're called buffer-stock. Ski seems and the problem. Is you know the idea. Is you build it. You know it's kind of the seven fat years seven lean years a biblical example put in practice and so that all sounds good in theory but it all becomes very political and Governments have tendency to not want to release the buffer stocks when they really ought to to You know maybe calm markets down because farmers are mad because you're driving the price down So it's just it's a deeply political and it rarely works as a well as it sounds in theory.
"irwin" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"Of purchase. Is it on sale in the flyer covered by a coupon part of a value pack? Tom reads the rules off a piece of paper he's plucked from his pocket. He stays up late at night, working out various game scenarios in scoring systems. What's the prize? Tilde wants to know. Is it pink? If you win it, it will be pink, Tom says doesn't have a remote control and batteries. Jimmy asks. Yes, son. If you win it, it has remote control and batteries. Well, it love me till the asks No one answers. Okay, kids, Jimmy, you've got your pager. If anybody gets lost or needs directions, just contact your mother or me on your mark. Get set. Go May the best shop Irwin Tilly. Let's look at our list, Jane says. We've got groceries detergent, the hydrogen peroxide and Daddy gave us prescriptions to refill. Let's do that first, so they'll be ready as they roll the car toward the drug counter. Jane's sports tied on sale Grab it, she tells Hildy, it's heavy lift girl. Good job. Okay. Now go down to the aisle and see the pall Mall of Get the one with the yellow ticket under it Get too and 88 cents. Who will get bonus points? Hang on. I have to put the toilet paper back. This 1 24 giant rolls is a better value than 24 double. Giant is double plus half a roll, and it's only $2 more. Well, that's 12. Single rolls for $2. You can't beat it. Quick Now grab those plain white mailing envelopes. A box of 50 for a dollar. Oh, don't take the box of 100 for 2 50. It's 50 cents more for nothing. Pull the cart and the line at the pharmacy center. I'll wait in line. Can you find the milk? We need one gallon of 2% and a half pint of fat free half and half. Mom, I'm seven years old. Meaning I'm asking too much of you. Meaning. Give me the list. What does it say? Milk half and half serial, the brand flakes that your father likes all recognize the box, Tilda says. This line is really slow. We may have to ask for bonus minutes to be held against the store, Jane says, referring to Tom's very elaborately calibrated scoring system. Daddy loves this store. He's not going to give us bonus minutes. Go to the front of the line and see if you could pay someone to let you skip ahead. What I want to win. Offer the person up front $5 to trade places. She pulls a five out of her pocket. Can't do that. You can Mom, I want to win. It's my $5 to spend. However I choose and the prize will be worth more than $5. It'll be at least 10. Then you do it till he goes to the front of the line. Excuse me. I'm gonna contest my mom and I have to do all the family shopping of 30 minutes. Could we pay you $5 to trade places with us? Oh, thank you. Thank you. Thank you so much. Jane pulls the card up their next in line. See, I told you till the whispers. All you have to do is ask. Dad. Why do you like the mammoth Mart better than the other stores? Jimmy asks. Tom shrugs its soup to nuts. One stop shopping, and what really sold me on the store was when I bought the casket for your Uncle Luther. That impressed me. Who knew they sold caskets? What I'll know I did it online Death is not something to take lightly or be chief about. At the same time, I didn't want to get ripped off. And while your mother is right, maybe I shouldn't have had it delivered to his house while he was still alive. I didn't realize it could go straight to the funeral home until after I'd clicked, complete order. The good news was he wasn't too aware. Didn't he lived for like another month with the casket in his garage. He had no idea it was there. He did, however, keep looking out the window of his own car, which had to be parked in the driveway to make room and asking. Whose car is that? Who is visiting me? I think he found it comforting. Dad. They don't have the tires, Jimmy says, looking at the area where the tire should be. Are they out of stock or not yet in stock can't tell We'll check with customer service. At the end, it's on the other side of the store. Anyway, I hope you never have to shop for death. It is an interesting point of fact, buying the cast get ahead of time cost $969 if you needed overnight, though, which I can appreciate some people to the cost jumps to $4550 for the exact same thing. There's too much profit and grief. Jane until to turn a corner. Dad. He didn't put it on the list, but we also have to buy things to take toe on Francis House for Thanksgiving. Why are we going there? Because she can't get out. Why not? Oh, baby, it's a horrible story. Her husband beat her, and she got so depressed that she ate herself so fat she can't fit out of the door of her mobile home. So we're bringing Thanksgiving to her. Oh, which reminds me everything needs to be reduced Fat. Is that what daddy calls reduced flavor will bring hot sauce for him. We have to help her get thinner so she can get out and meet someone new. Someone not so violent. Daddy thinks we should convince her to move her mobile home closer to where we live that she'd do better with family around. Okay, Mama. What's next on the list, Ziploc bags, snack sandwich, court and gallon. Mama, look at that person.
Episode 77: Police Reform, Public Safety, and Gun Violence Prevention
"And so I'm wondering if we can just start I kind of calling out the elephant in the room which is talking about, you know, the background like what why now are we seeing all these conversations about race and policing Beyond, you know, maybe just suck the recent shootings that have drawn attention to police reform. I guess I'll start then again, good morning everyone in admissions earlier, but greetings behalf of our national presence l&j Davis where she's actually the police chief of Durham North Carolina city of New York and she puts sadly enough police culture wins out a lot more time you compare to policy and I think when you look at what's our critic just and the recent birth But historically for decades and then some cases leaving probably go back to hundreds of years. Fortunately. This is nothing new in our community. So will they be communities of color African American communities wage? I think when you look at what occurred Mister Floyd, it really caught the country where it was pretty much all able to view here. I think get some bad public confirmation that even eight minutes and forty six seconds is not enough to address the Injustice of our country. And so the complexities go well beyond lot, of course about this law enforcement for most persons of my opinion represent the government meaning most citizens would probably never be the mayor of their city or their city council or both. We would encourage him what a meat sauce and do those meetings, but it main ways that that rank-and-file officers that beat cop is the government and so when I look at this definitely will ennoble standpoint we're outraged birth What occurred with mister Floyd be very Frank were outraged even going back before you until we outraged by really just decades and Decades of things that have occurred in this space. So, how do we respect and honor everyone's Humanity? How do we ensure the Irwin Fields as though they can and will achieve the American Gene regardless of edgy maybe and so from an overdose standpoint and we sit in front of Congress both the u.s. Sending US House of Representatives is that these issues go well beyond law enforcement. We in law enforcement have to own it off. And so I look back to Ferguson Missouri many of us tried and and continue to try to get the kinds of reforms and things we felt we needed after Michael Brown Stephanie Sussman deaths of many other three one more than Aragorn and so on and we were not successful. I think what you're seeing now is a cross-section of not just African-Americans, but all Races and then from genders and dead. And demographics across the board say this time we're going to put a stake in the ground and do our best to adjust. We saw over those eight minutes and 26 seconds. And then the broader thing is to age is of class and education housing jobs, et cetera is a whole lot more complex than just what occur but we had Noble or asking for comprehensive reform now just in law enforcement but looking at kind of a hobby. Oh, shared resources across our entire National landscape know, I mean, I think that that context that larger placement is huge and Clayton a under sort of what your perspective is as someone who literally as we've described it on this podcast is is also boots on the ground but maybe from a different direction. Yes, you know, this is not what they say the straw that broke the camel's back. That's pretty much what we're experiencing right now. I mean a lot of the Injustice and the stuff has been going on for decades. And we knew about it, you know, but some of the people that are never in power always turned a blind eye because as you say the video wasn't prevalent a lot of things just wasn't out there. But now I think Society changes you're starting to see, you know, the the people wake up almost, you know, as they say they're not starting to be woke but when you have a sister that's been put together for you know, decades generation and misses the status quo other system. It's so hard to change overnight. It's so hard to make adjustments where you know, it's kind of a finger it's going to take a lot of sacrifices going to take a lot of love. It's going to take a lot of you know, just Community effort in order to put for certain things to make sure that you know, we change the system from within and from without people try it like no one wants to keep getting pulled over by law enforcement. No one wants to keep going, you know the same old same old when all them Going to do is live. All I want to do is live and a lot of folks and how communities they are in survival mode because they've been surviving for so long that that's all they know. So when you got individuals in a survival mode and they're trying to move around or they're trying to you know, make sure certain things for they family is good, you know, if individuals around me willing to do anything anything wage and everything to anybody to because that's that's Survival Mode. They not living anymore because they they feel like it's not worth. It don't matter know regardless will happen. Everything will still be the same that's how they feel and and you know, that's what you know, we have to do and change that mindset on your holiday. You perceive certain things because if they always feel defeated and their survival mode, it's going to stop progress from family, you know, and then the places where it needs to be because they're not thinking about their future. They not thinking about nobody else feature. They thinking only in the present and that day to survive just for the next ledge
‘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.
"irwin" Discussed on KPCC
"And from the listeners who support this NPR station. I'm Jen white. We're discussing what's happening in ice detention centers and the recent allegations against a Georgia facility with Michelle Brun, a senior director of the Migrants Rights and Justice program at the Women's Refugee Commission. We should note that we invited immigrations and Customs enforcement to join. We also reached out to four of the private companies who run these centers, including Lasell Corrections. Course. Civic, the Geo group and Management in Training corporation. None made anyone available. But the invitation still stands. In the meantime, we'd love to hear from you if you work at one of these centers or have worked at one in the past. What did you see their if you're a family member has ever been arrested or detained by ice. What did you or they go through? In either case, you don't have to leave your name. You can request that we keep it anonymous. Send us an email. One. A. W A. M u dot org's what had another voice to the conversation. Elizabeth my thoroughness, senior counsel at Cooking Baxter Immigration in Atlanta, Georgia. She represents several women who've been detained at the Irwin County Detention Center. Elizabeth Welcome to the program. Thanks for including me. In this conversation. One of the women you've spoken to and represent told you about their treatment at the Irwin County facility. We are talking to a lot of women. Some of the things that I've heard since 2018 and that I reported to the facility were rough treatment in pelvic exams, leaving the women having difficulty sitting in walking. The doctor not explaining procedures that were being done not talking to them during procedures or giving or recognizing when they they asked for treatment to stop. No, I we want to make clear that you are not part of the whistleblower complaint that was filed on Monday. But are you starting to see any patterns emerge as you're talking to women that are of particular concern for you. We are starting to see some patterns and I can talk in generalities about those things. I think your your previous guests mentioned or was the caller mentioned about sterilization. And sterilization can happen. Many happened in many different forms and in different procedures. Um, just a full has direct me is not the only way. To limit a woman's reproductive abilities and we are seeing Awesome patterns related to diagnoses and procedures that seem to take a similar course. Um, and in higher numbers than seems statistically. Possible or reasonable and then also seeing some procedures being used that create limited reproduction of reproductive abilities. When did you first begin to hear about these stories? In fall of 2018. I had Several. I would say probably six or less clients and potential clients independently and without prompting from me bring up this doctor's treatment in various conversations. It sort of culminated with one of my clients, bringing to my attention that she she was very, very ill on. We had known that for a while she had suffered a miscarriage. And had not received proper treatment for months. At the point where you know everything came to an escalation point, she was thriving in pain, tears running down her cheeks. She, she said she had a fever and An unusual discharge, she I questioned her about medical attention, and she said Pretty much that she would rather suffer in this paying, then go back to the doctor that had that she had seen at that point. I took it to the facility and begged them to take her to a different doctor and explained in general terms, the breadth of the reports that I had received from people I had talked to And to be clear. Is this the same doctor Dr Mahendran men whose noted in the whistleblower complaint I I didn't have any involvement in the complaint. But that is the same name. That was in my independent recollection that I discussed at that time with women. So over time. Have you seen the facility? Ramp up? Their response to these complaints. Um, no, I haven't. And you know, I didn't I didn't think much of it after the fact my client was taken to a different doctor and and hadn't heard very many reports. Some After after that point, I mean, it just wasn't something that was necessarily a part of what I was doing. I'm I'm an immigration attorney, and I represent Represent people in immigration, court and medical neglect and lack of medical treatment is always something that my clients are going through. So when I heard about this report, I I felt Obviously upset that things had not changed and had Escalated, but also relieved that someone from the inside of the facility had finally spoken up. Talk about some of the challenges you face in representing your client's in terms of communicating with them. I'm being able t be in regular communication with them. What are some of those hurdles for you? Yeah. So immigration detention facilities in general are put in rural areas pretty far away from attorneys and medical care. We're also in south Georgia. Here in a bit of a food desert and a medical desert communication challenges involved the distance. But I'm now down here close to their own county detention center in South Georgia. But Whenever stories like this bubble up like the women released a video in March, saying they were very concerned about covert, um, protocols, communication becomes even more difficult, so women I don't have is my Jackson's to the phone or to the tablets for them to be able to call their family members. Things like that. We are still able to schedule with the facility, video and phone calls. But that is not something that happens quickly. It's usually a few day turn around and we have to wait for an appointment that's convenient for the facility rather than convenient for The attorney and the client. So when you have a client who expressed his concern may be around a medical issue as in 2018 or some other issue. What process do you have to follow? To get that complaint addressed. Is there Ah, formal system in place that you that you have to go through? Um, there. There may be a formal complaint process. Um, what I usually do is direct advocacy trying to talk to the facility face to face. Trying to get actual dates and, um And records from my client of what they've what they've done to request care. So that I can try to effect change quickly, usually in instances of medical neglect. You know, Time is of the essence and so, speaking to the people in charge of Of the facility, in my experience has has been one thing that I could do face to face, sending emails making phone calls to ice. Is another avenue, but it's not necessarily A very quick process. We're talking to Elizabeth Meth earn senior counsel at Cooking Baxter Immigration in Atlanta, Georgia, and Michelle Brown, a senior director of the migrants, Migrants Rights and Justice program at the Women's Refugee Commission. As we mentioned earlier, we did reach out to four of the private corporations that ice partners with to run some of these detention centers. While the management training corporation wasn't able to make anyone available, they did send us this video. With all the recent media coverage about immigration policy. We thought it was important to take a minute and tell you about empty seas relationship with immigration and customs enforcement or ice. And to show you empty seas approach in detention. MTC operates five detention centers for ice, while detainees only spend a short time.
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
"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
AP Exclusive: More migrant women say they didn’t OK surgery
"The Francis the a China's both federal as the Associated trump new U. pope president presidential S. administration poll military Francis health Houston's is trump Press officials set from wants campaigns to courts wondering the took ban to is Associated have a sent liberate deeper banning scrapped Porter downloads are look fighter heading Rican the if virgin two at Press jets allegations to Monday voters the popular a controversial of Mary same over two and tree popular the O. from in mosques Taiwan unlikely R. the apps the that U. mafia C. a piece doctor S. Chinese center Strait starting of he's offer battleground corona in for Georgia announced apps this public pope enough virus in had weekend a Francis massive an today protection affairs been citing testing giving unusually has aid research given guidance national detained from his to beginning it's large blessing help the security coronavirus an immigrant unusual repair Sunday to show shows last a women new and of years position Vatican a the force majority month commerce unwanted data the in for think old centers privacy department crowded hurricane of Minnesota tank Americans for hysterectomies as that disease says concerns the is lecture U. damage seeking it's S. which control banning plan envoy halls to on prevent is the to and island backed transactions vote the starting a holds prevention mafia review democratic before by Sunday a and day posted the for at Associated organized in years least of election presidential the Americans closed advice U. a dozen S. the crime Press president's day pope door using will candidates saying groups did meetings not not at people blasted nineteen tick be find for able who tock with evidence from customs to nearly did officials fifty Porter download exploiting not and of half Rican mass four feel the we tick a leaders century have sick image hysterectomies percent chat on emerged tock the of self the as virgin of did voters and corrupt governing nor since not with Mary doesn't secretary French say as island we need for usually alleged they'll and to their get campuses chat vote own inept tested Wilbur by claimed get don illicit before much Ross which by and Wooten attention China ends classrooms is saying polls a being and the change nurse resisted banned it's at opened a open this who B. worked stage baffled from do on the this Vatican's use spending at November in fight the of month Irwin response the race entirely public county pontifical China's third a to warning to detention rebuild health undersecretary Marian but experts sign malicious both the center a U. that's academy total S. president in the up collection of countries territory's Georgia state had from ban launched led trump forty elsewhere on of to Peter Americans tick speculation the and but infrastructure think two tock a review cook's Joe tank percent in personal Biden will Europe at of follow visit a that medical conference in twenty wiped trump will data women's records in visit administration entitled November sixteen a out unit today and universities interviews by liberating hurricane security as of with political the lawyers so Chinese Minnesota are Maria the berry experts resuming trump but administration appointees from the in people's starts results did worry soon the twenty mafia confirm Liberation early seventeen the show force Chinese says out conducting that voting at from access Army least that company shipped it sees four was elections a to reference but women academy's has that take after now held owns the talking to receive narrowly CDC the in combat historic the maybe tick I'm U. surgeries lack the S. tock exercises best losing possible has of relationship has the centuries now thing become would that there essentially ever in have of that a four between old the some partisan access happened they region never safeguards Sorbonne the years gone Italian to sought Porto back to issue ago information university Rico to or mob Taiwan's are its didn't the put earlier president's in in understand announcing the place Catholic defence on fifty the guidance returned apps the thirteen Church main ministry seven one although the change often administration hundred saying and some billion percent that the popular is anyone of million the mounted dollars procedures of two and president says displays spending hopes bombers users in the tree assistance moves a and win of could mosque trump's at Marian least are sixteen have in aimed been in the supporters wearing justified devotion U. Minnesota fifteen at S. asked fighting fighter by old mobsters could minutes based why jets offset say China's times it's the on government within they'll problems coming in vote Italy crossed malicious six defeats weeks previously in documented person into but and feet before keeping Taiwan's elsewhere beyond collection said of the in physical somebody election the records using but of air distances with Americans Francis fifty defense the steel a president documented a interviews said three personal downloading identification the poles displays percent insists appears with infection detainees data impossible of over of take Joe devotion the his past zone Biden's talk and administration's should their to since in to week lawyers Mary Taiwan many get communicate Beijing backers show tested places must suggested by been conform scrambles plan working could did to would to with that order vote on students jets the a some the message consistent it not agency by for companies in women mail response of a describe long the be gospel came called a lead to time band to situations help fear the change and gather and transaction very the the twenty monitored teachings doctor both intelligence a tough eight clarification of percent are to where the the focusing get church there's movements a thirty things of no Americans on nine passed simple Sager which of and the year state's the the old people tick Chinese to say woman tock wash needed mag they white participating from would their says planes ani Cuba hands favor rural due it Washington was would to Democrats in told their the them not significance and away trucks states must she would rooms do working be undergo Christians trip holding of class where an operation elections who they a it's follows look don't sometimes symptomatic voters unclear out want for to to a exclusively see others visit treat this with what ovarian happen in no and the August order Sager windows especially pre cyst means by Democrats by mail symptomatic to make for the provide the health poor ani oracle's but in a fact fresh secretary month transmission Washington that's later at had recent Alex down approved I from with Walter a deal Hayes scars multi forty the to funding are Ratliff disinfected on take Sager percent her abdomen over they the had highest take who mag pushed she's between supported talks ani level still for lectures US not Washington U. its that S. release sure idea capitals operations what and procedure official also in April Sager she to got visit dispatch mag Sager medical since ani I'm experts the Washington made has U. I S. can't Donnie say switched put the Washington women's said formal lack eight arrivals relations of consent or have knowledge to from sit Taiwan on raises the floor severe to China I'm legal in Charles nineteen and ethical the last seventy issues month nine I'm I'm Charles Jennifer king the last month
"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 Phil's Philosophies
"When I went to Loma, Linda University, and I started talking in pretending like i. do everything I realized. How little I actually! I didn't realize Dr Mr Escobar along. I didn't realize Dr. Fox's of genius in new every scientific name, not mankind plus. About any subject I met Dr Hayes who is literally my real-life Steve Irwin at this time. I met I met people who are just. Passionate and possibly even more passionate about these incredible creatures than I was, and I could have a conversation with them about it, and they will get justice excited their eyes glow. Yeah, you're testing. Cause us to have. You know what that is. In that. I made friends that had similar dreams and goals as I. That was that was what it is. It was finding a group. Bed shared similar beliefs, similar passions similar ideal. Man. That's. Home! You discovered your home and your place. especially I remember feeling like wherever I went with you. You're always the expert in the room about anything. Any random little bug you'd find be like Oh. That's scientific name. It can do this or that, but then you got to go to a place where you were the student finally. You know you weren't the teacher. You were actually given the chance to be the student and to experience things with everybody else but today. You know though I. Still Call You. Daniel Kenya's I. Still Call You D Q. Everybody, that's not dairy queen. That's Daniel Kim Jones, but today you have a new name and that's wild man Dan where that whole thing come from. Oh Boy, well, you know. I've always. My dream was always to. WORK WITH THE IRWIN'S SPECIFICALLY MR Steve Irwin Wife because I was there before the kids came into the picture in their kids came which have moved to work with divorce. I I just wanted to work in Australia with Irwin Fair. But. But my dream was to work with them, and and just learn under under under the Irwin family in Australia and just continue the dream in the goal of. The Irwin family and when? Mr Steve Irwin Past You know that that drink kinda just faded away. I didn't know what I wanted to do anymore, actually so So with that later on I finally decided. The only way I'm going to be able to do this effect. Start recording myself. Just he did and I started promoting conservation and And My love and passion of animals, because if I share that passionate love with animals with others, and they end up having passion love with animals. They're gonNA want to conserve these animals just as much cited to start recording myself or set up. Youtube channels called Durham plates, and started posting a few videos later on in California I met up with Chad. Osborne House like? Hey, you have a camera. You do a lot of recording. Would you coming out with me and record me film me? catching some rattlesnakes. We're GONNA, look rattlesnakes! We went out there. Emily is another fellow colleague Student of student colleague of mine at low linen. University. I got her into reptiles. She came along as well so we're out there. We caught a bunch of rattlesnakes. It was like eleven or twelve rattlesnakes that day everybody was excited. Great footage is absolutely insane. Next thing I know he's introducing me to a production company called optic pictures. It is owned by Corey Osborne. Who's brother and Ben Sager? So I go down. There were meeting up and they WANNA know what my ideas I explain it to mind. I've always wanted to be just like crocodile hunter, and continue his dream in his passion, so I'm trying to develop the show I don't have a name for it. I don't even know how to started, but this is the idea I'm passionate. I love animals and I feel like people will to, if they can get to know them, if I can bring to their house if I can show them that these animals feel fear, they feel in the get scared when we're around the they deserve to be. They have a purpose in this worth, and they can also benefit people in many many ways. And as I'm pitching it to them. They're like you know what let's do it. We need to come up with the name though. And I was blown away. This production company believed in my dream as much as I did, and they were willing. Help me with it so optic picture of amazing, but the name. The name was really interesting I. Wish I had all the other names that we came up with? We can't with a bunch like crazy Daniel or or we were going to stick with Duro plates. Now, that's down. there was a bunch there was It was something close like the thornberrys or Daniel Hunter but I thought it was too close to crocodile hunter. barrels wild hunter. Daniel is a bunch of weird ones. But I called my absolute best friend Moses Mom who's in the Marine Corps. And I was telling you about like dude. Don't know what what kind of what kind of name I should come up with the news. Like, Bro, why don't you just Call Wild Dan? And I was like wow, damn, but that doesn't really flow off the tongue. It was like well then wild man debt. Who Easy I was like. Man Damn. And then I. Kinda Gross I. Don't like it. And then I say. I, can't you? Like it! And, then I was like wow, man Dan. Loud while mandate. Elo Arm while landed. How's it going well-meant in here? Hey, this is the wildland denture. Jeannie saying it was like Kinda like it. Not to mention that the That the Call, where you have like the first letter of each word. Oh, I think that's something like an alliteration or something like that. Yeah like the alliteration. If you Google it stands for weapons of mass, destruction. Like us. Yeah WMD's wow. Weapons of mass destruction because I googled it. I was like I had to figure out will. Is there any other men that were any other? You came up with an acronym that that's what you found acronym that that's the way it was like. Yeah, so the acronym W. E. The other thing that it means the stands for was weapons of mass destruction and I thought it was really cool that I could take that acronym. Something that causes destruction and I can turn it into something that actually protects life and conserves life, and I thought that was so cool, so the name was born. Thanks to my best friend, and here we are today. Wild random wow. Wow. That's Kinda wild. I always like to hear the stories of how a name is formed I especially I remember reading Phil Nights Book. shoe dog when he's talking about reading Nike and how they were just up all night for days, trying to come up with some name that of.
"irwin" Discussed on AM 1590 WCGO
"The chair doing shall let's take a call Irwin from Skokie Irwin always good to hear from you what's up start your I can't wait to come to Europe party you know New York City I don't know when that's going to be like it's I can't imagine you know build Blasi is gonna let two hundred people jam into a club in the month of may or even the month of June it might be awhile but it's going to happen well whatever happens later summer I'm in our travel business so hopefully get the things opened up by late summer early fall but drops it it's gonna be quite a party I was wondering if you would read in the article in April twenty twenty Vanity Fair about these richest DJs interface you know in these people strong I don't know him personally do you remember any of the names of the DJs in the article yeah I'm looking right at it shows did Rick what are all based the engine one hundred David R. honey Dijon Romar York in Berlin Jamie Jones Londonderry piece of Steve Aoki Australia's is Robert Shelton yeah yeah by the way you know Paris Hilton when she got into DJing a lot of people laughed at her but she's not bad like I'm not really into our taste in music she really plays a lot of bombs and car but it's you know she's good she's legitimately good she plays an abuser like she's very good David Guetta is probably the number one most famous DJ in the world right now Steve Aoki is he's not a very good DJ but he's famous for standing in a booth and throwing a cake into the crowd and stuff like that Jamie Jones he's like he's kind of the column the cellist burrowing dance music he's really like a hipster I'm I'm aware of all these guys and I can tell you that you know these guys get paid a lot of money but the prices have come down since two thousand fourteen two thousand fourteen was kind of the peak of electronic music and you have these clubs in Vegas these mega clubs like excess and Hakkasan and stuff like that ians they were paying this is no joke they were paying seven hundred thousand dollars a night for a DJ and they would sign up for residency of like twenty or thirty nights and you know they make they make ten million Bucks easy like I said it's come down a little bit sense fandom I probably I'm guessing you know except for Gatto who is really big I'm guessing that some of the people you mentioned are probably making two hundred thousand dollars a night which is still a huge amount of money but if you think about the economics of the nightclub business it's like that it's the simplest business business in the world and yet it's really hard and basically all it is is they sell liquor and to that end they have talent they have the DJ and you know it's just a matter of selling more liquor than may pave the DJ and it's like a very simple business model in the big clubs in Vegas you know they'll be doing bottle service at tables and they'll sell bottles for like twenty thousand box and stuff like that so they'll do more than a million dollars in a night for sure that's what the others all about it says gather your data eighteen million dollars a year though the top eighteen acts return nearly three hundred sixty million between June twenty eighteen yeah hello Richard twenty nineteen don't try to come down but now an audio studio because we could of course are or all of the top yeah it's I mean like the rest of the music industry it's kind of winner take all you know most DJs can command that type of salary you know that the clubs that I go to are smaller and I would say that you know DJ playing in one of those clubs is probably making three thousand five thousand maybe ten thousand in the night but that is a that's a very difficult lifestyle I mean these guys you know they'll play a hundred fifty nights a year they're not they're not they're not getting any sleep they're they're sleeping on planes yeah I mean it's very glamorous but it's it's also very hard work I mean it is a very very tough life style now having said that if you offered me the opportunity to do that instead of being on the radio I probably be DJ itself yeah well so you know what you are what you know about this appeal you too are you of this whole story because of the surgery and all these people the top one forgery I know all of the old circle what the juries and this area at the bottom are working right now so let's hope for your door this thing opened up a lot of work to three months research research yeah I mean there's a lot people of rain a lot of articles about the restaurant industry but nobody's really written any articles about night life and you know I gotta be honest you know there's there's gonna be some clubs you know after the corona virus that just aren't going to open back up again and the number of clubs worldwide have been trending down words for a while partially because you know it generational differences you know believe it or not you know younger kids in their early to mid twenties aren't really interested in going out and staying out all night they kind of want to you know sit home on Instagram and watch Netflix so you know the night club ministry was kind of in bad shape going into this and it's it's going to get worse of course not all other orders that I noticed that the the difference is going to be if you own your building the order was stay in business but dark clouds are restaurant sector and rank are gonna have a real hard time where different things to re open your real yeah that's that's that's absolutely a hundred percent true you know in New York where where I'm from the the the you know the whole nightlife industry is kind of interesting because you know it used to be that all the great clubs were in Manhattan and I used to go to places like Pasha and CLO and stuff like that in a moved out to Brooklyn and there was a really big claw about Brooklyn called output output was open for about eight years and that closed in the you know the nightlife industry is is kind of in trouble is on the ropes in New York there's there's just a handful of clubs left in there in Brooklyn so it's yeah it's been tough so far we could all work you'll get going on if you can still go on and on Sir going to ball games those supports those parts yeah I actually just read an interesting statistic when we pulled up over here just give me a second today the U. S. reported twenty two thousand new cases of covert nineteen however only eight point six percent of the two hundred fifty nine thousand tested were positive a month ago twenty one percent of tasks were coming back positive and this suggests that the virus is burning out more testing significantly fewer positives and I think this is a really good sign wind thanks for calling again catching time okay your doctor your doctor yep I'm here doing this is.
"irwin" Discussed on Hollywood Unscripted
"Must have been pretty amazing that less than ten years after you started with your first film you're standing on the stage accepting an academy. That was kind of strange. Especially when you look back at the competition I mean the the yearbook uh-huh in those days that were just five films would be nominated for Kademi would and the competition was Network all the president's men taxi driver UH bound for glory and Rocky v Movie. Now if I'm the producer of all the president's men or taxi driver or network Satay why would anybody want to vote for that movie about some broken down fighter in Philadelphia. was I surprised absolutely but I'm sure every one of the other participants dissidents in the other films were surprised as well. Do you remember being on stage. I mean we're you present for the moment or were you. Just you know what it was like okay. What what happened was we had won? The Golden Globe is picture by then rocky had become from the time it opened in November till the time the Academy Awards in March of that a year. I believe it was all over. The world was talk about rocky rocky kind of the way. It is now by the Irishman so we felt pretty secure the bad times were when we made raging bull and by then I said okay. How could we lose? Well we lost then. It came again with the right stuff. We weren't facing networker Karol the president's men we lost some Debra winger cancer movie so the right stuff didn't win that was this woman. Goodfellas came along and we didn't win there so it's not the win that I remember. It's the losses. Frankly riot that have really really. I still haven't figured out. What qualities do you think it takes aches to be a successful producer? Persistence never take no for an answer. I mean really. If you believe in what you're doing he just really got to stick it out and GotTa wake up in the morning ready to fight through the day until you get what you feel you need to make. The movie surround yourself with talented people have a good script get a good director. uh-huh good actors and then keep your fingers crossed and hope. Do you feel like that's changed over the years. No I think pretty much the same quality in order to get a movie made made you still need a hopefully good script unfortunately a lot of lousy movies and made with lousy scripts but usually there's some element that has an attraction to finance. Here's here's the big thing that's changed over. The course of years is there are so many different financing especially in the last couple of years since dreaming came across. Now you have not only Netflix. But YOU'RE GONNA have one plus whatever the calling that. Hbo Plus which is in addition to the one a film studio you got Disney. Plus you've got Amazon. You've you've got Hulu you've got apple now and you still have the major studios although that's dwindling. Fox's now gone because of Disney. So you still will. You can get turned down by five people and you still have five more people who go to in the old days. It was five people and they turned it down. You couldn't go anywhere else. Do you feel that the the expansion that these streaming services have brought to the table the explosion of outlets do you feel like that's that's helped create a new golden age in this industry. I don't know about a new golden age but I think it's given a great greg. Big Opportunity for filmmakers had mostly Salihi independent filmmakers that might have been unable to raise funds. Now have an opportunity to Get the movie made but not necessarily exhibited in the standard way. I know that last night I saw Michael Bay big action movie on Net flicks Met flukes this year for the academy the awards between the two popes. The marriage story and Irishman. That's a good group of films. In different state. I mean to publish would probably have been an independent film that would have been seen by you. Know a couple of thousand people in an art house in New York and La Struggle to get a couple of on someplace and then would have gone onto onto dvd and home entertainment in some form but now they have one hundred fifty nine million subscribers at net flix film is going to get seen the Irishman in the first seven seven days twenty six million subscribers sort and their estimate is that there's approximately two people seeing it for every subscription means over fifty million people. Saw The me. You talked about the challenges of shopping it around the Irishman and not being able once you saw how much it was going to cost with de Aging. Sounds like this. This wouldn't even happened without net flicks. I doubt it but I also doubted even if we found somebody. I don't think I can't conceive him being that good apart and there isn't that flukes were mostly mostly because of Scott's Tuba and his hands on involvement with beyond the financing wants you were underway. What challenges did you run into a producer? And how did you resolve them. As far as Richmond is concerned. Yeah not really once. We had the financing we had the crew that has worked with us before at least the key personnel and production very very smoothly. You know some people would think that a film like this is a great way to catch a career but I get the sense that you still have so much energy. You're not ready to stop. Oh yes you will. who were working? We're going full steam ahead. Now's the time to go and make more movies. What's behind that drive? It's it's hard for me to explain that it's just who I am. I love making movies and I don't see any reason to stop. And what are you working on right now. Well Michael B Jordan who's going to direct the next creed he. Michael is going to direct that we've got a whole bunch of other stuff. NAACP allege is writing a script about a New York gangster by Franken fellow that we're putting together. I'm working on our George Gershwin project that we got a whole bunch of things. Have you ever looked at getting into the multi part long form stuff. That's available on the frankly. I've looked at television and I've never figured out how to get involved in television. I just have not been successful in the role. I'd rather spend my time making making a movie. Then doing a six part television series. We've talked about the big films and we've talked about the awards but beyond those when you're writing the book were there any films are just really stuck with you that you say. I'm so glad that my name was on that the Oh yeah. I think there's quite a few that I I'm very proud of actually. I'm proud of all the movies but as you say there are some that stick with you. I think the right stuff is when I talked about before. I think it's just a really really great film about America about the astronauts turnabout Chuck Yeager and it was based on great book by Tom. Wolfe I look back and I said boy that was that was a great experience making creed. We should great experiments. That's that's the. I was very pleased with. Because we took the franchise that basically was dead and gave it to a young twenty nine zero filmmaker name Orion Cougar and he brought a whole new life to it and that was a risk that was a chance. Why would I hire kid that made fruitvale station and take over a franchise like rocky? Shouldn't we have given it to some dyed-in-the-wool director that's been around for a Lotta years and knows how to do a fighting Benun. Always so that that sticks with me going back getting Jane Fonda the do they should horses don't they and then bringing Sydney Pollack at the last minute. After the regional director left ways of great accomplishment Sydney Pollack was one of the fine fine directors my life than I ever worked with so there are all those. There are a lot of terrible moments. There was Working with some directors. Mostly I wouldn't talk about but I talk talk about Ken Russell. We made Valentino with him and he was an asshole. But that's the only weren't I really disliked but most of them were really you know hard-working. He was hard working but he was just a bad guy so they stand out as well. Are there any chances that you took along the way that you really feel like paid off stallone Yeah paid off. Yeah in a big way. Yeah any others. Well I think you know we doing our first film with Scorsese giving him a romantic commute set against the big band. There was a real chance but I wanted somebody that would take a kind of an ordinary story and make different and he did. And it's thought at a long relationship that we've had now for forty years and wolf of Wall Street. Yeah well we made to goodfellas raging bull wolf of Wall Street Silence Irishman. c'mon and we're involved in a lot of other things as well. He was an actor from being guilty by suspicion played a film director and then acted in row midnight and the musical. I Made in Paris so we had a long career together. Well I WANNA thank you. So Much Irwin Winkler. and Best of luck as we work our way through rewards season. Okay thank you very much. Pleasure thanks Hollywood. UNSCRIPTED is created by Kurt Co media and presented ended in cooperation with the Malibu Film Society. This episode was hosted by Scott to law with guest. Irwin Winkler produced and edited by Jenny. Curtis sound engineering by Michael Kennedy. The executive producer of Hollywood unscripted is Stuart Halperin. The Hollywood unscripted theme song is by Celeste. And Eric please rate review and subscribe up to this podcast for more conversations with top industry professionals discussing the movies. You love.
"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 Hollywood Unscripted
"Welcome to Hollywood unscripted. I'm your host Scott. All of the Malibu Film Society with us today is well. Let's just say that he's been producing producing writing and directing since nineteen sixty seven. His first film was double trouble with Elvis Presley and just two years. After that he produced they shoot horses. Don't they eh. which racked up nine Oscar nominations and one academy award in the seventies he brought us rocky and New York New York in the eighties raging bull and the right stuff in the ninety s goodfellas and in the two thousands everything from the wolf of Wall Street to this year's the Irishman or win winkler? Welcome thank you. Thank you collectively. His sixty films. Earn Fifty Two Oscar nominations and Twelve Academy Awards and this year. The Irishman is up in scads of categories. You're the living embodiment of that old story. The Guy who started in the mail room at William Morris. Yeah I did talk to us about how all of that came about. And how you've well I graduated from NYU obviously in New York City. And we're looking for a job and I had read a book about Hollywood and in that book. Look there was a description of an agent I said well it sounds Kinda interesting. I didn't know what I wanted to do. Had No idea. I'd been in the army for a couple of years so I was just before I went to Nyu so I found out about MCA. which was the big big agency at the time and I luckily got an interview and as I was walking to the office the the gentleman that was going to interview me? I heard somebody on the phone with Bert realize he was talking to burt. Lancaster and another guy talking to Tony. That must be Tony. Curtis this might be fun so I did this interview and of course I didn't get the job because every question. He asked I had no idea what he was talking about. no idea so to get rid of me. He he said you know. I don't think we have room for you. But there's another agency. You should go to Mars. I think he was getting even William Morris for some sin that they might have committed against them so I traveled up to William Morris. I got an interview but this time the guy at the Mars s me the same questions to guide. MCA did. But I knew what not to say at least right and I got the job in the marrow and it was a temporary job for the sum of because during the summer everybody goes on occasion. I was GONNA fill in in the mail room. And that's how I started and in the mail at the time whereas Sir Jerry Weintraub and Governor Bernie Burstein. Who was really responsible for Saturday night? Live and the muppets and another Obama. Chief Kiro Huish Jerry. Seinfeld's manager so that was the kind of atmosphere at the MARRIS officer. At that time. You eventually worked your way up to agent. Yes and Dan. I've read. I don't know if it's true. You describe yourself as a mediocre agent. That's an overstatement. I was a really lousy and I was really terrible. I was one of the worst agents they had. I wasn't very good. I didn't like them. They didn't like me. It was a mutual society of Unhappy People. I mean how bad could you been. You Got Julie Christie her screen test for for Doctor Zhivago. That was after I left. Believe me if I had done that when I retire probably would have still been there today when I was out on my own with Bob Chartered. Things were a lot different Nike NYC. I didn't like the regimentation of working for a big company. So that was one of my reasons are being unhappy. Talks about that transition from representation in into film production. Well what happened. Was We actually didn't represent Julie Christie. We represented the guy who is an English film producer. Who had options on Julie Christie and he asked to arrange for her to do films based on his options? And that's how we got her doctor Zhivago and in the process Goshi for Doctor Zhivago. We spent quite a bit of time with the head of Jam in New York at that time. His name's Robert O'Brien and after a very very difficult strange negotiation as we were walking out he grabbed me by the arm and said you know I need produces like you out in Hollywood. He said they got a bunch of old guys out there. And there's so youth movement afoot in America he said so Get a script and if you get a script maybe we'll make you a producer in Hollywood like you see in our Studio I didn't have a script or anything but a couple of days later I got a call from the head of his production in New York. WHO said they had a script that they thought was perfect for Julie Christie he said why don't I give it to you? You read it if you like it. You Call Mr O'Brien and you give them the script because he doesn't read anything and I can't get him to read scripts so he wants to be in business where there's a good chance what's that maybe if you give them the script to read so it was pretty ridiculous when you think about the head of MGM started upon giving me a script to read and then give his voice. I I read the script. Anything was particularly good. But I gave it to Mr O'Brien I should we this script. We have that we think Julie Christie will WANNA do which probably was a big big Feb because she had better taste than I but would you read the script and And see if you're interested and he called me a couple of days in and sure enough he called and he said you know. I read that script. You gave me with Julie Kirsty in He said I don't want to make that picture. I said Oh. That's too bad. He should win. When I have another idea I what is that he said Instead of Julie Christie the I'd like to do it with Elvis Presley. I said you mean the script I gave you Julie Christie. You don't want to do with your with freshly. He said Yeah. What do you think about? I said that's the the best idea rival hurry. And he said how quickly we can get after California and here I am and that was double trouble. That was and you know people say what is producer. Do I say this is a guy who figures out how to say yes and to get a yes together. Yes probably I think look. There are all kinds kinds of roles of producers nowadays. I think when Bob Charles and I were starting back fifty years ago the producer really was in some ways the Torah the film. He he or she was is the driving force behind the film. That is rare now on the Irishman. I think we have eight producers. Well I did movie called silence a couple of years ago. A great movie with Martin Scorsese. I don't know how many producers we had I stopped counting at some point so the producers role now is not easily defined. And that's one of these. I wrote the Book Book. That's out now because it shows what a producer did and what hopefully he or she will do in the future and that is kind of an all encompassing role from finding finding the initial material hiring writer after you screen many many writers to see who think is most adapted writing the screenplay financing it giving in your personal involvement in that screenplay as far as not too concerned or meetings with the writer and then choosing a director and making to deal with the studio overseeing the casting overseeing the production overseeing the post production overseeing the marketing of the film. It's an all encompassing job Now a days some guy who is we hairdresser to the star may end up with a producer credit right and I think that that started about. I'd say about fifteen years ago when the studio started looking for partners in financing because it used to be over guy put up a couple of million dollars into film. He was very happy with an executive producer credit. Now he wants to get up there or she wants to get up there and get the Oscar Ryan and the only when it's going to get the Oscar is to produce a not the executive producer the associate producer the co-produce produce. It's gotta be the producer so that changed everything so now. I've had a film where a guy said to me Yeah we'll finance the film but If I can't be a producer even even though I'll never be on the set I had no involvement in creating it or anything else but if I can't be producing I'll pull out my money. You don't have any choice at that point right the book that was just published. It's it's called a life in movies stories from fifty years in Hollywood. Talk to us about why you wanted to do the book and the whole process that went into bringing it to publication. Well writing the book for me. Turn out to be easier than I would have imagined a primarily because I had kept notes I keep a diary sorry and I was able to very handily. Go back you know. Thirty forty fifty years into how some of these projects got underway and how they got derailed or you got made so I had that to really deal with an I like riding. I've always been involved in the process and somewhere in the writing a screenplay Ochoa running and I shut down and translated my diary notes into a narrative an editor at a publishing house to Abrahams liked it and sits me. Okay Okay you want to go ahead right half the book and if we like it we'll publish it. I sat down and I wrote the book and he published should take everybody year but I did a lot of other the things I produced two films while I was writing right but I sat out in my backyard every Saturday and Sunday really and I did a lot of work then but I had my notes of all these projects to help me Out I screen some of the film's renewed my interest in them in doing so. I had forgotten some of the movies that I made back thirty forty years ago so I would get a print and run it. You know. Remind myself how we hired that. Act to how. We didn't high the other actor. I must have been great. I mean a chance to really refresh and revisit that whole period rid of your life it was and it was sometimes disappointing to by the way how well because you look at it and say you know if I had hired so and so rather than this person might have been better. Yeah and some of the cases I said you know look at that. Sam Sheppard is so great in the right stuff and I fought with Phil Kaufman to get like Robert Redford to play that role. And he he said. No no Sam Sheppard until he convinced me that shepherd was right and I looked at the phone. Who said you know he was right? Sam Sheppard is the perfect guy so those things go into at all when you look at How the business has changed? I mean we could almost go into a decade by decade from what it took to produce a movie when you started in the sixties and what it takes aches to produce a movie or any kind of project now well. I think it's always been tough. I don't think there's been a film that I've made all these years. That's been easy the financial commitment it is always been extensive. So there's always some reason to say no and it's easy to say no than yes because you have to live with the yes. Nobody is ever mad at the person and that says no once they get yes from somebody else. But it's the person that says yes gotta live with the failure or the success so it's always as always been tough for some some reason Bob Charter phone. I in that first. Four years from nineteen sixty seven. I'd say turn the threes to nineteen seventy. We produced. Well the double trouble the split the strawberry statement and they shoot horses. Don't they so we started pretty fast. Not Knowing anybody and how I had never been on a sounds fade before I produced. It's my first film in three years. We made four films and then we do. We never stopped. I think what we were. Pretty good at was recognizing what was filmed material Israel in college at Nyu. I studied a lot of American literature. I was very very involved with John. Does parsoes and Fitzgerald and Hemingway away and Steinbeck and faulkner and all those writers in that Middle American period. I kinda was able to read something and recognize. It's it's Film ability if there is such a word. The didn't always come out very well but enough time to did to keep us going forward to the next one. I remember a couple of years ago we were. We're doing the fiftieth anniversary of a Western and we managed to get a copy of the budget. It was one legal page. And can you imagine trying to do that today. Now no I certainly not on the Irish strange. I don't think the cost of making the film. It's went so expensive today. The marketing the.
"irwin" Discussed on KDWN 720AM
"Thank you sure you're not left alone up the creek without a paddle so to speak today the reason why I named it financial for four years ago a speaking groups and I'll come out dressed like a safari guide like that the the Steve Irwin yeah yeah and so I would do bye bye main theme was if you go on one those while games the forest in Africa whose most important person there the guy the guy the guy knew down do you think the financials will juggle open it's a big yes and I see a lot of people that have approached without a guide sometimes have done better because the person I thought was a god really wasn't a guy they've gotten the wrong way it's of the a fox in the henhouse got them but they got it by law yes lions Tigers and bears Oklahoma so let's just make sure to to understand what we have in our own personal portfolio every single one of you listening is different that's a different situation has different bunnies put aside has different goals and objectives you wanna do throughout your life and that's why we offer customized planning based on what you're looking for designing personalized plants that I think made every single check box there that that that that you want if they if we can't help you will tell you but I think one of the main things that people told me over the years that they really appreciate what we do is we educate you on what's really going on my dad was a college professor forty one years mumble schoolteacher twenty eight so who would get educational background here we like to educate and not pontificate and so we want to make sure that you're in the right place for the right time of your life that's important absolutely and you're very and you very much aren't educator I learned on the show every time you know we talked a little bit about the retirement flight in your checklist like any good pilot you need to write down the checklist herbage in the red zone coach and so this is decision number one is very critical do I have enough money to retire a big question also but you do have a few of the place no one would not a good strategy so you need to make sure that you have financial Philip strategy for retirement that's a great point on that that that's what put up one when I made that with good good you know you should never approach the retirement day if you're not sure you have enough money in the tank to get you through retirement it's not this ten years twenty years ago be thirty forty fifty years of unemployment otherwise known as retirement so a fun time should not be derailed because you don't have any money to have any fun or your ward but even stay in the house were were power station on that's the biggest yeah you're running out of money yes again categorizing where your money is right now the first step red green yellow make sure that as we get closer to retirement we use the investment rule the hotter which is basically taking your age put a percentage after that and that's the that's the percentage of money you should have been a safe place so as you get older more money should be a safe place that's safe doesn't have to be boring and that's what a lot of people look at one not gonna put it under a pillow put it in the city at a bank and give them one percent with a loner back out on a credit card to twenty in fact I need to be a banker thank goodness that's what we did is make sure that we have the right allocation model put in place and some of our money after we're in that financial red zone which is eight fifty two and above some of our money needs to be in a green account the Donnelly has growth but as in common protection and has a lifetime income in the future that means that any income you can never out we have we call it creatively pointed to Philip strategy every single month to give new check delivered right to you that will never be any less could always be more not less that's important it is very important goes back to what you developed with the core and explore methodology of have to build that core first a lot of things go into this and I think that's why it is important me with financial planner because of most of us out there well how wonder how many people actually have a budget that they're working on his first three need to know these numbers not just for now but but I think of the educator resources we put together Dave looking at long term care things that you need to plan for not like you're saying coached potentially twenty thirty years out yeah let me explain the core in its war for your core is money you don't want to lose can't afford to lose never want to have a risk okay so as we get older we need to build the core up so like a nuclear power company a plant you have the core or the nuclear thing is enough world energy comes from Jordan can pump out income forever and always never meltdown we're not gonna have any other and we don't bill to coastal waters of tidal wave can't make it to the bad way either so it's likes it castles only build a good think Ethel the one that matched what once a severe myrtle beach were built away from the water a lot of people never going to get it so we need to make sure their cores protected then once we have the money put aside that windows going to give us more than enough income all the way through a life that we have some extra money left over we call that exports a whole lot easier to take more risk with that money knowing that even if you lost all wish that is never goal by the way but even if you lost it all you would still have your CORD placing your your lifestyle would not be affected now let's look at what's really happening in the world though what I see I see most people because the market's been doing so well have taken a lot of money out of the core and thrown it over to the explore which is really fun when the market's going up when is it not fun not when it's not going on win financial hits right so we need to know that nothing is forever and Jack and the beanstalk that kind of stuff doesn't work the fairy tale we need to make sure we have some money and more money is what have we learned a lot of money and it's worked out also that money way put in the Cork out now you've got even more income all with the retirement so it's all about the proper income allocation model just makes you feel good when you got a plan that you know that that the company planned to put together by a team that is were producers which means we have to put your needs above arson and I'm also retirement income certified professional or ICP which means I am totally trained in planning retirement for units Thomas that's why we're all working in matters to retire and the sooner the better is when I when I when I talked to the police tell me I don't ever gonna retire I love what I'm doing and I love sorry folks gonna keep with them to be honoring and our TV shows coming out this year too isn't it that's right yeah about that I'm very excited about that we have a great team is working on the TV show very excited constantly financial safari TV show hello yes so you get to see what we look at my be able danger always amazing people come in and say that if you'd like more your Parker Gregory Lee Anna bring people by my office to his coach me to think of the death I think you know it's so the great thing about being on radio was like go out to eat locally and not have to worry about being attacked by arrows for about friend Greg Fisher was unless you toward what that lets you talk about a couple who were drivers as they use so familiar until that what you're talking about no my claim to one of my uber drivers years ago I don't remember this day for a you want here then maybe listen to be back then but I was I was going from my end I just sold a car at a corner lot so I needed right so the uber driver came picked me up and and he brought me back to the office it was a work day and he said your voice sounds familiar with a coach beat as well isn't it all the time guess where he worked what is real job was most of the people I talk to have a job where I go yeah it's like a fun job for them in a way to communicate with people were just make a little extra money in radio he was a prison guard it but they're all really really under federal prison the courses were Bernie made off with actually yeah Baker used to be there the blind Sheik was but but he said and so I was intrigued when he said party made office got all interested now it's healthy healthy doing a prisoner coach you'd love this he said all the prisoners come to him for the funny they are guards probably get him to do that yeah right where you go you're still imprisoned the Bernie made off in but a friend that was a fun member you've done I do remember that yeah they'll go that was fun we got something bottom into the studio and I gave him some books again these listen I love I love our listeners really I mean I I I always if you defy me and I'm on the road somewhere make trouble over to going to be a much bigger if you see me on public I always carry extra books in my car and I'm more happy to give you a copy and sign up for you said Mister member that fears the coach beat out there gonna brand new jeep that's gonna be safari jeep you'll be able to see the jeep safari out every now and then if it's the safari one you know with me that's right you know it for you two three four B. David Thomas later on anyway we just for the fun here but really when we when we talk about retirement planning we need to know that we are working not only working to build our money but making sure that our adviser team are planners whoever we have doing are planned for us or for one K. administrators the doing the right thing for us an unfortunate what I've seen is a lot of cookie cutter type approaches were were not being customize the personalized and we're just ended up with it with the same thing everyone else says and then we get to retirement and the same thing all the stories you hear about people not be in the right place not couple that happened so let's make sure that we can get rid of that ahead of time pro active planning and that's vitally important with when we look at what we're trying to do with our money I mean our money should be working for us not against us so if you are with the next twenty people call before we go to break here we'll up dump waive our fees and we'll do the three step pad to process we do to create a comprehensive financial and retirement plan that will align with your retirement goals your financial goals and your.
"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 What'sHerName
"Big deal in your introduction. I'm guessing seven hour plane ride and so I'm GonNa Guess Ship and so I'm going to guess okay. Mechanical Innovation in transatlantic travel we in the industrial revolution. Or are we in the nineteen twenties industrial revolution. No twenty we used nineteen hundred before that. Oh really put a brand new country oh like like seventeen nineteen seventy six brand new country indeed. Oh that's cool. We are going to seventeen eighty four. Wow Wow that is not the time period you'd think of when you think about manufacturing it is not it was the beginning of the industrial revolution. Okay I'm Michael and Katie Nelson and this is what's her name fascinating women you've never heard of. So our story begins in Cookstown Northern Ireland our heroine was born in seventeen. Fifty four in her name was Mary Patterson and to learn more about her. I talked to Gloria in Pittsburgh Pennsylvania. My name is Gloria for Susan. I work for William Peduto the mayor of the city of Pittsburgh and during the course of my work I assist with many special events one of them being the bicentennial continues of our city and while doing a cram course on Pittsburgh history. I found only stories of man after man after man and would come across a little bread crumbs of stories about women and put them in the little scrapbook and looked into them more. And that's what led me to marry pattern the neurons. She was the daughter of a military doctor with the British army. At thirty years old she was engaged aged to another army doctor. Oh thirty surprising. Yes unusual to not be married by thirty right and then to get married when you're thirty thirty. But she is seemingly happily engaged to an army Dr King they are stalwart Presbyterians as all good Scots Irish were at this time time We don't know the details but they had a row and instead of saying home with her fiancee she the Decided Kirk company parents to be. I ever very deluxe Saint Patrick's Day ball in Dublin and set off with them and left the theon unsafe behind. I think that was one of the most fateful decisions that a person could have ever made knowing what came afterwards. This is not like an evening out. Kind of undertaking from cooktown to. Dublin is one hundred ten miles now in seventeen hundred traveling by carriage. This is a six day trip. which way the Saint Patrick's Day gala was? I ever so so the governor of Ireland. He wanted to make it spectacular in he. Did they had beautiful chandeliers throughout the great ballroom. That were all glittering littering and lighting up that space and Mary as the woman from a small town. So this must've been overcoming her with blender and end delight and across the ballroom in true hallmark Christmas movie fashion yes. Mary Pattison locked eyes with John. Irwin at fellow. Scots Irishman who has been fighting alongside George Washington in the revolutionary war against the British army. Are you kidding. has made himself a a war hero and he was a war hero he had fata Dork town which as every good Hamilton listener knows who is was the pivotal battle in the revolutionary war but before that he had also been a member of a small guerrilla style force that had been harassing British troops. Cutting supply lines stealing contraband. But when British forces got wind of their location in seventeen seventy seven they executed a sneak attack on the sleeping American troops and John Irwin almost didn't survive it. He was bayoneted twenty times and the next morning. When the revolutionary soldiers came back out on the field to see if anybody might survive John was breathing and moving a little bit so they took him to George Washington Field Hospital and revived him? So at this point his glory is undisputed and he's the center of attention at this ball. The local boy made good come home a hero. She's encounters him. They're surrounded by admirers. They all wanted to hear about George Washington in the marvelous carpets brave fighting troops of George Washington. So there's no firsthand record of this meeting but it must have been pretty dramatic matic because as family lore. Hasn't by the time the Saint Patrick's gala weekend was over Mary. Don We're married and Mary within weeks. Mary had run off back to America with John. Irwin on the next ship home. I love it. This is so doc. Unlike what people didn't know stays they were really dominated by these social laws. Social Rules on rigs that to break out like like this and fight each other. We're getting married leaving. We're going four thousand miles away over this ocean. Blue breaking off your marriage setting out for new you country. You are leaving everyone you've ever known behind. A new are probably never going to see them again but John he believes in the because and he probably said things like help me build liberty in new world. Mary and she said Yes destiny. Yeah that's how it happened. I'm sure it was exactly like wow. What an opportunity in a world when if you're thirty and unmarried you're just an old maid is going to be a companion for your mom your whole life? You know yet you like his over option. Yeah and then she gets to go. Wouldn't be outlander. She must have been quite something herself to because John. Irwin is the center. Uh of attention. He is showered with attractive. Women Cool chooses her. Guess so something She's smart she's part Raves as not gonNA settle well and he is an unusual and unconventional person himself a couple of years before four the battle where he is bayoneted twenty times. John Irwin was regiment fighting in Canada and he was severely injured there as well. Well he went up to Quebec with mad. Anthony Wayne he's another story to himself but John was severely wounded in Quebec also was nursed by nun in a convent in comments were often hospitals in those days and He fell in love with the nine on. Who took care of him? She fell in love with him to left her convent and they married. This is years before four. He meets Mary. Patterson obviously a married in Quebec moved to Fort Ticonderoga and she tragically died very quickly. Quickly from typhus. No so John is such a romantic soul so this is his first marriage. It tells us a lot about him him. This is a fellow. Presbyterian is happy to marry a French nun and it tells us about Mary that Mary knows this. And it's fine with it These are very unusual actions or Scottish Presbyterian thirty year old daughter of an army doctor. Yeah she's ready for a new life. See it's she and boy. Did she get one for the brand new country of the United States of America and some big things were happening in their soon to be home of the United States as well. The Revolutionary War has just ended. They landed in Philadelphia Specter the year or two searching for a place to put down their roots and the Federal Government Epa time gave veterans of the Revolutionary War land. They had had no money to get them. Said Okay in western Pennsylvania. We have all slander. You'RE GONNA.
"irwin" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"Well, present Irwin's name may not be on the ballot box. Bloomberg's seven Democrats says he has a lot at stake. This local election is widely seen as a test of President Abbas popularity since Turkey switch from parliamentary to a presidential system last year giving sweeping executive powers on needs to make sure his ruling party secures power in the larger cities such as Ankara Istanbul in Istanbul. Seven on Bloomberg daybreak Europe. India has shown a satellite out of low orbit with a ballistic missile interceptor banks in Mali says this. Move sense is stop message to the country's long-term geopolitical rival China prime minister, Narendra Modi used a national TV address this week to announce India had established itself as a space power. The foreign ministry said this puts India alongside the US Russia and China. The move comes just weeks ahead of India's national elections opposition politicians immediately accused of stealing credit from the country. Scientists in New Delhi in Marlow, Bloomberg daybreak Europe. The German government has extended a weapons embargo against Saudi Arabia for six months. It will now run until September thirtieth no weapon deliveries on new contracts will be allowed during that time. An exemption will be made for joint European defence projects, but Germany plans to hold talks to ensure any weapons on used in the Saudi led war in Yemen. And President Trump says he's been fully vindicated by special counsel. Robert Willis reports you'll see told a rally in Michigan that the investigation was an attempt by those who lost the election to try. Try and legally regain power three.
"irwin" Discussed on The Dan Le Batard Show with Stugotz
"That's why the safari people in Africa that have done it the right way, they had made it. So that you really become part of the landscape. That's the beauty about a safari in Africa. You can observe these animals. Don't walk right by you, sometimes on ever, even look at you something like a lion will walk by you. You're in an open vehicle, the likely jump into the vehicle and kill you. And that does not happen. Because of the way they have been conditioned to. Understand this part of the landscape that it's not something that's gonna affect their life. So they actually north. I they've actually sometimes take it to the other extreme where they use it. I've had cheetahs use a vehicle as a blind where the vehicles going and cheated guessing the other side of the vehicle and disguises itself until it gets close to the antelope and it comes out in front of the vehicle. It but it's too late. So it was able to kinda hide behind the Jeep using the Jeep as a blind to catch. Its prey Jason you're on with Ron McGill zoo, Miami, go ahead Jason. Hey, Ron I have a question. I don't know if you thought what pita said about Seaver win that he was was pretty much harassing animals. And and that he wasn't doing it so much for the conservation. I wanna know what you feel about that. And how you feel about Peter in general. Well, you know, Steve Irwin was a great great person his commitment to conservation is unquestionable. It's just amazing. The thing is Steve always tried to raise the bar and felt like oh my God. I have to make it something sensational have people pay attention. But here's the bottom line. No one no one gave more to conservation. I'm not talking about just in education. But in money that guy gave so much money to conservation. You cant even compare it. Pita cannot hold a candle to what Steve Irwin gave the conservation. If pita spent this much money on conservation as they did on trying to bust people who are doing things for conservation. They would be much better off. Here's the deal of pita. I think people who are members of pita are good people. They love animals, I think sometimes pita is very misguided in what they're doing extremism. And. Any form is dangerous like using the opening of my show here which Peter probably hates me for. I hate roaches. If I see a Roach in my house, I'm killing the Roach. Peter would say that's the wrong thing to do. Well, I'm sorry. It's my Roach. It's my my habitat. I don't I don't want that Roach in my habitat. So I'm gonna kill the Roach. So you know, these are things extremism is dangerous pita. I think goes to extremes too often having said that most of the members of pita actually, great people who love animals, they just need to be guided the right way, we just got on good terms with pita a couple of days ago. And you just wrecked it, I mean, this is spicy McGill. I love it. Thank you. Welcome back. We've missed you. Ron thank you for coming back. Thank you, brother. We'll talk soon to here. Geico presents eyewitness.
"irwin" Discussed on MyTalk 107.1
"There's a crash at Stillwater road to tenth street north, and it looks like in Lexington. There's a lane blocked on thirty five W northbound because of a stalled vehicle county. Jay. Witnesses forecast. High thirty down to twenty six tonight mostly cloudy today, it looks like tomorrow afternoon, snow showers that will continue through Sunday morning right now. It's twelve. Give me the update. This is a mytalk dirt alert update. A quick look at what's happening in entertainment dirt dirt on mytalk. Mytalk. Did you want to tell me something? Is Steve Irwin's birthday. Or would have been Steve Irwin's. Fifty seventh birthday. You can see the Google doodle image today is of Steve little cartoon picture of that people are celebrating. Oh, you know, this commitment to wildlife and animals. Exactly. What those kids? Yeah. Robert and bendy, and she's grown up to be. I mean, they both grown up to be really involved in animal conservation and Terry also going on to continue his work so sort of a happy celebration of Steve Irwin today is acute care. Totally. Yes. Jussie smollet. We're on the street on the empire cast is that several cast members want him fired. They win one him written off a media and they are furious because they supported him right after the attack. So the feelings of animosity simply the fact that everyone on the set had his back, and now they feel very hurt and embarrassed, and they feel like it's damaging the shows reputation in general, I'll just hours after he posted bail yesterday three to empire. The the set there and said I'm innocent. Please believe me, right. Then you know, we have to give them the benefit of the doubt right now. I mean, you might not want to but it could have been orchestrated all in a revenge plot. You don't know you could have sent that check to the guys for something else. They could have caught it could have been. So we need to keep our mind. Open about it. I'm trying to anyway. Yeah. Yeah. It doesn't look good. For him though. The evidence is really piling up against him getting worse and worse. Yes. Okay. Well, if you wanna unwind from all, the snow and the the stress of winter target, they're putting off their own wine. They made up a holiday called fine day. They're launching a line of wines all under ten dollars as there's a cabernet red wine blend Arosa, Pino, Gratiot and Chardonnay. It's going to hit shelves on March third for nine ninety nine each and they're all made from California, grapes. Nice guys. That's in a couple of Sundays target wine. Okay. On TV this weekend. We have Friday today on Netflix series premiere of the Canadian sitcom, working moms. It's created by Catherine Reitman, the daughter of Ghostbusters director, Ivan Reitman good buzz about that. We also have let's see Jeffrey right from Westworld. He is starring in a show on HBO called OG. He plays an inmate at a maximum security prison puts his own release at risk to protect a new inmate guy from prison break also plays a prison guard, and then we have a preview of the upcoming season of American idol on ABC. Yeah. That's coming up to now cycle. Yep. Then we also have the Academy Awards, of course on.
"irwin" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA
"We're talking about this story that was in Florida politics the other day Janelle Irwin was the reporter on the story. And it's about Tampa mayoral candidate Toepfer Morrison and this woman Elizabeth Longdon who worked for him and his company she is accusing him of sexual harassment. Basically, she was put on a computer at the workplace Morrison was logged into it. He was receiving messages from women that he met on Tinder some of them sexually explicit. And she was seeing them pop up now. After that. The stories really diverge. You've got her saying that she brought to their attention. The messages were showing up. She never actually got into the details about the message. He's saying how come she didn't come to him with more information and things like that. When you get into Morrison's statement in response to the claims, and I'm not sure I'm not a hundred percent solds. This is sexual harassment. Not either even as a female. I don't know that I buy all that. But still an awkward. Sir. No question. Very awkward. So what Morrison says is when the text message notification comes up on the screen of a MAC, computer. The entire message can't be read. And if there's an image in the tax message, it appears smaller than one square centimeter. So he's saying the only way that the woman could have seen images of his partner and read the intimate messages was if she willingly clicked on the notification bar to open it. So he thinks she was snooping. Right. It's okay. So what I need you to do is. I need you to go ahead. And and send me a message with a picture of. You're not what kind of picture you asked. No, not that just like a picture of my dog come through your dog find that works. All right. So I have my MAC open here. I have my notification setting set up. What I think is exactly like okay there. It is. So it comes through and. All right. It's still up on the screen. I think I've got him set up exactly like he described. So when it first went when the bar, I comes across the top of MAC, it's got your name attachment one image. And then you get like a quick shot of the image. But then over it, it says reply so now, I know I could only see the image for a quick second. Now, I can't see it now. Gives me to reply or not. Okay. So could you see what it was though, you only saw the image for a second. But could you make the dog in the picture wait now? Hang on a screwed it up. All right. Send it again. Here we go coming through. Right. I don't usually have my my notification set up like this on this computer because I don't like seeing things pop up on my screen when I'm working and coming through. All right. Let's see by there is okay now, I can see the image. Now the notifications done. So he said it only stays up there. They slide on the screen, and they disappear. Two seconds later. That's correct. I think there's another setting where it won't go away automatically like that. But he must know for sure that this is how it was that up. I guess because if that's the setup it's really hard to get a good look. Senate one more time. Let me here we go. That was tough. I'll send a picture of my hand. Okay. Let's see if you can make out that it's a hand. Well, you told me so now I kinda now said I shouldn't have said anything surprise you. And what is that? Okay. Maybe we'll do that next. Let's see coming through. All right. It's.