35 Burst results for "J. Morrison"
A highlight from As the war rages Hamas terrorist want you to believe they are the victims.
"We get it. You're busy. You don't have time to waste on the mainstream media. That's why Salem News Channel is here. We have hosts worth watching, actually discussing the topics that matter. Andrew Wilkow, the next D 'Souza, Brandon Tatum, and more. Open debate and free speech you won't find anywhere else. We're not like the other guys. We're Salem News Channel. Watch any time on any screen for free 24 7 at snc .tv and on local now channel 5 25. Welcome to the Doug Collins show sponsored by legacy precious metals. There's never been a better time to invest in precious metals. Visit legacy PM investments .com. That's legacy PM investments .com. Do you want to listen to a podcast by who? Georgia GOP, Morrison, Doug Collins. How is it the greatest thing I have ever heard in my whole life? I could not believe my ears. This house wherever the rules are disregarded chaos and mob rule. It has been said today where is bravery? I'll tell you where bravery is found in courage is found is found in this minority who has lived through the last year of nothing but rules being broken people being put down questions not being answered in this majority say be damned with anything else we're going to impeach and do whatever we want to do. Why? Because we won an election. I guarantee you one day you'll be back in the minority and it ain't gonna be that fun. Hey, everybody. Welcome back to Doug Collins podcast. Glad to have you with us here on this midweek edition Wednesday edition. Glad to catch up with you. It's been it's been a lot going on in the world want to catch back up with you. I've been traveling. I was in New York.
Monitor Show 23:00 10-11-2023 23:00
"Investment advisors, switch to interactive brokers for lowest cost global trading and turnkey custody solutions. No ticket charges and no conflicts of your interests at ibkr .com slash ria. She said she was paid about two bonuses a year. The highest one was $20 million. Thanks Ava, we'll check back with you tomorrow when her testimony continues. That's Bloomberg legal reporter Ava Bennie Morrison. This is Bloomberg. Broadcasting 24 hours a day at Bloomberg .com and the Bloomberg Business Act. This is Bloomberg Radio. It's now the fourth day of fighting between Israel and the Palestinian militant group Hamas. This comes after surprise attacks from Hamas on Israel over the weekend. The war has left over 1 ,800 people dead. The first shipment of US weaponry has arrived in Israel. On Tuesday, a spokesperson for the Israel Defense Force said the first plane carrying advanced ammunition had landed at one of their air bases. They said Israel is grateful for the American's support. National Security Advisor Jake Sullivan. Let me repeat what we've now said many times and what the president said. So that everyone, including enemies who are thinking of exploiting the current situation here at Loud and Clear, the United States has always and will always have Israel's back. Special counsel Jack Smith is looking to keep jurors identities from being made public in former President Trump's 2021 Capitol riot trial. Smith pointed to Trump's previous verbal attacks on court personnel and the particular sensitivities of this case. Long Island Congressman George Santos is facing new criminal charges. Lisa G reports. Federal prosecutors are accusing Santos of identity theft and making charges on his donors credit cards without their knowing and lying to federal prosecutors.
A highlight from MilitaryFares.com with Scott Lara
"Scott Lehrer president of military affairs comm is a US Navy veteran taking his passion of traveling and serving fellow veterans He was recently appointed president of military affairs comm an online travel website giving deep discounts to veterans coming up next on veteran on the move Welcome to veteran on the move if you're a veteran in transition an entrepreneur wannabe or someone still stuck in that Trying to escape this podcast is dedicated to your success and now your host Joe Crane As a member of not -for -profit Navy Federal puts members at the heart of every single thing they do Find out more at Navy federal org Alright today we're talking with Navy veteran Scott Laura who is a president of military affairs comm Scott You and I've been in you know in loose touch for several years now You've been following the podcast like almost way back since the beginning if I remember correct Absolutely, just a huge fan of the podcast and appreciate everything you do Joe for our veterans and family members of veterans Yeah, so let's start off like we usually do take us back and tell us what you did the Navy Oh my gosh back in 1979 I was working at the Kmart camera department in Aurora, Illinois Just outside of Chicago and I was about to graduate from high school and my assistant manager there said Scott What do you want to do after high school? I said I have no clue, but I don't want to go to school You know don't want to go to college and he goes well join the Navy see the world Well, the problem is he didn't tell me that the world was 75 % water. So I joined the Navy When I went into Chicago to get all registered They said, you know, what do you want to be? I said, I really don't know and they said well What about a fire controlman? I said, well, I don't want to fight fires and the guy laughed He goes well about like being a radarman and it's like that sounds cool and they said, okay Well, you'll go to boot camp here in Chicago in a couple weeks. I said I'm going to San Diego They said you're going to San Diego cuz I mean I joined in set in September and it was starting to get cold So I went to yeah, I went to boot camp in San Diego at 79 then I went to a school at Damnet, Virginia Went up to Maine to get my ship the Morrison FFG 13. It was in three pieces in Bath, Maine They put it together. We sailed down to Boston and Was commissioned there went to Mayport Went to church there in Jackson, but here in Jacksonville met my wife I'm married 39 years to grown kids and two grandkids And so I love the Navy and all over the world Italy Spain France Panama Canal off the coast of Iran and Iraq and I love the Navy but I stayed in nine years It was just really hard on my wife with two small children So I got out and then I went on my entrepreneurial journey. We'll talk a little bit about that What was your transition like when you got out of the Navy you get a job right away? Was the entrepreneurship thing already there? Well, fortunately and the one thing I want to share with the audience. It's who you know, and You've got to be out there you and it's not even the internet It's just like who do you know? Because I knew some people and I was able to get a job with a division of driver's license in, Florida So I got out I immediately had a job I wasn't making a ton of money but I was an employee and I worked there and then I of course I got a couple other jobs to as Other things opened up. But yeah again for those folks that are listening to the podcast you got to get out there There's no one who's gonna promote you but you and you got to be professional. You got to look good You got to speak good and it's who you know, and I will just say for anybody listening reach out to Joe or myself We would both love to help anybody to to move into that transition the only thing I would caution you about is that a lot of people will try to come after veterans and say hey Join this franchise and you know 50 $100 ,000 and a lot of us don't have that kind of money A lot of us don't have time to go back to school Now a lot of guys do have the GI Bill or other Opportunities like that, but I always love helping fellow veterans get on the path to a good job and success Yeah, it's so true it's who you know and unfortunately if you've been in the military like you were for nine years You may not have a big civilian network But you might have a network of veterans that got out before you and keep in touch with them but I hear I've heard stories were like I applied for a thousand jobs and didn't get one response from anybody and it's like Well, that's pretty typical these online job boards most of the time you don't get hired from them unless you know somebody on the inside and Then you still got to apply through the job board and then because you know somebody your Application gets pulled and then you find your way in it's it's it's all about who you know Definitely one super secret tip. I'll share Joe is that veterans get one free year of LinkedIn premium so just go on LinkedIn you know let them know you're a veteran and There's lots of free courses on LinkedIn and that that's my secret. I mean, that's how I know people Being in the travel industry getting to know the CEOs of these travel of these cruise lines And once you're on LinkedIn and you reach out to them and be humble be nice. I am so -and -so and But again, the problem with the military is they really don't prepare us for civilian work We veterans think well just because we're a veteran or we work hard and we're dedicated. We should automatically get the job Well, the job market is so tight now that they're being very selective on who they hire Yeah, they want they want somebody to have all the qualifications that they already need They don't want to train somebody like the military always does train people from scratch In the civilian sector, they don't they don't have time to train you They they need you making them money from day one And but there are there are some good skills military guys have as far as you know The soft skills the leadership the motivation You know, they show up to work on time They're not late, you know, those kind of things can be huge Some some people like to view those things as maybe the givens of a typical good employee But if you don't have some of those basic skills that the job requires, it's it's really tough for civilian companies You know to hire you and bring you in because they can't afford To train people for months or years on end like the military does well Joe You make a very good point in addition to that guys. You can't go in. I want 80. I want 90 I want a hundred you may need to go in for 25 or 30 thousand get your fee You know be trainable be open listen learn and once they see that then you can go up But I think so many people Joe think, you know I deserve 70 80 90 100 and maybe your wife or your spouse wants you to make that money To bring it in but you got to be realistic absolutely As a member owned not -for -profit Navy Federal puts members at the heart of every single thing that they do Low fees and great rates resources to help you crush your financial goals 24 -7 access to stateside member service representatives with award -winning customer service earnings and savings of four hundred seventy three dollars per year by banking with us an average credit card APR that's six percent lower than the industry average a Market leading regular savings rate nearly two times the industry average I'm still with Navy Federal after 33 years and not going anywhere Navy Federal is insured by NCUA NFC you reserves the right to change or just continue promotions and rates at any time without notice Dollar value shown represents the results of the 2022 Navy Federal member give back study credit card value claim based on 2022 internal average APR assigned to members Compared to the advertising industry APA average published on credit cards comm value claim based on 2022 internal regular savings rate average compared to 2022 industry regular service average rate published by FDIC gov learn more at Navy federal org In a startling description the UN food chief warned the world with words knocking on famines door He called what we're facing a perfect storm of a perfect storm He's not alone parents published that a food shortage could be coming even in the u .s.
A highlight from Ep.118 - Rewind to 1967: The Year That Changed Music Forever
"Well here we are episode 118 I think I think I forgot to list a few this might be like episode 120 or 121 I don't know I guess that's a good thing when you do so many you lose count anyway on this episode we're gonna be talking about the year in music 1967 and as usual I have the wrecking two in the house Mark Smith and Lou Colicchio of the music relish show very interesting yeah a lot happened sit back relax it's gonna be another two and a half hour podcast but we love it enjoy the show the KLFB studio presents milk rate and turntables a music discussion podcast hosted by Scott McLean now let's talk music enjoy the show yes let's talk music thank you Amanda for that wonderful introduction as usual welcome back my friends to the show that never ends welcome to the podcast you know the name I'm not gonna say it was streaming live right now over Facebook YouTube X formerly known as Twitter twitch D live and again I always I don't know how many other things and this podcast will be heard on every podcast platform yeah yeah 1967 so it was quite a year think you're in for a little little ride tonight yeah and you know who wasn't born in night oh he was three in 1967 marksmen from the music relish show good evening I was two years from being on this earth so you weren't even really thought of no you thought of it 67 think of that think of that yeah you weren't even thought of you weren't even like a sparkle in as they say in your father's eye there might have been the beginning of a sparkle who knows so let me see I'm looking at my is my screen still fuzzy on my end but I'm not even seeing it on YouTube right now I'm seeing it's live but I just got the image of the vinyl really yeah what the hell wait wait wait wait yeah no it's on it's on I see it I see it but my screen looks fuzzy right yeah that's how I'm seeing you from my end yeah what the hell let me check something here hold on okay let's do a little in show my you know that smooth little March of colors next to you when you open up the show yeah happy it's all like gone really weird I'm looking at this right let's go back to this see what happens I'm supposed to be in 1080 and I'm looking at it right now now you're sharp you just got sharp it goes back and forth it's a strange see like hearing yourself huh I guess I don't know what do a refresh here I'm playing it right Tom Benwald says it looks good patty says it's blurry that was in the beginning and it looks like it's sharp now so it goes back and forth you're starting to get blurry again it's strange got any storms down there no this this would this will drive me crazy now this is it's not supposed to be like this come on it's like a Grateful Dead show warts and all rice we're talking about 1967 there's no digital so it was still waiting for Luda come on so you know I'm going to do I hate doing this but I'm going to do it to you buddy what's that no don't cut me I'm not cutting you I'm gonna I'm gonna hit a refresh which might take me off the screen so the show is yours for about I don't know 60 seconds let's see what happens here let's see reload I'm gonna reload it so I'm going off the screen I guess it's time to advertise the music roll show with my friend Perry and my friend Lou we discuss opera we have fun how am I now you look better look yeah yeah looks better yep and I just advertised my podcast is that the opera I'll pay you I'll give you the money later on then I lose my this is like okay here we go you look better though all right good yeah good you know me I the technical stuff drives me crazy especially you know it's not only sound it has to be oh it's this is a live stream so it has to look yeah good and you don't want to drop out in the middle of the show no like me and Lou do once in a while race right let's see is the chat working let's see now I'm not seeing any I'm not seeing any comments so let me try this well sorry for the podcast listeners but I gotta get this shit right hey it's okay I should be seeing I should be seeing comments because people have already made three comments you over here maybe they're bored and they don't want to comment anymore no it's there it should be showing up on my screen over here right we know that my boss you busting balls only Bono does that let's see public so it should be getting huh this is crazy seven minutes in and I'm here we haven't done anything yet let me see send comment test I just sent a text to message I see I see you as I see mine okay good we're good we're good let me switch over to my other account and do the same thing I just want to make sure yes just our audience is bored they don't want to comment actually this is all Lou's fault yeah yeah always the you know I would probably lost the other comments is because I rebooted so hmm all right well you know what we're gonna start without Lou right as I say that as I say that does he have what does he what do you let's get the full screen nose is that why you were late you had to clean your nose and he's back in Paris again you brown nose er I've been a bad dog my laptop and he's back in pair you left here in Paris you must have left it back in the United States I did I left on the plane how you doing Lou I'm doing alright how are you guys doing well I just had a little technical difficulty and we blamed you because you weren't here so you left me alone and I had to talk opera with myself talked opera yeah rigoletto did you talk about rigoletto this time I'm just really boring you know I'm like all right this is why this is a two and a half hour podcast some of us have to work tomorrow all right here we go let's jump right into 1967 musical events in 1967 and the year kicks off right away with a bomb a bomb on January 4th the doors release can arguably one of the greatest debut records ever arguably if you had a top 25 greatest debut that albums would have to be in the top 10 it would have to be yeah you know if you had a top 50 that would have to be in the top 10 right even if you don't like them you have to say that was so ahead of its time oh it's so different nothing out there was like the needle and all you hear it kicks I mean fucking what a way to start an album it's a heavy song it with a bossa nova beat yeah I mean that's pretty clever yeah 67 so you know bossa nova was pretty hip again John Densmore over underrated underrated underappreciated I think you are you are so correct you know never gets the the the consideration that I I don't know you can't put him in greatest of all time but could he be okay if there's a top there's a top 25 drummer top 25 drummers is he in it good question and in rock we'll just say in rock I think he could be I could see him making so I don't know if he's a universal pick but I could see him on some list I mean he's something you'd have to think about like you said like it doesn't get noticed so much you know yeah yeah or it I mean although his drumming wasn't shy I mean he's jazzy as hell I heard um writers on the storm yesterday and his adjustment playing is great in his adjustments during the shows just for that yeah yeah the unpredictability of you know how the how the song was gonna go right because they could rehearse it all they want once Morrison got into that zone well in the drama keeps the beat right yeah yeah the drummer has to stay up with that yeah and played to the clown so to speak right you know and my my problem is if some of the clowns don't have the beat you know at one point they've got to give in like I said Morrison or even Dylan they'll set the tone but they've got to be steady themselves you know it's yeah otherwise it's just erratic but you know yeah guy like Dan's more I mean I had skill I had a lot of a lot of technical ability right feel yes cool so obviously his drums always sounded good yeah on the earlier on the other records even you know three years worth of music whatever I guess I would be who produced some Jack Holtzman was the producer did a good job Jekyll or now wait so no what was it Paul Rothchild yes yes yes I'm sorry Holtzman was he on the record company yeah yeah was that it was that chrysalis or chrysalis I think or just like yes that's a lecture a lecture weren't they on chrysalis though also I thought they were yeah maybe maybe chrysalis was a subsidiary but uh yeah Jack Holtzman's son is Adam Holtzman he's a keyboardist right now he plays with here we go Stephen Wilson but he does a little blog on Facebook and he talks about growing up and he was like six years old and his father brought him to a club to see the tour Wow at six years old he just talks about like yeah it's a great little blog Wow all right and four days later on January 8th Elvis Presley turned 32 on January 14th the human be in right the human be e -i -n human being takes place in San Francisco's Golden Gate Park polo fields with spoken words from Timothy Leary Allen Ginsberg Gary Snyder in others live music was provided by Jefferson Airplane the Grateful Dead Big Brother in the holding company and Quicksilver Messenger Service speeches from Jerry Rubin and others were also given at the event although it's one band there I liked yeah Quicksilver Messenger Service who was it on January 15th 1967 who is your favorite poet of all them I know you're not asking me Arthur Rimbaud who influenced Jim Morrison good answer good answer way to bring that first opening segment rough full circle we're getting better Scott we're good now you guys get a lot of good trust me I'm getting a lot of good feedback so let's keep it at that I don't want you son ask for more money and on January 15th 1967 the Rolling Stones appear on the Ed Sullivan show at Ed Sullivan's request finish it he asked them to let's spend sing let's spend some time together is that the one there you go yeah and then he told him a really big shoe I hate to do this I mean I come back on penalty box I don't say just he beat my record okay look he just got on the show after late and these are either he's stuck he's frozen put the dog nose back on where'd it go are you throw it at the camera like your headphones on January 16th 1967 the monkeys begin work on headquarters the first album to give them complete artistic and technical control over their material and it was fucking horrible fucking horrible what were they thinking they know they were thinking the egos got too big they thought they were the music well the argument can be made that you know Mike Nesmith did write different drum yeah so he could write songs but I don't think he was a pop songwriter you know headquarters and they try to be all fucking like 60 ish and shit they weren't looking for pop were they they're trying to be like more psychedelic yeah I think so there were their channel on the Beatles with those quirky little yeah with anti -grizzelles on that I don't know some weird shit I'll tell you what though I don't care about it myself but it was surely a harpsichord on it because that's what all those records had they had to have a harpsichord and I have the book this the 100 best -selling records of the 60s the monkeys got a they've had quite a few albums on there oh they do yeah they were they were but I mean I thought it was just a condensed period of the show which it probably was but it's still I mean they've got I mean most of their albums sold really well yeah yeah ah you like the show what's it is like the show I did I still like it I still love it I love that that that's so that humor is great like dumbed down brilliantly done though humor yeah way was what they were supposed to act like that yeah you know what I mean there was no like these guys are bad actors they knew exactly how to do that they pulled it off great it was campy it was great for its time it's still great to watch now yeah I do think that banana splits were a better band yeah that's I'll give you the banana splits were a kick -ass band yeah yeah kick -ass man did you see the movie recently came out it's a horror movie with the banana splits the banana splits movie it's a horror movie yeah yeah it takes place in an amusement park and they're they're robotic and in Dyson and slicing baby Dyson and slicing I have to say oh man that's yeah okay yeah Dyson and slicing it's good it's kids again campy movie but I couldn't not watch it yeah I have to say I'm sure Fleagle is a total psychopath well I'm not gonna give you any and no no no spoilers here those was it just Dyson and slicing on January 17 1967 the daily mail newspaper reports four thousand potholes in Blackburn Lancashire and Guinness air Tara Brown is killed in a car wreck these articles inspire lyrics for a day in the life a day in the life yes on January 22nd 1967 Simon and Garfunkel give live can't give a live concert at Phil harmonic Phil harmonic call in New York City some of this concert is released on October 4th 1997 on their box set old friends but most is not released until July 2002 that's some more okay January 29th mantra rock dance the quote ultimate high of the hippie era is organized at the Avalon Ballroom in San Francisco featuring Janis Joplin grateful dead big brother in the holding company for three Moby grape quirky that would've been interesting that's the best man that's the best as though for they're almost like the MC five kind of I think they were just kind of but they're they're a San Francisco band and beat poet once again Allen Ginsberg shows up to do his spoken word I heard he was a member of NAMBLA I wouldn't the National Association of Marlon Brando look -alikes I heard I'd someone I remember he actually he was a sponsor of NAMBLA but anyway on January 30th 1967 the Beatles shoot a promotional film for the forthcoming single strawberry fields forever at Noel Park in Seven Oaks have you seen it I have seen it I haven't seen it in a long time it's really cool yeah yeah it's kind of dark speaking of dark on February 3rd 1967 UK record producer Joe Meek murders is it his landlady and then commits suicide by shooting himself in the head in Holloway North in London it's kind of dark didn't he produce sleepwalk yes letter Telstar some early we talked we did it bit of a genius really yeah let's see February 7th Mickey Dolan's no let me stop February 6th Mike Nesmith and Mickey Dolan's of the monkeys fly into London Dolan sees till death do us part on British TV and uses the term Randy's scouse grit from the program for the title of the monkeys next single release Randy's scouse grit not releasing it is an offensive term Britain's British census forced the title to be changed to alternate title and then the next day Mickey Dolan's meets Paul McCartney at his home in st.
A highlight from Dont Tread on Me
"We're proud to announce our brand new ACLJ Life and Liberty Drive. Our legal teams will be focusing on the issues that you, our ACLJ members, have told us matter the most to you, life and religious liberty. Join the ACLJ in the fight to keep America free. Dennis Prager here. Thanks for listening to the daily Dennis Prager podcast. To hear the entire three hours of my radio show, commercial free, every single day, become a member of Pragertopia. You'll also get access to 15 years worth of archives, as well as the daily show prep. Subscribe at Pragertopia .com Hello, everyone, and welcome to the Dennis Prager show. It is Wednesday, August 30th, 2023. My name is Julie Hartman. I am the host of the Dennis and Julie show, or I should say the co -host of Dennis and Julie, alongside Dennis Prager. That premieres every Monday on the Salem News Channel. I am also the host of my own three times weekly show, Timeless with Julie Hartman, which is on Tuesdays, Wednesdays, and Thursdays on the Salem News Channel. You can also catch those two shows, Dennis and Julie and Timeless, on the Julie Hartman YouTube page, and of course, you can download them on Apple and Spotify. It is great to be with you. To begin this morning, we're going to talk about a 12 -year -old Colorado student, who on Monday was kicked out of class for having a Gadsden flag patch on his backpack. For those who don't know what that is, the Gadsden flag patch, it is the don't tread on me flag that sometimes you see flying around the United States. According to the school district, which kicked this child out of class, that Gadsden flag is only flown in Trump 2020 flag flying white supremacist neighborhoods, which is obviously a lie, and not to mention insulting. This story, I think, provides a pretty apt synopsis of the state of American education for two reasons. First, the teacher who kicked this boy out of class falsely said that the Gadsden patch had, quote, origins with slavery. That is not true. This patch was actually made in the 1770s during the American Revolution, and the slogan don't tread on me was intended to be a message to the British that the American colonists who were rebelling against their rule were no longer going to put up with the British treading on them. That is the first thing that reveals the state of American education because it is very common nowadays for the content in schools to be taught incorrectly. Then the second reason why it says kind of everything you need to know about the state of our country's school system is that in addition to teaching the wrong content, students are being politically persecuted. There was another story in Massachusetts just about three or four months ago where a young 12 -year -old boy, Liam Morrison, was also sent home from school because he dared to wear a t -shirt that said there are only two genders. This is an ever -growing phenomenon in our country, but let's go here to this article I'm reading from American Greatness. On Monday, so two days ago, very recent, a Colorado Springs charter school removed a middle school student from class for having a Gadsden flag patch on his backpack, alleging falsely that the patch had origins with slavery. A video circulating on X features a Vanguard school administrator explaining to 12 -year -old Jaden and his mother why the boy was pulled from class. The confrontation has gone viral, and due to negative publicity, this is great news, the boy was allowed to have the patch in place when he returned to school on Tuesday. That is totally the right strategy. What happened is that Jaden and his mother were so outraged by Jaden being sent home from school that they went public with this clip. They were on Sean Hannity on Fox News. I believe that they also spoke with Tucker Carlson, or at the very least, Tucker Carlson covered this story. That is the right approach. When something insane happens, whether it's in your child's school or in your workplace, you have to go public with it. That is the only way that we are going to expose the rot of wokeism and try to get it unraveled. This past Monday, in addition to being the day that 12 -year -old Jaden was sent home from school, also marked the 60th anniversary of the March on Washington, where Martin Luther King Jr. delivered the famous I Have a Dream speech. In addition to Martin Luther King's great activism, nonviolent activism, the thing that ended the racist Jim Crow laws in the South was the fact that Americans were seeing the discrimination against black people on their televisions. The start of cable TV, or at least the popularity of cable TV in the 50s and 60s in contributing to the civil rights movement cannot be underestimated. It is because people started taking video of black people in the South being hosed down by police officers, having dogs unleashed on them. And in the court of public opinion, the Jim Crow laws and other racist measures that were present in the South no longer became acceptable because people were seeing with their own eyes how disgusting it was. That is what we need to do now in this arguably new civil rights era in our country. We need to go public, show video, send audio of a teacher berating a student. So I just thought that was interesting that on the same day that this child was sent home was the same day that Martin Luther King delivered that speech. Similar lessons can be gleaned from both of those experiences. Continuing from American greatness, this is a quote from the school administrator. The reason that we do not want the flag, the reason that we do not want the flag displayed is due to its origins with slavery and the slave trade. The Gadsden flag, the surprised mother responded to which the administrator replied the don't tread on me flag. The mother asked what would happen if Jayden removed the patch and the staffer answered flatly the bag can't go back if it's got the patch on it because we can't have that in and around other kids. They're talking about this patch like it has cooties, like if you get within five feet of it, you are going to get a highly contagious deadly flu. We can't have this around other children. Lest they get infected with the imaginary bigotry of the Gadsden flag patch, the mother shot back. Yeah, it has nothing to do with slavery, I love this. The mother is teaching the teacher. That's like the Revolutionary War patch that was displayed when we were fighting the British. Thank you Jayden's mother for teaching basic elementary history to an elementary school teacher. The administrator responded, I am here to enforce the policy that was provided by the district. This is such cowardice. It's not me who's doing this, even though I'm the one who sent the child home. It's a policy. I'm just hiding behind the policy. The mother and son pointed out that other Vanguard kids, Vanguard is the school in Colorado, are allowed to have other various patches on their backpacks. That's exactly right. I bet that there are students at that school who have come in with Black Lives Matter patches or pride patches or even t -shirts with those symbols. Why is that okay? Arguably Black Lives Matter, not just arguably, I mean it's pretty evident, Black Lives Matter is far more offensive of a flag than the Gadsden flag. Black Lives Matter is a Marxist organization which advocated for uprooting the Western prescribed notions of the nuclear family. The Black Lives Matter organization has accumulated billions and billions and billions of dollars that has gone absolutely nowhere to places that would actually help black people. They purported to raise this money for bail funds and for scholarships and for public school funding. What we have found out is that it has actually gone into the pockets of the founders so that they could buy $6 million mansions here in Los Angeles. Those billions of dollars were also used to, actually they were used for bail funds, but they were used to bail out violent rioters who set buildings aflame. Those riots in 2020 killed 25 people, many of whom were black. But the Black Lives Matter flag is okay. I bet you there would be no issue, but the Gadsden flag, oh yes, that is bigotry. How about the pride flag? You know, pride no longer represents tolerance of those with different sexual identification. It a represents movement that seeks to condone the genital mutilation of young children in the name of so -called gender affirming care. Is that offensive? Would that flag be allowed in schools? I bet you it would. 1 -8 Prager, 776 -1877 -243 -777 -6. Back in a moment. Precious metals, it's imperative that you buy from a trustworthy and transparent dealer that protects your best interests. So many companies use gimmicks to take advantage of inexperienced gold and silver buyers. Be cautious of brokers offering free gold and silver or brokers that want to sell you overpriced collectible coins claiming they appreciate more than gold and silver. What about hidden commissions and huge markups? Nick Grovitch and his team at AmFed always have your back. I trust this man. It's why I mention him by name. Nick's been in this industry over 42 years and he's proud of providing transparency and fair pricing to build trusted relationships. If you're interested in buying or selling, call Nick Grovitch and his team at AmFed Coin and Bullion, 800 -221 -7694, americanfederal .com, americanfederal .com. Triple G has notified me that we actually have a clip of this recording of the administrator telling 12 -year -old Jaden, the Colorado student, that he could not wear the Gadsden flag patch on his backpack. I just want to play a minute of the video for you so that you can hear this. And for those of you who are watching the show on the Salem News Channel, you will see that this boy is so polite. He's clean cut. He has a nice shirt on and he's sitting there, you know, with his hands clasped together and he's just nodding and taking it in, incredibly dignified and polite. He didn't say anything like, come on, this is ridiculous. What the heck is going on here? He handled that with such class. His mother should be proud. Let's hear a minute of this clip. Thank you. Do they know what the Gadsden flag is? It's a historical flag. So there, the reason that they do not want the flag, the reason we do not want the flag is due to its origins with slavery and slave trade. That is what was, that's the reason behind the Gadsden flag. The don't tread on me, which is the Gadsden flag. Okay, so he, what's going to happen if he doesn't take it all? He, I mean, he is able to go, I was actually just telling him, like, I was upset that he was missing so much school. I'm like, ah! So I asked him, can he just take his stuff out of his bag and go back to class? Like, I just want him to go back to class. The bag can't go back. It's got a patch on it, because we can't have that in and around other kids. So that's what I was trying, and then he said you were close, so I was like, oh, okay. It's amazing that this administrator is saying, you know, I hate that he's missing school. He's missing school because of you, my friend, or not my friend, my enemy. All right, reading continuing from American Greatness, the head of the school told Jaden's mother that the patch was, quote, disruptive to the classroom environment, and that the boy was welcome to return to class on Tuesday, but only if he removed the patch, okay? Because of its creator's history and because it is commonly flown alongside Trump 2020 flags, the Confederate battle flag, and other white supremacist flags, some may now see the Don't Tread On Me flag as a symbol of intolerance and hate or even racism. Oh, gosh. We could spend the entire three hours on that quote. Okay, so many lies in that one sentence. But they're saying that Trump 2020 flags are white supremacist flags. How is that not political persecution? So half this country are white supremacists, really? And then I love this line here. Some may see it as a symbol of intolerance, hate, or even racism. Welcome to the tyranny of the minority. If one person is made to feel uncomfortable by that flag, the entire school has to go along with that person's preferences. This child has to be sent home. As the administrator said, he loses out on learning because this one person may, in a hypothetical world, be uncomfortable. So this is interesting because let's look at these four adjectives that were used to describe this patch, disruptive, intolerant, hateful, and racist. We live in a world where there is such a profound assault on truth. And what comes alongside that assault on truth is an assault on the objective meaning of words, because that's basically another way of saying the truth, that words hold a objective, truthful meaning. You know, when people say, well, what's the harm of calling a man a woman or a woman a man? What's the harm of saying words are violent? This is the harm, because when words lose their objective meaning, the rules and the standards that are associated with those words also lose their objective meaning, and then all havoc breaks loose. There is this standard in American public education. It was established in a Supreme Court case in 1969. The case is called Tinker versus Des Moines, Iowa School District. And it dealt with the fact that students came to class wearing Vietnam War or anti -Vietnam War wristbands, and they were asked to remove those wristbands. And this case went all the way up to the Supreme Court, and the court established what's called the Tinker standard of regulating speech in schools, because they had to balance the fact that sometimes it is necessary and even good to regulate speech in schools for disciplinary reasons, but also respecting the fact that students have First Amendment rights. So they established this standard, which essentially says that students have a right to express political speech, wear shirts, wear backpack stickers, wear wristbands. As long as that speech is not disruptive to the classroom and does not infringe on the rights of other students to learn. So here we see that this school district in Colorado is saying that Jaden's backpack patch is disruptive. And so if we are now calling a backpack patch disruptive, then it means that they can lawfully tell Jaden to go home and get rid of it, because the Tinker standard says that they have a right to censor speech that is disruptive. Once the objective meaning of words change, then that paves the way for the objective meaning of rules and standards associated with those rules to change. Another story that we will cover in this hour is this Spanish soccer league craziness where the head, I believe it was, of the Spanish soccer league went up and kissed one of the female players after the Spanish female soccer team won the World Cup. This kiss, which by the way I do not condone, you shouldn't kiss someone if it is unwanted or without their consent, but this kiss is now being called sexual assault. And this man who planted the unwanted kiss on the female soccer player is under criminal investigation for sexual assault, which in Spain, as in the United States, carries prison time as a potential punishment. Another perfect example of the way that if we change words, then we change the laws associated with those words. Because now if a kiss is called sexual assault, then you can be prosecuted or brought to trial for alleged sexual assault if you kiss someone. This is very scary. That is why conservatives make such a fuss when words are used improperly, because it leads to a slippery slope. And by the way, this is going to affect all of us. There are going to be many people, we're already seeing it happen, who are going to be fired from their jobs or sent home from school for supposedly being disruptive or racist when they're not. We have calls. We'll take them in the next segment. 1 -8 Prager 776 -1877 -243 -7776. I'm eager to hear your reactions. Back in a moment. Mike Lindell has a passion to help you get the best sleep of your life. He didn't stop at the pillow. Mike also created the Giza Dream bed sheets. These sheets look and feel great, which means an even better night's sleep, which is crucial for overall health. Mike found the world's best cotton called Giza. It's ultra soft and breathable, but extremely durable. Mike's latest deal is the sale of the year for a limited time. You'll receive 50 % off the Giza Dream sheets, marking prices down as low as $29 .98, depending on the size. Go to MyPillow .com, click on the radio podcast's square, and use the promo code Prager. There you'll find not only this amazing offer, but also deep discounts on all MyPillow products, including the MyPillow 2 .0 mattress topper, MyPillow kitchen towel sets, and so much more. Call 800 -761 -6302 or go to MyPillow .com and use the promo code Prager. Welcome back to The Dennis Prager Show. I'm Julie Hartman, your guest host for today. We are discussing the fact that this 12 -year -old boy in Colorado was sent home from school on Monday for wearing a Don't Tread On Me patch on his backpack. The school said that he had to remove it. In order to return to school, he and his mother went public with a recording of the administrator admonishing him. And the public outrage over this incident led to the school allowing Jaden to come back with the patch on his backpack. I should also note that the school announced that they would be canceling Parents Night due to quote, unforeseen circumstances. Clearly, they do not want to face some questions about this incident. Let's go to Steve in Chicago, Illinois. Hi, Steve. Thanks for calling in. Yeah, Julie, thanks a lot. So, here's where I'm going to part company with you, okay? Whatever happened at School of Colorado sounds ridiculous, okay? But you beat it like a dead horse a thousand times to make it sound as if this is commonplace. You talk about transgender issues, and Dennis Prager does it nonstop. And what you do, and the way to deceive people, okay, which is what I think you and Dennis do, is to omit from your discussions and your narrative other information that would make what you're saying completely false, okay? What is that information that we are omitting? Well, I'll tell you. I'll tell you. You guys beat this transgender drum like they are going to take over the world and destroy civilization. The fact is - When have we ever said those words? That they're going to take over the world and destroy civilization? I listen to Dennis all the time. It's incessant. And the fact is, is there are very few transgender people relative to the population, okay? That's true. Most of us will never meet a transgender person. The few people who are transgender are afflicted with a horrible psychiatric illness, okay? They deserve empathy. No one is forcing them to undergo any transgender hormonal treatment. I'm going to pause you there, Steve. I don't mean to cut you off, but just for the sake of time, I'm going to pause you and I'd like to continue a discussion, but I have to cut in. You are right, Steve, that there is a relatively low number of transgender individuals relative to the population, which is why I ask the question, why is teaching that gender is non -binary and fluid becoming so mainstream if this is so rare? And I encourage you, Steve, and anyone listening who may agree with his disagreement of Dennis' position and my position, I encourage you to read the California Department of Education codes, the Arizona Department of Education codes, New Jersey, Michigan. Many states, blue states around the country, in these codes have things that say that you should teach kids that gender is non -binary. In New Jersey, they say that you should not refer to children using gendered pronouns. Here in Los Angeles, the LAUSD, which has about 450 schools under its jurisdiction, has monthly Rainbow Club meetings where students as young as four years old are subjected to drag queen story hour. This is not a fringe thing. This is very mainstream, and they are also taught these radical gender codes. I agree that people who are experiencing gender dysphoria deserve empathy. That is why I, and I feel comfortable speaking for Dennis, that is why Dennis and I are so disgusted. And that is the word disgusted by this movement, which is saying, legitimizing the fact that it is normal to not feel your gender. These individuals deserve empathy, they deserve therapy, but what they do not deserve is being subjected to doctors and students who are saying, yeah, you're 13 years old or you're 15 years old and you don't feel like your gender, here are some puberty blockers, and by the way, you should have your breasts cut off. This is happening at the Duke University Medical School, Medical Hospital, excuse me, Boston Children's Hospital. This is happening all over the country. I'd like to give Steve an opportunity to respond. We may have to go into the next segment, Steve. We don't have much time. OK. Yeah. What you're saying about people having their breasts, women having their breasts cut off and hormonal blockers, again, it's a misleading narrative you're giving. OK. No, no, no female is going to breast cut off without her consent, without substantial psychiatric involvement. OK. It is not substantial psychiatric involvement. That is not true. You know what? You know what? I've studied this issue. It is true. As have I. As have I. It is very common for these kids. OK, I'm sorry. We're going to have to continue into the next segment. Steve, stay on. We'll pick it up. Back in a moment.
A highlight from Crypto and the Major Questions Doctrine
"Welcome back to The Breakdown with me, N .L .W. It's a daily podcast on macro, Bitcoin and the big picture power shifts remaking our world. What's going on, guys? It is Monday, August 7th. And today we are talking about the latest in Coinbase's fight against the SEC. A quick note before we dive in. Sponsorship is back open again on The Breakdown. You've heard over the last few weeks a number of sponsors of the show, and we are currently booking out for the fall and into the beginning of next year. If your company is looking to reach easily the smartest audience in the crypto space, shoot me a DM or send us a note at sponsors at breakdown network. And with that, let's get into this show. Now, this morning, a really significant thing happened. And that is, of course, PayPal's announcement of PiUSD, which is their new stablecoin offering built on Ethereum. Right now, the leading contender for the most important trend of this bear market is TradFi muscling in on the territory that was seeded by crypto native companies behaving badly. And this could obviously be another big example of that. Now, this news just happened after I had already prepared today's show, so we will get all into that tomorrow. But for now, we have some big things from the end of last week to catch up on. On Saturday, CoinFund CEO Jake Brookman tweeted, This might be one of the most important documents ever produced that explains why digital assets are, in general, not securities. The document he was talking about came from Coinbase, and it was a request from that company to dismiss the SEC's case against them. Coinbase chief legal officer Paul Grewal wrote, Today Coinbase filed our brief asking the court to dismiss the SEC's case against us. Our core argument is simple. We do not offer investment contracts as that term has been construed by decades of Supreme Court and other binding precedent. By ignoring that precedent, the SEC has violated due process, abused its discretion and abandoned its own earlier interpretation of the securities laws. By ignoring that precedent, the SEC has trampled the strict boundaries on its basic authority set by Congress. So there is a lot in here. And even in that short thread, you can see that there's really at least two big things going on. The first is an argument about what is or isn't a security, and the second is about where the SEC's authority really begins and ends. So let's take a step back and get into it. Coinbase has officially asked the court to dismiss the SEC's lawsuit against them. On Friday, they filed a motion for judgment on the pleadings, which raised questions about the validity of the lawsuit and indeed whether the SEC even has the jurisdiction to police the crypto space. The Coinbase motion argues along two dimensions. First, they argue that cryptos are not securities. Now, the argument for Coinbase rests on the familiar Howey test analysis, which we've seen across all token cases to date. Howey, you'll remember, identifies investment contracts as a class of security sales which are subject to SEC regulation. And for a sale to be considered an investment contract under Howey, it has to satisfy a number of different elements. It must be an investment of money. That investment of money must be in a common enterprise. There must be the expectation of profit, and specifically the expectation of profit must be derived from the efforts of others. In other words, this isn't something that you are putting work into yourself and expecting to benefit from thusly. In their motion, Coinbase argued that sales of tokens on their platform, quote, do not involve contractual undertakings to deliver future value, reflecting the income, profits or assets of a business. They are commodity sales with the obligations on both sides discharged entirely the moment the digital token is delivered in exchange for payment. Now, of course, they also discussed last month's decision in the Ripple lawsuit. In essence, the judge in that case decided the tokens in and of themselves are not securities, but they are sometimes sold alongside promises from an issuer, which would make those particular sales subject to SEC regulations. Coinbase argued that the facts in Ripple were, quote, substantially identical to those alleged here. Specifically, one of the key decisions in the Ripple case was that anonymous sales of the XRP token through an order book were not considered to be sales of investment contracts. For that reason, they were not found to be under the SEC's jurisdiction. Coinbase are arguing that the 13 tokens named by the SEC in their case are substantially similar to Ripple's XRP and should have the same results from Howie analysis. This would mean, of course, that sales conducted through Coinbase's exchange should not be considered the sale of securities. Coinbase relied on similar arguments to claim that their staking and wallet products were not subject to registration under securities law. They claim that customers are simply using their commodity tokens within software products offered by Coinbase. This would, of course, distinguish these Coinbase products from more traditional asset management services, where profit is derived from the skill of the asset manager. Now, within the whole security discussion, there is one particular analogy that's getting a lot of attention. Austin Campbell tweeted, one of the interesting parts of the SEC interpretation for me is that, if correct, I don't really see a dividing line between crypto and many other activities. Are limited edition Nikes now securities? I think Coinbase lays bare some of the issues well. Now, the specific analogy in the Coinbase argument is actually around baseball. They write, one can invest in a baseball or other trading card company through an instrument that imposes obligations on the company, and that will be a security. Or one can buy baseball cards on the open market, hoping they appreciate in value, and one will have bought a commodity. That remains true even if the company makes representations about plans to create a premier trading card platform to drive up the value of the cards it sells. Those representations can't turn baseball cards into securities. Baseball cards are not shares in the baseball card enterprise. This principle applies equally here. Coinbase goes on, the transactions over Coinbase is platform and prime are not and do not involve contractual undertaking to deliver future value reflecting the income profits or assets of a business. They are commodity sales with the obligations on both sides discharged entirely the moment the digital token is delivered in exchange for payment. The SEC's complaint does not allege otherwise because it does not and cannot plead the required elements of an investment contract. The SEC's Exchange Act claims should be dismissed. Now, still, even with colorful analogies like this, the in many ways more significant part of Coinbase's argument involves the major questions doctrine. And this is something you've heard me reference a number of different times on this show, but let's give a little bit of background. This is a legal doctrine that has been relatively recently developed by the Supreme Court. The major questions doctrine, or MQD, holds that administrative bodies, such as regulators like the SEC, require explicit guidance from Congress when tackling issues which have a major impact on the U .S. economy. It was recently used to strike down the Biden administration's student loan forgiveness program as it exceeded the authority of the White House. More classic cases include subjects like the tobacco industry and emissions reduction within the energy sector. Now, the point of MQD is not that regulators are never allowed to take on new areas of responsibility, but rather that Congress needs to be very specific when expanding a regulator scope. In a way, MQD is a statement about how regulatory legislation should be interpreted. In the original Supreme Court case, Whitman versus American Trucking Association from 2001, Justice Scalia said that Congress, quote, does not alter the fundamental details of a regulatory scheme in vague terms or ancillary provisions. It does not, one might say, hide elephants in mouse holes. For the Coinbase lawsuit, the argument is that Congress did not intend to hide widescale jurisdiction over the crypto industry for the SEC within the Securities Act of 1933. In their brief, Coinbase claimed that, quote, the major questions principle applies directly here. The wholesale regulation of secondary markets for trading digital assets qualifies as extraordinary, and the digital asset industry worth around one trillion dollars is a, quote, significant portion of the American economy. Now, digging a little bit deeper into this from, you know, an actual lawyer, Morrison Cohen's Jason Gottlieb wrote a really good thread about this exact MQD issue. He writes, Coinbase's brief is fantastic. No surprise, given the strong arguments in their favor and great lawyers in -house and outside working on it. One point, though, the major questions doctrine, I think Coinbase actually undersold just how major a question this is. As background, the major questions doctrine is basically that when an agency claims the, quote, power to regulate a significant portion of the American economy that has, quote, vast economic and political significance, it must point to clear congressional authorization for that power. A different district court judge in the same courthouse recently found that the crypto industry, though certainly important, falls far short of being a portion of the American economy bearing vast economic and political significance, unlike, say, energy or tobacco. I think that judge and other folks, even within crypto, vastly underestimate the majorness of this industry. I often see references to it being a, quote, trillion dollar industry, which is basically just the headline market cap of all crypto. Coinbase's brief skillfully lays out the base case. The industry is worth around one trillion, one in five adults in the U .S. is on crypto. Hundreds of millions of people globally use crypto currencies for myriad purposes. But this is an underestimate that one trillion dollars is just the market cap of all the tokens. The value of the industry isn't just the market cap of tokens any more than the value of the smartphone industry is the stock valuation of Apple and Samsung. What about all of the people, the productivity of all the engineers, programmers, designers, lawyers, accountants, auditors, all the IP, the network of companies that don't have tokens but support the ecosystems, the interconnections with companies outside the U .S.? And most of all, our lives are becoming more digital with no clear line between cryptocurrency and other digital assets. So when the SEC says, quote, all tokens are securities, it is aggregating authority not just over crypto, but the entire digital asset economy. The market cap of all crypto tokens may be one trillion dollars, but the value of the digital asset economy is certainly many multiples of that. It is literally the future of the entire economy minus a few necessarily analog portions of analog industries. Coinbase was right and smart not to go into this depth and a motion for judgment on the pleadings. It's not the right legal or procedural place for it. But in future arguments on the major questions doctrine in crypto, let's not understate or undersell the majorness of the questions. If everything is becoming digitized, this fight isn't just about cryptocurrency. It's a much larger battle for the right to your digital life and whether the Securities and Exchange Commission is the proper regulator for the entire digital economy. Spoiler alert, it is not. Now, one of the things that really stands out in this whole engagement is Coinbase not really being super solipsistic in their fight. This is not a document that reads like an exchange fighting for its survival or even just asserting that they are in the right in a particular case. Instead, it's about these much bigger questions about authority and how authority is determined. It's fundamentally about questions of administrative power in America and what the limits on that should be. In many ways, crypto is just serving as the next logical battleground for that legal point. Now, tactically, right from their initial defense filing, legal commentators have suggested that Coinbase may be rushing to get a major questions doctrine decision on the books in a lower court. This would allow Coinbase to take the issue before the Supreme Court ahead of other crypto cases that also might deal with the major questions doctrine, including the Binance and Terraform Labs lawsuits. Some have speculated that Coinbase is concerned that having an MQD fight with those much less favorable lawsuits will be an extreme negative to the industry. In any case, the SEC will have until October 3rd to file a response. And overall, I think that the tweet that best captures the vibe of this weekend was Zcash founder Zuko tweeting, I never knew it could be so fun to read legal filings. Anyways, that is the big one that we wanted to explore today. But real quickly, before we get out of here, just one more from the rumor mill, New York Attorney General Letitia James is reportedly locking horns with Barry Silbert as the digital currency group empire comes under additional scrutiny. According to an article from Bloomberg, the AG's office is conducting a probe into DCG. According to anonymous sources, investigators have requested information from former Genesis executives. Genesis is, of course, the crypto lending arm of DCG, which filed for bankruptcy in January. That bankruptcy stowed controversy when it was revealed that the largest creditor was a group of Gemini customers who had lent out their crypto. Early during bankruptcy proceedings, it was also discovered that DCG had taken out 1 .6 billion in intercompany loans from their subsidiary. At the time, DCG had given the public impression that Genesis losses from the bankruptcy has been extremely acrimonious. The Gemini co -founders, the Winklevoss twins, have publicly called out DCG numerous times for failing to do enough to refinance the loans, along with a whole other slew of accusations. Now, the SEC has already sued both Genesis and Gemini for offering unregistered securities for sale in relation to the lending arrangement, and there had been rumors of a Justice Department probe in January, but nothing appears to have come from that investigation. According to this new Bloomberg report, former Genesis chief risk officer Michael Patchen has already been questioned in the AG's investigation. That investigation is rumored to have taken place over recent months, and according to one anonymous source, the DCG loans are a critical part of the inquiry. Particularly, it seems like the AG is interested in how they were characterized to investors in the market. Of course, DCG CEO Barry Silbert has remained adamant that the loans were, quote, always structured on an arm's length basis and priced at prevailing market interest rates. Following the Bloomberg article, a spokesperson for DCG said the company is assisting regulators and investigators upon request and that, quote, DCG has always conducted its business lawfully and with the highest ethical standards. So, my friends, that is going to do it for today's episode. There is a lot coming up this week. I tease the PayPal stablecoin story, and then there is also a lot of smoke around Huobi, although it may take a few episodes to really understand exactly what's going on there. In any case, it appears that we are not in for that quiet August that so often happens in financial spaces. So, as always, until tomorrow, be safe and take care of each other. Peace.
Monitor Show 18:00 08-05-2023 18:00
"With no fees or minimums and no overdraft fees, banking with Capital One is the easiest decision in the history of decisions. Kind of like choosing Derek Jeter as the pinch hitter for your baseball team. Jeter, you're in! We need a home run! I'll give it a try. I've swung a bat once or twice. That's out of here! Yep, even easier than that. With no fees or minimums and no overdraft fees, is it even a decision? That's banking reimagined. What's in your wallet? Terms apply. See capitalone .com slash bank for details. Capital One and A member FDIC. $300 million bond and that is secured by his private jet and his super yacht. He can only use his private jet to travel for court purposes, but he can't even board his super yacht. Thanks Ava. That's Bloomberg legal reporter Ava Bennie Morrison. This is Bloomberg Law on Bloomberg Radio. I'm June Grosso. Stay with us. Today's top stories and global business headlines are coming up right now. A federal judge is giving former President Trump until Monday to respond to special counsel Jack Smith's motion for a protective order. Julie Ryan reports. Smith filed a motion Friday night after Trump posted on Truth Social. If you go after me, I'm coming after you. The post appeared one day after Trump was indicted on four counts related to his alleged efforts to overturn the 2020 presidential election. Smith wrote in his filing that public posts by the former president about the case could have a harmful chilling effect on witnesses or adversely affect the fair administration of justice.
Monitor Show 23:00 08-05-2023 23:00
"Investment advisors switch to interactive brokers for lowest cost global trading and turnkey custody solutions. No ticket charges and no conflicts of your interests at ibkr .com slash ria. Can't even board his superior. Thanks Ava. That's Bloomberg legal reporter Ava Bennie Morrison. This is Bloomberg Law on Bloomberg Radio. I'm June Grosso. Stay with us. Today's top stories and global business headlines are coming up right now. The city of Atlanta is announcing road closures ahead of an expected indictment against former president Donald Trump. More from Liz Kennedy. While former president Trump pleaded not guilty to criminal charges in DC on Thursday for his alleged efforts to overturn the 2020 presidential election, the Fulton County Sheriff's Office announced that it would be shutting down several streets in and around the county courthouse and government center. Beginning Monday, August 7th through Friday, August 18th, roads will be closed ahead of an expected indictment by the office of Fulton County DA Fannie Willis into Trump's alleged attempts to overturn Georgia's 2020 election. Things are calm now in New York's Union Square after a social media influencer's giveaway sparked chaos. It started when Twitch streamer Kai Sanat said his fans have to show up to get some giveaways. The impromptu giveaway for 300 PlayStation video game consoles caused thousands of people to show up. New federal data shows US employment rose by 187 ,000 jobs in July. The monthly jobs report also shows the unemployment rate remained essentially unchanged at 3 .5%.
Ja Morant is 'fine,' taking a social media break, police say after welfare check due to cryptic post
"Police in Tennessee conducted a welfare check Wednesday on suspended Memphis Grizzlies guard Ja Morant and say he is fine after cryptic messages appeared on his Instagram account and were later deleted. The post from earlier Wednesday include pictures and messages of love for his family members, including his mother and father, a fourth message simply read by. Shelby county sheriff's office spokesman John Morrison told The Associated Press in a phone call that deputies checked on morant at his home Wednesday morning. Morant told them he is taking a break from social media. I'm geffen coolbaugh.
Pat Boone Has Always Been a Beacon of Wholesomeness
"Fascinating that at that young age, you were presented as this image of a wholesomeness and already in the 50s. Look, this is just the way of the world. The dark side is always attractive. And people don't understand what they're getting into. You know, you kind of think like, wow, Elvis Presley, the idea that he died of a drug overdose bloated Iraq at age 42. It breaks your heart. How many of those people they trod that path? And they died so young whether they were talking to Jimi Hendrix or anybody, any name, you know, Jim Morrison. I mean, on and on and on and on and you represent it obviously something very, very different. And The Rolling Stones and even The Beatles, if they were experimenting with drugs, they were very wealthy, and they could go to Switzerland and then have their blood transfused. Yes, Keith Richards famously had to get a blood transfusion because he was so loaded up with drugs. He's like, not a problem. I'll just go to some clinic in Switzerland, and we'll take care of that. Yeah, but kids were dying by the thousands following examples with the drugs that they couldn't afford to have their blood transfused. And people weren't even making well, there was a connection, but I mean, you know, you couldn't blame them for just sinking in their songs and living their lives the way they wanted to. But the fallout from it was too bad. It was very unfortunate. And of course, here I was had four daughters living in Beverly Hills and going to church regularly and riding bestselling books of Christian principles. And yet having rock and roll records at the same time. And so I was okay.
"j. morrison" Discussed on Something Rhymes with Purple
"Something else dot com and that's something without a G. It is indeed. Something runs with purple is a something else in Sony Music entertainment production. It was produced by Harriet wells with additional production from Chris skinner, Ollie Wilson, Naya dio, Jen mystery, J Beal, and. I think he's disappeared down one. Gully. Success is getting your foot in the door of a career. But now you want to take the next step. No matter your goal, university of Maryland global campus can help you get there. And with the
"j. morrison" Discussed on Something Rhymes with Purple
"I'm with you. Anyway, it's a funny movement that you make with your tongue. But we have to go back to Germanic for this one. And it's actually kith is related to kuth. And kuth nowadays used to mean polite and courteous and if your uncles, you're the opposite. That actually meant also knowledge, really. And that was the original sense of kiss as well. It was knowledge. It was something innate, and so it also could apply to your native land, something that you were indigenous to. And of course, in your native land, you have your Friends and your neighbors. And the phrase kitten kin, where your country and your relatives. So the king were the relatives and the kiss was your native land, but then later the two merged, so your kip and kin are one in the same your Friends and your relatives, I suppose. But kin there is also behind king as well, weirdly, because the first kings were the chiefs of Anglo Saxon tribes, the invading angles and the invading saxons and they were the heads of those small tribes. So kin gave us quite a lot. But yeah, kids is a linguistic fossil. It doesn't exist in any other way other than in that phrase kitten kid. Speaking of linguistic fossils, you do keep a collection almost of fossils. These are lovely words that you feel have lost their currency and that you'd like to revive. What is in your trio of interesting words for today? Okay, so I like this one from the 17th century, all right, is a fossil this one. You'll find it nearly D, a gut, gut ling, and Gus is at the heart of this. And it means a great eater or a glutton. So from 1632, there's a sermon that says the poets made themselves bitterly merry with discounting upon the fat punches of these lazy gatlings. So never complementary that one. Also from the OED, it sounds so modern this one.
"j. morrison" Discussed on Something Rhymes with Purple
"So just the choice of blue, obviously this is all about blue eyes, but just all the various interpretations of that color and what it means. I think it's quite interesting too. Well, you're sending me to my bookshelf to actually take down the copy of this book I've had for 40 years and haven't read, but I'm going to read it now. The bluest eye, 1970, and I know I think on my shelves, I've also got another book by her called Paradise and one called love. I've not read any of these. I've only read the poetry, so I was now to try to write and read the novels. Can I just give you a quote from the final page of the bluest eye? Please. Which lovely night actually has helped us with Tony Morrison inside out and she's just happy to select some here. And this is just a truth. Love is never any better than the lover, wicked people love wickedly, violent people are violently weak people love weekly, stupid people love stupidly, but the love of a free man is never safe. There is no gift for the beloved. The lover alone possesses his gift of love. The loved one is shown neutralized frozen in the glare of the lovers inward eye. So that idea that actually receiving love actually, it's almost brings a long stasis. You can't budge from that idealized view of yourself. And do you remember actually when I think this is Sylvia Plath was saying very much the same thing when we read one of her poems that the male gaze particularly is unwavering and if there is an idealized few of you, it'll stay there, but actually that's horrible because it means you can't grow. So I really like the idea that the person who's being loved, it's not there as a gift. It's the lover alone that possesses the gift of love and who has that freedom. Good. Well, very intriguing.
"j. morrison" Discussed on Something Rhymes with Purple
"Welcome back, this is a special edition of something rhymes with purple because we are devoting it to one author. We've done that occasionally. And this today we're talking about Tony Morrison. I don't think that was her original name. Was it? I think that's a nom de plume. I think a real name was Chloe Antony wofford. When she was 12, Chloe joined the room Catholic Church, and she took us her baptismal name, Antony, people did this. It would take her even if you were a girl. You would take a male saint's name. So you could be called saint Michael's and Martin saint Anthony. But she then became known as Chloe Antony wofford. And she changed it to Tony when she was at university because apparently people really struggled to pronounce Chloe. So she then and she married Howard Morrison hence the Morrison bit. But yeah, Chloe was changed to Tony. Yeah. Yes. When I met her, the reason I met her was because I was being looked after during my gap year, and then when I went back and stayed with the same family. By really wonderful American academics. That's how I was lucky enough to meet and not that I knew she was anybody of significance because she at that stage hadn't made her reputation. But she was noted then because it was so unusual to find a black editor at a leading publishing house. And actually what was brilliant about Morrison as well is that she was totally unapologetic about her choice of subject. And she said very clearly, I'm writing for black people. In the same way that Tolstoy was not writing for me, a 14 year old colored girl from Lorraine, Ohio. I don't have to apologize or consider myself limited because I don't write about white people. Which is not absolutely true. She said there are lots of white people in my books, but the point is not having the white critics sit on your shoulder and to prove it. That is very interesting. To me, is universal. Poetry, like the one we've just read, rings true to everybody, whatever your background color or story. But the first book, her first book, the bluest eye, it's a novel that is very much part of her childhood, isn't it? What is the essence of the story? Yeah, it's all well, it's all about wanting to fit in and I think is a black woman feeling like you don't. And she, she said, in a forward to it, that she wanted to focus on how something is grotesque is the demonization of an entire race could take root inside the most delicate member of society, a child, the most vulnerable member, a female. And it's all about black girl who longs to have blue eyes. And is obsessed by white standards of beauty. And I remember when I was looking at the vocabulary of beauty and cosmetics, particularly in the middle of the 20th century, and there were so many products on sale for skin whitening as well. In a part of that same sort of desire. That desire to look a certain way because you didn't want to look the way that you looked and of course that's so central to say adolescents in so many different ways, but particularly as a teenage black girl, really. So it takes place in the 1940s this novel in Ohio.
"j. morrison" Discussed on Something Rhymes with Purple
"At something rhymes on Twitter and Facebook or at something where I'm with on Instagram. And we also have other shows coming up around the country later in the year. Do you please join us if you can. Baseline presents, go to your happy price. What's up? It's Kaley Cuoco. When it comes to travel, we all have a happy place.
"j. morrison" Discussed on Something Rhymes with Purple
"And it's a fable, essentially, about a blind woman who is visited by a group of young people, who almost tauntingly say to her, we have a bird in our hand, tell us, is it alive or dead? And it is all her contemplations on the life of language, the uses of language, whether it can fly, whether it's absolutely perfect, whether it can elucidate or cloud, I mean touch of all while there with a compress and liberate, whether it can honor people or whether it can actually undermine them. And it's all about the human experience and how we have this amazing tool available to us that can make any expression of it so magical, but also so dangerous, really. And she quotes Abraham Lincoln in it and his Gettysburg address is an example. The world will little note nor long remember what we say here, but it can never forget what they did here. And what Morrison explains is that trying to sum up the pain felt that from the Civil War. Is just impossible. And so instead, Abraham Lincoln has focused on the impossibility of capturing that and kind of talks about how it's going to linger in our memory and do we need to articulate it or will it kind of persist in a more sort of profound way. And then she says and listen to this, this is just perfect. We die Morrison says, that may be the meaning of life, but we do language. That may be the measure of our lives. Oh, it just gives me goosebumps really. Because it sums up also, what do you and I, in a way, believe, that the language is the words that will last. When the life is gone, think of William Shakespeare, this is the 400 anniversary of the publication of his plays, all his plays in that first failure over the first time. Whatever happened then, they're still there. Yeah. And listen to this. This is a this for me is just such a lovely demonstration of how Morrison used this language and you'll find this gift, this a perfect gift throughout her novels as well. So again, she's talking about language. Language can never pin down slavery, genocide, war, nor should it yearn for the arrogance to be able to do so. It's force it's felicity is in its reach towards the ineffable. Be it grand or slender, burrowing, blasting, or refusing to sanctify, whether it laughs out loud or is a cry without an alphabet. The choice word, the chosen silence, unmolested language surges towards knowledge, not its destruction. But who does not know of literature banned because it is interrogative, discredited because it is critical, erased because alternate and how many are outraged by the thought of a self ravaged tongue. Word work is sublime because it is generative. It makes meaning that secures our difference, our human difference, the way in which we are like no other life. Oh, and so it goes on. Honestly, it is so worth reading the whole fable. And it's almost like a riddle that this woman is presented with. And she gives a really oblique answer back and then sort of unpacks it.
"j. morrison" Discussed on Something Rhymes with Purple
"On your skin, a breath caresses the salt, your eyes have shed. And you remember a call clear, so clear you will never die again. Once more you know, you will never die again. If peaceful, isn't it? And actually listening to you read it there. I realized that almost a double meaning that the poem has in some areas because silence needs your fear, obviously as you're speaking that out loud, I think I would interpret that as silence requiring your fear. Yeah, exactly. But it's needing as a kneading dough, and it came in the 80s. Yes. And that, for me, has particular resonance because it's all about, you know, someone leans in and sees the fact that you've been crying. And you long to hear the words of reassurance and you long to hear someone sort of say, look, theological be rational. This is going to be okay to lull you towards the hollow day. But silence, there's silence, and it needs your fear as if it's kind of, you know, just molding it and manipulating it and doing nothing to sort of lay it. It's just giving it different shapes. So the kneading I've always read that way, but actually, it's interesting to read it the other way as well. Why does it speak to you? Well, just I think for those very reasons, which is that, you know, for sorrow and for melancholy that some people need almost a companion in their melancholy. So they need someone to come in and sit with them and accept that melancholy and say I'm very sorry, but not do anything to fix it. Whereas I am very much a person that wants to go right in and say, it'll be okay. And I'm going to make it okay. So there are fixes in life. And I think for me what really struck me was this you wait longing to hear the words of reason love or play.
"j. morrison" Discussed on Something Rhymes with Purple
"Is the podcast is most of you will know by now that is very much about language. How we use it, why we use it and where the words that we use come from. I'm Susie dent and with me as always, is the wonderful jazz brander's high Giles. Hello, it's good to be with you again. You're an Oxford. I'm in London. How this works normally is we and the team, Harriet are producer. We bounce ideas around, but this week, Susie said, oh, I want to talk about Tony Morrison. And I didn't say to her at the time. I said, I don't know much about Toni Morrison. Though I didn't tell you, which I will confess to now, that I did actually meet her. Many, many years ago, many
Bowman, Larson give Hendrick sweep of front row at Daytona
"Time trials for the 2023 Daytona 500 are complete and Alex Bowman will lead the field to the green on Sunday as his teammate Kyle Larson paces on the outside of row one. As a driver, really all you can do is get the best launch you can, hit your shift points right. And try to run the best you can, not mess it up. Bowman's 181.696 mph lap puts him on the front row for a record of 6 straight times. I would love to be able to sit here and take a little bit of credit and I feel like my launch was okay and my shifts were good, but man, it's really on the team guys they get the job done. Morrison said timon and Rick Hendrick stresses the importance of winning the pole, but there's a bigger task at hand. Rick, it's really excited about that, but I know he'd be even more excited. One of the four of us somehow end up in victory lane on Sunday. With the front row now set, the remaining driver starting positions would be based on their finishes in the dual qualifying races. Jerry Jordan, Daytona Beach, Florida
Dr. Wallace Manheimer: Net Zero Could Be the End of Civilization
"The daily skeptic I want you to listen to this Chris Morrison Net zero that is net zero carbon emissions Will lead to the end of modern civilization Says a top scientist And of course he's right A damning indictment Of the new net zero political project has been made by one of the world's leading nuclear physicists In a recently published science paper doctor Wallace mannheimer said it would be the end of modern civilization Writing about wind and solar power argued it would be especially tragic when not only will this new infrastructure fail But what cost trillions trash large portions of the environment and be entirely unnecessary The stakes he added are enormous And this is where we're being pushed and dragged Doctor mannheimer holds a physics PhD from MIT and has had a 50 year career nuclear research Including work at the plasma physics division of the U.S. naval research laboratory He's published over a 150 science papers in his view there is certainly no scientific basis he says for expecting a climate crisis from too much carbon dioxide in the atmosphere in the next century or so He argues there's no reason why civilization can not advance using both fossil fuel power and nuclear power gradually shifting to more nuclear power
Amber Athey: Trump Needs to Figure out Personnel Problem
"Now I was going to have dick Morrison before but unlike you he didn't call in in time You actually figured out how to do this which is great We appreciate that He couldn't nail that down which is really not cool But whatever you made it so we appreciate that And I was going to talk to him about this book he has coming out about Trump in 2024 Now you know I have a lot of different friends who are on the Republican side and a lot of different opinions about Donald Trump Candidly People to run again in 2024 Morris theory on this is that he is a unique figure right now I know that's an overused word but he is the one guy right now who can pull from younger voters and minority groups unlike other candidates And that he may be the one guy who can pull this off in 2024 Your candid thoughts on that I'd love to hear them Well I think the democratic bench is so shallow that we're probably overestimating how difficult the competition is I think the SanDisk would easily win a nationwide presidential election But my big thing really was Trump running again is I like the guy I think he did a lot of great stuff but if he doesn't figure out this personnel problem then I don't want to see him win again and then end up pulling back on a lot of the conservative issues that he talked about on the campaign trail because his administration is filled with frankly traders who want nothing to do with his policies So I hope that if he does run again he's a lot more judicious with who he chooses to hire and actually brings people into the administration who are willing to work on this America first agenda and not try to undermine him from within and convince him to change course or change direction from what the base voted for him on
Judge Schroeder Bans MSNBC From Kyle Rittenhouse Trial
"But here is judge Schroeder explaining why he has had to ban MSNBC and NBC from the courthouse And this would be the same MSNBC and NBC who behave themselves and follow the edicts of the genocidal communist enemy that is China So they don't lose the exclusive television broadcast rights in the United States for the communist Chinese Olympics They fall in line just like LeBron James and the corrupt NBA and all the rest of them Cut three go Last evening A person who identified himself as James G Morrison And who claimed that he was a producer with NBC News And played for MSNBC And under the supervision of a person what's going on Oh okay Under the supervision of someone named Irene bion in New York For MSNBC the police when they stopped him because he was following in a distance of a black and went through a red light pulled him over and inquired of him what was going on in the gave that information And stated that he had been instructed by miss ion In New York to follow the jury bus
Australia Says France Knew of 'Grave' Submarine Concerns
"Australia's prime minister has defended his government's actions the putting out of the deal with France for pizza submarines France accused Australia of hiding its intentions to back out of the ninety billion dollar contracts however Australian prime minister Scott Morrison said France was well aware of the issues before straight you have pulled out of the deal I have would have had every reason to know that we have date and grave concerns president Joe Biden revealed last week in New annoyance including Australia and Britain that would deliver an Australian pizza at least H. nuclear powered submarines the cancellation has caused a diplomatic crisis which has seen falls recorded some bath does to the United States and Australia president Biden French president Emmanuel macron will talk for the first time since the stock began in an attempt by the U. S. to mend relations with the European nation I'm Karen Thomas
Australia Dumps French Submarine Deal for US Nuclear Fleet
"Australian prime minister Scott Morrison says the nation has decided to invest in US nuclear powered submarines and dump his contract with France to build diesel electric subs on Wednesday president Joe Biden has announced a new security alliance with Australia and Britain that would develop an Australian nuclear powered submarine fleet as a result Australia has notified Franz that it would end its contract to build twelve of the world's largest conventional submarines Marcin hood said US nuclear submarine technology wasn't an option open to Australia when the earlier deal was struck in twenty sixteen the U. S. house until now only shed the technology with Britain it's a move that could deepen a growing chasm in US China relations I'm Charles the last month
Biden announces Indo-Pacific alliance with UK, Australia
"The White House has formed a new alliance with Britain and Australia for sharing military and cyber technology for a security presence in the Indo Pacific region president Biden announced it's a natural alliance after decades of cooperation making sure that each of us has a modern capability the most modern capabilities we need to maneuver and defend against rapidly evolving threats what he didn't discusses that experts say China could view this as a provocative move as the U. S. refocuses foreign policy on the Pacific although an administration official stated the alliance is not honing in on any one country the first mission will be to help Australia acquire submarines powered by nuclear energy prime minister Scott Morrison via video call working together to deliver a site and we'll secure region that ultimately benefits for Jackie Quinn Washington
Delta's Force: Australia's Covid Plans Crumble
"Australia has just chalked up its worst daily count of covert nineteen infections. Meanwhile the country is dramatically shifting. Its approach to the pandemic as prime minister. Scott morrison outlined on monday. The national plan we've developed and degrade is a pathway to leaving with disbars that is i'll go to live with this bars not to live in fear of it. Most restrictions will be eased when the country is about three quarters vaccinated because this cannot go on forever. This is not a sustainable way to live in this country. Australia has been one of a handful of countries to take a zero. Koga approach with strict border restrictions and rigorous contact. Tracing life for much of the pandemic has been fairly free but then in june a man infected with the delta variant wandered through a sydney shopping mall seating an alarming wave of infections as early as cova nineteen cases spot to a new record high on sunday. Health officials have warned. The country is vulnerable to more deaths and hospitalizations given just twenty seven and a half percent of the national population is fully vaccinated. New zealand is suffering too with a spike in cases. That's led to a massive push in vaccinations for today. All adults over age thirty or eligible the plans that countries have been working to were all in response to last year's variance of the corona virus. Now a lot of those tactics must evolve as well was trailer like several other countries in the pacific bruce youth as zero covet strategy from the very beginning so they have managed to keep cases very very low throughout the entire pandemic. Slovakia trump is our healthcare correspondent for much of the past eighteen months. People were able to visit friends or go to shops restaurants and even fielders but now it seems like their strategy is no longer tenable with the delta variant. Which is highly contagious.
"j. morrison" Discussed on Book Club with Julia and Victoria
"Okay so for people who have finished reading this book and they're looking for more. What would you recommend they check out next. If you're a fan of using of like black creators using alternative genres to like tell. The stories of african americans the show atlanta by donald. Glover on hulu is a really good and really weird. Kind of surrealist is the best way to describe it about a black man in atlanta. Trying to make it as a rapper and one of his friends played by keith. Stanfield who i'm a. I'm a big fan of all of work. He's just kind of always in this other dimension in just he's never quite there and he'll say these things on you're just like what and the plot is very surrealist. It's it's very bizarre show but really really well written. And then if you're gonna read another tony morrison book i would say try tar baby Similarly more toni morrison she has so much out there. That beloved is actually the first part in what is referred to as a trilogy. the characters don't continue at similar themes so i'm intrigued. How it got dubbed the trilogy. If that was morrison's doing or publishers but the two books that came after beloved where jazz and paradise. So if you're looking to continue in this very similar vein stick with those and then otherwise We've talked on the podcast before about friday black. It's a short story collection by nana kwami agyei brenna which uses horror to talk about the black experience in america. And oh off time ahead. I just remembered her body in other parties. Some of the stories in that as well our horror to talk about the expense of women and that is by carmen. Maria machado's the author of that collection. Okay changing all the gears shifting to a completely different dimension what are things that are bringing joy lately what are you. Currently obsessed with recently discovered the album american boyfriend by kevin abstract. It's an older one. He's from the boy group. Brock hampton which. I'm not a huge fan of. But i really love kevin. Abstract sola work. And then atypical season. Three is out on netflix. I have not watched yet. But i am about to and then today as of this moment what. I'm currently obsessed with is a new story from the olympics about the two top. High jumpers wants from qatar and once from italy. And they both like keep one upping each other and keep matching each other until there's one height that neither of them can jump and so they like just give each other a big hug and like decide to share the gold medal. This it's so adorable. I'm i'm obsessed with it. And they both look so happy end Hugging it's great. I'm like if this was all of what the olympics was. I would be down. So i recently moved out of our old apartment. A now. i severely downsized in a positive way. so was getting rid of a bunch of things had a whole stack of these graphic. Tees that i love the look of the front of in the design on it like they're all like longer or kind of boxy or like just like i don't wear them as much and have been really into crop up slightly so i took a note from literally everyone who's been doing this since like twenty ten in like cutting t shirts but i just got up a bunch of my old graphic tees into crops and it's great i feel like i have a whole new wardrobe and yeah it's awesome. I've been wearing all these shirts that i've been linked buried away including my Super metal looking current punishment t shirt on my god. it's so fun and lawrence. The band just released a new album called hotel. Tv that we have been playing nonstop..
"j. morrison" Discussed on Book Club with Julia and Victoria
"You don't have to add those extra things in order for this book to be suspenseful to be terrifying. Because the memories of formerly enslaved people are already horrific as we've talked about like they're they all already full of fear and real human people who are monstrous rate. And so just slowly. Revealing seth as memories in addition to the style is what makes this really scary at. And you don't have to add a lot to you. Know which is why. I think it works so well of kind of straddling the line between like historical kind of literary fiction and this jonah of horror. Her style elevates an already very terrifying but very real story often in at least the handful of horror film died. Seen at books. I've read you have someone who is uncovering something you know someone who stumbles into the haunted house in. They're trying to figure out what happened there or this family's been haunted for years on spring in the ghost catchers or sorry. I'm just i know. I'm like shitting on this entire genre. Right now i'm sure so many people who'd be like there's more nuance more depth. But what i'm trying to say is that we don't have a character in this book. Who acts as are like standing if that makes sense so. The reveal is happening to the reader not to an individual character. There is a lot that denver doesn't know and learns over time but we're not given like her perspective solely through the whole novel as like seeing through her eyes. We're seeing through all of their eyes collectively as well as from an outside perspective. Maybe the house. Yeah perhaps the house. But i feel like the house knows more than we do true. That's my read at least does yeah. You're right so i think that is really Artfully done to to not have that device. Maybe that's what leads us so uncertain way we're standing because we don't have someone to like. Okay i'm seeing from denver's is and this is what denver knows and understands. It's all unfolding as we continue to read. Yeah does paul de know what happened. I don't believe so because he hasn't seen them seen steph essence sweet home right so he knows he knows about half the story so i in a way. He's the one who's kind of discovering but he's not our way in really Because he knows a lot of this royal ready yeah It kind of feels like the house is the one telling us the story like it holds all the memories for them in a way and this book is because it's fascinating you can have a horror novel where everyone already knows how it ends except us. That's fascinating it's it's like uncovering repressed traumas essentially and we're watching and it kind of feels like the house is like the collective of all of their memories put together and it kind of holds them anyway. I just thought of that just now..
"j. morrison" Discussed on Book Club with Julia and Victoria
"I don't like seek it out. But like you know intellectually. I appreciate why it exists. Said what it does and so i kind of the lens that we wanted to take to like understand this novel so being the prolific researchers that we are we googled elements of horror to kind of walk through what defines the horror genre specifically the cow more than us so of course. We found things like suspense and monsters and unsettling qualities something. That's a mystery all these different things to kind of like add up to what makes it scary as well as some kind of straightforward plotlines like as horror dot. Fm refers to as the complex discovery plot. So you start out with the onset or existence of a horrific event says evidence of it Discovering it's 'cause confirmation of its cause in then confrontation that leads to either victory or defeat depending on how you look at it. So those kind of elements we see and it's not like a one. Plus one equals horror. Miss all these elements together and you have a you know a pulitzer prize. Winning novel obviously morrison is doing a lot here via. Let's say let's start out with this style and how tony morrison is approaching horror. Yeah like for me. The first thing that tipped me off that this wasn't just regular historical fiction was her style of writing she's got this very like it's very melodic artsy but in like a really creepy way. It's like really other worldly. Like i was saying reading it kind of felt like a dream like something that happened to a different version of me like the way her prose is just really. I guess bizarre. In like the literary sense you know of being kind of outside of the norm her her sentences kind of move around a lot and she uses punctuation. Sometimes she does end. She moves between quotation and thought similar to wolf actually in a way where she moves in between people's minds in a way that never you never quite sure where you're at physically like a creepy version of mrs dalloway with murder plus murder. I think the jumping around in time part that you mentioned like who's point of view. Are we seeing this from. That's are really likes. threw me off. I think.
"j. morrison" Discussed on Book Club with Julia and Victoria
"We'll see you there. The reason we wanted to talk about horror is because the two of us as we predate previous previously stated are not horror connoisseurs. No i think it's safe to say yeah. Not i've watched a few horror movies against your will. I mean kind of coerced into that. I've only riding a couple books that would fall in the horror or suspense. Ever more like suspense. But in the horror genre generally not a fan of this like. Let's get scared to be scared. I don't know. I'm sure there's many many more nuanced reasons why people enjoy horror but this book. I don't wanna say. Tricked me. Because i could've you know. Read a sentence about it and would have known it was hor- but it doesn't advertise itself as horror like the cover of ray ray. We have has like addenda lying on it so Unlike we stayed we of randomly got this book from a book sale and But i did really. I found it really interesting. And i was really drawn in by it and i'm excited Talk about horror. And then specifically morrison uses it to address the black experience in america the as soon as we started poking at like. What genre is this book. And why is that interesting. It reminded me so much of the phenomenon that was get out jordan peele directorial debut and i just remember reading so many interviews with him that he did sort of on his press tour and it really opened my eyes to the fact that leg there are so few black horror film makers or writers but his argument when he would sit down and be they would be like. Why did you want to make this movie. And he's like while. I'm a huge horror fan but my favorite horror movies were always one's leg rosemary's baby or something that like spoke directly to real fears. That are sort of bubbling under the surface of current society and real conflicts. That are happening you know add. His argument was rosemary's baby was about the way that society was being shaken up by the women's liberation movement. And so you know as people were gaining more power. Things were being shaken up in there. Were all these kind of fears and uncertainties happening below surface. And so he wanted to use that to talk about the black experience in america and he felt that horror was the best format for that for him. Obviously and i found that so fascinating. Because i mean it makes so much sense right the leg. The treatment of enslaved people was genuinely horrific. Like if you could call anything horror. I think you could very easily say that you know the fact that leg. The big reveal in this book that seth killed her daughter was real. You don't need to embellish american history to make it horrific you just need to format it like a horror novel. That's all you gotta do rate. And so yeah. I feel like that moment of recall. All those interviews with jordan peele has really drastically changed how i view the genre and has given me a bigger appreciation for it..
"j. morrison" Discussed on Book Club with Julia and Victoria
"Morrison is one is examples of someone who had a long and successful career that we will see so much come from and see her own ideas and work kind of evolve over time before she passed at the late age. That's tony morrison. I'm sure i left much out. So if you have a favorite thing you know about tony. More senator favorite quote or something us. We love to hear okay well. This book is tricky to summarize. So i'm gonna be fairly general here because it's it exists kind of in two different timelines and not a lot happens on a day to day level you know a lot of like sitting around the house and like thinking thoughts about him and remembering things is kind of the plot so basically present day timeline. One i'm seth on her daughter. Denver live in this kind of haunted house. The address is two to four and so they call the house to do for. It's like a it has a name basically they don't call it home. They got two to four and the plot sort of get started because a man from her past shows up his name is paul d and they sort of begin a relationship and it starts bringing up memories of basically how they know each other is. They were enslaved at the same place and he also knew. deceased husband and a girl shows up who denver. And seth i believe is the embodiment of says. Dad daughter who they called beloved who they think has been the one haunting the house this whole time but beloved shows up and like a physical form and all of these memories get stirred up and so we follow kind of the plot of cephas life of how she got herself to freedom and how she ended up where she is now and she comes to live with her mother-in-law in free territory. I'm her mother. Laws name is baby suggs. And she's kind of spiritual leader in their town so we sort of moved back and forth between flashbacks and present day. I'm kind of exploring south. A story we learn about how her husband died. How they got the free land and eventually we learn how beloved died and why southern denver are so sure that the person haunting their house and the physical form of this girl is her dead daughter and we find out. It's because seth killed her and was planning on killing all our children so that they wouldn't be taken into slavery when they're her former slave masters shows up. Yeah that's the kind of ocean. Shit moment that i was referring to earlier because you sort of go the whole time assuming that the really cruel slave masters the one who killed beloved and then you find out that it was seth a herself as so. That's the story and it sounds a lot like the real very real story that it was based off of so that.
"j. morrison" Discussed on Book Club with Julia and Victoria
"Of reading it besides like this vague sense of feeling like a dream is the way that she writes it. Her style is very dreamlike. And we're going to talk about that more in a minute. But i think that contributes to why i like if feels like i read this in an alternate reality and i'm trying to remember you know it's it's sort of exists outside of time but something very visceral memory that i have of the book. The two vendors the scene. Where baby songs has this kind of. It almost had a similar vibe. To me of a seance in the woods of this kind of spiritual thing that existed outside of time and then the like oh shit moment when you realize that killed beloved wailers that like holy shit kind of like brain exploding moment where just sinks into your body and you're like oh. I was not expecting. That really really stuck with me and is the main reason why i remember liking up so to me. That's a sign of good horror book. Right where the the big reveals are like really. You're just do not see them coming. So yeah that-that's like my main experience of this book is like i went to an alternate reality and read it but i remember the ending so i understand. You did a lot of research. His author bio so. I'm curious to hear while here's what happens. Is that author bios in often. When we read a younger author contemporary author know. there's just like some basic information about them out there but when we read some of these like you know huge names. The biggest names in literature. There's so many details in all of it feels so important to share. It's available everywhere as far as like all the stuff about their lives. So i'll i'll give you the greatest hits of tony morrison. Maybe not even greatest hits the high level things to know about tony morrison so most of this comes in the national women's history museum website as well as a slew of other things. When i googled. Tell me more about lorraine ohio in random things like that so anyways. If you are aware of tony morrison she is one of the most celebrated authors in the world and in addition to writing plays in children's books her novels have earned countless prestigious awards including the pulitzer prize was. She won for beloved as well as the presidential medal of freedom from president obama and she was the first african american woman to win the nobel prize in literature as reminded nobel prize on For like your whole career with pollsters for an individual book so.
"j. morrison" Discussed on Book Club with Julia and Victoria
"He's books as a tool for personal and community groups this week. We are reading the classic beloved by toni. Morrison and there are major spoilers in this book so if you are a person who cares about having a book spoiled for you before you read it. This is your official warning. Yes and if you haven't read it but you just don't care about spoilers you're so welcome here. We are excited to dive into this book. And the genre of horror in general is gonna we get time so julian. I have had this book on our collective shelf for quite some time. Yeah i feel like this book has such a story to it beyond beyond the story between pages or between the covers. It's our book child. It's our book child. Julia was visiting me in cambridge. What we were both studying abroad in england and there was a big street festival on mill. Road that we went to and there was a bookshop that on the street they had a whole stand with these wrapped books like presence and for like two pounds or something cheap. You could just pick up any of them and it was a surprise. You rapid juliana. I being broke college. Students who also had limited luggage space said. Let's get one book together so we both chipped in and we picked up a book. I mean you can go to eyeball what kind of book you're gonna get. I like my friend. Got the recipe cookbook. in hers. Because she's like this was like small and hard buck that's cool But we you know went for the generic fiction. Size paperback now. Yeah and it turned out to be beloved by toni. Morrison so the the addition that we've read is actually the uk printing. I wait really. Yeah i mean the covers. Got a quote from the guardian. Yeah it's from vintage random house's imprint in london published in nineteen ninety seven so ten years after the ten year anniversary printing. I guess anyways. So that's where we got the book..
"j. morrison" Discussed on Hack
"I'm very excited to say that in today's episode. You're going to hear from the prime minister of australia. Scott morrison icon. Actually think of a time where we've had more questions to ask the pm. More than half the countries in lockdown. You're a desperate to get vaccinated main while the issues that matter to you. Climate change mental health jobs. Well they haven't gone away. You'll hear from the pam a little bit later on in this episode but first. Let's go to brisbane. Queensland premier says hosting the olympics and the paralympics will herald golden age for the state on shriveled. We will get to the pm when he calls in. I saw last night. It became official. Brisbane will host the twenty thirty two olympics. The tokyo games about to kick off to and if you needed an example of what can go wrong. When you host the olympics well these games would have to be e top from being delayed the director of the opening ceremony. Which is tomorrow just fired from making a joke about the holocaust not ideal. Fuck you excited about the olympics. Coming to south east queensland or you've been over them and think we should spend five billion dollars on something else. Takes me four three nine seven five seven. Five rights has his story olympic committee the owner to announce big games over therapy. Fifth are awarded to australia. Yeah that's right. The olympics and paralympics at coming back to australia in just eleven short years last time we hosted was in two thousand cd..
"j. morrison" Discussed on The Win-Win Effect
"And i really started. I got another county piff near notion through trials that i was going through so i was crushing it at this job. Finished in within the first nine months finishes number eight in the entire company. So i made more money ever did is his inside sales and And then so management positions. I'm seeing are coming available and i'm like man. I want to try my hand at this and then like all casting over you know. That's a trick trick. Those those management positions. That's there's a trick and there's an allusion for control right and i wanted. I wanted to try my hand at it because again it was gonna be new exposure new challenges. Let's see cannot be good at this. Because i'm already crushing it. Getting all these awards and accolades and bonuses here. But i'm like. I wanna trauma hand. I want to have a team. See if i can build them up. They're like cazenove. You know like you haven't been here long enough to say. Yeah so i'm like okay. I see where this is going in the corporate world. Everybody could tell you know but nobody can tell you yes. 'cause it's not my call. Just keep doing what you're doing on my. Who makes the call in. I wanna talk to that person. Don't care in front of my face. I don't even want that. And then you get it new achievement. I got regional. I don't even want this shit. I was exposed to let the people today. Investors the silent partners. And i was making a millions of dollars. I was like i don't even want this ball game. I want to do what you do. Right facts and so they. The entrance is exposure. All it is exposure hundred percent what it was and it was trusting your gut intuition right me on neutered i was. I was built for bigger. I want a bigger and it was at that time. Where felt like they were going to try to I i was gonna hit a ceiling. I was going to plateau right. And that wasn't what i wanted. I knew that i wanted more. I wanted big. I wanted to keep trying my hand at different thing. So i wanted to come across youtube university right and our waiting in the real estate because I find a video and a and a guy says you gotta find a way to be the lord of your land. Because he or she who makes what's up who said up it was j morrison. He's out at georgia. So i never heard. I don't think i've ever heard that. Yeah he said you got you know we think about landlords and investing and all these you gotta find a way to be the lord of your land because he or she who owns the land makes the rules for me growing up like my favorite game has always monopoly right. You land on my property. You gotta pay me. So i'm like. I love to hear how exactly do be the lord of milan because keeping my my mom. My grandma nobody in my family ever owned house car business. So i don't i don't know how and then look deeper. It's a historian. i've seen that..