37 Burst results for "Jacqueline"
Fresh update on "jacqueline" discussed on Too Much Truth With Derrick Boazman
"I'm Jacqueline. Welcome, Jacqueline. How old are you? You sound so young, I mean, Oh, wow. I assume you're a student, right? Yes, from Jefferson and Angie and I have a question. Sure. And what's your question? We all know the Earth has seven continents that currently carry 193 countries. Those constants make up 29% of the Earth's surface, meaning at the vast majority of our planet 71% is comprised of water taking into consideration meant automatically adapts to environmental conditions. Why's it getting.
Fresh update on "jacqueline" discussed on Bobbycast
"Is Country. So love that and my number one song is from mckearney huge fan of them such a fan that. Ceylan on for Valentine's Day we flew to Oklahoma City went to the thunder game. He was in town and we got to be friends because of the show, the radio show on the podcast honestly because once I knew in Nashville, he did this Jillian Jacqueline back in the day and I was like Oh man of can get mad carney to come in studio I'm such a fan from when I was in college and right after college so they came in. We mildly hit it off. It's like, Hey, come to a podcast. You put out his last record he came over to the house. We spent an hour and a half together like Dang. Ways except freeze far more talented than I am and we hung out little afterward. We became buddies we were taxed and. Respond on instant message when he was playing Oklahoma. City the night that. I took Kaelin to the thunder game. And Goes Hey I'm playing right down the road if you guys get out of the game. So when over to his show. Cut the. Last four or five songs we literally walked in saw as tour manager went to the very, very top back row of the theater because we don't want to walk excuse me. So excuse me pardon me excuse me. We sat in the top row and cut about the last four songs and the last song he did was nothing left to lose. And apparently. According to legend. This is where Kalem was like, okay. This is my guy and she wrote a note in her phone. She's not let me read it. So. I've loved the song for fifteen years. She loves the song now because she said, this was the song well so told. Matt that. Pretty soon after. But then when you get engaged, also care you in town he'd been off shooting music videos for a while. I've got a new song. and. His. Guess we came to the house snuck up in the yard we posed walked up. He's playing that song tomorrow we'll see. His amazing. So that being said, I love Mat Kearney. Anyway but he has a new song called Grand Canyon. Here you go. Excuse..
The Lummi Nation is withdrawing from a COVID-19 vaccine trial conducted by AstraZeneca
"This is national native news make an camera in for Antonio Gonzalez, a Montana County has agreed to open a satellite voting office on the black feet nation in settlement of a lawsuit by the tribe Mt. PR's Aaron Bolton reports Jacqueline de Leon is a staff attorney for the colorado-based native American Rights Fund, which helped the bike, the nation file, a case in federal court last week after the. Tribe requested that Array County. Opened a satellite voting office on the reservation. The tribe argued failure to do so would violate federal and State Law de Leone says the county has now read to open a satellite office in heartbeat on. October, nineteenth settling the case we were worried and have been worried that the move to vote by mail was going to disenfranchise native Americans because we know that. Vote by mail in Indian country. We know that lots of people don't get residential mail delivery under a county election officials declined to comment on the case. Di Leone says the native American. Rights Fund also helped the Fort Pack and Northern Cheyenne Tribes Negotiate with Roosevelt Big Horn, and Rosebud. Counties. She says that all three counties were offering in person voter services off reservation according to de. Leon all three counties have now agreed to open satellite offices on the reservations for national native news I'm Erin Bolton. A first nations leader in Atlantic Canada is calling on the prime minister to help settle a lobster dispute as Dan Carpenter Chuck reports confrontations in the Nova Scotia, lobster fishery have become increasingly more violent. Now, indigenous leaders are asking for more protection from police against targeted attacks by nonindigenous lobster fishers police say there were about two hundred people present during violent clashes near lobster pounds one van was set on fire. The dispute began after indigenous lobster fishers say they exercise their? Treaty rights to fish outside the federally regulated fishing season. The chief of this epoch attack first nation Mike sack says they have a right to fish for a moderate livelihood where and when they want and that's based on a Supreme Court ruling from twenty years ago sack says during the confrontation police were on site but did nothing to intervene I've also sent a letter off to a prime minister and hoping that him from they're not sure where to go with IT A. Number of community members throughout Nova Scotia Canada are willing to come in and protect our equal. Or we're not looking to add any fuel to the fire. So we're open the RCMP can just help come in. Charge what was wrong doing the chief says his council has also decided to take legal action against those who are interfering with his bands lobster fishery. In Ottawa Indigenous Services Minister Mark Miller called the violence unacceptable. He says, it's important to get both sides to the table to talk about exactly what is a moderate livelihood for the Magma for National Native News I'm Dan Carpenter Chuck. The LemMe Indian Business Council said this week that the LEMme nation is withdrawing from covid nineteen vaccine trial conducted by Astra Zeneca leader said, there were ongoing communication challenges with officials at the pharmaceutical company which had put its trial on hold following adverse reactions among some volunteers. The Lemme end the Navajo nation faced some backlash from tribal members participating in the trial according to Indian country today that's because of a fraud history of medical procedures and outside research conducted on Indigenous People Lemme nation medical director Dr Dakota Lane said Native Americans face greater risk from covid nineteen but are rarely included and testing vaccines and medications, which is a disadvantage to determining whether they're effective in native populations. LemMe Business Council. Chairman Lawrence Solomon said they would explore whether future trials are safe and appropriate for tribal members for national. Native, News. I'm Megan Camera.
The Surprising Truth About Environmentalists and Voting
"Nathaniel I'm really excited to have you on the show today. I have never seen so much discussion about get out the vote efforts around a midterm election. So were really here. We're really happy to have you here in excited to have you on the show. Well thank you jacqueline and thank you Ramesh I'm I'm really excited to be here with you guys. So, do you do you feel like we're seeing something different in this election we keep hearing all these projections about how college students are really GonNa vote this time and You know the projected voter turnout is really high in various places and I think I just read an article that my home state of Vermont has something like a ninety two percent. Voter registration rate for the state, which is crazy. Awesome. So do you do you feel something's different? Are we going to see a shift from the from the recent past? Yes. I absolutely feel like something is different. A field director just told me about an hour ago that a million people have already voted in Florida so far as also voting. and they're in person early voting hasn't started yet. So all of these people are people who requested that ballots be mailed to them. And have already made them back in and just to put that number in context just to give you a denominator I think barely six million people voted in the twenty fourteen midterms and Florida. So the hot a million people have already voted mean something's going on now who are those people that I can't tell you? I can't tell you with whether these are young people storm in the polls or liberals or conservatives I don't know. But you're right that there's a new energy going on this time around. Suspending of demographics mean you focus mostly on on kind of an untapped group, the the environmental movements, and we often think of environmentalists is really active in terms of making lifestyle choices. giving up meat or dairy, or or abandoning abandoning your car for a bicycle that takes a lot of effort and a lot more than going to the polls. So my question for you is, how are we doing? Are we actually voting as a group? Jacqueline you you ask the the sixty four, thousand dollar question no, we're not we're not laugh. Yeah environmentalists awful voters. I'm not going to sugarcoat it. We. We've done a lot of research on this and it's pretty easy to measure because weather you vote or not, and a lot of Americans don't know this. Whether you voter not as public, record. Now. I'll never be able to look up who Ramesh voted for or who jacqueline voted for but I can absolutely look up which elections you vote in in which elections you don't. And so people are able to run large polls and build predictive models and identify all the environmentalists in various states. And it turns out. That environmentalists. Habitually under vote they vote far less often than the average voter in almost every other state and just to give you some context here, I'll use say the two thousand, sixteen presidential election as an example. In two, thousand, sixteen, Sixteen, nine percent of registered voters voted. But only fifty percent of environmentalists did. Wow Yeah and if you go back to twenty fourteen, it's even worse. Forty four percent of registered voters voted but only twenty one percent of environmentalists did. Okay. So the obvious follow up question there is why? Yeah. Why? Is that one hundred, thirty, five, thousand dollars. That's Before thousand. In one dollars. So we know some of the reasons but only some of the reasons. So part of what's going on here is just demographic correlations so I don't know what the Environmental Movement was like ten twenty thirty years ago but. It certainly isn't now. What People Imagine as the stereotypical environmentalist. The typical environmentalists now is not well, it's not me it's not some white Yuppie who hops into their electric vehicle to get to their job downtown. people who deeply care about climate and the environment are now much more likely to make less than fifty thousand dollars a year. Be African American or Latino, and live within five miles of an urban core end they are predominantly younger but that's not. Not so much the case anymore. And all of those demographic groups that I just mentioned right now. Vote less often than the average American. So part of what's going on here is just that environmentalists are likely to be part of demographic groups that just habitually under vote. But the really interesting thing. Is that's not all that's going on here because even if you look at just young. Environmentalists vote less often than the other young people. Were even if you've looked just at Latinos, the Environmental Latinos vote less often than the other Latinos. So something else is going on here and the honest answer guys is we don't know what it is because it's really easy for behavioral scientists to measure why someone takes an action. So it's really easy to set up an experiment to to figure out how to get someone to vote. What's really hard? is to figure out the opposite. What's really hard is to set up an experiment to figure out why people don't take an action like exercising or voting or or vaccinating their children or something like that. the best you can do is ask them. And when we ask environmentalists why they're not voting. They lied their pants off. They lie France off and so and I'm. That other people or So, so no not more than other people and that's a good question but no, I mean no matter how you ask the question if you try to determine why people don't vote. The responses they'll give. Our responses that they think you want to hear. What we've realized is that even non voters still buy into the societal norm that voting is a good thing. So everybody wants to be known as a voter. Just, like everybody wants you to think that they brush your teeth, brush their teeth or or wash their hands every time or something like that. This voting is a societal norm that we all buy into and so I ask people why they don't vote. They will often before they even give you an excuse guys. They will lie their pants off and say, Oh, no, I vote all the time Jacqueline. And we that's a lie because whether you voted not as public record, right? These people looking at their voting histories and we know that they've never voted their entire lives and they swear up and down all the time that they vote whenever there's an election and so. The honest answer to your question and it's a good one is. We. Don't know why environmentalists aren't voting, but we've got some good ideas as to how to get them
Indigenous men cycle through states to promote mental health
"This is national native news I mean Antonio Gonzalez. A group of indigenous men are cycling through Wyoming Colorado and New Mexico promoting mental wellness Wyoming public radio's jockey. Hey, black has more identifying as a black man and a member of the Haida nation. Damon Bell Halter has seen firsthand. How men of color often don't seek help for mental illness he says, one barrier is a lack of diversity among mental healthcare providers. Laboratories are working on my purse like my healing. Throughout and I was like getting that match up with my you know. White white people know, but another problem is a cycle of silence and stigma surrounding health. That's why Bell Holter is leading a group of men on this more than eight hundred miles cycling trip. They started on the wind river reservation in Wyoming and finished up in Albuquerque this week along the way they encouraged men of color to speak out about their mental health and seek the help they need. The group is also raising money for mental health initiatives in indigenous communities. For National Native News I'm Jockey Hey Black Nevada lawmakers expanded mail in voting due to cove nineteen, which includes protections for tribal communities of federal judge recently dismissed a lawsuit over the law many homes on reservations have nonstandard mail service and residents have to travel to a postal provider to get mail voting advocates. Say there are also other challenges native voters face Roz. Brown has more Jacqueline de Leon with a native American rights. Fund says, Indigenous People live much farther from polling locations the. Non Natives it much more difficult than the average American can conceive up to vote in Indian country native. American have a decrease in post office hours. They also have their ballots travel further. Dylan adds that fewer transportation options a lack of Internet access and other socio economic factors also play a role in whether indigenous people vote. She says it's not uncommon for native Americans to travel up to two hundred miles to register to vote or reach their polling place in August, Nevada lawmakers expanded mail. In voter laws to address challenges posed by the COVID. Nineteen pandemic. Assembly bill four allows non family members to safely return ballot for one another. In the upcoming election it also provides mechanisms for tribes to request early on reservation polling locations, Deli prior to Nevada's vote by mail primary in June more than ninety percent of the indigenous population voted in person I'm Russ Brown, the vice president of the Navajo Nation Myron liser has expressed his well wishes on social media for president trump and. The first lady after they tested positive for covid nineteen Weiser's outspoken trump supporter wiser took his own covid nineteen tests this week after traveling to Washington DC for a prayer event in a virtual town hall Thursday, Night Liser defended his travel saying he understands concerns the Navajo nation remains under emergency orders including fifty-seven our weekend lockdowns liser says it was a one time thing adding he would do it again to pray for the nation I did go in and get tested because of all the. I guess the. Concern that was out there. But the last week I am not Tuesday I did mention that Diet just returned from the DC area praying for our nation. What time it was to be given that opportunity in the heavy heavy responsibility of praying leuser was seen at the event not wearing a mask or social distancing critics have taken to social media to express their dismay with the Navajo. Nation. Vice? President. I'm Antonio Gonzales.
"jacqueline" Discussed on Design Matters with Debbie Millman
"And a deep deep commitment that Salmon Net had to listening. To people, the world had never even ask questions up. And take them very seriously as customers. You've written about how privileged can deafness to those who feel less worthy or valuable. How can those of us that are more privileged in the world here? Better. Such a great question. It's follow the threat of curiosity and to. Push aside our cynicism because I think it's the cynicism also deadens us and so hard to be cynical these days too. So so hard not to be cynical. And then we get afraid and so then when we do interact particularly with people whose ideas are so different from our own and can be sometimes repulsive to our own or exhausted we'd rather just not here. And yet. We're in crisis we have to find ways to listen to each other. Many of the people who are companies serve come from very conservative communities. And we don't agree on everything, but we do agree on what they need. We can find ways to serve it and the more I show up and understand who they are the more. We can have really hard conversations. I think that in this moment of our history? Debbie. We need to do a better job teaching, our children, a new set of skills that we really value as and call hard skills not just soft skills listening deep listening is one of them and not listening has to start not just with our ears but with all parts of ourselves, including learning to listen to ourselves and learning how to navigate the different layers that exist in us so that we can see through what we are filtering, what we are hearing. Jacqueline I have one last question for you. When you turn forty four you received an email from a man who was your boyfriend when you were sixteen, he had senior photo in a magazine and reached out to tell you. That you were doing exactly. What at age sixteen you said You'd be doing. It's my question. Is this what advice would you give to others that might want to recommit to doing the things that they dreamed about when they were sixteen? Thank you for that question and I know where you come up with all of this information here. Incredible. I think that dreams live inside of us. And this is a moment of global pandemic black lives matter. It's a of breaking open. It is a moment of awakening. And therefore, it's a moment who's imperative is renewal. And that renewal starts with. Finding that child inside of ourselves. And remembering that in those dreams. Often lie the truce pruitt most want and can be and it's those individuals that air to live with the childlike jury acidy. that. Follow a thread without having any idea where it goes next but having faith that if you take a step. And do the work. The work will teach you where next to go. And so in this moment where No one has the answers we have to re imagine everything. There is a chance for all of us to be like children again to be young again. and to dare. To. Go toward a problem that we want to solve. Not Knowing. The answer but knowing that we won't stop until we find it. And there's no reason you won't do it better than somebody else because nobody else has done it. And Debbie I think I'll end there the under the best pieces of advice someone gave me. When nine eleven happened another time of crisis. and. I had a team of three and crazily made the decision that we were going to go to Pakistan and work and try to build organizations of civil. Society. So that people inside and outside the country would see what human were capable of doing. And then I got really cold I am a lunatic. What am I doing and I? Went to a mentor and told him I've never been to Pakistan I don't have a team. I. Don't really know what I'm doing and he said, let me give you some advice. He said. Probably the only ones crazy enough to go. So go. But don't go and run away, go and make a ten year commitment because I'll tell you this. If you do it and you show up at the end of those ten years, you are going to know more about that country than most people who are not from that country. Now it's nineteen years. By making that commitment though I had no idea what I was doing. And following through and showing up. I have not only fallen in love with the Community of people there. It is fundamentally changed to I. Am and how I see the world and taught me things I didn't ever even know I had to learn. And that's the promise. That is what that kind of risk taking. That doesn't have to start big it can start with. Your neighbor. And fixing something in your neighborhood and goodness knows we have lots to fix. But it is having the faith that. No one else is doing it. So, go and try to do it yourself. Over Brad. Thank you for truly transforming the world that work. And your goodness. Thank you for joining me today and design. Lv thank you for everything you are in the way you listen and care and pay attention. From me that's the ultimate. Active respect and. Thank you. Thank you. Jacqueline. Nova grads is to books are the.
"jacqueline" Discussed on Design Matters with Debbie Millman
"We've looked at value justice for natural. It is time for us to identify the value that means the most to societies both positive and negative the value of hiring people who may not have been included the value that you are doing to create beauty and community. And the negative the destruction of what you were extracting from the environment that's got to be part of the impact investing sector, and frankly it should be part of the way that we do business. But, it starts with starting this new sector. Now, watching the chaos as everybody is trying to understand how they can enter it, and my hope is that we're on a trajectory toward a completely different conversation so that there's a real systematic re imagination of how we use these tools to solve our problems. One thing you've written about in moral revolution that I truly related to is the notion of marketing genius and friend to us both Seth Godin calls the dip or that moment when the thing you think you want to do is gotten so hard that you don't know if it will ever work or become enjoyable. How often have you experienced those moments and how do you overcome them especially with patient capital where there's gotta be peaks and Valleys Peaks and valleys. Don't even come close to how low and how high. Elliott. I disseminate that you have for risk is just astonishing in. So extraordinary. All goodness. Build when the going gets tough the tough get going there is a part of me that was born for crisis Truth Truth. It is where I just turned into steel like I. Don't think you understand we are not stopping. And now I feel like I. Felt so many times that I just feel it's another step on the road to success. Yeah and I do believe that committing to something bigger than yourself. Gives you a North Star that allows you to find more sustenance than wondering why am I doing this in the first place? That is never in doubt for me and that's a great strength. But The dips are often in this work and it's not just the big stuff. One of our companies just lost a beautiful young. Person in a terrible car accident. In a in places where talent. And these jobs are hard. it's human being it's a family it's a, it's a co-, it reverberates through the community. In this time of Covid, there have been a Lotta Depths Debbie, but there are also been a lot extraordinary, just astonishing acts of human courage and innovation. And so I think I focus on the positive the innovation and try to remind myself that we don't get to choose what the world does to us, but we do get to choose how to respond. One thing that I learned reading Beth Comstock S- book. Is that it is just not possible to have success without failure. So anybody that is doing their best to avoid failure is also doing their very best to avoid success. That is absolutely true and Beth her book. So extraordinary in the vulnerability that she brings to talk about that because. When you talk about that. If there such a hunger because many of the cultures which I operate, make it really hard to talk about. And I completely agree with you it's kind of rule number three if you roll out value rollout success. Right. Speaking of success I WanNa talk to you about delight because it is one of the companies that Acumen has supported from its launch and it's brought solar light and electricity to more than one hundred, million people across the globe. Can you talk a little bit about how you've made that happen there one of your longest term were nurse well, they made it happen but the thing is and this gives leadership and it's the way you also personally debbie. You realize that it does take a village all of this that their success has so many mothers and fathers and friends but this is a story of two guys out of business school that wanted. Eradicate kerosene from the world because one point five billion people have no access to electricity and are dependent on it. Here's where we think markets will solve problems or governments. One point, five, billion people one, hundred, thirty years after Thomas Edison invented the lightbulb. It's immoral. Forget about unproductive an unjust and dangerous, and so they had this light ABS thirty dollars. They had no idea how to sell it price it distributed finance it and nobody thought it would work and so it was truly patient capital and it's been an incredible journey. I remember saying to me will Jacqueline Hush priced this and I'd been business school. He'd been a business goal and in business school your top price it at the highest price, you can price it but our goal was get to as many people as you could get it too and so. finally, Salmon Ned came upon the Aha moment that people pay forty cents a day for kerosene. Could you find a way to make it forty cents a day and the answer was no at the beginning because people couldn't find financing at the rate of forty cents a day in. May. Two dollars a day that didn't have forty cents extra that they could actually save throughout the month for the seller. But when mobile banking came onto the scene in two thousand eleven for the first time in history, if you can just imagine like a shoebox size solar panel on your roof that gives you four lights and a cell phone charger and a radio that you could pay through your phone. To get this whole thing setup and literally go from darkness to being able to click a switch and have light and use it and eventually television and That's another minister changed the world. There's no go anymore where I don't see a delight and I've seen the power of patient capital impatient, people. A. Huge amount of social capital corporates designers idea dot org was fantastic and really. Finding ways to make beautiful products but also more and more affordable..
"jacqueline" Discussed on Design Matters with Debbie Millman
"Paid market price, two thirds of the patients got up for free and yet it thrived and he broke everywhere capitalism. Developed a intraocular Lens himself because the price was one hundred and forty dollars time and he thought there's no way I can create a product for people who make a dollar a day if it costs one hundred and forty dollars, any figured out a way to make it costs about ten his engineer stood and a corporation came in and Civil Bhai for you from sixty will make you you wealthy whole forever. and. wasn't good enough and today they're the second largest manufacturer in world. they've served about five million people his COO is on my board. Sadly, Dr Ranked swales no longer with us, but our event is my spiritual home to remind me a just what is possible if you use these ideas without being controlled by them. Jacqueline. Initially, you thought as I mentioned, you would spend three years doing all. You could to build this blueprint for change. When was the moment when you knew the whole concept behind acumen would actually work I think it had to do you mentioned mosquitoes and malaria bed nets. We had invested in a new way of manufacturing. Insecticide impregnated bed net to protect people from malaria. And it was really important to us that it was of buying for Africans. So we found this incredible entrepreneur named anew shot in. Tanzania. They had never manufactured these kinds of polyethylene based nets, and so literally, there was nothing there when we made our investment and the first time I visited, they had a machine and we were so excited. We were going to have this great dream and I had done a lot of that stuff before the the phase. And then a few months later W I went back and now there were there was a factory of all of these women sitting on the bed net machines and the nuts were coming off and I was going into villages nearby and I'm seeing the nets and that was a memorial that online goodness grew doing this. Ultimately, that company produced about thirty million nets a year with ten thousand women, and it's interesting that we're talking about him today. Because this is patient capital and long-term relationship. And a new sadly died a couple of years ago he would have been sixty this month. And his family has asked me to pay tribute. To this partnership and the the gift that he has given by focusing on solving one of his countries and continents biggest problems. He created thousands of jobs or women. And brought manufacturing into his nation in a way that may and should make all of us. Really Proud. At the end of the day, they've probably helped protect half a billion people from malaria. This tiny little company and we got to be part of it. Congratulations on Jacqueline. I mean that is just that's enough for one life and yet it's just a fraction of the work that you do. You've mentioned a few times the term patient capital your investment style is focused on on that. Can you describe what that means for listeners? What is patient capital mean? I'm learning even though we've been doing it for nineteen years that patient capital is relational long term capital. For us it is philanthropic back. But it can also be returns oriented, but it has to have huge risk appetite. And Long Term Horizons, and by long term I, do mean ten to fifteen years. And it can't be passive investing patient capital..
"jacqueline" Discussed on Design Matters with Debbie Millman
"The People Bet on the entrepreneur people bet on the grit and the determination of the entrepreneur and so. I knocked on a hundred doors. Or? Maybe two hundred doors to get those twenty I would say I got ten knows for every one. Yes. That's about right though that's what people have. That's what you have to do. Yeah. And it's funny that you say that because at our tenth anniversary, our board chair said, I, remember meeting, Jacqueline. And she was telling me this thing and it was so exciting and I made a commitment for one hundred thousand dollars and then I got home and I told my husband that I just made this commitment for a hundred thousand dollars and he said, well, what she do and he said I, don't know. I think that was the moment. I. Thought. This is what we do as human beings. We bet on people and while it couldn't articulate exactly how it works I could clearly articulate with did not work and that I was trying something to disrupt that system. Is it true that what investment banker told you that your idea of combining business and philanthropy would not only not work that it was a misguided not just one. I would say the course of the next seven or eight years, dozens and dozens talk to me about how fuzzy headed. misguided. And dangerous this idea was and most important than it would never work and it's funny now. Debbie. One of our companies has brought electricity one, hundred, million, low income people, and some of those naysayers are now co-investors and. I just think that's how it works. Yeah. Be The crazy one that people say mean things about misguided. You don't understand business all the things that people. Say when they're afraid. And do it anyway and if you do it well, some of those biggest naysayers end up becoming your best allies. Those are the people that hold you accountable to. Yeah. That's. Because they're saying, no Jack, let me tell you and the set was such certainty and I'm not a certainty person right I'm a seeker. So it would always really shocked me their names saying go around and round my head and I. Think we'll the right if I can't find metrics that are equally as rigorous for social impact is financial impact. Then how am I gonNA prove and so in a way they they end up being allies if you don't let them crush you. Guess. The, earliest challenges, your new organization faced was finding the Moors and the ideas in which to invest what were some of your first initiatives as a young company. Some, were big failures. We had an intra, we had a a digital hearing aid that I thought was totally going to disrupt the market because it was thirty dollars in it tested as well as a three thousand dollar a model complete failure because. Vanity Vanity. Vanity. We had a very high tech way of testing disease, which now probably would cost like a dime but at the time, it was very expensive to try and get off the ground and I learned. That if you don't understand technology, you have no business investing in it even though I knew that the narrative was right wrong technology and then we got really lucky and we met a man named Dr Venkataswami who had this gorgeous idea you know thinking about you at someone who loves design he had designed system aimed at eradicating unnecessary blindness in Madurai India. By which you could get access to some of the world's best I care intraocular lend..
"jacqueline" Discussed on Design Matters with Debbie Millman
"Wipe, did you want to go there and what were you hoping to learn? Well again. I was in Kigali before the Internet before even great word processors and so doing a an application was a really hard thing at that time. I I was embezzling quite frankly about business school, but I was often called Ems China. Kadogo. which is via healy means little girl that even though I had helped build this bank I also built a bakery. People still saw me as a girl. In Africa at the time degrees mattered I was wondering what it would take to be taken more seriously in those ways. And I think finally while I was so focused on micro entrepreneurship. I began to see that not all human beings are entrepreneurs and that it was actually unfair to expect every single person to be responsible for creating a company that would bed employ them and other people but that there was huge opportunity if we could actually build enterprises that employ people and I wanted to learn how to do that too and so I would say it was those three but I was ambivalent about business school because I didn't think entrepreneurs really went to business school. And I saw myself as an entrepreneur and I didn't know if I would have to patients even to go through two years but Stanford how to Public Management Program and it was clear to me that that would be a place where I could learn to design companies that actually included the poor and connect to public policy in a way that might. Serve the world better. You've written how you believe.
"jacqueline" Discussed on Design Matters with Debbie Millman
"That was a a crucible moment and when I write about in Journal. It's definitely through the the words of a much younger woman than I am today just raw. Of the sense of the vulnerability of being a child that the world would rather not see an in fact. Or the world might WanNa just hurt or. Or make disappear. And and for me, it was connected to the financial system that I was already of. That also did a lot of good in world and didn't WANNA see children like him nor his parents You decided to leave chase in addition to having a different sense of where your life could go i. believe that one of the criteria influencing your decision was a conversation with your boss wherein he told you that though you were the most productive young banker on the team. You laughed too. Loudly you dressed like Linda Ronstadt were too friendly everyone and he was worried that executives might mistake you for one of the secretaries. There are no words. Now I understand this was the eighties, but still what's wrong with Linda Ronstadt? I know and actually I thought I was cool dresser. I didn't wear the suits that were so. Much the uniform I did wear big skirts and sometimes it everybody not at Chase Oh there was truly the uniform of the blue or gray suit with a little bow tie that women would wear I just couldn't get myself to do it. Now me, of course, this man was rather frumpy dressed in a brown polyester suit as he was and I'm looking at him thinking if I stay I'm going to be like you. and. Might not think I fully understood the misogynistic and class front that was coming at me at the time. It was all such a swirl of confusion. Interestingly. I didn't go to hurt interesting I went to thinking if I stay I'll be like you and it will change who I am. and Are you saying that I shouldn't laugh. Are you saying I shouldn't be friendly? Are you saying? I shouldn't. Dress, with a sense of joy. because. I can't change all that, and then what was interesting is just a couple of weeks later. I get this call from the number two guy at the bank man named Tony Tracy. I know who pulled together a small group of as an of course that day if ever I look like Linda Ronstadt, it was that day and he's rifling through these resumes which one of you is Jacqueline. No regrets and I'm thinking. You know I raised my hand and the bartender all you did before chase was a bartender. And that was a moment where I realized many of the other kids. Had these fancy resumes and lots of internships and things that people of privileged did and I didn't. And I thought he was making fun of me when in fact, he saw a himself in me and that was the beginning of a different conversation where he said I'm going to put you on the fast track. We need women like you but I had already made the decision to leave, and so that was another important confidence builder before I left. Were you scared leaving we you worried that you were giving up your shot or we really sure that this was the necessary path to take. What I knew in my deepest part, myself was that I was twenty five years olds and that if I didn't go man particularly given that I had just been offered this quote unquote once in a lifetime. Opportunity. I would never. And that was. In a way, it made the choice easier. Of course, I listened to Joni Mitchell's blue album the entire time I was on the flight and cried. I don't think I was scared of what I would find but it definitely. frighten me to experience such a loss and I didn't know how that loss would here. One of the things that I learned while reading your first memoir, the blue sweater, bridging the gap between rich and poor in an interconnected world was how though you loved being banker? You've felt that banks were missing an opportunity in not extending their services to more low income people and that was part of your decision and moving to Rwanda why Rwanda. I did not choose Rwanda Life can look neat looking backward actually wanted to go to Brazil, but I was given an opportunity in the Cote d'Ivoire. Not On my game plan and I realized that that moment that I was either going to explore how to extend banking services to low income people or I was going to go to Brazil couldn't.
"jacqueline" Discussed on Design Matters with Debbie Millman
"You why you wanted to be a banker. You told him you didn't, and that you were just there to assuage your parents. I kind of love that story Jacqueline especially since you got the job. At sort of very ballsy. Wondering if you can expand and share more of the details of this story, well, it was the one question I was not prepared to answer. You know and I'm not a liar I and I never have been and so when he said, you know tell me Miss Nevarez. Why do you? Why do you want to be a banker? It just came right out of my mouth that I I didn't want to be a banker. My pants were making you do this and and. Then he said with his real smirk to you said you, that is just bad because you got this job you would be in forty countries in the next three years which of course, will all I really wanted to do was get myself forty countries. I've been in one plane at point in my life and I never been outside of the United. States. So I think that we could start the interview over. And again, I don't know where that came from and he said sure I left the room and knocked on the door I extended my hand I reintroduced my sauce and he said Thomas note rebuts why do you want to be a banker? Nice it ever since I was six years old, all I ever want to be is a banker. And We laughed. And Interview continued and I felt sure there was no possible way. This guy was going to hire me. And so I was a bartender I work till three in the morning. I rode my bicycle home at three in the morning, and so the only way it could do is to take my one suit and my one nice shirt and smash it into a ball into my backpack, and then when I got home pre cell phones I saw a little note that said chase wants you back at seven thirty and I thought. Oh my goodness, how am I going to wash dry and Iran this little suit which I spent the whole rest of the night trying to do. So I could show up in the same outfit at seven thirty and I got the job. What gave you the idea to ask for the do over and then leave the room and then come back in I think there's something so poetic. That story and as standalone anecdote I think really defines who you are in in such a profound way. I think that by then I'd already fallen down gotten up enough times that I got very good at just pivoting in the moment. But that wouldn't work drags try that again and You know just throw the how Mary Pass I had no chance anyway so I was going to go for it and it was a real confidence builder. That when it looks like the chips are down find another way. And so I think that's become a theme of my life Debbie. I. Have done very well in the few hail Marys that I've thrown. And so feel that everyone should do that every now and then because every now and then you score the touchdown by throwing that ball in that crazy way. And going for it. Yeah. That phone call that no, it's crazy. They're never going to take your call and then they do. So you better be ready for when they do I because that is also learned. But if you're not ask for a do over and if you're not expert do over, I, actually think that piece of it is so important because I have also really made big mistakes and. To go back to the person and say I just really messed that up and could we talk again? That has really served me well to it has with me I. think the more willing you are to admit when you've screwed up and ask for that second chance. That's the only way you're going to get a chance only going to just yeah. Just hand you a second chance and we so often think that one we're vulnerable we are unlovable, and ironically it is when we are vulnerable that we are most lovable. Yes. Yes. I I just I. Only wish didn't take me into my fifties to realize said, only do I'm right there with you. You started at Chase Manhattan Bank in one, thousand, nine, hundred, three end were trained in finance cashflow how companies work, and in the time that you work there you didn't need travel to forty countries, but the minute you landed in Rio. You felt you'd arrived in a magical place that somehow already lived inside you. I've had that experience in New Orleans and in Berlin? What do you think it was about Rio that inspired that feeling in some ways I think Brazil. Is the first truly developing country I've spent real time and and so you know I had assumptions that it would be a poor country and suddenly literally minutes after landing. The. Smells the sounds the color the the warmth of the individuals with whom I engaged the music, the connections to. To, Africa suddenly I could see this part of the world being connected and this was a time. Of Milton, Nascimento got cost to the great jazz musicians and things that were better than in New York. City and I just fell in love and I remember telling my parents when I got back to New York that someone had made a mistake and I was truly Brazilian by heritage. Wasn't the Austrian American that My parents told me that I was it just was inside me and it changed. My understanding of identity to and who we are and how our experiences shape. Prue we become you've said that in Rio, never experiencing so much poverty alongside so much wealth and you've written about how you thought that the children living in the street where the embodiment of seeing the poor as outsiders as throwaway people in a world that didn't want to see them and you've described that moment as one where you felt the strongest desire to make a difference that you had felt in your life thus far. How did that realization align with work that you were doing chase? If just made me emotional it's funny. I don't remember where I wrote that, but I just recently was going through journals and I found a journal from that time and I had forgotten about this experience of meeting this street child he was very dirty and having the great idea that I would bring him to my hotel room and give him a bath and then get him clothing and then buy him lunch. And have lunch the manager of the very fancy hotel. Explained to me that uninvited guests were unwelcome at the hotel and would I please leave and get this child out. and. The. Front. Of that experience that I was paying guest, he was my guest..
Fantasy Football Forecast: One BIG THING you should know for every Week 2 matchup
"I sit out the way New Orleans versus Las Vegas raters. We saw New Orleans showcase really really solid, really great defensive performance against Tom. Brady and the buccaneers They were pretty on disappointed as a team, lot of penalties on their defensive side of the front. The saints rebel to take advantage of that. La Raiders played against the Carolina Panthers last week and gave up thirty points. It's very possible that New Orleans doesn't look as Resi as they did against a really solid defensive front in Tampa. Bay and they might have their way with a raiders team that is still kind of pretty young and trying to get their footing and all this stuff. They don't they had an injury to majority of their wide receivers in the last game. So Dan, Waller seems to be their only solid option. At the receiving side of things that might mean there in Waller's uptick in target's share and my means, he gets an ends on this year or this week maybe something good happens for him I'm buying all the stock now I'm Kamara right now for this game, this should be Alvin Kamara. KAMERA's two touchdown, a hundred yards from scrimmage plus game. This is this is the one I wouldn't see why would be any otherwise and to be quite frank. I think that a lot of players on seem to have a really big game and this would be a really fun game to see trae Kwan Smith. I'm going to bring them up again. This'll be a fun game Trey Smith. Look to be a solid. Relieving game just for brevity and sake of saving saints, fans of fantasy fans alike, some worry as to what the saints offense can look like without Michael Thomas Soaking up a lot of the defensive pressure. All right. So Fancy implications all over the place you know Josh Jacobs. This could be a really good test to see just how much they believe in Josh Jacobs as a pass catcher because I don't know how much he's going to be able to do in the run game considering New Orleans is when had and still does on one of the better run defenses in all the football. I think the best game. Pound for pound this week has to be the night game on NBC, where New England is playing against Seattle that they're going to be playing in Seattle New England the we have a kind of banged up cam and she says it's the there's no hamstring issue but. Of Most people are saying that he does, Kinda. Have a little bit of a hamstring thing going on and we'll see how that affects him with all read option stuff and what we saw from last Sunday's performance maybe we started to see cam throw a little bit more, and then we can really see just what this doing his offense really has to offer for them sure that bill will have them ready for whatever and we saw sea hawks offense that basically let Russell Wilson do what people have been asking. Them to let Russell. Wilson do for basically the majority of the back half of the dense. You know twenty seventeen was to let Russ Cook and Cook did Russell Wilson? Do He only missed four passes? He had A. Great amount of yardage great touchdown passes de que look. Nice at times he did have some drops of course, Tyler Lockett looked really good. Chris Carson looked amazing. In the past game. We had some really good screens run in for touchdowns. They got tight ends involved the plethora tight ends at the seahawks own and their defense was literally flying around all over the place. Now, there are a lot of garbage time touchdown stuff in that Falcons game that I'm not GonNa hold against the defense when it mattered. Jamal Adams and of course. Everybody else in that defense just looked phenomenal. They just looked physical. They looked like they were flying around and making plays they look very formidable as team very formidable. So. That is a game as the May have a lot of implemented implications on things so KEEP IN MIND I think one of the better secondaries in the League is New England's granted they played against. The, dolphins but they did not allow that many receptions or receiving yards at all for either receiver on the dolphins and Tyler Lockett, and care very athletic fast guys but. It's going to be tough. Is GonNa be a tough about we'll see what happens. They may have to change up the strategy of leading Russ Cook for this game in particular and work through the old tried and true run the ball and try to make something happen later on in the game. But for US Russell Wilson owners like myself I hope they just let him throw the ball a little bit more that'd be nice. That would be fun I think we'd all like to enjoy that. So moving on towards another game I think the Baltimore Game at four, twenty, five eastern standard time on CBS is going to be a good one, Baltimore versus Houston. This game can go I think Houston is a team that kid look Jacqueline Hyde and they've been jekyll and Hyde ever since the Shawn Watson is come on that team and. Not Sage. It's the Sean played bad last Thursday. But he definitely did not look comfortable one hundred percent of the time and you just was trying to make plays. His offensive line wasn't there fully stout at all and when it was time to just throw throw throw things Kinda got out of hand for Houston Houston can't be a team that gets to behind too quickly or else it is going to be nightmarish for the offensive line. And it's going to be a bad day for Shawn Watson even though he can make miracles happen at will while Samour's in perfect position to take on a team that showcase bad tackling display. So this is a team. So if this is the time where you want to be like, okay JK Dobbins, he didn't have that many targets but hey, he got two touchdowns in is the time to test out the JK Dobbins is going to be. The album? Kamara. To Marketing Rooms Mark Ingram. So we'll see what happens here Lamar he this seem doesn't tackle well, Lamar could have himself a anywhere closer to forty to fifty yards rushing easily against this team if he wants it, and of course, Mark Andrews is a guy who I would think would eat very well against the Houston team that allowed drivers Kelsey to get like five catches in the first half with ease marched up and down the field with ease Look to see how David Johnson looks in his second bout. David Johnson had a nice surprise of a Comeback Week one performance that a lot of people were speculating was possible and he delivered for the most part. So that was encouraging for many people to go ahead and see so I wouldn't. Put it past him to do it once again. That's really really against the I think that Brandin cooks is still a bit. So that would not be. Great for folks owners. And I would be looking at anybody who has. Willie snead Willie snead was all over the place last week and it was almost to a shocking amount of how much willie snead was dependent on and I said Willie snead. That was not who I meant to say I meant to say will fuller will fuller will around the field for the Texans last week and I would like to see him continue that stretch because that would be. Pretty awesome to be completely honest. I. Would like to see a will fuller healthy and showcasing that he is here to stay in this league and thus it would not make me feel nearly as bad for short.
18-year-old arrested in connection to cold case murder in Oklahoma
"An 18 year old already in jail for allegedly killing an elderly Oklahoma city woman and setting her house on fire in May now also accused in a cold case murder. The story from Jacqueline Scott Antoine Thomas is now accused of killing 82 year old Cuco George in March. 2016 At her home when he was 13 firefighters found 78 year old Sara Cleveland's body May 22nd. The two women lived just blocks from each other. Police say a man has admitted
young adults forced to move back in with parents amid COVID-19
"Week. That shows just how hard the virus has hit young people in their pockets. More than half of the nation's young adults have been forced to move back home with their parents. Now we haven't seen numbers like this since the Great Depression. 52% of young adults 26.6 million people now live with their parents. More than 2.5 million have moved in since February, when the pandemic began their not renting apartments, not buying houses. Slowing the economic recovery with a basement bedroom that has a sheet for privacy. Jacqueline Children's gives herself a pep talk every day myself about it. This is temporary. Like all things are and you know, it'll be OK. What she dreads is the thought of turning 30 and still living in her parents basement. Mark Strausman. CBS NEWS Dunwoody, Georgia Introducing
Coronavirus: 52% of young Americans now live with parents
"Just how hard the virus has hit young people in their pockets. More than half of the nation's young adults have been forced to move back home with their parents. Now we haven't seen numbers like this since the Great Depression. 52% of young adults 26.6 million people now live with their parents. More than 2.5 million have moved in since February, when the pandemic began their not renting apartments, not buying houses. Slowing the economic recovery with a basement bedroom that has a sheet for privacy. Jacqueline Children's gives herself a pep talk every day myself about it. This is temporary. Like all things are and you know, it'll be OK. What she dreads is the thought of turning 30 and still living in her parents basement. Mark Strausman. CBS
"jacqueline" Discussed on Spinning Plates with Sophie Ellis-Bextor
"Hello And welcome to spending place the podcast whereas be too busy working women who also happen to be mothers about how they make it work. I'm a singer celebrities, seven albums in between having my five sons aged six months to sixteen years. So I spent a few plates myself being a mother can be the most amazing thing. It can also be hard to find time for yourself and your own ambitions I want to be a bit Nosey and see other people balanced everything. Welcome spinning plates. Good Day to you. I'm trying not to stop every costing. Hello how are you? Every time I record. My poke costs some weird noise sorts I think that's rich in the garden with the Mayflower is that very annoying? That's probably a bit tunein. Isn't it? Well all persevere just in case When thing is rich does my editing so he might decide that he's GonNa let himself off with the leaf blower it's not. I'VE HAD TO START RECORDING The introduction to this week's podcast three times in my house because it's so hard to find a quiet place it's anonima bedroom actually sealed away And Roy embarrassingly I recorded today's guest Jacqueline gold in my house, and it was the most noisy place overcrowded anymore podcasts. So my house is noisy house. What more can I say that is the word I live in..
Miami - St. Petersburg mayor says mask order having a positive impact
"Despite Despite the the fact fact that that 26 26 people people died died because because of of Kobe Kobe 19 19 in in Pinellas Pinellas Pinellas County County County Tuesday, Tuesday, Tuesday, ST ST ST Petersburg Petersburg Petersburg Mayor Mayor Mayor Rick Rick Rick Crisman Crisman Crisman is is is taking taking taking a a a hopeful hopeful hopeful tone, tone, Crisman Crisman says says he's he's encouraged encouraged by by the the numbers numbers of of people people who who are are testing testing positive, positive, which which he he says says has has been right around 10%. Our hope is we're beginning to see the benefits of our mask mandate. Our goal is to ultimately see our percentages fall below 5%. They pull County school board agreed with Superintendent Jacqueline Bird and voted for a two week delay before the fall semester begins. Counties across the state of proposing similar plans, both in person classes and virtual learning will begin August 24th instead of August 17th.
The Radio Adventures of Dr. Floyd
"Hey to everybody. This is your old friend Dr. Grant and I just wanted to let you know that you are about to hear a classic voicemail episode of the Radio Adventures of Dr Floyd. Now one thing you've got to keep in mind is that the voicemail number mentioned in the show is no longer operational, so please do not call it other than that. Enjoy the show, golly Dr Floyd. It sure is hot out today, isn't it? It sure is Dr Grant you know. It's hot enough to fry at eight on the sidewalk. Yeah, sure. Sure. You who would do that? I'm not sure really well. Look I a popsicle. Thanks, but wait a minute. That's just a stick in a cup. Yeah, well, it started melting right away so I put in a cup, and then it was just so hot, that evaporated completely so here you go into great story. Thanks well, just stick all right well. Don't get a splinter, okay? Hey, you know we've had some more people. Call Eight, one, eight, three, three, two, three, zero, five three and leave us voicemails. You WanNA. Hear one. Too hard to do anything else you know it's hotter than a billy goat in pepper pech. You got that right? Okay, here's the first message. Hey, Dr Floyd I'm just wondering why you have. It posted an actual episode in a while I mean it's been like a lot of days like twenty five I, think that's almost a month and on my podcast things and Make sure to post one every single week on Saturday? You used to do that on Sunday but You've kind of laid off a little, so if you could please get back into the rhythm. That would be great. Thanks I well. One of the reasons we're not recording is because it's just so Dadgum Hut. Yeah, every time we try to record, the hard drive just melts right away. Yeah, it's hotter than two cats fighting in a wool suck sure is Har-. I here's the next voicemail. I am inviting you to my birthday. It's August eighth, two, thousand six. I'm Allegra and I'll be five year olds. And I'll be five year old. And I'll. Be Fix so having nice time at the party up on my grandma. It's ten Spring Street. That was very nice. Allegra invited you a birthday party I know, but it's just too hot to go to a birthday party. It's harder than steel. Playground slighted high noon. Well, that's true, but is that going to be your excuse for everything well? She also didn't know how old she was going to be five or six. What's thank God do with anything well. We won't know a birthday card to buy four well. I guess you're right all right. Here's the next message. Sorry, I managed. I made a mistake. I'm going to actually be. Go Dr Floyd She's going to be six. We can by rick hard for a six year old. Do Son. It's even hard to go to the store. You know it's hotter than a two dollar pistol on the fourth of July. Do you have like a whole list of these or something? No. All Right? Here's the next voicemail so numerous for Nicole. He synnex. You're not oh. Then you. Might Illuminate. Our now. Monarchy. Our Oh goody. We WanNA praise here. Let me press one. Now like well I don't know I. Guess we just wait for the price well I. Hope it generic conditioner because it's so Dadgum hut. It's hotter than high noon in Death Valley. Yeah all right. Here's the next message. I just wanted to find out since Dr Steve is a robot who built him and why? Also wanted to find out why Dr. Grant has speed large head. Thank you. Oh, snap your look. He's right. You do have a large Ed. Floyd, no, you have never seen anything so magnificent before in my whole life. Well, it's not really no grande. Can you hear me your ears you? Say to your head there. Can you hear me over there? Floyd I. Don't Understand Wyoming Oh. Would you manage? Did you bother you the challenge dog about your head might. Ono It, no. Big You know you shouldn't. You shouldn't make fun of somebody shouldn't make fun of someone's head. No, it's not especially on a hot day like this two hun- to make fun of someone's head. I see we're here. Why don't you just move over and block their selling with your freakishly large heads so I have some shade? Produce, an next voicemail, big head, boy all right. Yes, Hi, DR, Floyd! This is Ed and Jacqueline. Who is my wife? We're from Beaverton Oregon and we listened to your show on a regular basis. We think that building a third time machine could be very hazardous to your health. Just wanted to let you know that have a Nice Day golly Dr Floyd, that sounded like a threat. Yeah, what's Kinda scary, but don't worry. We'll be safe. We will. Why well if he comes over here I'll just hide behind your freakishly big head. Being head. Oh well. Here's the next voicemail. Hello, this is Marcus. SACRIMENTO. On the learn day, president, learning gate, past and learning days future episodes. They. told us, how Dr Floyd Ted was so small, he created just a shrinking machine. Talked Floyd might be able to go back. and. Do that to. Have such small had. I've wondering why he doesn't do that once he gets to. Think back That's all. Well now that's a fantastic idea, but I'm just worn out from dancing around singing songs about Dr Grants freakishly big head, and I'll show which. Way Too hot?
"jacqueline" Discussed on On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts
"Kioko, who has? he's from Puerto. Rico which makes him in American citizen. He has a monolingual, Spanish speaking parent that he has to translate for and the hatred that gets thrown at him because because his mother speaks beautiful language and the ridiculousness of that and. The fact that People's cultures constantly getting called into question and the thing about harbor me is I started writing that book a long time ago. I mean we've been dealing with mass incarceration in this country for a long time. We've been dealing with deportation in this country for a long time. We've been dealing with economic disparities for like long time, so so taking those kids and putting them in the room to talk about these questions that I've always had and that you know lots of kids have. Made Sense to me. I WanNa ask you about this particular moment, because kids on top of everything on top of these issues that we've been talking about about racial justice about the protests about black lives matter we're also they are also dealing with this corona virus and lockdown at home, and away from their friends, and all kinds of challenges that are associated with that. What are you hearing from them about this for about this sort of confluence of challenges right now? My son complains about teachers, not knowing how to use ill. I. Think that's one frustration for the young people you know. They're so ahead of us. In terms of using technology and here we come. We also like okay now. I gotta get to zoom call without like. How do we do this again? It's like. Zoo. So so I I definitely hear the frustration and the thing. My son said the other day was like I'm forgetting how to socialize with people, and that broke my heart because it is we. Are you know where pods where you know doing are sheltering where? Trying to figure out how to stay engaged, but we're engaged with a screen at the same time telling them to have less screen time you know it's it's all of these I don't know kind of contradictions going on and at the end of the day. They're like okay. So when is this thing going to be over at the same time? They're learning how to negotiate a main. Automatically! Put on their masks when we. Go into a store, and and again going back to their resilience, and their ways of being able to. kind of move like water with the Times is always. Gratifying Is that the hopeful. What's hopeful about this moment? I mean perhaps the pandemic offering them a chance I don't know to look up and see what's going on in their world. Even though that sounds contradictory, because of course, they're staring at screens the. Screens and everything, but there's something hopeful about that. I think I think there is a chance to more. There's gathering I mean even the family gathering getting around the table and having truck thoughtful conversations with your family. I think in terms of. Even engaging deeper via zoom right knowing that when you see that person, you're seeing inside their house. You're seeing inside their living room their bedroom. And you have a another kind of understanding of I think people are reading. More people are talking more, and even the marches and New York, you know people are heading to the marches and. And being allies and doing the work that needs to be done. Well Jacqueline Woodson was such a pleasure talking to this hour. Thank you so much for joining us. Thank you Anthony Lewis Great. It really was. That's Jacqueline Woodson she's the acclaimed author of Brown girl. Dreaming the day you begin after to pack and D foster the forthcoming before the ever after among many other books listeners, you continue the conversation. Get the on point podcasts at our website on point radio DOT ORG. You can also follow us on twitter. Find US on facebook at on point radio. Thanks for listening I'm Anthony Brooks. This is on point..
"jacqueline" Discussed on On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts
"We're talking with Jacqueline Woodson about this moment in America. She's the author of. Of over thirty books for children and young adults, and she's won numerous awards for her writing her most recent book is read at the bone. Her Picture Book That Day you begin has been at the top of the New York. Times bestseller list for many weeks and Jacqueline. We've still got some more callers. I'd love to go to a couple right away. Andrea is calling from Baltimore. Andrea, you're on the air. Thanks for the call. Thank you tell you I'm like way up in age now I was in New York in the sixties when he had the rioting and stuff like that. And you know it seems like as one conversation with all most of so called lease, and actually align yourself with the system and work with Assistant. Like you know, teach people about races. You know I am not Cathy at all, but these people already know by racism because like. I WanNa know what's the point of keep talking even marching and protesting well she for years, but this is not gonna end and the people trying to do it. Don't even want it to end I want to ask you. Don't you say we should have a different conversation now? They're wrapping a chain. It's up to us to change and by that I. Mean exactly what I mean a country country make sure with him and they should i. don't think that this is ever going to work, and we need to go through our shelves, not only do we. Get from the Caucasian people. We get it from other people in the morning. Look like them. The more they discriminate against them case in point all the people who are able genders. They take all the money so much they don't. They don't. They don't use stores. And they take all their money out. The male flies is one good example here thing. Is You all because we are so? Okay, I'M GONNA I'M GONNA jumping because I think you expressed your question, really really well, and I want to Jacqueline a chance to answer it, but the the thrust of that Jacqueline. What's what's the point of keeping the struggle going? I think that's a really great question. Angie and I'm so glad you. Raised it and I I remember some of the struggles of the sixties especially around Look free lunches in school and and people marching I remember that one of the march was no money, no food, no school, and and basically people saying you know we're going to get our kids out of the system if this doesn't work and I. Think That's what Black folks saying. Now you look at all of the You know. Hollywood black lives rallies with black lives. All of these people creative writers television people You know playwrights actors. All saying you know what if this system doesn't get six, we're leaving it and we are taking our black money with us, and so I think two things are going on right now. I think black folks are saying. We're going to give you a chance to get this right, but we're done. We're out like like we know the power. We have in this country. We know you know what blacks it would look like here and so at and saying you know, show up. Don't just throw up a black. Black lives matter sign on your website, but show me how you're doing the work inside Your Corporation inside your theater inside Hollywood inside your stores, and we do have to make those I completely agree with you. I will walk an extra. You know ten blocks to shop at a black owned store. If that's if that's what's going to make the difference, you know and I think it's twofold. What's happening right now? I think we are doing something that is different than saying. You know what I, but also look at the Montgomery. Bus Boycott. It's like you know what we don't need to read. Your buses go broke. And things changed and I. think that's what we're doing now. We're saying we're going to be out here where we're not. We're not participating in these systems that have historically not worked for us. Are you encouraged as well Jacqueline by the fact that a lot of these demonstrations were seeing all across the country seem to be a very multi racial. I am so encouraged by. I can't say this enough is young people. Young people are done. They are like what wait what? What is this country? You're trying to leave us with you know and this is across all racial lines, and that's what these demonstrations are looking like. They're looking like young. People and Young Black People Young Brown people. Yeah I, mean you know and they are queer and straight, and they are trans and they're saying you know what it stops here, Mike it stops with us like our grandchildren are not gonNa have to have this fight, so so that's very encouraging to me to the young people I say, I'm sorry and young people I say I got your back and I say get out there and do your thing and I support you one hundred percent so I am deeply encouraged by what the people are. Are doing good good I. Mean it's. It's good to hear good news. In this moment of deep deep deep challenge, I wanNA talk to you about how you talk to your own children about these issues, and there's a wonderful bonus at the end of Your Audio Book Harbor Me, which came out in two thousand eighteen. It tells the story about six kids who meet weekly in a room. They dubbed the art room. That's a RTD short for a room to talk, and they talk about their lives everything from deportation to racial profiling. But at the end of the book, you've included a short q. a with your son Jackson I believe he was ten years old at the time. He's twelve now. Is that right? S. So. I WanNa to just play a short piece because it's? It's lovely and I loved listening to this, so here's Jacqueline Woodson talking to.
Gone with the Wind is back on HBO Max with a disclaimer
"With Wind is back streaming on HBO Mackley Center pulling Gone with the wind because of what it calls quote. Racist depictions. You've been brave. So long. Miss Scarlett, the classic Oscar winning film now streaming again on HBO Max with a foreman intro from TCM host and film scholar Jacqueline Stewart, discussing the context of how the film deals with slavery in the South during the Civil War. The film follows the lead of Mitchell's novel. Resenting the antebellum South as a world of grace and beauty without acknowledging the brutalities of the system of chattel slavery upon which this world is based. And while providing that contact, she acknowledges the importance of the film's place in cinema history.
Caution Fatigue may be setting in
"With stay at home orders dragging on in many states as they try to contain the spread of covert nineteen there is concern that some people's resolve to continue social distancing is weakening tired of staying home and being so very careful when you're out there's a name for that says Jacqueline Golan a psychologist with northwestern university's Feinberg school of medicine because he is the experience so low motivation or energy to comply with safety guidelines Chicago resident Barbara hill says she's frustrated but will continue to comply I have moments that quite honestly where it's like okay enough already enough enough but then you just go about your business because this is what's going on now actually a clerk
Dallas - Neiman Marcus investors push for sale as bankruptcy looms
"Dallas is Neiman Marcus may be declaring bankruptcy soon there's also word investors want the company to put itself up for sale they'll have that target segment which is the name of the customer that will still want their high end products and services while it might change maybe that the pace of the frequency with which people frequent the store I think they're still going to be a demand for those products in general as Jacqueline Thomas she's a marketing professor at SMU she says you won't find the same items in demons that you would Macy's but they still have a customer base would seek them out first
NBA star's mother dies from coronavirus complications
"Real sad news a mother of Minnesota Timberwolves star Karl Anthony towns Jacqueline Cruz towns died due to complications from the corona virus back on March twenty fifth you may recall Karl Anthony towns posted an emotional video on his Instagram page detailing how his mother was on a ventilator and had to be placed in a medically induced coma to deal with the cove in nineteen her condition apparently worsened over the last two weeks by the way towns is dad also tested positive for the virus but he did much better he was hospitalized and began to recover and he is okay the family issued a statement describing Jacqueline Cruz towns as the matriarch of the town's family an incredible source of strength fiery caring and extremely loving person who touched everyone she met a native of the Dominican Republic Jacqueline Cruz towns worked in the medical department at Rutgers for twenty years she was just fifty eight
Ohio clinics ordered to halt abortions deemed ‘nonessential’ amid coronavirus response
"Well in Ohio Planned Parenthood officials are essentially saying they disagree with the state Attorney General interpretation of their governor Mike DeWine's order to stop elective procedures they say abortion is an essential health service they believe continuing to perform the procedure does comply with that order but they're scaling back other services as they can in Texas Planned Parenthood says they're reviewing an order from governor Greg Abbott and also making an effort to conserve supplies there any queues abortion rights opponents of politicizing this pandemic here's Jacqueline errors with Planned Parenthood federation of America abortion is an essential time sensitive medical procedure and we know that medical experts have made this clear and we should not be delaying or creating additional barriers for people to get access to the healthcare that they need including abortion act that and that's in line with what some major medical groups like the American college of obstetricians and gynecologists are saying that abortions essential and time sensitive so far we're not hearing of any legal action but we will be watching this as this
Introducing Joe Exotic: Tiger King
"There are some stories in the media that leave more questions than answers from wondering comes Joe Exotic Tiger King Joe. Exotic has always loved animals especially tiger cubs lions monkeys. Joe Started Zoo in Oklahoma where you can actually get inside the cages with tigers. But Joe has a Nemesis Carol Baskin. She's another zoo owner. Who doesn't like the way Joe runs things and when Carol Accuses Joe of Animal Cruelty Joe? Turns around and accuses her of being responsible for the mysterious disappearance of her late husband as much as both of them love to save animals. Joe And Carol are hell bent on destroying each other at any cost. If Dirty John Meets Dr Death with a pinch of town. Sounds interesting to you. Just listen to this preview of Joe Exotic while you're listening subscribe to Joe Exotic Tire King on Apple podcasts. Spotify or wherever you listen you'll also find a link in the episode notes. It was the winter of two thousand fourteen in a little dance hall in. When you would Oklahoma a wedding was just getting started okay. I'd like to welcome you to a most unusual wedding. The room was decorated in hot pink and Tiger Stripes. The audience was a mix of humans and animals. Several people with different kinds of monkeys. There were for the most part in their stroller on their mom's lap for in their shirt Jacqueline Thompson was among the guests. She watched his three men in matching hot pink cowboy shirts and black jeans walked to the front of the hall today. We have gathered to witness the Union of travers. John and Joe. Joe said that he always had two boyfriends at a time he never just had one. Joe Was the groom in the middle. She had a chrome pistol hanging from a leather holster around his hips and a bleach. Blonde mullet. His real name was JOE SHRP. Vogel but he was better known as Joe Exotic in the book of ECCLESIASTES. Bet You didn't know this. We are even better for triple. Braided cord is not easily broken Jones. Fifty one years old one of his husbands to be was in his late twenty s and the other was just nineteen. Okay and can we have the rings please? Jacqueline and the other guests watched as a small eight gripping. A white satin pillow was carried up to the front of the hall to me. These rings as Joe slipped a ring on one fiancee's finger and then on the other. You may now kiss. How after the wedding? The party moved down the street to Joe Zoo there. Joe was in his element climbing in and out of cages while a camera crew captured it all for his Youtube Channel at one point. Jovan Jacqueline over to a bear cage handed her marshmallow and told her. Put It between Your Lips. Five putting in my mouth and I'm like you know hesitating to put my face through the bar and then he grabbed her head and shoved it up against the cage inches from the bears mouth and they're just all of a sudden grab. The Food in his tongue. Ended up going down my throat and all I remember is getting a mouthful of sand and slobber it was like I was gagging and he was just laughing so hard almost pitas fans and they got that on tape too. It was a wild celebration but in a quieter moment. Joe confided something in Jacqueline. He was haunted by a recent tragedy he says. My champ was poisoned Joe. Tall Jacqueline she suspected. Animal rights extremists. Were behind it as well as the recent deaths of his wolf POPs and he was afraid they wouldn't be the last and he just started crying. You wrapped his arms around me. And we just balled together. Then Joe said she was looking for someone to provide security to keep his animals safe at the zoo and to keep him safe over the years joe had made a lot of enemies but was one who kept him up at night he would just always call her names like crazy bitch. That hateful bitch. It was always something bitch. That woman was Carol Baskin All. He talked about ways that she won't leave him alone for five years now. Carol had been threatening to shut down Joe Zoo and destroy all that he had built. He said he needed somebody. That was really good with a gun that could take her out and now joe was ready to put an end to it and I said you need a sniper. He's like why you have one. I said actually I do.
WHO declares coronavirus outbreak is now a pandemic
"Dot com World Health Organization is declaring the global coronavirus crisis is now a pandemic corresponded Jacqueline Howard is in Atlanta the W. H. O. is now declared that this outbreak is a pandemic and this is a major major announcement it's a decision that the World Health Organization has not made a
"jacqueline" Discussed on 1A
"Com slash safety. Hi I'm a new Rhody and I am the new host of NPR's Ted Radio Hour. I am so excited because we are working on. A bunch of new amazing episodes were exploring big ideas about reinvention making amends and the psychological effects of climate change our first show drops March thirteenth. Please join me. This is one A. Returning now to our conversation with Jacqueline Woodson and her year of return experiences Jacqueline you write about how you experienced a kind of double consciousness. While they're belonging at at the same time not belonging and I think you started to allude to this a little bit a minute or two ago. What does that feel like to you is is that feeling? That that you feel can be reconciled. Yes I think it is. I think it is feeling I have here in this country right. I am of this place you know I. I'm from this place but I really I'm in this place but my I of this place I don't know I'm very American in so many ways and in so many ways. Not You know the same with New York. I grew up in the south until I was seven. And so those imprinting years. I'm very southern so I feel kind of outside in New York all the time and so getting to Ghana and seeing everyone who is my complexion Or darker or a slightly lighter Walking like ideal you know our language the way we speak is different but the openness is the same feeling very southern to me And then it not being my place. Right it. It's kind of For me in the end it did feel like yes. This this is this is how I will always walk the world and yeah in more than one place. Talk a little bit more about that. That two feet in two places or feet in multiple places feeling because it's fascinating you know it's a it's a it's it's at once Kind of A. It's a gift right when you look at it. Positively if I didn't have feet in so many world I wouldn't have been able to write thirty two books. I mean you know it's it's kind of it. It's what bills empathy is how we begin to understand And at the same time I do wonder what it would be like to exist solely in one place in one body as one being and that's never been the case for me So so going to Africa. I didn't go to Ghana. I didn't feel like I was going to be completely outside of simply by the color of my skin I knew that some part of me was going to have a belonging there But I didn't know that I would at the same time feel This outsider ness and where the outsider would play out. It played out You know of course in economics. It played out in language. I feel like I can't I played out. I moved differently than a lot of African women even though my daughter moves like the African women so that was all very interesting to me. Will you said that there isn't enough space in the New York? Times travel section to to capture the enormity of this experience. I hope we've gotten closer in this time we've spent together On the air. But if you could go down a road that you haven't explored yet in writing about your trip to Ghana or your children's experience or your experience with your partner I don't know of. What do you think that would be I think I would. I would want to go down the road of my children who identify as black and biracial right. You know. They always say we're black and Biracial to to make sure both of those parts of themselves are are acknowledged. And what does it mean to be black and Biracial in Ghana What it mean to be completely immersed in an African culture for say five years ten years. What would that look like for them? I think there are so many roads and I also think I want to hear other voices I wanNA. There's so much room to write about this to write about our experiences. As African Americans Caribbean Americans and as Africans So so I have the roads that I would like to explore but I also am always so interested in the voices of other writers telling these stories. We've talked on this show before about how American journalistic views of Africa can be so very narrow you mentioned before the idea that Africa's one thing of course it isn't. This sounds like an opportunity to broaden that perspective make it even more granular than before to get more voices talking about the personal experiences visiting Africa exactly. Well we talked a little bit earlier about what you really wanted to get out of. This trip was some truth. I I suppose that's what writers are always looking for whether they're fiction or nonfiction writers. At least I hope so. I think the truth ultimately is what you're looking for do you. Do you think you got it. I think I got some of the truth. I think there are many of them and I think each time I go back. I'll get some more but for me. I feel like the truth that I got was that I am of that place to and And that matters that that I can go there. And and even with the sense of belonging I felt to also feel that sense of belonging and next time to go and explore what that truth means and how that truth manifest with more time there with knowing more people with doing more stuff So yeah you're it's you know I think as writers we're constantly searching for the truth that matter to us and by extension matter to a greater good in a bigger world and I'm I'm at the beginning of him and I think sometimes that that sense of belonging that you get a little bit of a sense of your first time you go to a place that can give way to a sense of longing to go back and be part of it and maybe that's in your future to Jacqueline Woodson author of Brown girl dreaming and read at the Bone Jacqueline. What a pleasure. Thank you for joining us. Thank you.
Houston: First case of ‘presumptive positive’ coronavirus confirmed in Fort Bend County
"Fort bend county is the the site site of of the the first first presumptive presumptive positive positive coronavirus coronavirus patient patient in in Texas Texas county county health health director director Dr Dr Jacqueline Jacqueline mentor mentor says says they they learned learned of of the the test test result result this this afternoon afternoon this this person person is a man in his seventies who traveled abroad and became ill after his return to the U. S. he is currently hospitalized and in stable condition as this case with associated with travel at this time we still have no evidence of community spread of cove in nineteen no other details about the patient have been released except that he's hospitalized in stable condition the county will monitor all those who were in close contact with him
Washington DC: Man who reportedly stabbed woman with syringe in Maryland grocery store arrested, police say
"There's been an arrest and assault possibly with a syringe and charged in Maryland Amanda Rundle county a week ago a tip leading to the arrest in this case of Thomas Stillman of church didn't he has been charged with first and second degree assault and reckless endangerment Lisa this morning they were told that a woman was assaulted February eighteenth at the entrance of Christopher's fine foods off shady side road it's not known what was in that syringe Stillman could need severe medical intervention and until we know what exactly happened here she can't be treated the way she needs to be treated and we're kind of on a time crunch with that sergeant Jacqueline Davis with Anna Rundle county police the woman has to get a year and a half of testing to determine if she's infected with anything at all
"jacqueline" Discussed on Work in Progress with Sophia Bush
"British finally giving the gays. Everything they've ever wanted and literally. It got like retweeted thousands and thousands of times and I was like I mean. Of course we're here to give you what you want. It's my honor. No skin off our about I was took cool. Okay so before you became I'm queer icon on television because you are and it's only about to like explode into the stratosphere with the next project we'll get to I. I like to go back back because I realized I sit across from people who I love and Adore and I know who you are right now but like were you a miniature version of this person as a kid kid like Oh were you. This sort of like thoughtful and comedic an spontaneous human. WHO's Jacqueline as a kid? I know you grew up in San Francisco Cisco but definitely I think all those things maybe not thoughtful the definitely comedian spontaneous. Just just like since I was little have always liked to entertain on a release small-scale with my family and like at school I was just so overly involved. I think looking back I was like. Oh my God what does that mean. Were you like the president of every club at school sword. Sort of like I was vice president of the soon buddy the rally person so I read all the rally along with this league nut I truly to go like really into it got it. I one time took a took doc. Mascot was giving us a lot of Shit specifically because we were women that were leading are cheering section. And so I took off his the reardon. Crusaders Sater's all boys school helmet like hats and punted it onto the basketball court. Hurt really bad that I caught some of the cage just limited off. Pretend nothing happened but yeah I was really excitable. I really liked being. You know getting people into stuff offended how God my cousin's wedding right before actually Gavin Newsom gave the speech after me and I I was ten years old and I was like I want to give a speech running. My cousin was like why but okay and it was like his siblings. And I and Gavin newsom and ends of very interesting Max and you have like an. I did ten minutes of an impression of Dr Phil. Giving them advice on how to be in a relationship in a marriage in a healthy marriage is there video of this. I don't know I hope so. There has to be somewhere I will try to find it. We we gotta talk to your mom. Yeah Okay I've actually never seen like a home video of myself 'cause I'm the fifth kid. Five kids under eight years old. You're like magic on just whipping out the video camera with the fun of it anymore. You're just make sure they're all alive. Yeah how is that because five kids under eight feels very overwhelming to me. What's growing up in the two bony household like as the youngest of five? And My. Gosh very fun. I loved loved it and I'm such a youngest kid. I'm sure you would agree. I'm like so yeah I'm youngest. Don't really know how to describe it. There is like a a little bit of the you have to fight for your talking place at the table on. But I think that's why I became so into performing or making people laugh. Laugh because you get your attention and I did and one day when I continue winning. I love you saying this. You can't. You're literally sitting across from me in a Soccer Jersey with your hands on your thank ready to win. Ready to rally Kelly. Okay so you grew up in San Francisco which is like obviously for the most part pretty progressive. It's environmentally conscious. It's like a cool. Oh that's pretty cool part of California What what kind of values were you raised on like? What are what are your parents like? Oh my parents are the best. They're so sweet. Name's Marian Joseph up talked about this. My God Mary and Joseph no Super Catholic super loving Irish Italian mine tire. Mom's side of the family was raised in this neighborhood. We live in so the house she grew up in is like four houses up from me and then my aunt Julia lives there now and my aunt Barbara lives across the street. When Kathy's to live up the street so we call ourselves whenever we go places together for a wedding or anything? We call ourselves the traveling neighborhood because we're all together and there's one on the youngest of twenty seven first cousins Ann Arbor else's married. Nobody else has kids. Because I'm the youngest. I'm twenty six. Whatever yeah yeah? That's so cute. That feels like a movie Julia or sort of like that nostalgic American dream ideal that I think everybody thinks they had or wanted to have ever to be in a neighborhood like that. Well I hear frightened And I'm looking at you. I see what you're imagining and it wasn't necessarily like that because I'm the youngest by so much right. So all of my other cousins sort of grew up together together and then there was the younger half that grew up together right. Because there's twenty seven because there's so many so really it was my siblings and I and a couple of my cousins. It's that were that got to play together and stuff like that. A lot of it was my brothers. Yeah I'm picturing like the pop up hockey yes in the street. Kind of totally the mini any. Stick right Yes yes yep yeah a lot of basketball a lot of I mean. We had boxing gloves. which DIKO over? Well my mom and I would go out to dinner and one of my brothers would be in charge of my brother Paul and I and would have like fights and the fight stopped when parks coming with a right hook landed one punch on him and it was the greatest moment of my entire life because he was so quick and I hit him once and I was just in awe that I had done this and then you just hit me with. I like went down pretty. It's like that moment of celebration. Makes you freeze. Forget you're in the middle of a fight. You just forgot to that. Yeah Yeah I my hi. Mom taught me to box started like really teaching me how to throw in Landa Punch when I was little. I had this horrible bully at school. This girl who was just man she was a piece of work and like we were little. So the the amount of violence coming from such a young child feels extreme. And my momma like for like first grade he. Oh Yeah oh well like first or second grade like six seven eighty. Yeah we were little and I remember my mom telling me that I would just get in the car after school crying and you know she started realizing I had bruises from being punched this girl and and every I remember the day people were playing. You know recess kind of idyllic little school children in a sandbox sort. The situation and we got into like a bit of a tug of war because she tried to take a toy that me and my other friend who I grew up with were playing with and I was like he and I are using this. And when we're done you can have it like there are rules to sharing your boundaries were so boundaries were clear and it's I had to learn because my You know I'm an only but my my godparents were essentially. My aunt and uncle have three kids so the four of us grew up together so I sort of had the best of both worlds like I go home when things got really out of hand someone punched me in the face but I also grew up in this like really loud gregarious household. Long say longer he and I were playing because we went to school together for a couple of years and this girl was so mad that we wouldn't give up our toy. She went into the classroom. Sharpen a pencil outside. Shoved it up my nose and I like actually had to go the hospital. She like Shh like pregnant shit. She's shift me in the face. We were little kids. I was covered in blood. I had to go to hospital and the that night. My mom was like that's it. You're learning how to box and the next day when she came for me. I punched her in the face. So Yeah I learned similarly lead to box at a young age and it was really a self defense mechanism but I've kind of kept up with it a little bit just look. I don't hit people but I do it for exercise. Only if you to my mom and my sister handled bullies very differently for me because I think my immediate impulse would be just like knock somebody out and I don't think they wanted that and this call was teasing me. It's really who ended up being one of my really good friends and my mom's like okay. Next thing she says next next she said something to juice. Go into your fat bastard and Russian and I was like okay. So she'd be near my baby back by the black and she just looked at me like I was insane and walked away. It worked great so your mom gave you some serious comedic skills. Yeah I think she saw that. I had the community. You can use this. Yeah that's genius yeah. I didn't get that I got shift in the face. They got taught to throw a punch. And you want to know and you'll let her know the craziest. I'm literally in tears thinking about how funny this is. The craziest thing is that years later. We wound up working on a show together. Not For long it was like I'm not going to say what jobber where but like it was an episode of something essentially essentially. When she walked in the room I was like wow? This is really a moment for me like you hospitalized me. When I was a small child was up but you can be cool with much later to your point? You're billy became your friends. She and I did some scenes. That were awesome on this random job together and then we've never seen each other since crazy. Yeah I. It's it's weird. How people can come back together because kids really don't know how mean they can can be it can be so what they're saying or you know and so you kind of just got to forget? I just really don't want my kid to be the boy and I'm sure sure I've been the blinds them circumstances and I'm not even aware of it carry. It would be my nightmare to like eventually have a kid in here that they're the one being made to other what they're doyle from the Madison. Nothing not let's just not. Yeah so what is school for you. Ah What's it like going school. What's yeah what's it like going to Catholic school? I mean I loved it like a lot not really. Yeah 'cause I never knew anything else and I just and it was a pretty like looking back on it. I'm like Oh my God. I can't believe live during lent. We would go to go to church every single day of the week before school. We have to get there early. He's for forty days. Yeah and I totally. I forgot but I really liked. I crave structure. That's why sometimes it's an actor. It doesn't totally work for me in some ways. Because they need. I like to keep myself busy to myself. Then and also when I think of Catholic school especially high school I wanted to sending nations in San Francisco. It just taught us that helping people was the Numero Uno and during high school. When you sort of start to like develop l. up yourself in a totally different way catholicism wasn't as he didn't get beat over the head with it? You know there were people that weren't Catholic. That went to my high school goal. And you can choose to go to Friday morning mass or not and our religion classes one more like ethics classes. That's really interesting. I've never heard somebody talk about a a religious school experience with that much kind of freedom to explore. Yeah Yeah I mean. I'm sure if I went back now I would not feel that way but at the time I loved it I was the school pride person right and what it what do you think how does that education around service. How does that shape shape your life as as a kid I actually had? I played sports. I got up from basketball team. And that's why I mean my more Cairns at Mike Mall Cairns you can answer that question please. Thank you coach going. Okay coach Mike no I it. The best thing to ever happen to me because I wouldn't be an actor if I didn't get cut from the best team. It's just all my siblings. Were the most athletic. And I was not Maybe they needed to put you on like a wrestling team. Maybe maybe boxing team sure now. So basically the nitrite acting getting and I think going into college I I was having trouble being like. Oh can I be an actor and still serve people like this feels like the most a selfish thing to do is I sort of choosing between like the path of social work or something like that and acting reading going into college. How long have you been doing theater in highschool at this point I mean cut from the basketball team and then what and then I did a play at?.
"jacqueline" Discussed on Work in Progress with Sophia Bush
"Hi Everyone Sophia. Bush here welcomed a work in progress where I talked to people who inspire me about how they got to where they are and where. They think they're still going. Oh God guys. I'm so excited about today. I think that this is actually the first work in progress interview with someone that I've been on a show and it was hands down one of the most fun foaming experiences I have ever had in my life. Jacqueline Bony is an amazing actress. Who I got to work grip on the NETFLIX? Show easy. You haven't seen it yet. You should go watch. You're welcome. It was so much fun to have my co Star and my now dear friend on the pod to learn more about her childhood chocolate grew up in San Francisco and went to Catholic school to hear how she landed her first acting job while still in college casual here hear about her time working on grim also working with the amazing Joe Swartberg our writer director on easy and now she is starring in the l Word Generation Unq-. I was so thrilled to talk about how everything in life has led her to this moment. What it means to be forging path with a new queer identity? I can't wait to watch her on that. Show.
"jacqueline" Discussed on The Endless Honeymoon Podcast
"All right. Welcome endless honeymoon. Here we are. I'm Moshe casher and I'm Natasha. You're right I was turning it down because your voice is so loud. Let's start again. No let's let's keep it. We got some special guests today. Very excited very excited to have both of these people here Chris. Laker Jacqueline Novak. Thank you thank you for joining a hello. Thank you for having Nice. It's really nice. You guys both have different. New York. Accents do Irish accent. You have kind of like the the right side of the track sent heinous. I'm horrified weight. Well she's from where Hillary Clinton lives. That is exactly it feels right. I thought I had a absolute street. Like lake no flourishes South Bronx I thought it was. I mean you ever. I thought I was simply you know right down the line of nothing all I can say is the last six times I've I've seen you other than your show which we're going to talk about the second. Have Been in the lobby of a high-end Yoga Studio. I was on my way to work. I'm not I'm just saying we're not because of yoga. Chris where are you from. Staten Island now. There we go. We're going to take a ferry to get places when you were either. Take a ferry to go to school. Yeah the most. Would you love San Island now hate it. It's fucking hell hole is I mean I never lived there adult like on purpose. Oh man my whole family moved to Staten Island Island. They were all in Brooklyn they all moved to Staten Island and then they they'd always be like come visit and I'm like no I mean once there's a boat involved I'm out like yeah that's like all these people oh from Brooklyn and wanted to move to New Jersey and they just didn't make it stopped on that island and they were like okay. I guess this is close enough. And then they all talk about moving to Florida Florida or New Jersey. Yeah I don't I don't like the cops flew to write the cops living city. I think to be a cop or Pfeiffer so a lot of those guys if you're not it's sort of funny you gotta you gotTa Westchester. New York's can't live in Westchester live in the city. The least charming place to take a boat to the world when you have to take a boat where it's like you're going you know of in my experience. I've been very lucky somewhere. Nice yes I want to go. Serve to dig Staten Island. You know he's very have no emotional attachment to I. I went there once when I lived in New York to meet a photographer when I had opportunity to probably do you. Have someone like having that skill Gal right. How about those early comedy early days of comedy managers that were just a manager because they said they were first manager was definitely on his apartment? Ah In that zone. Yeah I mean if you power just if you're listening right now and you want to start manipulating and dominating human beings in the entertainment industry moved to any city. Save Your Comedy Manager Make Business Cards. You'll have clients instantly just bend over backwards for you and you can do anything you want with them in general and the I mean I I mean in the industry I feel like show up and say her producer of comedy things right yes anything and wine why not a show like established anything that involves comedians and then there you are the business cards usually a tip off. They usually use a font that tells you get out of. Don't trust this person. We were talking about this the other day because we were looking at preschools for our kids and the vibe of the heads of preschool is the exact same vibe of like mega maniacal comedy club Booker. Guy No comedy club Booker. In small towns like a king of tiny little in kingdom like the weird like you follow my rules. You know working. He is the only comedy castle that you perform that. They're all that way not. I'm not talking about the only preschool. That accepted us. Of course not every all the places So sorry wait so you guys are a couple. Yeah you can keep asking. No no I I just got interested. it's not that interesting. It's pathetic. Nobody sounds like it. Sounds like I imagine they take themselves very seriously. And you're in there and like it feels insane right. It's insane. Jokes like not really got bombing. She's bombed with a lot of their greatest preschools the Los Angeles area. Here's a here's a fun fact. The East Los Angeles pre schools have a lower vaccination rate than south Sudan and just read an article that said that because they're healthy they don't they don't need not getting measles they're also not down to people in Sudan down or not like a Toronto turn down vaccine. They're probably like yes. Please thank you for the rest for this but here what if you could send your vaccine to the Sudan if you're refusing it that's pretty cool. Yeah I actually really liked that idea. And let's see how they do it later and then Sudan flourishes you saw San Angeles waste away rate. Is that like it's low is like a pandemic coming rate any. They don't have kids they don't care about this now the anti vaccines I find fascinated. Okay Jacqueline I saw your show the other day. I have been unable to stop thinking. I WANNA and do a plug in other words about it because you're another run of it coming up in New York at the Lucille Hotel. Yes December fourteen through January twenty six. I I loved it and let me tell you what I loved about my whole comedy career. I've been calling myself highbrow lowbrow and that was the further. It's the the most highbrow. But it's the furthest iteration of the Highbrow lowbrow concept and comedy like if you haven't seen it in your in New York or even if you're in some exactly do you start there maybe if you're stuck in taking the ferry jump on the ferry but it's it's such a what I liked about it. We'll move along it. It say a tiny microscopic way into macro and And and it it it the whole shows about blow jobs. I mean there's no other there's no kind unrooted way to say it but the But it goes into such a place of of of a like such an eagle eye view of sort of everything that a young woman goes through through that one particular act that it really it kind of ruined them for me. Oh Oh my God yeah. I haven't had one since. That's not true motion but it was break. So if you're listening you're listening you should go see it. If you're in the New York area you guys are a couple. Chris also a talented comedian as well as a comedian. And what can I ask. I'm sure you've been asked this before but does like being the partner of a person who's show is about sex and such a specific sex and sexual people to people like go like is it is it you got that. I'm not even no one's really asked me about that. Is it an annoying question. No it's not it's I mean I'm I am what I'm always happy to talk about Jacqueline because she's the one who has success when people ask me how I'm doing I just say well Jacquelyn shows doing and I point to the the magazine and newspaper. You jump on the ferry headlining clubs. I mean he he likes to play it up. I mean you know put. She's she's doing fantastic. And I and I'm I'm not really in the show except for the the references to her boyfriend. The other everything else is kind of pre me. Yeah Yeah I like the blowjobs about the blowjobs gave him. I would be fine with that. I have no problem. No but it's all sort of they're all kind of its abstract extract. Sort of you know. I can't overstate high school and college. I can't overstate how sophisticated a show. This is if you're listening and you immediately. That doesn't sound like that's for me. If you're listening to my podcast probably off book a little blow jobs but it's it's tough take both. Yeah I'll take either side I feel like But I know but sorry to interrupt you to like really sort of stew in the compliment. But I'm so happy that you took from it because it's exactly like the thing for me. The highbrow lowbrow. Will you have a line in there where you're like you're like this is something like this. This is not a cautionary tale. God forbid because at the end of the day I'm just a nightclub act L. Knight something like that. That was the other thing that I like about the show. A- As a comedy guy like a real like like my focus has always been on. What's funny how kind of theatrical and sophisticated it is? And it's it's even so you know it's even Highfalutin at certain points to where it was very high octane comedy like. It was packed packed in with Joe. Joe This is this is what you are. Yeah that is such a good quote high-octane calm those ever said anything like that but I don't think that that lately about Jacqueline Novak involved glowing quotes. Nobody mentioned the octane. I thought listen if I could go further I would say it brought the funny. It brought the funny. She got up there. She brought the fun. Well I you had to find the funny you got to find the funding. It's hard to find sometimes ringing when you find that you bring it. Hey Hey you guys are like us to comedian so you know obviously it has. There's issues about the most or what's a fight you've had lately. We we had one recently. It was distinct because we generally don't fight that much but we had a proper fight the other day where I screamed on the street Something like it's over. I'm done and I meant the conversation. I like walking away you know leg. I think I'm getting cutting to start in the middle of the action and then go back but like but it but it i. Yeah I meant like we're not gonNA keep like this fight isn't working so I'm GonNa walk away I like I'm GonNa you know and then Chris Chris he goes out breaking up with me and then they burst out laughing because I was like no and ran back like Oh God well it was it was like you fucking I did believed. I didn't believe that you would have really broken up with me in that moment but I thought that's what you meant and and that's what are you fucking kidding me. What was this about do that by the way? Sometimes if we get really into it I'll say fucking fuck it. I want a divorce. She said you WANNA divorce. I say yeah I want a divorce myself from this conversation right now need to leave the room. What what was the fight so star version? I guess Okay Chase Ace. Bank put a cash deposit the ATM Jacqueline Jackson Putting Cash in the ATM the.
"jacqueline" Discussed on Let's Talk About It with Taylor Nolan
"And I'm just I'm looking forward to actually sharing it with you guys. And you know, I know all the stress in the anxiety of putting it together, we'll pay off when we're all in the room together feeling our feelings, and creating a sense of community. So I'll Eva that I'm excited, and I hope you guys come on. Sleep very much wanna meet you guys than just extend these conversations. So again, that's April thirteenth and link is in my bio on Instagram actually, put the link in our episode notes here as well. So you can check it out there. But to switch gears today's episode. I absolutely love this check. We literally will face time for hours and talk about everything. Like talk about relationships. We'll talk about mental health stuff. Just really nothing's off limits talk about sex, and she's amazing. And I really want you guys to get to know her a little bit better. And yeah, I don't really know. How else introduce her? But she's just amazing. And we should get started with it. Now, why wait any longer? So thank you so much Jacqueline. Welcome to the show. And I'm so so excited to finally have you on? So welcome Jacqueline to the show. Thank you so much for being here. Thank you so much for having me. Yeah. I've wanted you on like for so long and Amera when I watched John Ari season. And I was like she seems like someone I'd be friends with. And we are friends. Yes. And interesting it talking in this podcast format. I know right. It's it's always interesting. Like, you do watch the people on the show, and I always try really hard to not judge people based on what's shown and like there were definitely people from her season. Then I was like, oh, yeah. I think it'd be friends, and then I was like. I don't think. So I'm really glad that my judgment worked out well with you and that. We've been able to publish friendship. And honestly when people ask me now, they're like, oh like who? Do you keep in touch with from the show, and blah, blah. And I'm like, oh, you know, like I have my good girlfriends from my season. But like also Jacqueline is the bomb. I'm like I fucking love Jacqueline so much. I'm like people don't know like amazing. So I'm really glad to have you on. Finally. Thank you. Yes. So we there there's so many different topics. We could talk about, but I think maybe to kind of start off you have just on their process that I think a lot of our listeners can relate to and could maybe take some advice on I know. Hurting from a new year environment. Just okay. So some context on this episode today we were supposed to record like an hour ago. And then my neighbor cleaning upstairs had a cleaning service upstairs and was so loud..
"jacqueline" Discussed on Z100
"Jacqueline. Again. We make it. So we graduate. The same. The same sakes. But you can't pay me. Nine. Fix me. Three. One this. Both. You about. Jesse? I mean. The same same sakes. But you can't pay me dry. It sounds. It's tom. Sure. Hey, it's Tom. But you can't pay me dry. Why?.
"jacqueline" Discussed on Overdue
"This is a head gum podcast everybody it's andrew from overdue pug as about the books you've been married i am craig on here to uh this we we talk about a kush hills dart by jacqueline carry it's a fancy booked us got a lot of explicit sexual content in it so we wanted to give you guys a heads up we don't uh we will get you far out to the weeds but things get do do gilmore ac this week than they normally get so if you got any a folks listen and with you that you would rather not listen to sex salk with that seems like a seems like episode safer you're for your own self and if you have people who you really do alisyn with that just make sure there in the room to be a rights you guys on the other side of the song for andrew after record the podcast wake up bought bought by dfds good morning cats and kittens it's the it's the while well there it on your booties because cot at scientists are co cod is hot out working to overdo the podcast with the books that you've been meaning to read why davis craig name is andrew that is bad well di come up with a bear one is sorrow over if you want at a weird dream that's yeah so it's find that we started with you sleeping tell me about your dream on china's abroad it was about okay while you try remember being deeply distressed about it while you try to remember ongoing it let the audience know that we are talking about conceals dart by jacqueline kerry harm which is recommended to us by a patriot on supporter le so thanks elie enters gonna tell us about this book but i can tell you as dream.