2 Burst results for "James Cribs"

"james cribs" Discussed on New Media Show

New Media Show

06:39 min | 5 months ago

"james cribs" Discussed on New Media Show

"Todd Cochran, and rob greenley, don't eat meat James krig land. It's not here. Not yet, anyway. It's like, okay, okay, we're talking about James Kirkland. He's going to he's going to join us. Join us. But it's like 6 a.m. there for him. So he's going to be a little weary eyed. 6 o'clock. He should be you know, that's being absolutely bird catches the worm. Yeah. So anyway, oh, he said he's calling, but no response. So is the is Skype up and going? Well, there he is. Ah, here he comes. All right. Hey, there you are. In matter of fact, you missed it because we did this. Don't eat meat James crib land. I know we deal with that from, by the way. Absolutely. We know where that's from. It was criticized for tomorrow. It was this created by a listener to the show. Anyway, welcome to the show, James. And of course, we started the show kind of weird. Welcome to everybody to the new media show. So Merry Christmas, happy holidays to everyone. Yeah. So, of course, your day closer to Christmas James and you're absolutely what would be really cool is if I flipped you upside down and I've never heard that one before. Oh, we're upside down to you too, so you don't exactly. Yes, that is the sun coming up. This fine morning. So yeah, I'll tell you, I'll tell you what I'll tell you what Thursday is like for you guys still stuck on Wednesday. And the sun is of course here in the east coast in the winter because it is winter for us and spring for you. The sun is about ready to set about an hour. Anyway, thanks for getting up early and being with us. And I guess this isn't going to be our last show of the year. I guess we have one more. But I guess we're going to talk about podcasting, I think, right? Maybe. Hope, hopefully. I suppose, though, Todd, I suppose we could talk about new media and we could talk about everything, but you know I was reading your newsletter came out this morning and there was something I saw in there that I posted to my team and I put in there. Oh, it was the article that you had linked to of talking about lightning about Bitcoin and feeds and you know, so I just you know, I'm like, come on, guys, we need to get that enabled on our side so that we can press. I need to get it for everybody. Because I think it's important. You know, I don't think a lot of people understand it. You've written a pretty significant article. It's still early after yesterday with somebody who listens to the pod news podcast every day because it's a podcast as well as a newsletter, although the newsletter is better. And he was saying, you keep on talking about booster grams and things like that and I have no idea what they are. And I'm there thinking, yeah, we should probably explain that a little bit more every now and again. In radio, as rob knows, there's this sort of whole theory about a reset and you're supposed to reset things because you're always getting new listeners all the time. And maybe we would do well to remember that in terms of podcasting as well when we're talking about these sorts of things. Yeah, it's an interesting topic actually I was on a call earlier today talking about the convergence of radio and podcasting and how that how that works and that's one of those areas that's a little different, right? Because on the radio side, you have linear experiences, right? People come in in the middle of this stuff. There's not really a defined beginning and an end when it comes to linear radio. So you're always having to re introduce things to keep new people up to date with what's going on. And that tends to create kind of a short segment orientation to the medium, which is a little different than podcasting. So bringing those two worlds together. I mean, I'm sure you've done a lot of thinking about that. But as you think about all these radio companies getting involved in podcasting, I'm sure they're going to want to apply that to what they know best and that's kind of the linear experience and so how do you see those worlds coming together right now? Yeah, I think we're seeing some really interesting things going on with Spotify buying bushka, which is a great great podcast host out of Australia out of Sydney. But the secret sauce that it has is it has a tool which listens to radio broadcasts and cuts them up and makes them available as podcasts. And in many countries, those are the most listened to shows, particularly in those countries where podcasting maybe isn't quite as popular as it is in the U.S. or the UK. And so you can see that Spotify is very keen in pulling as much radio content into Spotify as they can. And obviously that's more content that they can slap ads next to. And so therefore that will be a good thing. And you can also see owns its own podcast host in Omni studio, SiriusXM moons, its own podcast host in simple cast, global just bought captivate who I used to advise for and global is the UK is Europe's largest radio company. So you can very clearly see that there's radio is coming in and going, okay, we see that all of this activity around podcasting, we need to have the entire stack. Everything from the podcast hosting company to the ad sales service, obviously the talent as well and blah blah blah. So you can see that every single radio station is every single radio. Broadcaster is busy building that sort of thing, yeah. But it's kind of funny. We see lots of radio broadcasters that are supposedly under some mantra, yet they're using multiple.

Todd Cochran rob greenley James krig James Kirkland James crib James Skype east coast Todd rob Spotify Omni studio Sydney UK Australia U.S. Europe
"james cribs" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM

KTAR 92.3FM

08:14 min | 3 years ago

"james cribs" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM

"What stories are you hearing? Oh, well today was a great interview. I interviewed a World War Two hero. Who is a hundred and three years old? He was born in nineteen fifteen and he was the first guys drafted in the state of Nebraska, and he saw a lot of combat. He fought all the way from North Africa, Sicily up, the boot of Italy, and he was a platoon sergeant which means he's in charge of about forty two men lie. Live and he was in a famous division called the third infantry division. Where Audie Murphy served in. Audie Murphy's the most decorated soldier from World War Two. Right. And this man he was wounded twice. He had multiple bullet wounds, and he's still alive, and he's so active at one hundred and three he drove to South Dakota from Denver just a couple of days ago. It's amazing. How do these people receive you, you know, for a lot of the veterans? This is the first time they're talking about it in seventy five years. So at first they're kind of timid. But once they kind of get to know, me and know that I'm not there to judge them. And I'm just there to learn the most welcoming how amazing and Hello people. Anyone will ever come across in their lives? They're so generous, you'll you'll never meet another generation where every single day of their life has been about other people, you know, from school and the great depression to put food on the table how lying about their age to get him to survey. It's always been about how to help other people. And I just think that every single day I get to spend and look one of these heroes, and there is such a blessing. So tell me reshi do any of these people you say, it's the first time they've spoken about their experience in some cases to any of them get emotional in the court. Of sharing their story. So a law the veterans, you know, as you mentioned, I focus on World War Two combat veterans. I tend to focus a lot of the infantry soldiers, you know, which were the dog face soldiers who actually saw the enemy and lived in a foxhole and for a lot of them. They told me things that they've never told anyone else, and it's an opportunity to get some things off their chest before they pass away. You know, killing people thought that was a really big thing. And it is a big thing. But it seems that what affects the veterans more being their friends killed a lot of them talk about guys who they trained with for years and guys who they become really close to only to get into combat and see them get blown apart or shot right in front of them to really tears apart. When people are shooting at you. It's a lot easier to shoot back, but when you know, someone and, you know, their family, and you know, the kind of person they are and. To see them getting killed that's really terrorism apart and a lot of them. They feel that they can finally share that do they cry when they talk about these things sometimes even the toughest World War Two veteran, sometimes tear up. I've had a few veterans breakdown when talking about losing their friends or having to kill people. Yeah. So what were some of the most amazing things that you have been shown, you know, items that were memorabilia from their experiences. Well, in all honesty, if I just go there really for the interview, I take pictures of the veterans, but some of their belongings logged them picked up souvenirs off of the dead soldiers, whether it be dead, Germans or dead Japanese. They would have pictures one. Very sad story. Can I share that short? Please I interviewed this paratrooper up in Erie, Pennsylvania, very nice, man. And he talked to me about his experiences. He jumped in during the Normandy invasion, and he also made a later jumped in Holland called market garden. Yup. And he was eighteen years old when he was in combat. He was a paratrooper. So he volunteered put himself in that position. But he talked to me about a patrol that. He went on. Squad about twelve guys were walking along and a group of German, ambush them came out of the woods to their right? And he just instinctively he saw a German. He fires and he hit the German in the chest. And he killed him. And that was the first time he had to kill someone and he such a friendly. First thing he wouldn't hurt a fly. You know, this man, but the fact that he had to do that it really tore them up, but the story goes on and some of his buddies wet through that dead German talk it, and you know, they were just looking for cigarettes and things like that. And they came across some pictures, and they just through the pictures and the pictures landed at his feet, and it was a picture of this German soldier the one who had just killed. And he told me the German soldier was about his age about seventeen or eighteen a young kid. Yeah. In the picture. It was a picture of the German soldier with his mother and his little sister. And at that point the veteran looks up to me and says, I know I did just kill an enemy. I sort of person. You know, it was someone a lot of veterans have souvenirs that they picked up like samurai swords or Japanese or why falls the Luger pistol was a really highly sought after item. What you're fighting the Germans. But really the thing that I'm therefore the veteran memories another veteran who's really been impactful him and his twin brother Serbs together, they were in a rifle company and usually brothers were not allowed to stay in the survey. That's right. They were separated during training, but they were so upset because they were so close that they begged their mother to write a letter to the commanding officer at the base and ask the big put in the same year that she gave her probation, and they did that. And they go overseas they fight together. And they were a dynamic duo is what I like to think of them as the two of them received the silver star, which is a nation third highest award for valor. They knocked out four German takes three machine gun nests and four German mortar position all by themselves in a matter of about half hour during the battle of the boat. Hey, truly amazing. And they were both eighteen when they were doing this. And the story goes on the veteran who I interviewed James cribs, and he talked to me about his brother shake and they were running in the field. They came under machine gunfire and his twin brother identical twin his twin. Brother was shocked right in front of him. And he talked to me about what it was like to hold your best friends and your twin brother your arms is going to die. And he was telling me about the kind of things that his brother was telling him, and they were both were and are very religious and the veteran who I interviewed was able to give his last rites that his brother, but right as he finished German sniper shot and killed his brother instantly and think that you know, this man had to go through all that you talk to me about how he lost his face. For a while after that experience and how upset he was at the world, but he eventually regained his face. And it was just such an inspirational story of how you can truly persevere through anything. And if you think you're having a bad day 'cause you're stuck in traffic. You're right. You don't know what you're talking about? And we're so fortunate to have the problems that we have in this country. I just problems that they have elsewhere. That we really need to wake up. Well, you are absolutely amazing. And if you know somebody who's a World War Two hero that you'd like Rishi to interview you can reach him at area code.

Audie Murphy third infantry division Nebraska Sicily Brother North Africa Italy South Dakota Holland Erie Pennsylvania Denver officer James cribs seventy five years eighteen years three years