18 Burst results for "James Morrison"
"james morrison" Discussed on KQED Radio
"I'm Gen. Y. Let's get back to our conversation from earlier today We were joined by McKay Coppins, a staff writer at the Atlantic and Kaleil, a Brown dean. She teaches political science at Quinnipiac University. We took a moment ahead to Minnesota, where Joe Biden one earning 10 electoral votes. That's despite the Trump campaign's efforts to flip the battleground state in his favor. But rural counties in southern Minnesota that backed Obama twice and then flip to trump in 2016 mostly stayed in the president's camp. The selection we saw the same in rural counties across the Midwest. Our producer James Morrison is reporting in southern Minnesota. This week. He spoke with Jason and Greg Baskin in Austin, Minnesota. He asked if they thought the blue Wall still could exist without the rural counties that once served as part of its base. Jason is a city councilman in Austin. Greg is his father, Jason works at Hormel. His father retired from Hormel. It's the biggest employer for the area. I think the blue wall is maybe a blue curtain at this point. And it's flapping a bit in the breeze. And a lot of it comes down to the Democratic Party in Minnesota. Their coalition historically has been DFL Democratic farmer labor. And when you start to look at the farmer and the labour, those portions have fallen off of the Democrats and really moved towards the Republicans. And so the farm vote. A lot of the rural townships that were blue to purple are now deep red. And a lot of that comes down to some of its regulation with the waters of the America Act, and some of these things that make it more expensive to be a farmer, some of its cultural in that people don't identify with the Democratic Party as much and then when you look at labor, that's really the most market shift because Austin is really a blue collar, working class town, and what you've seen is the police unions now endorsing Republicans. People who are maybe working at the plant or who are plumbers, An electrician's who are saying that I think the Republicans are going to be better on the economy, and I feel better that they are going to care about me and my job and helping me get a paycheck and not taking my gas tax and increasing it and not making it more expensive. To live my life, So I think it really comes down to the Democratic farmer, Labor and the farmer in the labour of shifting more right where than it ever has. But I think somebody's still some social issues and you look at what happened up in Minneapolis with George Floyd this year. And people in outer Minnesota out statement of soda. We're a little bit more conservative. And then when you see the Minneapolis City Council want to defund the police department People in in out state Minnesota. We just look at that There's something wrong here, and I think what's happening with the Democratic Party is that they're shifting. A little bit too far left of center for people in the rural part of the state. That was father and son, Jason and Greg basket in Austin, Minnesota. This week they were talking to when a producer James Morrison, we then heard from a party official on the ground in Minnesota. Jennifer Carnahan is the chairwoman of the Republican Party.
"james morrison" Discussed on KPCC
"I'm Jen white. Let's get back to our conversation from earlier today We were joined by McKay Coppins, a staff writer at the Atlantic and Kaleil, a Brown dean. She teaches political science at Quinnipiac University. We took a moment ahead to Minnesota, where Joe Biden, one earning 10 electoral votes. That's despite the Trump campaign's efforts to flip the battleground state in his favor. But rural counties in southern Minnesota that backed Obama twice and then flip to trump in 2016 mostly stayed in the president's camp. The selection we saw the same in rural counties across the Midwest. Our producer James Morrison is reporting in southern Minnesota. This week. He spoke with Jason and Greg Baskin in Austin, Minnesota. He asked if they thought the blue Wall still could exist without the rural counties that once served as part of its base. Jason is a city councilman in Austin. Greg is his father, Jason works at Hormel. His father retired from Hormel. It's the biggest employer for the area. I think the blue wall is maybe a blue curtain at this point. And it's flapping a bit in the breeze. And a lot of it comes down to the Democratic Party in Minnesota. Their coalition historically has been DFL Democratic farmer labor. And when you start to look at the farmer and the labour, those portions have fallen off of the Democrats and really move towards the Republicans. And so the farm vote. A lot of the rural townships that were blue to purple are now deep red. And a lot of that comes down to some of its regulation with the waters of the America Act, and some of these things that make it more expensive to be a farmer, some of its cultural in that people don't identify with the Democratic Party as much. And then when you look at labor, that's really the most market shift because Austin is really a blue collar, working class town. And what you've seen is the police unions now endorsing Republicans, people who are maybe working at the plant or who are plumbers, An electrician's who are saying that I think the Republicans are going to be better on the economy, and I feel better that They are going, Tio. Care about me and my job and helping me get a paycheck and not taking my gas tax and increasing it and not making it more expensive to live my life. So I think it really comes down to the Democratic farmer, Labor and the farmer and the labor of shifting more rightward than it ever has. But I think somebody's still some social issues and you look at what happened up in Minneapolis with George Floyd this year. And people in outer Minnesota out statement of soda. We're a little bit more conservative. And then when you see the Minneapolis City Council want to defund the police department People and in out state Minnesota. We just look at that and go. There's something wrong here, and I think what's happening with the Democratic Party is that they're shifting. A little bit too far left of center. For people in the rural part of the state. That was father and son, Jason and Greg basket in Austin, Minnesota. This week they were talking to when a producer James Morrison, we then heard from a party official on the ground in Minnesota. Jennifer Carnahan is the chairwoman of the Republican Party of Minnesota..
"james morrison" Discussed on KPCC
"Is where Burlington is, hasn't had a black commissioner since 18 70. And that one they killed in Graham with that statue is all the hoopla over the statue. Is basically a crime scene right across the street is where they actually lynched. Why outlaw? Stasia Drayton is an organizer with down home, North Carolina. I followed her, she canvas door to door in a low income apartment complex on the east side of Berlin. I just wanted you to take this for early voting. Many of these low income residents say they've become disengaged from the political process and don't vote. This is a conversation just Asia had with a woman who only wants to be referred to as Miss Robinson because she's afraid of being harassed. Just Asia asked Miss Robinson to support a candidate named Dream A. Caldwell, who's running for county commissioner. You look at the county commission. Isi is all Republican. Okay, all white people, okay? Fair as a black woman. Just being there is going to shake things up. They're not. They're not used to businesses coming in here half the gold to the county commissioner, CIA. Black woman up there acts for anything that puts you in like away Hold no bins has changed. Different awareness is a very different awareness. Also when I asked Miss Robinson, which presidential candidate she vote for if the election were today. She says neither raising being is because they don't look like me. They don't come from where I come from. They don't come from where you come from they only under scare Rich is Richard four is poor. They do understand that because that's where bonuses and their pinches and things like that keeps him where they are. So it's going to be very hard for me as a voter to believe that my vote would ever make a real difference when Each shot is pretty much the same. But what? You're wonderful mother. The station is hoping to change the political dynamic of this middle suburb. But with the election just weeks away, it's hard to tell which direction it's headed. The one across America. I'm James Morrison. Thanks, James. You confined the other instalments of wide streets. Narrow margins on our website, the 18 dot org's coming up. We have roughly three weeks until November. 3rd and more than a half dozen states are still in the middle of legal fights over how and where.
"james morrison" Discussed on KQED Radio
"So the clock is ticking. From each of you starting with you Senator Lankford, what do you think is the key to maintaining this spirit of comedy and getting things done. So that we don't find ourselves in this crisis in a week and a half. Well, again, the the first one this is really focus on the policy differences, the more. This becomes about as as you would say burning the other side, then the less you're can actually get things done. This is about scoring political points, then we're not actually resolving the issues. So I step actually talk about the issue. Second step get into a place in a position that you can actually resolve things at times. Congress does not work until they have a deadline. We have a deadline to be able to focus get us focused on the key issue about solving the budget issues, they'll be other deadlines that'll come in the days ahead on other budget issues, whether it be debt ceiling, whether it'd be the next budget year, whether it be infrastructure things that'll come up quickly that we have to be able to resolve that helps get everyone here focused on the task, quite frankly, that leaves the cliffs that everyone focuses in on saying those surely pending disaster on the other side of that cliff, but we don't get things resolved. But at the end of the day, it is members of congress sitting. Down actually work things out and staying in town to be able to get things discussed that has solve things in our Republic for more than two centuries. So really in many ways, this hasn't changed. Just a focus on division has increased the proliferation of internet headlines. Trying to get clicks trying to get people to be able to focus on the most caustic statement made of the day. I think drives us apart. But at the end of the day, we have to be disciplined enough to actually sit down and be able to work things out, regardless of what the internet noise is that day. Senator James Langford or Republican from Oklahoma and Senator Chris coons democrat from Delaware. Senator coons thanks for talking to us. Thank you and Senator Lankford, thanks for the time. Always a pleasure. Today's show was produced by our across America team, Amanda Williams and James Morrison. So learn more.
"james morrison" Discussed on 1A
"This is one A. I'm Joshua Johnson. In Washington healthcare can be hard enough to get in rural America. Now, it is getting harder with hospitals closing down. Nearly a hundred rural hospitals have closed in the past decade. Another six hundred are at risk. Many are in the fourteen states that have not expanded Medicaid, but is expanding Medicaid. The solution. Is it that simple? Or is something bigger happening. How are these hospital closures affecting conservative lawmakers who opposed Medicaid expansion in their states our new project one a across America headed to fort Scott, Kansas a town of about eight thousand people mercy health system stopped running that towns hospital on New Year's Eve now the one hundred seventy one bed facility sits mostly empty longtime resident Janice few inns is a retired teacher. She gave one as James Morrison a tour of her town and the hospital if you need to move that seek. Can just with only side. Sure. Yeah. There's a it's just an automatic to just, you know, back automatically do you need more room. No, this is fine. Well, it'll be interesting for you to see the little town. We. Kind of struggled through that recession. You know, the began in two thousand eight things just start to build up. Then something will go out. And we go. Hoping. This is somebody came in just last year him really fixed that up put a new price chopper, and it's only been there year. Now, they're already leaving. And everybody's just like mercy said they were closing. And then then just a few months later price chopper's close. Now, this is the big industry is peerless products. They manufacture windows for commercial buildings, and they just added that large building back there. The old hospital was right up on that hill. And I think I told you that they before they were going to tear it down the community came and formed a circle around. Everybody held hands. We brought our kids too because they were all three born there. We wanted them to remember where they were boring because that was going to be gone. Now, some doctors offices will remain at fort Scott's hospital, a private physical therapy company has moved in. And mercy health system says it will keep the emergency room open through this month jenness few and says, she's hopeful that city leaders will find a replacement hospital operator, she's a registered Republican who says she supports expanding Medicaid in Kansas. When you still have our emergency services. Thankfully, that was the first thing we all worried about is what happens when something. Traumatic cabins to us. So that's still going to be here. I believe and then the doctor's offices are still going to be here. So it seems like there's still some operations going on outside of the emergency room here. Yes. But it's not nearly as much as used to go on. Yes. Basically what we're missing is. For instance, my husband had to have gallbladder surgery, and you know, that comes on quickly, and we could come in here, and he had it within an hour having the attack that's going to be gone. Now, if he had it we'd have to get an EMMY and listen drive, thirty miles to get to a hospital and us in particular, the doctor who did that is not here any longer. So we'd have to go and get a new doctor. When was it that you learned that the the hospital was going to close here? Oh, I think it was right before Christmas. So it was quick than a month. Until I knew like a lot of the discussion around like, the hospitals closing is would expanding Medicaid help it out has there been any discussion of that. Or do you think that that would have helped a hospital? It would have helped some because I think it was would have meant two point one million or something like that for this hospital a year in that wouldn't have been enough to save it they say, but it probably would have helped and part of the. Mercy said that the hospital wasn't being used enough. Well, isn't it's underutilized because the people can't afford to come the ones who would have qualified for the Medicare expansion would have been able to. Imagine you talked a lot of people spin around town..
"james morrison" Discussed on Everyman Podcast Show
"One year all guys. God. Yes. My friend. Talking low. Role. Way for twenty twenty. I'll have another joke. Maybe like twenty twenty two. It only took forty. So what is you to start writing than just writing for these women would draw you to draw write poetry? Well, you know, you get a little tension. Young guy, you know, thinking, okay. This is pretty cool. And then women that you pick up doing that Ben in junior high. Dope as wannabe as part of these are very soft sensitive. These weren't thinking, you know, driven from me to hook up and of that meet to word. Well, I'll tell you what happened is that. I was fortunate by the time I got in high school I picked up a Jim Morrison James Morrison from the doors right to Morrison a book of his poetry. And I started reading it. It was all free verse. Now, the guy was highly intellectual. But I didn't know who he was the time. And after I read one and then two books than I started writing poetry where it has some kind of social issue or had some type of meaning to me or my day or what was going on. Then I started really getting a little deep about things. So that's where case so you're saying that when he met women, I mean when you were writing for you friends out the book started this and they liked there. And then once you start listening to the doors you saying, basically, I got to spark. Well, when I started reading the poetry of Jim Morrison in a book and a book. The podcast. Yeah. But I'm trying to bring it back to a point like, so what definitive moment that. In other words, that you say, hey, was it that Jim Morris? Because we're talking about all of a sudden rigid. Moore's okay. I'll tell you. I'll tell you moment was my senior in high school. I had an English teacher, and we had to do this assignment. And my only my buddy, my best friend Ray mardi. I did this thing about a flex rules and Percocet. Okay. So I called him the Perko settle hero, and like the flexible fighter per Kosova, reflects fighter. So morning knew what I was talking about and a few other people talking about, but as I was going telling the story about these two heroes things teacher was ignoring me. And everybody in the class was laughing because Martin was laughing because they knew because Perkins sits back, then we're pretty hot, you know, you'd have a little party guided walkman supplied with pickles are still popular. Popularity care. But you know, we do we bought the Percocet and drink alcohol you I mean, so we get a high off the next to we're going to their mothers. And or a friend's cabinets looking for, you know, perks it. Cabinet. But so I knew that's what also that moment right there. Then he he didn't give a out to anybody. And he gave he gave a out to me because he base it on the response from the students from the my classmates if he would actually read it. Dell's going on. Here's someone wrote an assignment about drugs doing drugs. Get a four it Percocet Asada hero. That's what it was. Yeah. Don't you may want to go back to school and just write a poem about doing Percocet? S- get a four hour rather not to courtesy. I think the purposes like once or twice man like it doesn't really do anything. No, you know in high school. You had it with veered it felt like enhancing. Who knows it could have been CBO. I don't know, man. You know, what I know fallen, you know, it's just made to create a data of sentences that perpetrated drove war against makes his to keep making a week because they have the potential to be first world country much like, Canada and Germany, but if we keep perpetrating as drug war as it will keep them at the level that they're. Right on. No, more drinking. He'll figure out the world's crisis..
"james morrison" Discussed on 1A
"To two thousand four I often have the opportunity to work with FBI field agents during that time, they were uniformly honest, ethical and conscious of their constitutional obligations, much, better than state law enforcement officers and absolutely dedicated to public safety. Tim before we go one real quick question. Sunday's emailed who holds the FBI accountable who investigates the FBI Tim before we go. The FBI is accountable. If it itself Briggs the law, and God knows it did in days gone by ultimately, it is the American people whether they are sitting on a juries or. Whether they are actively engaged citizens who vote and have us art. Who will hold the bureau accountable. We still have in this country. A, you know apart from the president and the executive branch and apart from the congress judges who are independent, and who are really our last line of defense in rolling back illegal and unconstitutional conduct by Donald Trump, Tim winer Pulitzer prize winning author of enemies, a history of the F B I has Showtime series is called enemies. The president Justice the FBI Tim, thanks for talking to us. Thank you very much. This conversation was produced by James Morrison to learn more about our staff. Visit the one eight dot org slash staff until we meet again, I'm Joshua Johnson. Thank you so much for listening. This is one..
"james morrison" Discussed on Bookworm
"To discover in Ihnen for themselves is the necessity of cultivating a sensibility. And so there's that there's also this sense of a systematise ity that I learned at buffalo vet is really wonderful for some students and really threatening and difficult for others. And it has to do with a willingness to say that we don't know where we're going each class. We don't even know even though I'm required to put the syllabus together. Where we might arrive. I agree with that. And I would say that. In some ways. In recent years, we've run into some trouble doing this because the buffalo way of learning is not coincided with an emphasis now on being able to Mark and measure what our student outcomes are. That is to say, first of all, laying out what is it? You want your students to learn, show us the tool that you are using to measure this and then show us exactly how you've measured it and whether you have delivered it to them. This is completely inimical to anything. We learned at buffalo and that we've Allieu from buffalo. That is to say every course is itself an organically developing entity from beginning to end. And it has to do with a relationship that develops between us and our students over a period of time. The only thing that is set really are the. Readings, and even that isn't entirely set because just as happened in buffalo, sometimes readings will drop out and others will come in as the conversations draw us. A particular kind of student was drawn to graduate study at buffalo in our era, the memory of its counterculture heyday was still strong and part of what signified that was that the program had almost no restrictions. In other words, at the level of graduate study, you entered that program. They said, go take ten seminars, and then come back when you're done and you'll do an oral exam and then writer PHD dissertation other programs. The that were were rigidly structured around period author, John Reid at Satra, but buffalo, it was really. Go take ten seminars and then check back and you're not going to get grades if you don't do well, you will be told that you didn't do well, but you're not getting an Arab your c- you're going to just get a sort of a written evaluation at the end. So you know that unstructured quality was part of what made it such a vital place. And as a money get siphoned off of higher education administration gets ladle onto it, and that's where we are today. So it's one of the reasons that we wanted to write about the experience of going to this very special place at one of the last times when they really was a kind of vital higher education in the United States before the support for it. Was withdrawn as I read buffalo trace of three fold vibration. I. Found myself often on again. Crying and not so much crime, but we've been, you know, the control thing. I'm a, we burn, I confess, but. It was in particular to be reminded of a kind of person for James Morrison, an eye that person is. Represented by a brilliant man named Irving, Massey, whom for what to his teaching into his thinking, equality of Hort, broken and melancholy. That was so impressive. It was not the professionalism of literary theory and all of its strategies. No, it was. Written out of he might salon about nonsense. The need for language to escape it song responsibilities, and to return to something like if not beauty, at least nonsense, at least to be freed of making too much sense. I discovered that Irving has written a new book gun nonsense. I'm reading it and it's. It's better than thought it stops on. It sends thought on vacation, you are alone to stop thinking while you're put in the suspension of possibility that perhaps all this language is not helping you and that we need is language that doesn't define. I rend buffalo trace three phone, find brazen in the state of kind of ecstasy. You can get the spoke from spiting devil, it's publisher. You can go on web to where ever you order your books from only insane is that if you are person of mind of sensibility and letters, you will be reminded of something that was once infinitely precious and that could be precious again, and thank you all three of you very much for joining me..
"james morrison" Discussed on Bookworm
"I would only say once again that you were there at a somewhat different time to my own experience was that of a hotbed of intellectual activity that was also marked by a certain kind of cultivated indifference on the part of the professors. In other words, they thought that you were supposed to be learning on your own and they were there to perhaps auto you into some of the secrets, but you were supposed to be learning it. They weren't necessarily supposed to be teaching you. You're now trae case in point is a seminar that Jim and I were together that was orchestrated by Irving Massey, and I recall that. I think that the class was stencil class in the history of critical theory. The way that that class was structured was that there were many books that we were asked to read and expect to read, but we never discussed those books in the seminar. The seminar was about being present to Irving as he worked on his then idea that he was developing across the course of the several months which had to do with the nature of metaphor. And the understanding was that we would be reading all of the books that he was suggesting we read in order to be able to be present to the thinking that he was doing and from there develop, obviously our own thoughts at was a theoretical hotbed, I would say, and in it wasn't only one. John of theory wasn't only deconstruction also psychoanalysis. It was the, it had the center for the psychoanalytic study of the arts. That was one of the things that drew me and I think Mary as well. But it wasn't the only thing that I paid attention to while I was there. And I think that by the second or third year, I began to feel pulled. In at least two directions in terms of the conflict. My guest Jean Walton was discovering that while she was there, she tells us in her say she was trying to be as many different types of sexual person that she could discover herself able to be absolutely. And in the course of it, like my other two guests, she discovered that she was coming out as queer and it wasn't a, but it wasn't a simple. Oh, I've been being straight all along. And now I'm coming out of my closet into the world of clearness. It was more like the way I put it was that I had to go through a very long training period with lots of different people util in your essay, which is the second of the book. The first is Jim sus, which I feel has its feet on the ground. The second s. Essay is gene says, say where she is beginning to retreat into a dialogue with herself and with her mentors to see who she is and who she may be an imagine, reading this essay about a graduate student who discovers after having an affair with one for professors, but she is in fact and law in love with one of her fellow students a woman and that they no longer of as soon as they encounter it. In fact, they know it so well that how many years later we don't usually count, give me something like thirty five. Yeah, it's like they're five years later. This intimation that they had fallen in love. Holds true to the stay. I think Mary knew she had fallen in love. I was skeptical for a long time. Much more. Mary was a poet and you. You were trying to see whether the cycle good approach to literature could solve the problems of Goodrich implicitly of life. So you wanted much. Marry whose essay is the last in the book. And I would say if this book has been designed to take you from the ground of who we are, where we are, what we are to who we might be hormone, I can you tell me why on can I tell me who I am? But this book is the history of the education of spirit by three riders who want different planes paticipating in that education. The book is called buffalo trace of threefold five ration-. My authors are married pillow, James Morrison, gene Wolton, the publisher is Spartans Ivo will continue after this short break..
"james morrison" Discussed on Bookworm
"They've each written essay about coming to the idea that the life of the mind was a way of life in this book called buffalo trace of three phone variation. Why? Three? The three riders? There are three major sections of the book. It's published by an independent press called spider diver, and it was there in graduate school. That young people discovered how to feel and they discovered get this works of literature as being perfect tutors and teachers who were older than they as being tutors as well. It's exactly what plano was talking about when he is telling a young man that the learning of how to write is developed from the learning of how to speak that living become speaking that speaking, the comes writing that writing becomes culture. So I always said that I learned how to write by listening to James Morrison, speak. So wonderful. James, did you know that I've heard it. But you now Michael, the buffalo that we all in countered was quite different from the one that you did, you were there at the height of the counterculture. And when it was at the height of its own legend, it remains an enchanted place when we were there in the nineteen eighties. But one of the things the book is about is not just the sort of struggle to enter something like the life of the mind against all odds in our culture. But at a time, when there was a certain sense of the fall from grace, it was still a magical place and enchanted place, but it was after all in buffalo buffalo is of course by almost any estimation a location that perhaps even thinks of itself as marginal and yet somehow or other these mansions that were once Bill when it was after all a port city on the Erie canal. All these. Mansions were built. There was no one to given them. There was no money to heat them and graduate students, and even undergraduate students like me could be living in these astonishing three story posh houses, yes. So even in your day, the sense of buffalo as having a kind of residual quality. In other words, the place that used to be a boom town. This extraordinary American location where you could still see the traces of that former glory in just about every recess of it. The book inadvertently, I think, ends up among many of its threads in common addressing failure as a form of beauty. And I think that's partly because it is inflected by the place where we were studying and learning and coming into ourselves. And I thought of buffalo as the premier. Place to develop a poetic sensibility in part because of those interiors, Michael of which you speak. It always struck me that here we have some of the harshest weather on the planet and its buffalo is known for. And these people built these wonderful interiors as a buffer against against the outdoors and therefore place to explore interior Archie understand at that time, it wasn't yet an academic Mel fees. If you had a professor, you loved and you wanted to spend all your time with him or her. No-one regarded that as a suspicious. Desire. Sometimes it was very suspicious. And there were people that people knew about who were sleeping with their professors? Yes, we knew it was evil. We knew it was bad. We knew we couldn't tell the Dulce about it, and yet it wasn't something that we wanted to stop now. It's very hard to make a case for that knowledge it. It's very difficult. Many of these students were being taken advantage of by their older and should know better professors, but I'm not mentioning that Michelle Fukuda was teaching there for the first time in America. He was teaching at buffalo, not again not at Johns Hopkins. He was teaching at buffalo. And what did he do? He wrote the history of sexuality, the cou. Could you learn these things from better. I can't tell you the things that Michelle taught me because the words can't be used on radio..
"james morrison" Discussed on The Bible Binge
"I have cast given his performance in an hbo television show those right now i've cast james marston as lazarus i think he's he's a he's a nice looking guy classically handsome but he's not a stranger to deaths and being killed off in various tv shows and being marginalized to more for supporting roles i think that's and that's really good to you because like the name lazarus actually means assisted by god even your name has no agency in it like it's just like your health by god and i think when you're i'm rick james morrison's face i think he has been assisted by god i don't think he's super talented but he's got a super handsome face and that's all you need some with those is those were helped by god but that hair yes good call okay okay so for the next one let's talk about mary so for mary especially in the story she seems like someone realize a fair very behemoth very i just want to be as moment man let's just feel this moment man like that's the vibe i get when i read the story so for mary i've cast mindy kaeling how do you feel about oh my gosh i love them that bill so on brand for mindy kaeling like in terms of adjust listen to her commencement speech that she gave at dartmouth and it basically was like you guys like you're probably going to be finance people in that's it like gobi your own cheerleader by feels very and it was great and i loved it and we'll link to it in the show notes but no that's a perfect casting that's awesome okay so lastly let's talk about martha martha is kind of the the hinge point of the story and she seems to be a type a kind of person someone who's got altogether someone who has organized who is intentional who is motivated but can tend to be caught up in the details sometime and this might be a little bit informed by recent viewing with my wife of the devil wears prada cast martha's emily blunt how do you feel about that i live up so much because i do believe in my whole heart that emily is that character from the number product like she is like we're gonna keep our lives together very organized we're going to focus on the endgame like we've got to be in the details this has to be perfectly setup that feels very on right plus she's british so that feels brandy so okay before we get to the scripture let's talk a little bit about the theme the theme broadly i think is i think this.
Tropical Storm Chris expected to strengthen to hurricane
"Extremists several us senators including new jersey's cory booker addressed the crowd vowing to vote against kevin on dropbox storm chris is approaching the north carolina coast as it moves up the eastern seaboard as north carolina public radio's james morrison reports the storms top sustained winds near seventy miles per hour red flags are up north carolina beaches because of strong rip currents in high swells caused by chris stephen path of the national weather service says chris is expected to sit a couple of hundred miles off the north carolina coast for most of tuesday before heading north over the next couple of days it will pick up speed and can also potentially increase intensity is expected to continue its path through the mid atlantic and into new england by later this week it's not expected to make landfall or exceed a category one hurricane path says rip currents and dangerous waves are the biggest threat for npr news i'm james morrison and north carolina rescuers in northern thailand or monitoring weather conditions as another rescue operation gets underway as mike sullivan reports from chiang rai divers have saved eight of the thirteen people trapped in a cave for nearly three weeks the head of the rescue mission says all the boys taken out are safe and being looked after at the hospital he said it'll take rescuers another twenty hours to prepare to take the next batch out on tuesday replenishing oxygen tanks along the exit route out on the like but the rain many feared has now arrived which he said could create additional challenges that's michael sullivan reporting from chiang rai thailand you're listening to npr news neighboring countries france and belgium face off tuesday night in the semi finals of the world cup and saint petersburg and npr's eleanor beardsley reports at the president of france and the king of belgium plan to be in the stands for what is expected to be a tight match france and belgium shera border a language and a passion for comic strips the two countries also share a former world cup champion jerry lee played on the french team that won the world cup in nineteen ninety eight twenty years later he's on the coaching staff for the belgian team the build up to the france belgium matches been full of references to the two countries comic book traditions ten ten for belgium and asterix for france one french sunday paper devoted six pages to the franco belgian friendship and rivalry on its cover with an excerpt from an asterix comic book featuring a row between gallic and belgian chieftains eleanor beardsley npr news paris veteran hollywood actor.
"james morrison" Discussed on TV Avalanche
"Terms with it or i'm dealing with it he just every episode he just keeps finding out new things and it's just he's a little bit like the smarter version of teddy character where poor dumb teddy that's sweet sweet man he's sweet man our but he is just he is dumb as a rock that guy he is but every episode is just he gets his bind bologne every thirty to sixty seconds each like oh teddy this he gets reprogrammed in i i guess james morrison will have to play a swimming much meaner crueler teddy now i guess i guess which is good good for the actor and good for the character 'cause his only so he's basically he had been like delors his dog at this point she just like walk around the park you'll ports at he he thought he was the hero of the story now he's fighting out he's just of robotic schmuck yep all right so we've we've seen shogun world we've seen the raj are there other worlds you might like to see types of world's types of past environments you want them to go to before this season is out or in a future season like a like ancient roman world yet which i think is in the movie oh is it i didn't see movies yeah i haven't seen the movie but i read the wikipedia page one time accounts it's i don't really think it does it's almost like seeing the movie.
"james morrison" Discussed on Here & Now
"Energy which is purchasing cavenaugh swine biogas to meet a state required mandate the optimum cave project came online in late march and directs biogas from five area hog farms into a natural gas pipeline that feeds the nearby duke energy power plant we think we can burn that are as existing power plants and get a lot more energy out of it than the conventional way which was to burn it on side at the farms a twenty thirteen duke university study found this pipeline approach could lower the cost of swine biogas to as little as five cents a kilowatt hour it's roughly the same price as solar power and there's a reason duke university is interested in lowering the price of renewable natural gas it has a goal of dropping its emissions to zero by twenty twenty four in while solar and wind energy can get the university of most of the way there it's still not enough massive boilers at duke university needed combustible fuel source to turn water into steam that will heat campus buildings the plan is to convert the boilers from burning natural gas burning swine bio gas and that means we would be able to run on renewable energy source and we would also get credit for destroying that methane that's coming off of those look ins tanya voice the director of bio gas strategy at duke university she envisions a time in the near future where all north carolina hog farms will be connected to a renewable natural gas pipeline and she says it shouldn't stop with hog waste since biogas can be made from food scraps chicken poop and even human waste once we developed the infrastructure for a bio gas market in north carolina you're going to see those other sectors find ways to make biogas well it's sort of field of dreams if you build it they will come except this field of dreams is made a poop for here and now i'm james morrison and chapels.
"james morrison" Discussed on Happy Sad Confused
"I'm m three and seven he won last year and uh i don't think anybody pay them said he's kept you you already are already gathering at the such a flying rip though it's you know it's him in in in chris pratt miles teller anthony mackie's as it entered a grim nino junk brzezinski and done cheadle paul rudd renner what's the amount of trash talk that goes on in in this league name of what's happ is i never had before this and i'm going to get a mackie's the worst mackie's mech is pretty good at via traps oh but don't cheeto is actually really only is shift i will never the personally but i do enjoy that oh known james morrison's on a he definitely heaton chats he's he's a you know he likes to complain about his his team was very hurt the proposal of trades that the move a the unlikeliest thumb person i found that is a big fantasy football found is a daniel radcliffe would would you you from the harry potter is a a brit has suddenly turned into a he's like a huge vanished football ghana if you have an opening in your for morrison justino explodes and storms off hate me he might explode so is there anything it like you talk about on the road which was cruelly a passion project for you and many others like that's been like brewing like that that you but just trend a will across the finish line or you've waited for years on charges um.
"james morrison" Discussed on Marketplace All-in-One
"No then cotton farmers in the us have had a rough couple of years cotton prices have slumped for a number of reasons from weather to global trade to yoga pants james morrison explains once confined to jim's and plotti studios yoga pants are now widely accepted a tire in many social settings from the office to the classroom someone has even coined a new term for athletic where it can be worn by anyone anywhere it's called at leisurewear and university of nevadalas vegas fashion historian deirdra clementi says it's here to stay we're seeing athletes you're wear infiltrate the american wardrobe and i think that that infiltration has only just begun this rise and athletic apparel is bad news for the cotton industry that's because most of it is made out of synthetic fibres like lycra polyester and spandex clemente says in the seventy plus your rivalry between natural and synthetic fibres cotton has always struggled when it comes to sports where there weren't yoga pants before they're worse than fetig fibres why 'cause you couldn't get cotton to hold your it and like that but the company in charge of keeping con innovative knows exactly how lucrative the active wear market is right now mary anc and he has the vice president of product development at cotonou incorporated a north carolinabased organization that designs and markets new con products she says the company has designed new con fabrics that breathing whic moisture like they're synthetic competitors were making a more performance fabric that intended to be out there to be able to compete with those synthetic options and are on the market but cotton has bigger problems than athletes or where for instance china it's by far the world's largest cottonproducing country followed by india and the united states and china heavily regulates its cotton industry texas nm agah kontum is john robinson says china bought half the world's caught supply in 2011 when prices were at a peak of two dollars a pound and that had held that khan off the market in a government reserve for three years and so kinda created an artificial sean.
"james morrison" Discussed on Marketplace All-in-One
"For financial markets rights diane swonk adidas economics in chicago thank you for the briefing thank you two when he comes to news about the economy marketplace's got you covered and when you donate ten dollars a month or more to support the work that we do you can get a marketplace umbrella to help protect you from stormy weather the real thanks you'll get for your gift is when you listen every day knowing that you're making it possible for marketplace to make people smarter about the economy and why it matters we believe it's important work which were already doing and with your help we'll be able to do more of it and reach more people as well be calm a marketplace investor today at marketplace dot or g and thank you for further clues about how cutting taxes plays out in the real economy we can look at state's democrats often pointed kansas where drastic tax reductions did not spark the expected economic growth and lawmakers ultimately reverse the cuts republicans on the other hand like the example of north carolina where we find reporter james morrison in 2013 north carolina lawmakers did something similar to what congressional republicans are trying to do today they cut the state's corporate tax rate by more than sixty percent and they reduce the income tax rate the highest earners north carolina chamber of commerce president louis 'but says as expected companies have reinvested their newly untaxed earnings and created about one hundred thousand new jobs a year for the past three years in a row and the job creation numbers i think speak to the fact that big picture when you give companies more assets a more resources they create more jobs and that certainly happened in north carolina but the benefits of those tax cuts happen trickle down all work.
"james morrison" Discussed on Here & Now
"Jobs therefore it has created better opportunities for people may be didn't have a job i think that might be the big benefit alden says theoretically wages should start to rise as companies compete to attract workers he adds that economic growth is offset just about a third of the cost of the tax cuts as of now the state legislatures fiscal research division projects budget shortfalls of at least one point two billion dollars starting in 2019 since the state has a balanced budget requirement that whole would have to be filled by cutting spending or raising taxes for here now i'm james morrison and chapel hill north carolina for the first time facebook is admitting that too much time on the site could be bad for you the social media company said that pouring through facebook's newsfeed could lead to users feeling worse about themselves meanwhile facebook also said that it will change the way posts appear in the news feed and demote content that explicitly asks for likes and shares for more on this and other social media news let's go to our weekly guide to the world of tech recode gert wagner is senior editor of social media for recode and joins us now hi kurt hydra me and let's start with the statement from facebook uh it's not one that people might have expected for facebook to be saying maybe you don't want to spend all your time on facebook what he did say yeah pretty surprising uh facebook last week came out with a blog post and they said hey we we do a lot of research and we uh you know read a lot of research about the impact of social media on on people's health and they came to the conclusion in they published on blockposts they said if you passively go through facebook and your newsfeed uh are going to feel worse at the end of your facebook session of course they're solution to that was well if you engage more and you interact more with the things that you see newsfeed you're actually going to feel better so it was kind of interesting for them to say there are ways to use facebook that don't make you feel good but the more you interact with facebook the better you're going to feel it so they're saying you should actually spend more time on facebook show.