10 Burst results for "Jared cone"
"jared cone" Discussed on Unstructured Interviews
"Livestream so I do every week with some really dynamic people including this past week Jim. Clemency, the retired F. B. I. Profiler and criminal minds, producer writer now, these livestream are only available on the Youtube, channel and I really hope you take the time to check them out now. Today's story is with. With the jared cone jerk cone had the rare opportunity to create the movie street survivors about the plane crash that killed members of the world famous rock band Leonard Skinner D-, sadly, though it took him years to actually get the movie to come to fruition, the movie comes out June thirtieth, but his story is almost as interesting movie itself. I present to you, jared.
"jared cone" Discussed on The Adventure Zone
"Hi everybody it's me. Your best friend dungeon master all around Cool Dude Travis Maccarone. I hope you all are enjoying episode. The four of the adventures zone graduation. I've got a lot of information to share with you someone to jump right in I you may have missed it. But we're doing an adventure zone balance balance Board game. It's a cooperative Storytelling card game. It's incredibly fun rules. Light easy to learn You don't need a dungeon master. Everybody creates their own characters expands on the world of balance And you can pre-order it now at the adventures own game dot COM com We made it with together studios who you may know. The also are the ones who made Ila Matt which is one of my favorite board games effort for That preorder is going to be going For about another month a little over a month now But go ahead and get yours. The Adventures on Game Dot Com. It's Super Fun and also people are going to be doing live streams of it to demonstrate how to play it so we'll be tweeting about those and announcing those to make check that out And also another big announcement. Our first live shows. Twenty twenty are coming up or doing my so both chose in Cincinnati Eddie. There's a very good reason for that at that point. I'll have a kid who's about six weeks old so I'm not up to traveling so we're going to do shows but we're going to do in my hometown downtown. So Cincinnati February nineteenth redoing. My brother my brother and me and February twentieth. We're doing the adventures zone Tickets go on sale this Friday Friday December twentieth at noon local time so that'll be noon eastern If you want to see links and everything they'll be up at Matt MACARONI ACURA DOT family. And you can click on tours. And they'll be right there. Don't miss it it's GONNA be Super Fund also Had A bunch of names in this episode a tale. The placements teacher was named for Kale. Hint Thorn At it's me. Kale Jared Reginald was named for Jared coning At jared strange on twitter candice is named for Candice Ford at Candy Cat and Jay Johnson who you will meet shortly is named for Jay Johnson at I believe pappy skelly And thank you to everybody. Who sent in items for Barnes and Nobles We got literally thousands So thank you so much. A one last announcement the next APP will be another live one for candle nights and then we'll be back in the new year with episode five Before I let you go. I want to tell you about quit. I I love quips so much it makes my teeth feel wonderful. It's nice to Pamper your teeth from time to time. And it's the holiday season and it's not too late to get quip for someone you love including yourself you should love yourself. They have a okay so their toothbrushes. I'm sure you know about these. Because you're listening to podcasts. They have gentle vibrations and bills timer to help you With your dental health. But they also now have a floss dispensers with plea pre marked strings brings. That's amazing so join over three million happy customers and check everyone off your gift list right now with quip go to get quip dot com slash adventure. Save on Gift Sets and get your first refill free with a refill plan. That's your first refill free at get quip get Q. U. You I P dot com slash adventure get quip dot com slash adventure. Let's get back to the show and as you finish up your shopping trip Rainier and Buckminster back in and Buckminster says I yes if you're all all done shopping I think we might have a lead here Her towel that the owner of the mine is over the tavern. Here I I I feel like we should be following the hero and villain lead on this one but I said that's good impulse. Yes I'd follow that. Yes I stay with since we are technically really. You know your boss. Yeah Yeah So six of you head on over to the The the local tavern springs eternal. That's very good. Thank you now. Springs eternal is the local tavern. And it's run by you. You will know this. Everyone knows this by barb. The bartender now as you had in you notice that on a perch above the bar is is a spectral hawk Looking exactly like it's made of the same stuff as snippers snippets. Go see what that hawks all about and report back to me promptly knows note no sauce no boost snippers. You're on the clock okay. Snippers walks over. The Bar looks walks back and says I just as I suspected I still can't understand thing this thing says the I love you to speak with it. Greetings so who okay. What is is who else is with them? It's barbs familiar barb. DC So worry Nice Hawk. Oh well thank you very much. We are here on business. Yeah you're from the school. I'm not surprised and she starts and turned around at this point. She's still cleaning up the back bar area of why am I the one who is taking the lead on this thank Christ someone else pleasers proficiency discussing these people. This is actually a fair question. Travis the what is the. What is the dynamic vis-a-vis like agency between the Heroes Villains PSYCHICS? Henchman entrant like would they not take the lead in a situation like this general rule. Is that when it's in the beginning stages of a scouting adding trip or information gathering or anything like that. The sidekicks and hinge people go. I said that if there is any issue if there's any trouble with the low goals then Dan the heroes and villains can step in and chastise their psychics and hinge. People look like the good ones. I'm so it's plausible deniability at this point So a lot of the information a lot of the foot work is done by the workers. Okay come Bucci please straight up got that you don't know I suppose some MM sparkling Uber Martinez. Also out of the question. No we got that okay. One spackling Uber and she turns around straight up and kind of cocks her head at the side and peers through dark glasses and says yeah what what other way is there to drink sparkling your romantic come on and slides down the bar to you. I didn't actually know what your mattress was. When I ordered this I just thought it sounded elegant and I don't know you tell me Pretty earthy and it ain't cheap. It's five gold. Oh I'll have it for free and I gesture to my cloak. I'm an influence. Okay make I don't know a performance check influence or check influence or check. Would you not say I'm trying to persuade. Yeah persuasion check. That sounds great. That's a thirteen plus five eighteen. You should not have given me this fucking cloak. I realized that now. Ah I didn't realize I thought you was just one of them. Students from up at that Creepy School Chore. It's it's a slice of life blog. DOC that I do as a student. What's it called? It's called Sir. Fitzroy Maple Court night and ABC's good castles excellent adventure you. You could probably come up with like a more succinct way at doing that at least like seven words for the blog. I'm the influencers. All decide the title the data making a fucking wild assumption about how the Internet works. He bets to investigate a certain flow of flare up. A real Hullaballoo down at the mind year. I was expecting to send some you students down and I don't know how you do your weird stuff and fix it or whatever this is good. Sounds like you're not a big fan of are institutions that school cleaves the hell out of you. Kidding me fly. Why is it well? It's a big old castle sat between between terrifying forest and deadly chasm. They teach people how to be villains. There's haunted skeletons there. And just in general general. I don't trust them. They're teaching people how to do magic and stuff for money. It's weird and I don't like it. Sounds like the kind of people that would need a strong drink. NKANA pretty regular basis. I would say that's a pretty nice customer base for you all right. That doesn't mean I had to like what they do at the school. I appreciate the business. Ah I give business from the town you know what I mean like. Yeah the coin spins. That doesn't mean I'd trust anybody for that school. It's listen. I've been out there. They've shown shown people from the town around. I've seen.
"jared cone" Discussed on Knowledge@Wharton
"There have been eight times in American history when the president has died in office, and the vice president has taken over these were men who are not elected to be head of the country, and in some cases weren't even the first choice of their own party. But yet they vastly changed US history. The men included John Tyler Millard, Fillmore, Andrew Johnson, Chester a Arthur Theodore Roosevelt, Calvin Coolidge, Harry Truman, and Lyndon B Johnson, a new book looks at what these men accomplish. And why half of them were actually reelected. The book is titled accidents presidents. Eight men who changed America. It's written by Jared cone CEO of jigsaw at alphabet. Cohen also spent five years as a member of the secretary of state's policy planning staff, and was a close advisor to both Condoleeza Rice and Hillary Rodham Clinton. Jared pleasure to have you with us today. Thank you for having me. Thank you. I have to ask it the top in looking at all these examples one that came. Mind. That was not included. Was Richard Nixon, and Gerald Ford. Yes, I debated this. When I when I went out to start writing the book, and what I concluded is the thing that was most interesting. And most compelling was the unexpected and abrupt transfer of power. If you look at the Nixon Ford transition, the transition didn't happen, upon the death of the president, it was sort of drawn out, it was it was related to scandal, and resignation and it's abrupt dramatic unexpected death in office that throws the country into a tailspin and abruptly elevates, a man, nobody thought was going to be president, the case afford so long as the Watergate hearings were happening in the lead up to people began to experience the idea and get used to the idea that Ford might become president. So as I mentioned, the top four these gentlemen, that you write about the book actually were re elected, so we have some examples here of vice president who became president who did a very. Good job. But also, you have examples of ones that didn't have a great time as the as the executive. That's correct. And I think what I'm struck by, in writing this book is how we basically wing two presidential. Succession, you don't have the twenty fifth amendment formalizing the fact that the vice president becomes president when their predecessor dies office until after JFK is assassinated. And so you get these men who are thrust in power who were thrown on the ticket, either as punishment in the case of teddy Roosevelt, or because they were the available man in the case of Millard Fillmore, but in each infants they rose to the pinnacle of power some of the most seminal moments in our history. So let's take, you know, ABRAHAM LINCOLN ABRAHAM LINCOLN is absent towards the tail end of the civil war, and we're supposed to get his vision for reconstruction, instead, the bullet of John, Wilkes, booth gives us Andrew Johnson. The last president owns waves who instead of following Lincoln's path ends up resurrecting many elements of the confederacy, we're joined on the phone by Jerry code who is the author of the book access. Dental presidents your comments are welcome at eight four four Warton, eight four four nine four two seven eight six six or if you'd like to comment on Twitter at biz radio one thirty two or my Twitter account, which is at Dan loan, yellow any y Twenty-one. What was the what was the impetus for wanting to do a book like this, because it's interesting when you role as CEO of jigsaw. It sounds like American history is very much an interest of yours when I was eight years old. My parents bought me children's book about the president's and when you're an eight year old and you're reading a book about the president's it's supposed to be innocent experience. But I v in on the eight instances, where president died, and my poor parents had to have conversations about death and assassination, and I never quite let it go. So when my wife was pregnant with our eldest daughter, I needed a nesting activity and decided after a life of reading biographies related to these abrupt transfers empower and collecting presidential memorabilia, including locks of presidential presidential hair, which is weird really? I decided this was going to be my nesting activity, and there's something nice about being CEO of, of an organization in an industry focus in Tirlian on the future, and spending my down time, reading about John Tyler Millard, Fillmore teddy Roosevelt, Alvin caused. It's very therapeutic and good for the soul. Who was of these eight men, who do you think was was probably the most accidental of the accidental presidents? Well, John Tyler certainly was the most accidental because the framers hadn't thought much about the vice presidency and didn't really want one in the first place. The vice president was added at the last minute as an electoral mechanism and William Henry Harrison dies after just thirty days in office. John Tyler has to race back from Virginia, because there's a debate that ensues with the cabinet the that he inherited about whether he's the president or the acting president. Yes. To spend his first month in office debating with congress, why he's not acting president. He ends up setting oppressive. That was followed seven more times, including all the way up to LBJ LBJ becomes president based on the precedent set by John Tyler in eighteen forty one and it ends up disastrous Tyler who's not really a wig. But it's thrown on the ticket to win Virginia, which they lost and give a nod states. Right. As ends up getting kicked out of the party. And in a moment of political rage animosity decides to annex, Texas and precipitate war with Mexico, Harry Truman. Probably the, the most predictable of this group of because of, of the illness issues that are had Harry Truman was both the most predictable, and in many respects the most ill prepared for the moment. And when you read about FDR and Harry Truman, it's endlessly frustrating because Truman during his eighty two days as vice president remember, he's thrown onto the ticket, because the party bosses no FDR is going to die, and they can't fathom the idea of Henry Wallace, who seen as Soviet sympathizer and ultra liberal liberal ending up as. Resident Truman during his eighty two days as president, he meets FDR twice doesn't get a single intelligence briefing, doesn't mean a single foreign leader. Isn't briefed on the Manhattan project isn't read into the war. And then he wakes up on April twelfth nineteen forty five five himself as president at the height of the war in the Pacific. You know, he's trying to figure out how to engage Churchill Stalin's reneging on every one of his promises from y'all to and yet Truman ends up being remarkable success. Yes. To make more seminal decisions, and it's I four months in office and probably any president who came before him, one of the big seems in the book and surrounds, the twenty fifth amendment, which is obviously getting some conversation right now as well. But this goes back in time to the days of, of LBJ JFK. And obviously this assoiation president Kennedy and take us into it for a second. The importance you'd think that the twenty fifth amendment has really had potentially for the presidency if it is needed to be in VO. Act which it has been a couple of times in, in recent years for when presidents have gotten sick. So with the mazing is the twenty fifth amendment gets passed at the end of LBJ's administration. And the first time it gets put into motion is, is actually not that the president the vice president Wednesday or two yak new resigns office. You know, Richard Nixon uses the twenty fifth amendment to replace him with Gerald Ford, and essentially pluck him from Michigan's fifth district. What what's fascinating is of the eight accidental presidents six of the vice presidents who ascended nearly died in office themselves. And yet, there was no provision of replacing the vice president of United States until the twenty fifth amendment. This, this sustained constitutional vulnerability that we left ourselves exposed to for most of the history of the Republic. The time of the twenty fifth amendment should have really been put in place was when Reagan was shot when Reagan was shot in eighty one the cabinet. A decision that, you know, it was a dangerous precedent for them to set to decide that Reagan was disabled. And so they chose not to vote the twenty fifth amendment. That's how you get the kind of elite type moments what's interesting is the twenty fifth amendment has only been exercised in terms of presidential disability for colon Oskoui's literally yet see an instance of the twenty fifth amendment being vote to temporarily discharge the duties of president or the vice president for any instance, other than a colonoscopy, George. George W Bush was one, and I believe President Reagan as well. Correct. Yes, that's correct. We're joined by Jerry Cohen, who's the author of the book, accidental president, your comments, welcome at eight four four Wharton. Eight four four nine four two seven eight six six or if you like Senator comment via Twitter either at biz radio one thirty two or my Twitter account, which is at Dan Loney, Twenty-one, I guess when you look at all of these different examples, the JFK LBJ one is probably one of the most talked about and, and remembered. Because of its timing, and also because of the fact that it was really in the starting to be in the TV agent in, you know, being able to see the video of what occurred. But then you also have to go back to Lincoln because of how that played out the nation by John Wilkes booth, and then also his successor, Andrew Johnson. So when I interviewed Jesse Jackson for the book, he said that when he learned of JFK's assassination, he felt like it was double facination won the president of the United States into civil rights people expected LBJ to be eight disaster for the civil rights movement, and what proved to be true with that the Kennedys were prepared to pay lip service to civil rights. They weren't really willing to back it up with real action. Particularly not in the lead up to the nineteen sixty four election. So I do believe that my write about this in the book that had Kennedy. Not had Kennedy survived. I think it's very unlikely you would have had the nineteen sixty four Civil Rights Act. You know, I also think that we overstate. Late. This idea that Kennedy wouldn't have gone down the same slippery slope in Vietnam, that LBJ did, I think that, that's largely architect by the guardians of Kennedy's reputation. If you look at the history of succession in, in this country, we look at the assassination of JFK as sort of, you know, incredibly dramatic moment in history because it's the most recent and it's also something that played out on television. But when you dig into the impact that assassination had at other times in our history Lincoln Garfield McKinley. There was a similarly dramatic impact and sustained period of mourning that ensued, and we just have forgotten, what that's like we're in the longest period of time without a president dying in office. How do you believe that, that Andrew Johnson should be remembered in his term, you know, following Lincoln? So Andrew Johnson proved to be the biggest disaster of all of the accidental presidents. And when we look at how we wind presidential succession throughout history, we got more or less pretty lucky navigating through except for the Andrew Jackson. They enter Johnson moment. And it was a moment of great significance..
"jared cone" Discussed on The Lawfare Podcast
"Be ready to lead on day one. Question for you. In the unlikely scenario that there were a president and vice president who were disabled or otherwise not performing the duties of the office, then at bounce to someone. It bounces to someone from Capitol Hill, and you have someone who has not been in on the top level intelligence briefings at the same level who has not been in the national Security Council who may be unaware of any of the executives policies similar to what Truman inherited from FDR, even though he was in the executive branch, but someone from the legislative branch coming over and suddenly becoming president. That's a shock to the system. We have not experienced yet. How do you think we would manage that? Yeah. That's a great point. Right. And I think it's even more complicated. When the speaker of the house is of a different political party current situation that we're in right now, the good news. I think numbers of congress just in their day to day affairs are getting intelligence briefings and are up to speed, but there is room for that. We revised presidential succession laws. All the way back to seventeen ninety two. So in seventeen ninety two presidential succession law says that you know, if the if there's a vacancy in the president and the vice president and the president pro tem becomes an acting president until the secretary of state can schedule special election, and then it's followed by the speaker of house, then in eighteen eighty six they get rid of the president, and the speaker, and the if there's a double vacancy, then the secretary of state, and then the rest of the cabinet becomes an acting president until a special election, and then it's revised to get nineteen forty seven where they reinstate the speaker of the house and the president pro time and that order, and then you have the twenty fifth amendment in nineteen sixty seven. So so, you know, we could become simply revising these laws, and I think if you look at everything from the designated survivor, and so forth, we try to account for all these different things. But I think the gap that you raises an important one. Which is how do you ensure that the speaker of the house and the president pro tem who are the only two non members of the adminis-? Ration- to be in the line of succession. How do you make sure that they're sufficiently in the loop, particularly in hyper partisan time when they're of a different political party, plenty of challenges to address in. We're better off when we address them with some knowledge of the history. Thanks for being this history alive with your book, accidental presidents Jared cone, it's been a pleasure. Thank you very much. The law. Fair podcast is produced in cooperation with the Brookings Institution. Thanks this week to Jared. Cohen for coming on the show. Please do share the podcast rate. It tweet about it. Anyway, to publicize it certainly helps this is edited and produced by the tireless, Jen. Patch howell. Michaela Phobos stepped up audio engineer and Sofiane performed our music as always thanks for listening..
"jared cone" Discussed on Stay Tuned with Preet
"From cafe welcome to stay tuned. I'm Preet Berar typically vice president is chosen to win a state balance the ticket appeased constituency as you pointed out, historically, there's no evidence that it does any of those things you're incentivized as the party's nominee to choose somebody who is sufficiently boring that they won't upstate you. But not so boring and problematic that they're going to embarrass you. So you basically want a sort of JV version of yourself. My problem with that is I don't want the JV version of the party's nominee potentially one heartbeat away from the presidency. That's Jared cone. He's the CEO of jigsaw. Google ideas incubate he also served in the State Department as an advisor to Condoleeza Rice and later Hillary Clinton. He's now out with his fourth book accidental presence and Jared's still a few years away from turning forty. Anyway, I got over all that. And we spoke about how history can be changed by heartbeat and about Jarrett's time in the State Department where an unusual approach to unrest in Iran landed him at twenty seven in the New York Times that's coming up. Stay tuned. The New Yorker is considered by many to be the most influential magazine in America. The New Yorker covers a full range of topics politics, News, International affairs, climate change, the arts food humor and more of online and in print the New Yorker covers subjects many readers may not have previously put much thought into like Lyme disease. The world's diminishing supply of sand and hunting down heirloom beans. The magazine has a stellar cast of.
"jared cone" Discussed on WMAL 630AM
"Welcome back. This is the Ben Shapiro show. Well, America has had a bunch of president some good some not so good. But we've had a bevy of exit dental presidents as well people who didn't seek to become president. But the person under whom they were serving died in office. Jared cone is the founder and CEO jigsaw is the best selling author of four books, including his most recent book, accidental presidents examining eight instances in American history. When a president has died in office. He's also served as the Adjunct Senior fellow at the council on foreign relations, Jared, thanks so much for joining the Ben Shapiro show. Thank you bet. I'm happy to be here. So Jerry tells a little bit about your new book what prompted you to write about the accidental presidents. Interested by then my parents when I was eight years old bought me a book about the president. I like any eight year old fixated on the motive docking aspects of it which were the eight times in history of president had died in office as I got older, I became really fascinated by how we basically wind presidential succession. I took eight presidents dying in offense. Another nineteen close calls for us to formalize the way presidential succession work with the twenty fifth amendment after JFK's assassination. So of these eight presidents how many of them ended up being good and how many of them ended up being complete mediocrities? And who is the most surprising. Who's the person who was expected to be a mediocrity who ended up being good or reverse? Well that last one Ben because I didn't Harry Truman is really the big surprise. He's vice president for only eighty two days. He needs to FDR twice doesn't get a single intelligence briefing didn't meet a single foreign beater isn't briefed on the Manhattan project and wakes up on April. Twelfth nineteen forty five is president of the United States. The war in Asia Pacific is raging. Hitler still running the war in Europe from a bunker. The battle of Okinawa is happening at that precise moment and on paper. He never should have been successful. But through really rose to be occasion and made some of the most decisive decisions in the history of the presidency in. It's just interesting four months, you can trout that with Andrew Johnson where we were supposed to get the vision of ABRAHAM LINCOLN for reconstruction and the vote of John Wilkes booth has gone ended up giving us the last president to own slaves who essentially resurrected the old elements of the confederacy and set civil rights back one hundred years one of the things that most people who observe in politics have said is that the vice president is basically useless office until it becomes. In-incredibly useful office who there've been assassinations obviously in American history, but there's some presidents who obviously entered with a great deal of age. William Henry Harrison comes to mind, although his death was somewhat of a surprise when we look at the accidental presidents. What does the state generally about how vice president should be selected because there's a lot of talk about shooting selected VP to try and help you wanna presidential election. Should you select VP who's going to help you be a guide? What have you learned about what? What qualifications? We should be looking for in a vice president in reading the president's one of the things that I thought a lot about what had we learned our lesson with all of these instances where vice president became president. And it turned out that we still even with all of these unexpected deaths in office and all the many close calls. We still view vice president as a political marriage of convenience, right? You're against the ropes during a particular moment in the campaign or you wanna come out of the gate with a gimmick. But we we treat the vice presidency like a game. Electoral math as opposed to somebody who maybe qualifications to to leave the country, and you need to look no further back than than the selection of Sarah Palin as John McCain's running mate to sort of see how reckless we can still be with that choice. My view is you know, if you look at the the vice president in history, it's more or less than a story of either punishment because people want party bosses wanted to exile. For instance, teddy Roosevelt to the political equivalent of Elba or it's been seen as a job. That was available to anybody that wanted it and back in the day. Not a lot of people wanted it. Well, one of the things it's really fascinating about the book is that they're a bunch of figures who've been kind of fringe figures in American history until they are elevated as you say to the presidency that includes people like Chester Arthur somehow ends up as president of the United States despite a pretty nondescript career, the book is really worth reading go. Check it out right now, it's called the accidental presidents. I love history. And if you love history, you'll love the book to Jared Jared. Thanks so much for stopping by. Really? Appreciate it. Ben. Thank you so much. I appreciate it. Well, coming up we're going to be talking with Lahavi Harkat. She's the senior contributing editor over at the Jerusalem Post. The results of these rarely election are in it ends in effectively a dead tie between Likud and the blue and white party to call the Levin in Israel. And what that means is that prime minister Netanyahu remains prime minister and the left in the United States could not be more outraged over this it betrays a fundamental misunderstanding of exactly what politics has become an Israel. As a direct result of the hor-, Phil horrible horrifying in France. Just terrorist tendencies of the of the opposing governments to the state of Israel in that region. It's it's really amazing the left in Israel is basically dead that is the main takeaway from this particular election, but we'll be talking about that with LA Kharkov. This senior contributing editor over at the Jerusalem Post, you can break all this down for us coming up in just a second. This is the Ben Shapiro show. Something happened that you've got to hear Larry and local weekdays three to six is remarkable. How this debate is going Leary O'Connor show. Hi, larry. I really enjoy your show. Thank you for that. Traffic and weather the day's top stories, and you Larry man, I. If I wasn't driving and give you a standing ovation..
"jared cone" Discussed on WLS-AM 890
"Back. This is the Ben Shapiro show. Well, America has had a bunch of president some good some not so good, but we've had a bevy of accidental presidents as well people who didn't seek to become president. But the person under whom they were serving died in office. Jared cone is the founder, and CEO jigsaw. The bestselling author of four books, including his most recent book, accidental presidents examining eight instances in American history. When a president has died in office. He's also served as the Adjunct Senior fellow at the council on foreign relations. Jared thanks so much for joining the bench bureau show. Thank you bet. I'm happy to be here. So Jerry tells a little bit about your new book what prompted you to write about the accidental presidents. I'm Ben my parents when I was eight years old bought me a book about the president's like any eight year old. I stick faded on the most shocking aspect of it which were the eight times in history of president had died in office as I got older, I became really fascinated by how we basically wind presidential succession. I took eight president dying an offense. Another nineteen post calls for us to formalize the way presidential succession work with the twenty fifth amendment after JFK's assassination. So of these eight presidents how many of them ended up being good and how many of them ended up being complete mediocrities? And who is the most surprising. Who's the person who was expected to be a mediocrity who ended up being good or reverse? Well that last one Ben because I think Harry Truman is really the big surprise. He's vice president for only eighty two days, he meets with FDR twice doesn't get a single intelligence briefing didn't meet a single foreign beater isn't briefed on the Manhattan project and wakes up on April. Twelfth nineteen forty five is president of the United States. The war in Asia Pacific is raging. Hitler still running the war in Europe from a bunker. The battle of Okinawa is happening at that precise moment and on paper. He never should have been successful. But Truman really rose to the occasion and made some of the most decisive decisions in the history of the presidency and injustice, four months you can trust that with Andrew Johnson where we were supposed to get the vision of ABRAHAM LINCOLN for reconstruction and the boat of John Wilkes booth gun ended up giving us the last president to own slaves who essentially resurrected the old elements of the confederacy and set civil rights back one hundred plus years, one of the things that most people who observed American politics have said is that the vice president is basically useless office until it becomes. An incredibly useful office who did there've been assassinations obviously in American history. But there are some presidents who obviously entered with a great deal of age men. William Henry Harrison comes to mind, although his death was somewhat of a surprise when we look at the accidental presidents. What's the generally about how vice president should be selected because there's a lot of talk about Judy selected VP to try and help you wanna presidential election. She selected VP who's going to help you be a guide. What have you learned about? What? What qualifications? We should be looking for in a vice president in writing the president's one of the things that I thought a lot about what had we learned our lesson with all of these instances whereby president became president on. And it turns out that we still even with all of these unexpected deaths in office and all the many close calls. We still view vice president as a political marriage of convenience, right? You're against the ropes during a particular moment in the campaign, or you ought to come out of the gate with a gimmick. But we we treat the vice presidency like a game. Of electoral math as opposed to somebody who maybe qualifications to to leave the country, and you need to look no further back than Ben the selection of Sarah Palin as John McCain's running mate to sort of see how reckless we can still be with that choice. My view is you know, if you look at the the vice president in history, it's more or less than a story of either punishment because people want party bosses wanted to exile. For instance, teddy Roosevelt to the political equivalent of Elba. Or it's been seeing as you know, a job that was available to anybody that wanted to and back in the day. Now, a lot of people wanted it. Well, one of the things it's really fascinating about the book is that they're a bunch of figures have been kind of fringe figures in American history until they are elevated as you say to the presidency that includes people like Chester Arthur who somehow ends up is president of the United States despite a pretty nondescript career, the book is really worth reading go. Check it out right now books called the accidental presidents. I love history. And if you love history, you'll love the book to Jared Goff. Jared. Thanks for stopping by really. Appreciate it. Dan. Thank you so much. I appreciate it. Well, coming up we're gonna be talking with Lahavi Harkat. She's the senior contributing editor over at the Jerusalem Post the results of the Israeli election are in it ends in effectively a dead tie between Likud and the blue and white party, the cacao the von in Israel, and what that means is that prime minister Netanyahu remains prime minister and the left in the United States could not be more outraged over this it betrays a fundamental misunderstanding of exactly what politics has become an Israel. As a direct result of the hor- horrible horrifying in France, just terrorist tendencies of the of the opposing governments to the state of Israel in that region. It's it's really amazing the left in Israel is basically dead that is the main takeaway from this particular election, but we'll be talking about that with with LA Kharkov, the senior contributing editor over at the Jerusalem Post, you can break all of this down for us coming.
"jared cone" Discussed on 77WABC Radio
"So the New York Times reports that Horowitz his findings the inspector general could once again up end, the Justice department, and the FBI the highly anticipated of the results of the Russia inquiry do next week, but by may or June. We're going to know about the background of the Russia investigation. Self Republicans have long accused law enforcement officials of improperly obtaining the page warrants because the application relied in part on the Steele dossier at issue is one of the FBI and Justice department made any misrepresentation to the court when seeking the warrant or if they should have flagged explicitly any concerns about the credibility of the information in the application during their news. This has been the accusation. Representative Devin Nunes from California, he has suggested that the FBI and the DOJ downplayed the facts that apple research was used to garner visable vice lords against page, and they did that. Typically because they didn't care about the rules and procedures. They just wanted to get somebody in from orbit. If the inspector general finds fall at the FBI, it could help validate Republican accusations that the Russia investigation was politically motivated from the outset as you know, I've been skeptical of that entire line of inquiry. I've been skeptical that the FBI initiated this investigation knowing full well that it was mostly crap. That I I've been skeptical, but I'm open to new evidence. If something changes there, I'm more than happy to change my opinion about all of that my opinion is there are bad actors at the top of the FBI who were in fact, politically manipulating the direction of the investigation and the confirmation by his meant that they were willing to go along with activities that skirted the edge of the acceptable. Trump's allies introduce the inquiry of the problematic Steele dossier, the bureau opened the counterintelligence investigation into Russia's election meddling based on other information without the dossier. And this is where the New York Times saying it's not about the seal dossier about George popadopoulos. We will find out whether that is true or whether the investigation of ballooned outward after the original note about popadopoulos, the New York Times already attempting to play preemptive defense here, they say the page wiretap was only a small part of the broader Trump Russia investigation which included more than twenty eight hundred subpoenas five hundred search warrants five hundred witness interviews. Boy, one forcement officials were also granted three renewals of the wiretap from the surveillance court Horowitz scrutinizing the FBI's relationship with steel now Horwitz did a good job with the Hillary Clinton investigation. We'll see if he does similarly good job at thorough job. With regard to the Russia investigation. Asked whether he would have signed off on submitting the application of it did not contain the allegation in the Steele dossier about pages phone calls. The James Baker who's general counsel for the FBI. Call the allegation about pages visit to Moscow in two thousand sixteen an important part of the factual case for surveillance. In other words, maybe there's no Pfizer surveillance warrant four Carter page in the absence of the Steele dossier. Baker said, I'm not going to sit here and say, there wouldn't have been probably caused or the would have been probably caused without the dossier. But there are other things in the application that were alarming as well. So we'll see how all of this plays out already in just a second. We are going to be joined by Jared cone is the author of the bestselling new book about accidental presidents presidency sort of became president by accident. Kinda fascinating stuff. We'll talk with him about that in a second. I when President Trump says that America's not going to be a socialist country. He couldn't be more. Right. And that's why it's so troubling that a proposal from the department of health and human services would actually move us in a more top down at nationalized direction. The international drug pricing index ended up socialist price controls set by foreign countries today. Americans get access to cutting edge therapies for diseases like cancer, nearly two years before their countries, which is one of the reasons why the five year cancer survival rate in the United States is so high and the future holds incredible promise for fighting diseases like Alzheimer's and MS. There's a reason that a majority of medical patents happened in the United States..
"jared cone" Discussed on See You Next Wednesday
"Impose were all off like just did everything a little too slow didn't understand why some great guitar playing though nice yeah i have to watch the film i have never seen it yeah it's never seen the movie ever seen the movie just added it to my watch list i don't like musicals but i like this i like i i like like musicals when they're amazing this is this is this is a fucking phenomenal movie yeah like i love pennies from heaven with steve martin one of my favorite movies oh also a musical and so that when when i like a musical i love it when i don't like it i'm just not interested so i'm excited to watch it yeah it's a good woman this isn't it isn't straight up dumb shit musical dumb shit like it's it's there's really something to it it's really fucking the i got to watch it yeah and it's right it's very of its time man like scott if the energy of it's like it youth in revolt that eero absolutely it's like it's the the good thing that hippies did all right well which was also by the way real quickly parody perfectly by mister show the s no man fucking of all time speaking of things we did yeah i watched a movie called atlantic rim resurrection from twenty eighteen directed by jared cone los angeles is under attack by monsters the mexa tempting to fight them are better armed than their persecutors and are so so are there creatures that's the weird.
"jared cone" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"This is true news on radio the evening i mean draw sorting the new york times in cbc filling in for charlie rose one cannot overstate the power of technology to change the world jared cone is at the forefront of using technology to dress of our toughest challenge is he founded google ideas in two thousand ten is our president of jigsaw its excessive accompanied is focused on a range of global security project such as protecting people from online bowling encountering violent extreme isn't before joining google jarred served at the state department under secretary is of stake under was rice hillary clinton or he pioneer the concept of digital diplomacy i am pleased to have jared cowen on this program thanks for having it thank you for coming it especially because you have just announced a new project which i want to get to immediately which is called perspective and idea about protecting people from bowling from harassment online which is something that we talk and think about so often what are you doing well so we're all familiar with the talks a city problem online it's is one of the few challenges the world that we all of had some kind of an or at least unfortunately had some kind of experience with that perspective users machine learning to detect that talks are to be our mind so that we can help publishers do something to it amended in it so you must cause call on twitter one point called that the hell scape what has happened to to culture online but i think this is humanity with us having more visibility and so you the notion of talks has to be an people being mean to each other is not new you know throughout history in every corner of the globe even today we're all sort of experiencing instances were somebody de rails a conversation but online barriers and entry are lower people concern a scary out of their faster but i think the main issue is we have to understand that the talk to city we experience online that has real world implications and went on the fake news in this instance which we get to in a moment but we're talking about the idea of what we see on social media what we see in the comment section of news stories but we see on twitter and hell.