35 Burst results for "Jaren"
One Woman Dead, 5 Injured in Shooting Outside Ohio Strip Mall
"In ohio. A drive by shooting at a memorial vigil for an earlier homicide victim killed a passing motorist and wounded five people in the crowd including a twelve year old child. According to columbus detectives group had gathered at around seven pm last saturday in a ping plaza. Parking lot south east of the city to mark one year since their home aside victim was killed at the same location. In april of twenty twenty twenty eight-year-old jaren hickman was killed thereafter. A drug deal involving marijuana went back at about seven thirty pm. Police said dark colored sports utility vehicle drove past the vigil and someone opened fire injuring five people and killing one thirty nine year old latoya carpenter who was driving past. The location was fatally struck in the head by gunfire and crashed into a parked car in an apartment building. Parking lot next door carpenter was pronounced dead at the scene. All five of the victims at the vigil who were shot were taken to hospitals and were in stable condition. Mayor andrew ginther posted a message on twitter. Saying quote enough. Put down the guns. We must come together to end the violence that is tearing community apart. Share what you know with police to get dangerous criminals off the street. Police said to me in custody and asked anyone with information to contact the franklin county. Sheriff's office
"jaren" Discussed on SI Boxing with Chris Mannix
"Last two. three something years now and we're nowhere close to getting that fight but if we have a chance to see champion by champion will be about as you have the goal toward because we as rough too many politics in deciding who's on this side of the sweet. But if i have a window the make if we can make a good fight that people wanna see now. I'd rather go for that. Because i had the way boxing day are saying it's a smart earlier titles as you can see. They switch hands like that now. Like when coming into twenty twenty one you had me. Joe dias All with belts tat one thing or another Judge he lost his title because the whole the whole situation which outlaws tunnel to ask a boundaries in fight that people actually gave bow. There's less of a chance of winning. Denied the me beating. You know french and so that it changes that. If i had to i gotta go now. I agree and look i mean. There's no reason that the winner of valdez versus you couldn't fight you or and twenty twenty two. It's just another massive sailings love score. But he has time when his. We don't know i don't have it. You know amanda stage. Where they were bernard hopkins. Thirty five years old. His best friend came against trinidad. You know guards. I admire rinky right. It took commuters to get those those big When he got that maternity he took it when he fought Also you know. He took opportunity so opportunity to fight another champion light. Winky wright four chain machine with the champion will. They both had titles but shane he was demand. Why not take a badge of that in. Go fight another champion says to no further you know pad my own resume You know champion fighting champion champion chantey and talking to you right now. I mean i remember you after the pretty down like a lot of the stuff that was said and written sort of took a toll on you mentally to the point where you were talking about. Maybe i'll retire. Maybe frampton will be my last fight. You seem reinvigorated right now. Maybe that's a huge win will do for you. But you seem reinvigorated and not to say you're looking at the fight your forties but you seem to think you have some good fights ahead of you. I definitely do. I did because i just needed his need the rest and christie macaluso smeeting. So you see are more ways of fan of the sport. And when i see all the other good man i wanna be imparted. Something big myself out Because you know. I live. I live i live right. I don't out here like right now at home resting not out here partying in clubs celebrating because of my big window already. Not even a week later. I'm already looking forward to the next big thing you know. I always say to myself. I'll done but right now..
"jaren" Discussed on SI Boxing with Chris Mannix
"Let me know if you agree with this. If eddie was promoting ryan garcia he would not be advised. Evan haney like he just wouldn't like it's not drying garcia. His popularity is on a different level than devastating right now and there is no real. Push to have garcia fight. Haney the boxing people think it's a great fight but the masses at large. I don't think they know enough about it. And haney as i've said in recent broadcasts like just hasn't done enough to kind of push that fight more into the forefront just these these decisions and the way against your skin bow to me that doesn't create a mandate to see haney versus garcia. What do you think. I think that i totally understand what he's trying to do. Because you know he's promoter. He's he's doing his job. You can get your guys some shine by mentioning the other guy. Even at the fight doesn't happen. That's still a positive for devastating. Because he can say look in got the wbz lightweight champ. And he's the interim champion. They should be fighting. You know he doesn't want to take this fight and he can drum up interest like that. I understand that haney is very talented fighter. On very high on my. I've been watching them for a long time. You know ease outstanding. But but a matchup between garcia haney. Not the one that the fans in the you know. Boxing are demanding. There are other fights in the lightweight. Division that could involve other guys whether it's a tank davis or it's tv best champion there. or ryan garcia or evan. Haney so i'd love to see the fight. But i understand that it's not a huge money right now I think it's a very complicated. Five ryan garcia. Even though i have the respect for for for his talents as well as any i just think style. Wise at this moment time You know it's a it's a real complicated difficult fight. And the risk reward factor. You have to take that into account and right now. It doesn't match up because the risk is does not is not outweighed by what the reward is for that fight so. I don't think that's going to happen right off. The bat ryan garcia has bigger names in his mind. A look they both have interesting fights coming up because ryan has a fight with heavier fortuna. Who's maybe not the a level contender. But he's a solid lightweight. Been around for a while you know has got a lot of experience has some nice winds. And he's got the fight with ours coming up.
"jaren" Discussed on SI Boxing with Chris Mannix
"Would you rather be triple jian. Kelo or i'll give you a better example manny pacquiao and floyd mayweather who fill up the mgm grand about sixteen thousand five hundred ish and the gates seventy five million. I mean you have a fraction of the number of people but massive amounts of money so in one sense you're right i don't that's why i don't think the fight happens in britain because the gate from the money standpoint which seems toll important that both of the athletes is gonna is destined to happen in another location where they can bring in more money. How much money is enough. I mean look tyson fury in joshua of both made you know nine figures in their careers. So i'm not begrudging them they have to go in there and get hit and do the damage and the damage but when is enough enough like at point. Are you satisfied for life that you don't have to worry about the money you know. I'm not telling them what to do. But you know if you really wanna make the legacy and that's what this fight is about. This is this is the big kahuna. Maybe the money should be slightly secondary. I'm not saying it's not important but at the end of the day for what they've already made the deal is one hundred million. Is your lifestyle going to change anything about your life going to change. If it's only like eighty oh come on. No i mean you can argue both sides. Because i mean there's a massive amount of money that they could get by waiting but there are other reasons. Take that fight sooner rather than later and go with with what you have and do it potentially in front of an enormous crowd and one of the most spectacular settings ever in british boxing. History a couple of other things here. Connor ben. The son of nigel. Benn he fights this weekend. Let me put it the question this way. Connor ben is still a bit of an unknown. As a boxer had virtually no amateur background has won. Some fights undefeated as a pro shown decent power. This is probably a step up. This type of fight against samuel vargas though. I'm getting a little bit tired of hearing about all the opponents. Marcus faces beat none of them. So it's like great knocked out of your con- early in their fight fantastic than he lost a wide decision. Are you put it this way. Are you getting tim zoo. Type vibes off of connor. Ben where you see a contender in the son of a former great or are you getting chevette junior type of vibes off of connor. Ben where you know. Maybe we might be looking at someone more pretender than contender..
"jaren" Discussed on SI Boxing with Chris Mannix
"Djamil harry if he wins that fight chak or fight in two thousand. Twenty two is worth a lot more than it's worth right now and i just don't i never got the feeling from day. One that that herring. They didn't want to mess around with. Of course even know. Look no disrespect to hearing. But that's a bad fight for. That's a bad fight from all those guys in hundred thirty pound weight. Class in my estimation and so why mess around with that fight where you know. You'll make a payday but you can certainly much more if you can fight valdez and i. I would suspect that if he were beat valdez. A maybe there'd be a rematch on be at that point. Harry already talked about wanting to move up the lightweight you know. It's not like he makes thirty that easily. You probably looking at the fact of these worded of feed valdez. There might be a good offer from the tampa fight in the thirty five week last so i don't think we're ever seeing him in the ring. Wish course stevenson. I hope we see in the ring with oscar bell this. Yeah i'm with you there. And i think that's the most likely scenario for later on this year. Let's talk about the fights this weekend. Let's begin with the welterweight. Fight over on showtime gironde. Ns will take his step up opportunity. We saw sought with ryan garcia in january. With luke campbell we saw in march with virgil ortiz and maurice soccer. Now we're seeing on some level with doron. Ns and sergei lebanon's the toughest opponents of ennis's career the biggest name he could potentially add on his resume. Let's start with ennis's talent dan. You've been ranking prospects for a long time at espn now and other outlets. Where i mean how. How good is jeronimus. What would how would you evaluate him as a prospect simple at the end of two thousand and twenty. If i was still doing the prospect of the year award for espn which. I'm not anymore. But i still did it on my own. I considered john. Ns who was in my mind was a candidate that could have been the property in two thousand and nineteen as a prospect of the twenty twenty s. A fantastic talent comes from boxing family in around the gyms and philadelphia with with with so many top guys you know in terms of learning and exploring and just soak it in You know he. He can do a lot of stuff and i've seen him fight many times. I've seen him in person. I've seen him on television He's a real deal. And i think that you know you mentioned the other two guys have stepped up virgil ortiz ryan garcia. We're seeing all these guys who were in their early twenties. Twenty one twenty two twenty three. A lot of them are taking those steps up now. They may not be fighting each other yet. Hopefully we'll get to that in some of these different weight classes particularly at lightweight but in terms of ns taken on limping. That's who's tough solid. Good veteran a former title holder at one forty that that's legit step up but i think jaren is up to the task in a big way. This kid's going all the way my mind. What kind of test you expecting lebron to give him because this is a fairly accomplished guy..
"jaren" Discussed on DSC On Demand
"Going up how you doing better. Now that you're on the show. You wanted to tell me about a song that you love so desperately. Hello this song so much. It's my go-to talk at bear party. Girl in a barbie tastic is party utah off. We don't need no minor cigarette now. Jaren huggy guy. Are you send up there at the karaoke. Wanna see that rain. I'm having.
In The Room with Sean Clancy: Mario Pino
"And i'm in the room jockey. Mario pino the fifty nine year old delaware native stands. Tall is the tenth leading jockey in the history of the sport with six thousand nine hundred sixty. One career wins for one hundred and thirty million dollars in earnings. Good morning mary. Oh glad to have you on the show the morning shown thank you where are you doing. I mean i know you take the winter off. You get on horses jaren up for your spring return or what's your status. Yes a matter of fact is the last two weeks of begin on horses like every time they have bruises on the turf at fall matters training center and Yup just trying to get back now and briefed about eight horses so far in Just getting my feet wet right now. Yeah so they come naturally me come back to your pretty easily mutate. Take some time off. You haven't ridden since the fall. But i mean coming back and working. Orces is just like the same old thing. Yeah it's like sean. It's like like they said riding a bike. You know i get over. There might be off on my not on a horse for five months. Threw me up and go and it's like natural. You know know you know grown up around horses like you and started when you're young and and You know like. I said it's like riding a bike. There's no big deal. And the other thing is i love it is self. That's a big. That's a big thing too if you love something and I love getting on horses. And i love the horses and you know it makes me feel good. If it's makes me who i am. You know i'm getting on the horse. That's brian then you're planning to go back to prescott downs in the in the spring. Yeah sean i'm just. I'm playing by year. You know it's They reduced the the dates. There you know fifty days again this year in Kinda like up in the air from going to head back there but That's my plan plan so far but it could change you know in I just play by year. And the other option would be mid-atlantic obviously delaware maryland where you've made your stumping grounds yay. No i i live in florida now. I've been here like living here for seven years and If i could this get back and maybe in march and gulfstream and just pick through two winters there and You know my life is like you. I stop do. I'd keep going on like in that middle. Make in that fine line right now and He's a great story. I was that's palm out as two week ago and I was talking to wesley ward. That's the only guy really get on horses for. So i said the west wing. He called me and said you wanna trying to get back. I said yeah. I said the little early but yeah come help you got horses and i told him situation. Want to try to win seven thousand races and i say well i don't know if i want to Push myself to do it. Looked at me goes crazy. Only thirty nine wins away. You have to go for it. It's just shame air. Let that go by. And i'm like you know what i mean but it is It's something i You have to push yourself to do you know it's not an easy thing you know. Thirty nine not doesn't sound a lot but it is my schedule. You know we me. I'm probably five months a year. You kinda tough so right now you know he says if i would say here you know can ride horses here and you know that's that's a big help Like i said. I'm just gonna play by ear so on
Brooks leads Grizzlies to 1st home victory 115-110 over Nets
"Brooks scored 24 points and Memphis held on for a 1 15 once in victory over the Brooklyn Nets after Grizzly center Jonas Valanciunas left midway through the game due to health and safety protocols. Random and Clark added 21 for Memphis Grizzlies getting their first home win of the season. The Memphis victory came despite 43 points from Caris Levert, including 25 of the second half as Brooklyn overcame a 22 point first and deficit. Working starters missing for both teams. The nights without Kevin Durant on Cannery Irving Memphis without reigning rookie of the Year Jonah Morant and forward Jaren Jackson Jr.
A Conversation on Nigeria's uprising
"A video of a man apparently being killed by police goes viral. Protests breakout grow, and spread even internationally. Calls for police reform get better and louder. The police react violently protesters are killed. Off It's too familiar story and this time it's happening across. Nigeria. The focus of the protesters fury, it's a group called the specialist Anti Robbery, squad, or SARS secretive outfit with a long-running reputation for brutality. Stop Stop. Stop killing. It seems clear that Nigeria's people have had enough. President Muhammadu Buhari has already made concessions, but the protest mood hints discontent that stretches far beyond police reform. These have been completely widespread protests taking place in most of the major cities, not least in Lagos, which is the main commercial hub Buju, which is the capital. Jonathan. Rosenthal. Is The economists Africa editor. It is the biggest rising in. Nigeria in a in a very long time. So it seems there was a lot of pent up frustration before this about the police the really has been an and frankly this goes back a very long way that the protests of Tatton's really deep well of anger against the police and in particular against the special entry robbery squad, which was set up in the one thousand, nine, hundred, ninety s many's tackle violent crime in logos. And this has been a particular target because of its brutality people have seen as sort of absolutely faceless and an accountable. Amnesty International looked into it and they found that just in the period between January two, thousand, seventeen may two, thousand and twenty. They found more than eighty cases of abuse torture extra-judicial killings and found that they've been absolutely no accountability no attempts by the Nigerian police force to police itself, and so how has the government responded to all these protests? What you've seen as really two faces of response on the one hand you've had. Quite a violent response by the police of police have fired into protests. We believe the two people have been killed by the police that there will serve reports of police using water cannon, tear gas being protesters, and the like, and the very same time this has been happening. You've had the government's trying to come down almost the side of protest saying that they would dismantle police unit that they would redeploy the offices elsewhere and prison Bahari has has spoken to. This is just one step in our immune. To excessive. Loser. In order not sure that the parameter duty of the police and I look for some agencies. remains. The section of lives and loudly hoods up people. Let's there will be investigations civil society and Human Rights will be involved in this to cry up to bring accountability bring greater oversized to policing in Nigeria, and that seems to be giving the protesters what it is we're looking for. It is a first step of what the protesters want. The they've been I is quite skeptical of the school. There is a very, very long history of. Police violence and police abuse many years people in Nigeria would call special police, units, kill and. Previous protests have been match with with previous promises to reform units and to bring in more accountability. So I think there's a lot of skepticism by protesters about whether the government will follow through. That south has. Has. been dissolved different words to need disbanded and dissolved this year we're not funding for the same lies. Okay. The second issue is that they are are concerned about. The much broader issue of pleasing injustice and rule of law than just this special anti-robbery squad. There are calls for Vesa Training for police officers, much better judicial oversight, and frankly also just better pay better training and more effective policing. In that regard, it seems to be a real echo of what we've seen in America and elsewhere in the world this year. It really has. So when process brockhouse initially in the United States on black lives massive movement, there was a lot of empathy and sympathy within Africa broadly, and one saw both ordinary people and leaders of States speaking out on this issue, the year twenty twenty remembered for the massive groundswell to push back. The frontiers of racism. Under the umbrella. Hashtag black lives matter movement. As a country that has known to well the and wish of institutionalized racism. So Africa supports the demands. Quickly in Africa in the sense that. A lot of civil society groups and just ordinary folk in Africa would see their leaders condemning what is happening in the US and yet. Overseeing police, sources that we're frankly as as violence and dangerous at her across many parts of Africa. There's really been this upwards of support Nachos for black lives matter but turning into into anger at their locally sing. Of course, the SMI- Jaren issues has also taken off. Nigeria has a very large, very, very active, very vocal diasporas. We've seen protests taking place else when that's been brought in some international stars cut each on up a John Vega have been speaking on this issue.
Interview with Franky Wah
"Crewman, how're you doing first of all? Do you know what my I'm really really good. Things happening right now ace and downs weekend radio one this week in which I'm performing fall, which is a privileged coming on that line hopeful amongst call call some black coffee and. Full TAT silo just be amongst those names is incredible and the we've just announced at greenfields? Twenty one. And I've been announced. You know was her. Headliners. Along with every wanted, you can imagine from chess those who Pete Tong to by SAP. So it's got gotta be a critical viewing Yeah Yup definitely Gino. I don't think I'll ever get used to it. So see my name. In with all all the people that you aspire to be as big as good as i. certainly don't think I'll ever get used to it so. Good though man I think if you ever do start to get used her, that's maybe awarding side. I think. So I think so and I think that my my opinion on the always will I do genuinely believe it will stay. The same as were the finish line right from the start and not just we do this for the logo passion. So nothing should change on along the road rarely should shouldn't. Yes. No, you're absolutely right I mean I think that's a great attitude to have from the outset of it. I mean it's interesting hearing you talk about the the BBC weekend and all that because I think you know here in America that's like that's a reference. I think a lot of Americans, don't really have because we don't have an entity like BBC radio Y. Yeah Yeah especially for for what we do for dance music you know yeah and did you did you grow up listening to radio? One? Absolutely an Adams. Things have happened this year like I was. Really just locked into animal and eight. Song. I mean now, Daddy Howard EMESA. Jaren. Everyone bought. Impede Song you know he is a house music royalty isn't a you now the name goes back as far as you can kinda remember I've even got my cousin is easy. Even sent me that just this week actually. So all tape recordings of Pete Pete Tong sets I think from around ninety three, ninety goal which I'm gonNA check our on a cassette player next week I'm GonNa never really saw dig insulin see see what we daily. I mean, I was two years old then. bought you know certain things I add certain aspirations and dreams and goals when South is. This journey and A site. Initially, it was just a guess on played by somewhere addy Michael and nine this year I've been Pete, Songs Future Star and managed the anti nights always record in the world and and he's shooting of the week and. I don't know you. Now you're a producer and DJ cell. He try and comprehend you kind of call. It just doesn't sink any. He's a great feeling. Yeah. It's really really strange when people you've kind of looked up to as almost like it's almost like they're not even human, right? It's like these sort of icons and then when you sort of end up equalizing with them or getting in contact with them or even just them noticing what you're doing it is a really strange moment is is just said, no, you name and so of acknowledged aries and crazy feelin and then. I feel like for you you're probably getting to the point now where people are starting to look at you that way have you had. I wasn't gonNA say now you. Hike. Things happen now. Certain things that they say that don't even realize the saying it makes you wounded what sort of experiences that may have had over people that are in your position because i. What you so nice you. Know why? Yeah. Why would it be any different? You.
"jaren" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily
"Observability mean Robin Hood Yeah that's great question that means a lot of visibility to the application is or is not doing I like to think of executive ability meaning logs alerts and then instrumentation which. Could be tracing, could be counters could be gauges, but interesting thing about one of the things as I reflect a time Robin Hood is that. Our application engineers became high users of stati understanding of latency that's provided by genetics and not so much as logging, and I, think that created this interesting culture where a lot of things were going on with staff, the latent season things that nature, and then eventually we kind of love are logging along the way, but you know for better or worse which. I think for the better the obsessive with ensuring that we have visibility to advocation is is not doing super important. Then when you have that, you can train things over time and build alerts that allow your kids problems before they happen be able to kind of catch problems for customer experience them right and I. think that's the unique ability of latency stats. And just ability to kind of capture the only which applications doable with your host doing right. So I think being able to understand those two dimensions is pretty important, and then it allows you. It's just language that me as infrastructure engineer infrastructure owner thinks a lot about as also something I'm really proud of the average application engineer Robin Hood gets excited and come to expect right where's my latency and grasset it so that I can set alerts on that or how do I ensure that I have the two hundred and how does allow alert on five hundred those kind of. A lot of the questions that with us being a heavy http organizations, some question that we come to kind of expect and know about and understand so that you can count on your host doing, but which applications don't how you used prometheus. So yeah permit is, is our every ability system out today we went from using OTC, which is a Java based open source product and replacing it with committees recently did that was because at the time and we started using is every ability and it became a pretty critical part of the company as we talked about engineers were using it. and inspecting kind of visibility to their application, and at the time, this is maybe twenty sixteen, twenty seventeen the open tease be was based on h base and the data team wasn't using HP. So the question was do we want to scale out open tees V or do we wanna Kinda bill something else are by something else? So the journey was we kind of made a decision that no one really. Wanted to scale or tuna learn h base I. Think some of the Marsin engineers hacksaw that at their previous lives and didn't really want to duplicate that and then to my point earlier I didn't have a ton of job experience of the thought process of scaling h base for metrics didn't really make sense, and at this time we also want to decouple however, we were using open tease the collectors push. Model were you push them to Kafka and they consume them into the at the time but the problem with that is that you have this coupling of Kafka. If you're having issues with Africa, you can have exam ability to actually. Observe your system. So that became an issue that we wanted to decouple. Okay. Do we want to buy a solution? Do we want to build a solution and luckily at the time we hired someone by the name of Joseph who I was kind of tech lead and he was dekalb implemented here we were asking the questions that we want to buy something they to build something everyone build something at the time of the cookies we're using permits at the time refunding premisses and I really love the simplicity of the Implementation Right? It was a go by. We could deploy it is still. There was some questions about scaling the back end at the time. We felt that our time that our systems wasn't complex enough where we should be able to grow with the community and grow the storage for some time. Or evaluated some of the vendors and the Co that we came back were quite expensive. So I don't remember the exact numbers, but almost a million dollars for a low that wasn't that large at the time in retrospect. And so Joseph did the deep dive into permit theus and came up with executive decision that hey, not only is the sulphur seemed to be pretty robust. There was a blog post came out the time that there were concerns that the pool model couldn't scale permit his team did a great job of making a case for why the Pool Model Woodwork and would scale and then the community was so rich. So we. Were able to make a decision that we want to bill. We did a proof of concept in were migrate seamlessly over to Prometheus, we have to do some kind of you. I can should transition some of the other metrics that we had specifically engineer, which will pretty important at the time but man, and let me tell you this was like a beautiful poetic opportunity of picking on right technology with a rich community. And just growing with it and for the most part, the stores didn't become problem like recently but that was beautiful to see that and we learned a lot about who we were challenged. The preconceived notions update our priors when we got more information right the push versus pull and then take an opportunity to remove technical debt. Right we want to decouple we want to ensure that metric at the highs of tire because if they particularly third party infrastructure was down then we kinda blows a hole in ability to actually have ability. So those opportunity to pick a new technology bed on a new community on board to a language that we were getting A. Lot more comfortable with right. I told you earlier we were more of a python shop moving to go lang and then have the opportunity in general to remove the text that and kind of bettering sales and say that you know we think for the call straight off, we can engineer a solution I really works with us in a kind of lousy provide the quality that we need it and I out the implementation that Joseph executed. The timing Jeez had to be late two, thousand, sixteen, beginning two, thousand, seventeen thought would give us maybe eighteen months but honestly was maybe three years of quality work and I'm just pretty impressive ability to kind of own that. You know the reality of buy versus build as I kind of with trigger trade out the every engineering organization goes through and I think at this time with the benefit of hindsight, think we did the right thing key me more about what it takes to monitor such a high volume of trades and have the right observability information around each of those very sensitive transactions. Yeah. One of the things that we did a really great job of is burnside aws and eighty rose has ill bees vs one of the things we did I was we ensure that they came with a lot of visibility and we ensure that we ingested that visibility and also putting learnings..
"jaren" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily
"So I believe Robin. Hood is the first broker dealer to be built entirely on aws. Can you tell me more about the difficulties of that? Oh Yeah. So I don't know that's factual but that's actually really interesting. Yeah I don't know about that but I know that you can't imagine a world that a lot of the things that kind of the one Ferrara who you the regulation was a lot of that was built in place where there was a lot more physical world. But some of the unique challenges in general is just understanding how do you leverage the scale platformer aws in a way that provides the proper leverage for the company right I think some great examples of that is artists has been a really great partner for the company. We use a pro version of already yes. There, and that's been great in has done. A really great job of kind of scaling the company if it's kind of amazing and see scale as we scale over the last five years but there's also unique challenges were sometimes new products that come off the don't particularly work or just don't work for our particular use case and learning testing verifying kind of making sure that the platform and services that we use does two things right provide the quality experience and reliable experience that we come to know and trust and try to provide to our customers. But also at the same time, making sure that we allow ourselves the flexibility to not always be locked in to a particular cloud provider and that's why one of the. Reasons for better or worse hours that we manage a lot of our services on EC two compute. So a lot of our discrepancies actually manage on easy to compute versus the point or using the authorship versions of that. Often the cloud providers provide you have a set of blessed aws services like the things that you're actually willing to use the poster just letting people run wild and she's whatever aws services they want. Yeah. That's a great question. I think the autonomy of decision to use a pass services kind of independent. Each team makes that decision and you think of the architecture design that the individual advocating on my test, but a lot of the challenges that you know. In Time in new team decides to use the new technology. We kind of actually have heavy tested. Is there a proof of concept past products amazing when you play inside the Gar Resin which they present it the moment you Kinda get outside those guardrails angle from generic compute to something that might be super domain specific those when you kind of Bob those are wells and I have the kind of quality of service that you want. So for my perspective, people are pitching new services the US would tend to not have to shraga pains. Goal was that the individual engineer goes offered. The team of engineers goes off and kind of proof of concept of how does this deploy Overseas version managing only see to our insider containers versus the pass offering a good example of that I think that we early elastic search on aws. We tend to have some issues with that and we found that kind of our workload and how we're using it and the call straight required just didn't make sense I use the pass. So we are managing our own elastic search clusters on EC two, but there were kind of. Use cases were spinning up simply elastic search cluster that wouldn't scale that timing which was many years ago, and this might not be true today was very well fitting. So a good example of that is for a lot of the application laws we can accept wholesale lasseter's class on. EC. Two instances whereas the security logging, we actually spun up a supposed- cluster pass version that really work for them. They were really worked with them. For that particular case and skelly work before this kind of broader lot more dynamic use case in particular work. So this kind of examples there there's sometimes it's not all or nothing, but sometimes use it for certain use cases sometimes you don't, but ultimately that's kind of a decision that the individual team makes and then often sometimes if it impacts of the teams, right you have to kind of get by, for example, because we. HAVE HOPE COSCO uses re probably not going to allow for someone used pairs offering just because we up a ton of domain expertise on the EC two, and we worked really hard to buy a reliable quality service that if he decided to of go off and those rails, which if wanted to do that's fine but you might not be able to get the garage organization and support there. But I think we're open to experimentation. I think there's some teams are excited about trying to new languages inside the environment but you know those are the trade offs you make and deploying infrastructure in your environment when you have to pay roll that discount smooth as the quality service visibility as ability in the learning that you're used to what about tools outside of the aws ecosystem Hashi Corp Sweet yes. We big fans of the team I think we've used virtual. Box for some local development but not alive we vall Packer Consul Tariff Reform, right? So I think we use everything but no mad at this point in time, there might be one or two other services that we don't use but we're big fans of the quality of open source that has scoreboard musician is provided for the organization. Can you tell me more like a used tear form a lot, right? Yeah. So turf ones this. deuce right before I got there and either two, thousand, fifteen, I think. But General that Kinda go there was and a High Level Young Rama that we didn't want to be beholden to a single cloud provider interr- foam kind of gave us that opportunity to abstract for structured to Code Brussel. In theory if we ever wanted to change cloud providers have the opportunity to do that and it was the contemporary technology and for most. Part work extremely well, and growing with our organization. I think the only thing that's becomes interesting we're tear form is that once you have a ton of infrastructure utero phone plans in Plas- can take a long time. So that's like the unique challenge there, and also the you I, today is such that it really takes a deb ops system AMAC's or infrastructure engineer to really understand how to use that I think that there is a. Unique opportunity to kind of lower or higher the APPS. So that, your average engineer who maybe only rights python has the ability to do that to implement the infrastructure required interior form. So you know we're thinking right now how do we kind of increase the abstractions reduce the time? It takes that used her form and kind of reduced the knowledge required to build infrastructure safe.
"jaren" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily
"Why is the notion of time? So important for a trading company? No that's a really great question. I think is pretty important from a customer perspective from a relatively perspective our job is to. Ensure that we execute process orders in the order that they gave us in time is really helpful and allow us to do that, and usually in this context when I'm talking about time and talking about NTP. So what is NTP yeah in Teepee is the network time protocol that was developed over the last twenty years, and you kind of think of this network protocol is. For clocks? To happen in computer systems to mitigate the effect of network latency between that. So you can imagine a high level you have computers, computers be, and you might have atomic clock how to. Allows you to ensure that peters a which might be in Seattle and computers be which might be in Louisiana are all sinking or trending towards sinking to the atomic clock in Utah and wells have you had to learn about time standards and maintain equivalent time? Yeah. So I think a really great example here is bow six months. After join Robinhood, we got this regulatory notice call clock synchronisation. And as I said earlier, we have these as a broker dealer. We have government buys they ensure that we enforce this specific regulations on the firms, and this specific requests here was to ensure that our trading computers were seeking towards will recall nist atomic clocks and the nist. It's just I think National Institute, of standards, timing, which is a non regulating government body. That kind of insures that those atomic clocks as they say, great time. So for context talked about it, earlier time is super important for two reasons we WANNA make sure that we're complying with regulatory bodies but to we want to ensure that we process the trays and orders in order that we got that in. Our way that we can achieve that and the. Protocol in from a UNIX perspective into PD is the suffer Damian that runs on your UNIX based systems to ensure an implement that protocol, which is basically implementation if I, remember correctly of the. Five, nine, zero five. And this seems pretty straight for and I. Think the initial request is something that was pretty easy to do but I think this actually becomes pretty difficult in our environment because as you know Jeff Robin Hood is building of Aws, which is a cloud provider and actually keeping time and maintaining time in a dynamic con environment is slightly more complicated in physical hardware because of the just the dynamic nature of the infrastructure. To implement that particular constraint, we have to build a understanding of time inside the company because frankly at the time, no one really have a ton of core tease around in time and how it may or may not exist inside of a cloud provider. So actually one of the things I did was reached out to the Intifada Org people. Of blaming email them like hey. You have atomic clocks that masks the new standards we need to sink towards those and they were extremely helpful in answering, allow the nuance questions that had around NTP but more importantly, they willing dance those questionable, really direct and kind of telling us that, hey, if you sing all your computers to atomic clocks or we're going to cut you off and being your APP. So that was really interesting that I had to kind of I understand what was high in T- existence out of AWS was the software to implement it. So going from NTP, the Anti PD, and then how those things implemented inside of aws, and then I had to kind of work together to ensure that not only did we comply to regulation? We also were being good stewards and. Good partners to into pita or which is a pretty exciting opportunity, and then the unique things here is that also opportunity to if you can't imagine as infrastructure junior, my job is to building implement these technologies in constraints they meet deregulation, but also I got opportunity work with our general counsel right to make sure that we were translating understanding. The asked that was being asked a Robin Hood. And I was kinda deliver on offer and infrastructure. They kinda ensure that we met that requests. So different couple balls in the air that we have the juggle there but I was a pretty unique opportunity to take.
"jaren" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily
"Why is the notion of time? So important for a trading company? No, that's a really great question I think is pretty important from a customer perspective from a relatively perspective our job is to ensure that. We execute process orders in the order that they gave us in time is really helpful and allow us to do that and usually in this context when I'm talking about time and talking about NTP. So what is NTP yeah in Teepee is the network time protocol that was developed over the last twenty years, and you kind of think of this network protocol is a way for clocks going. To happen in computer systems to mitigate the effect of network latency between that. So you can't imagine a high level you have computers computers be, and you might have atomic clock how to. Allows you to ensure that peters a which might be in Seattle and computers be which might be in Louisiana are all sinking or trending towards sinking to the atomic clock in Utah and wells have you had to learn about time standards and maintain equivalent time? Yeah. So I think a really great example here is bow six months. After join Robinhood we got this regulatory notice call clock synchronisation. And as I said earlier, we have these as a broker dealer. We have government buys they ensure should we enforce this specific regulations on the firms and this specific requests here was to ensure that our trading computers were seeking words will recall nist atomic clocks and the nist. It's just I think is National Institute of Standards Timing, which is a non regulating government body. That kind of insures that those atomic clocks as they say, great time. So for context talked about it, earlier time is super important for two reasons we WANNA make sure that we're complying with regulatory bodies but to we want to ensure that we process the trays and orders in order that we got that in. Our way that we can achieve that and the. Protocol in from a UNIX perspective into PD is the suffer Damian that runs on your UNIX based systems to ensure an implement that protocol, which is basically implementation if I remember correctly of the. Five, nine, zero, five. And this seems pretty straight for and I think the initial request is something that was pretty easy to do. But I think this actually becomes pretty difficult in our environment because as you know, Jeff Roberts Hood is building of Aws, which is a cloud provider and actually keeping time and maintaining time in a dynamic con environment is slightly more complicated in physical hardware because of the just the dynamic nature of the infrastructure. To implement that particular constraint, we have to build a understanding of time inside the company because frankly at the time, no one really have a ton of core `expertise around in time and how it may or may not exist inside of a cloud provider. So actually one of the things I did was reached out to the Intifada, org people are of blaming email them like, hey. You have atomic clocks that the new standards we need to sink towards those and they were extremely helpful in answering, allow the nuance questions that had around NTP but more importantly, they willing dance those questionable, really direct and kind of telling us that, hey, if you sing all your computers to atomic clocks or we're going to cut you off and being your APP. So that was really interesting that I had to kind of I understand what was high in T-. Existence out of AWS was the software to implement it. So going from NTP, the Anti PD, and then how those things implemented inside of aws, and then I had to kind of work together to ensure that not only did we comply to regulation? We also were being good stewards and. Good partners to into pita or which is a pretty exciting opportunity, and then the unique things here is that also opportunity to if you can't imagine as infrastructure junior, my job is to building implement these technologies in constraints they meet deregulation, but also I got opportunity work with our general counsel right to make sure that we were translating understanding the asked that was being asked a Robin Hood. And I was kinda deliver on offer and infrastructure they kind of ensure that we met that requests. So different couple balls in the air that we have the juggle there. But I was a pretty unique opportunity to take.
"jaren" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily
"Kind of uniquely have the ability to maintain the regulatory requirements, customer expands and a scalable experience as own board more and more users. How does regulation trading and the programming around trading? Yeah. Rav is a broker dealer in from the high low. You can count imagine we have multiple governing bodies, they enforce different regulations and our job is to kind of implement those. Work with our General Counsel and work with regulatory that make sure that we not only implement the constraints and restrictions and enforce the rules and regulations but also have the Meta data in audit trail the cannon sure that we're not only saying what we're doing. What we're can prove that we're doing and that creates unique challenges that are pretty exciting from a developer perspective. What do you work on it robinhood? Oh. Yeah. So I. Think my claim to fame robinhood is I help skill the infrastructure from roughly one hundred and fifty thousand users to over ten million and. Of that translate to think distributed systems, Dave stores, logging, alerting us every ability and the two most recent projects that I worked on spent. A ton of time on is taking a proof of concept of streaming platform from a PC to be in my opinion is the second most critical system at the company and then kind of switching Lang's and pivoting from. Streaming to redesigning the. Service Network Discovery Happens Robin which is unique and exciting because I didn't have a ton of network experience. Prior both of those challenges requires Ertl when thinking and thinking from first principles..
"jaren" Discussed on Bobbycast
"To do that You know soon as somebody calls and say hey can you make me sound raw and dirty but still kind of accessible on my Kelly. That's what I try to do. You know so you go into the studio and you're the guy that basically tells anymore guitars more drums. But what if we added another xylophone? I'm just making up here but if we added a xylophone like it's your creative. Like macro vision right. Well you try to. I mean like the way I usually do it as we have. The artists come in and they sing live in the room with with me and the engineer and then we have a guitar player. Drum drummer and a bass player and then also playing guitar in there and usually I get the meat and potatoes in the studio and then I get out of the studio and take it home or to the bus and I do everything else. All the background vocals all the programming. All the overdubbed is just lives in my head for about three weeks. And that's how I. That's that way you don't have to cut out a lot of cooks in the kitchen. You know what I mean. Where did this music education come from? As far as early Jaren growing national man I was born here and I think that you know. It's you know my dad was in a growing up and just being around and constantly and then watching things you know growing up in Nashville and country music was garth brooks and clint black and you know face hill. And all these mega huge you saw. How big a country star could be. You Know Garth is wearing a damn headset flying around the room And you realize Oh this is kind of rock and roll. You know what I mean so I that I just kind of from you know six seven years old on. I was kind of just really intrigued and excited about music and it was right turns out it was the only thing I was really good at. So so what? Does Your Dad do in the business. He plays He's a drummer. He he was the drummer at the Grand Ole opry for shoot twenty five thirty years. He still plays occasionally and Yeah so I kinda got to go to the Grand Ole opry every weekend. That was my Kinda my babysitter when I was a kid. Oh that's cool. Do you have any stories about seeing anybody super cool and like now they'd be called old school at the operating at a moment with them. Oh Man I've got this show many bobby like I remember Porter Wagner. I've stumbled into his dressing room. I was probably eleven or twelve and he had this huge bodyguard named Tony. I think his name. And he's Kinda Mafia Sopranos. Ask but he's an you know Nashville guy so He was very intimidating into Puerto came in there and yelled at me and told me to get the F out of out of his dressing room and my dad went up to her. And the Antoni said you ever talked to Him. I kid like that against your ass. Wilder Wagner Man. Yeah that's a great one. Wow I had no idea that's cool Do WanNa talk about the record here and play a few songs from it. I'm going to play a clip of cracking. Cohen's with the boys. Here you go..
The Best of Poble Sec, Barcelona's Liveliest Neighborhood
"Week. We hit to Basel Owners neighborhood off publicity to explore the flourishing food and drink see and to taste some of the city's best top US. Our Guide is Monaco's Julia Webster if you ask locals in Barcelona where to go for a bite to eat you're likely to be pointed in lots of different directions in the past few years. However the neighborhood of Bob Leszek located at the foot of the hill of Monte Week has been making its name in the local. Foodie seen this working class neighborhood used to be inhabited by factory work as fishermen and became a cultural hotspot at the beginning of the twentieth century when theaters and concert venues setup along avenue parallel more recently neighboring museums like the Monroe Foundation and the National Museum of Catalonia have attracted art lovers and tourists but today the neighborhood is worth a visit for its food offerings alone with both new and established restaurants serving a variety of different cuisines for breakfast or Brunch head to hotel twenty That opened in two thousand fifteen in of restored nineteenth century building. Take a seat. It's one of the mobile tables in the courtyard terrace surrounded by tropical plants. The menu has everything from expand addict to aside bows and strawberry topped pancakes but for most banish approach to breakfast local. Hamson cheeses on Bunko bread rubbed with tomato and sprinkled with olive oil. All the way to go on the edge of the hill is elevated. Montjeu week a small restaurants that opened just a couple of years ago as its name suggests but the main small Catalan space is limited but the bright interior is beautifully designed. Pull up a stool at the bar where you can get a good width of the Mediterranean tap on offer such as potato thirty meatballs and smoked Sardines hosted by Matha film publicist and Super Jaren. Cook at but it won't. Jake has become a popular spot for the creative crowd often with customers spilling out onto the street its proximity to some of Catalonia's most renowned performing arts status make it a great starting point for cultural evening where you can have a quick drink before heading to a show. You may even bump into some of the actors who come to unwind after hustles but the best time to visit. Is that the weekend when the chefs subs generous. Helpings of his special veal fiscus for lunch. If you don't expect Italian food to be. Oh best male in Barcelona. There's a restaurant justice short walk away that might persuade you. Otherwise twin brothers stay final and Max Columbia moved to bus of from Venice almost twenty years ago and fell in love with the city. That restaurant Chamois which means twins in Venetian has been hailed as the city's best Italian so saying the fineness local ingredients. They've created a winning version of their home regions classic recipes such as mashed with polenta and sweet and Sour Sardines. The Interior is cozy elegantly. Behemoth on and you can expect relaxed but attentive service. Finally a tour of publicity is incomplete without a visit to one of the city's oldest and best known Tapa. Spas he met. The humid- is a Standing Room. Only bar in an old fashioned Bodega. That fits around fifteen people at a time. Not much has changed since the current owners. Great-grandfather opened the establishment in nineteen fourteen to sell his homemade wine which he served with a plate of preserved food such as anchovies or olives. Today's key metric you met has gained a reputation as one of the city's most iconic eateries an attracts long queues of hungry customers. The menu includes the selection of more than eighty dishes such as an open sandwich of smoked. Salmon Greek yogurts truffle. Honey will the traditional skelly Bala burst peppers Jeans and onions. Wash it down with a glass of wine from the well-stocked seller unfit for monocle. I'm Judy Webster. You say
"jaren" Discussed on AA Beyond Belief
"This is a beyond belief a podcast four by about people who have found a secular path to recovery in alcoholics anonymous. Hello today I am with Jaren. See Jared I believe is from Wisconsin and he wrote a really nice article that he submitted to a beyond belief a while ago. And I'm sorry I never posted it but I will and he wrote in there about a run that he had done that day or around that time he ran one hundred miles and he wrote about what he thinks when he runs. And Oh it was just a really nice short little piece and we're GONNA post someday but anyway. I thought I would really like to have this guy in the podcast. So here he is today. Jaren how you doing John. Thanks for having me on them Really enjoy your show. Thank you thank you very much. I enjoyed doing this as well. It's one of those things I never imagined that I would do. And now I can't imagine not doing it so you know how that is so What I like to do Jaren If you could start by just kind of introducing yourself your story and we'll just let that evolve into a conversation. Can you kind of give us a background about you? Know what got you into recovery to begin with Sure so I grew up in a suburb of Madison. And I would say I had just like a normal middle class upbringing. You know My parents are still married I never felt place I never saw. My parents like intoxicated. They weren't like Fargo. Where's my dad would have a couple of beers in the garage? It was never like I just didn't see alcoholism or experience that you know As far as a religious I would say my parents got me confirmed. I was baptized but they. They just didn't go to church very often. I think my mom would pop in on. Christmas was more like a social Community type thing but I think if you like ask my parents and they give you an honest answer. I don't think they they have some doubts. You know so But I do remember We were going. I was going to Sunday school as a part of the confirmation process and the kind of continued with that and one time we had a speaker talking to us about marriage family. Whatever was and somebody had brought up homosexuality and the guy said and it's my mom was just happened to be in the room and he had said something to the akin of if God wanted homosexuals in the world he would've made Adam and Steve so and then so right out right after that my mom to her credit took us out and you know we really haven't been back since so but as far as the drinking was concerned. I kind of had smoked pot and that really just wasn't my thing. I don't know why it just I could take it or leave it but I remember one time my dad had A. I don't know it's kind of a work party at her house. And like I said he doesn't drink all that much so he had a like a cake in the basement that was like barely gone and I had a couple of buddies over that night and I was probably fourteen and we would sneak after my parents had gone to bed. We would seek to that keg and just fill up our little cups and we go back to the room and we drink And I just remember not so much being like super intoxicated but I remember just feeling like this is an amazing feeling and I want more of it and the next day. I didn't feel well any think most people that have their first drunk. Oh I'm never going to do that again for me. It was like it became an obsession. I could not sit still in class. Was like Oh man. I can't wait till Saturday. How are we GONNA get beer? Let's make a plan to get beer and it was like it was constantly on my mind and I always wanted to drink from that moment on and it just it really took over took me really fast By the I was before I started drinking. I got pretty good grades so it was a pretty popular kid in my class I would say graduated high school. I was going to a community college and I had my own apartment and I would just drink by myself. It was weird before my friends would even pick me up to go to a house party or a bar. I was intoxicated. And then by the time I would get to those house parties or bar or whatever it was I was basically in a blackout so by the time I was eighteen nineteen I was just making a complete spectacle of myself Wake up Humiliated totally embarrassed and then to make myself feel better. I'd WanNa get drunk again to forget about that. So that just became the cyclical cycle of drinking nonstop. And I would say by the time I was in my early twenties. I was drinking pretty much. Every waking moment I got my first. Dui I blew a point four one so I was five times the legal limit you know. And that's that's where it took me. I was like a low bottom drunk and it got to the point. I heard in the rooms ally where we drank around people that made us feel like we weren't drunks and I never really. I couldn't find anybody that drink like I did. You know I was from the moment I woke up was just gang busters with drinking and so it was it was bad So fortunately When I was twenty five you know I pretty much lost everything I had tried. You know treatments and stuff and it just didn't work but I was doing it for the wrong reasons for my parents for some job that I had just lost again. You know I think I had the record for most call ins in it was just. It was a complete mess. I was sick. I was physically dependent on alcohol. And I think that's hard for a lot of people understand was if I wasn't shrinking I couldn't function and that's really sad place to be and then once I would sober up maybe in detox or whatever it was I would promise myself. I am not going to drink ever again. I cannot do this. I'm done and then as soon as I got a detox. I was back drinking again. And that was that obsession and I just it was. It just had such its claws in me and it was it was. It was just miserable and I didn't know what to do. So what happened. Finally that got you to ask for help get to AA or start your sobriety so I mean it was a combination of things you know. I was living with a girl. And she gave me the boot and basically My parents basically want to have anything to do with me anymore. I was just constantly letting them down. You know family members were just bear. Friends are embarrassed to go out with me. It's just it was. I was dying of alcoholism and I was dying of loneliness. You know I it was just I would sit in my apartment by myself just hoping that my phone would ring so that there could be some. Just talk to somebody and there was nobody so I remember Through various mandatory court things for my too drunk I would They made me go to like a once in a while and I didn't get much out of it But I knew I had to do something so we have a few times that you had to go at the back then so I was going to a couple small towns church basement meetings and they were you know there is only like a three or four five maybe people. They're like big book meeting and it was Kinda like I was forced to go there so I just kind of wanted to do my our and leave in. Oh yeah so. I didn't get a whole lot out of it. I remember there was one guy though that he was really persistent in getting my number and I gave it to him and he would to his credit he called a lot and But I just I wasn't ready and now so But when I was ready I remember picking up the telephone book. 'cause I got sober in two thousand seven. I picked up the telephone book and just kind of looking for a treatment center but it was a Sunday so I was like well. I called a hotline to see what they can do to help me. I just wanted to talk to an opera. Just some somebody to tell how bad my life was at that moment and they switched over to a guy and he said Yeah where are you and I gave my address. And he's like well come pick you up and I'm like okay. Why he's like well we're GONNA go to meeting and I'm like Oh okay.
Jaren C's Secular Path to Sobriety With Alcoholics Anonymous
"Jaren how you doing John. Thanks for having me on them Really enjoy your show. Thank you thank you very much. I enjoyed doing this as well. It's one of those things I never imagined that I would do. And now I can't imagine not doing it so you know how that is so What I like to do Jaren If you could start by just kind of introducing yourself your story and we'll just let that evolve into a conversation. Can you kind of give us a background about you? Know what got you into recovery to begin with Sure so I grew up in a suburb of Madison. And I would say I had just like a normal middle class upbringing. You know My parents are still married I never felt place I never saw. My parents like intoxicated. They weren't like Fargo. Where's my dad would have a couple of beers in the garage? It was never like I just didn't see alcoholism or experience that you know As far as a religious I would say my parents got me confirmed. I was baptized but they. They just didn't go to church very often. I think my mom would pop in on. Christmas was more like a social Community type thing but I think if you like ask my parents and they give you an honest answer. I don't think they they have some doubts. You know so But I do remember We were going. I was going to Sunday school as a part of the confirmation process and the kind of continued with that and one time we had a speaker talking to us about marriage family. Whatever was and somebody had brought up homosexuality and the guy said and it's my mom was just happened to be in the room and he had said something to the akin of if God wanted homosexuals in the world he would've made Adam and Steve so and then so right out right after that my mom to her credit took us out and you know we really haven't been back since so but as far as the drinking was concerned. I kind of had smoked pot and that really just wasn't my thing. I don't know why it just I could take it or leave it but I remember one time my dad had A. I don't know it's kind of a work party at her house. And like I said he doesn't drink all that much so he had a like a cake in the basement that was like barely gone and I had a couple of buddies over that night and I was probably fourteen and we would sneak after my parents had gone to bed. We would seek to that keg and just fill up our little cups and we go back to the room and we drink And I just remember not so much being like super intoxicated but I remember just feeling like this is an amazing feeling and I want more of it and the next day. I didn't feel well any think most people that have their first drunk. Oh I'm never going to do that again for me. It was like it became an obsession. I could not sit still in class. Was like Oh man. I can't wait till Saturday. How are we GONNA get beer? Let's make a plan to get beer and it was like it was constantly on my mind and I always wanted to drink from that moment on and it just it really took over took me really fast By the I was before I started drinking. I got pretty good grades so it was a pretty popular kid in my class I would say graduated high school. I was going to a community college and I had my own apartment and I would just drink by myself. It was weird before my friends would even pick me up to go to a house party or a bar. I was intoxicated. And then by the time I would get to those house parties or bar or whatever it was I was basically in a blackout so by the time I was eighteen nineteen I was just making a complete spectacle of myself Wake up Humiliated totally embarrassed and then to make myself feel better. I'd WanNa get drunk again to forget about that. So that just became the cyclical cycle of drinking nonstop. And I would say by the time I was in my early twenties. I was drinking pretty much. Every waking moment I got my first. Dui I blew a point four one so I was five times the legal limit you know. And that's that's where it took me. I was like a low bottom drunk and it got to the point. I heard in the rooms ally where we drank around people that made us feel like we weren't drunks and I never really. I couldn't find anybody that drink like I did. You know I was from the moment I woke up was just gang busters with drinking and so it was it was bad So fortunately When I was twenty five you know I pretty much lost everything I had tried. You know treatments and stuff and it just didn't work but I was doing it for the wrong reasons for my parents for some job that I had just lost again. You know I think I had the record for most call ins in it was just. It was a complete mess. I was sick. I was physically dependent on alcohol. And I think that's hard for a lot of people understand was if I wasn't shrinking I couldn't function and that's really sad place to be and then once I would sober up maybe in detox or whatever it was I would promise myself. I am not going to drink ever again. I cannot do this. I'm done and then as soon as I got a detox. I was back drinking again. And that was that obsession and I just it was. It just had such its claws in me and it was it was. It was just miserable and I didn't know what to do. So what happened. Finally that got you to ask for help get to AA or start your sobriety so I mean it was a combination of things you know. I was living with a girl. And she gave me the boot and basically My parents basically want to have anything to do with me anymore. I was just constantly letting them down. You know family members were just bear. Friends are embarrassed to go out with me. It's just it was. I was dying of alcoholism and I was dying of loneliness. You know I it was just I would sit in my apartment by myself just hoping that my phone would ring so that there could be some. Just talk to somebody and there was nobody so I remember Through various mandatory court things for my too drunk I would They made me go to like a once in a while and I didn't get much out of it But I knew I had to do something so we have a few times that you had to go at the back then so I was going to a couple small towns church basement meetings and they were you know there is only like a three or four five maybe people. They're like big book meeting and it was Kinda like I was forced to go there so I just kind of wanted to do my our and leave in. Oh yeah so. I didn't get a whole lot out of it. I remember there was one guy though that he was really persistent in getting my number and I gave it to him and he would to his credit he called a lot and But I just I wasn't ready and now so But when I was ready I remember picking up the telephone book. 'cause I got sober in two thousand seven. I picked up the telephone book and just kind of looking for a treatment center but it was a Sunday so I was like well. I called a hotline to see what they can do to help me. I just wanted to talk to an opera. Just some somebody to tell how bad my life was at that moment and they switched over to a guy and he said Yeah where are you and I gave my address. And he's like well come pick you up and I'm like okay. Why he's like well we're GONNA go to meeting and I'm like
Robots That Kill
"A swarm of tiny ninety lethal drones. Right now drones guided remotely by humans but as technology is developing so is the ability to forego human guidance altogether whether the Pentagon billions of dollars to develop autonomous weapons. She took a one day killing their own. Natural countries come close to each yet creating gay tick the real thing. Space X C O is reportedly seeking the global ban on lethal autonomous weapons. I'm Gabrielle Sierra era and this is why it matters today grappling with the reality of killer robots so what is is a lethal autonomous weapon. Elise autonomous weapon is quite simply a weapon that makes own decisions about whom to kill on the battlefield. It'd it'd be a weapon that's designed by people built by people put into operation by people but once released concert over the battlefield for targets and then based on its programming can decide which target to attack all by itself without any further human involvement. This is Paul Shari. He's a senior fellow at the Center for or a new American security. He's also the author of Army of none autonomous weapons and the future of war. Paul served as an army ranger in both Afghanistan and Iraq. So what's the difference between that and a drone. We'll drones today which are widely used around the globe are largely remote controlled so there are people behind drones. People flying them people looking down the camera's people making decisions about releasing a missile and deciding eating who to kill with drones. Today the technology is taking us towards a place where with each generation of military robotics is more and more automation so much like we see with automobiles were each generation of cars has incrementally more autonomy features like intelligent cruise control automatic braking self parking. We're seeing the same thing with military robots that each generation has more autonomy automated. Take off and landing or maneuvering by itself. People are still in charge. TROJA weapons today but the technology is going to make it possible to hand over control to machines. There are so many good movies about this the Matrix X. mocking knocking on two thousand one a space odyssey that we tend to imagine the problem being machines that turn against their human creators. Yeah we're certainly talking about science fiction visions of robots building robots and watching them on their own. That's not in a cords anytime in the near future. So that's the good news at some level of human is always involved but really talking about is changing where the human is involved. But isn't the idea that your car helping you park itself or her jaren being able to make these decisions. Isn't it based on something that we're thinking of as progress. We'll certainly one argument for autonomous. Weapons is that just like self driving cars will someday reduce deaths on the roads and make roads safer. Maybe machines could do the same in war. Maybe maybe they could reduce accidents. That could better discriminate between civilians and combatants and they could reduce civilian harmon war The main argument is that the people don't always do a great job in war. People make mistakes. There are accidents people commit warcrimes and perhaps machines could do better so for example some decisions have a correct answer. Is this person in a combat environment holding a rifle in their hands or the holding break and we probably could someday build machines to do that more reliably than people. But of course. It isn't always that simple. Let's say we've decided this person's definitely holding a rifle. They could be friendly forces. There could be a civilian armed. WHO's protecting our land even if you've identified during the rate call to shoot them in this instance there might be situations where it's not very tactical it's going to expose as you to the enemy and so it's a bad idea? I served as an army ranger on the ground in Iraq and Afghanistan did a number of tours overseas. And I think one of the things that I took away from that was just the messy -ness of combat the uncertainty of fog of war and I saw a lot of situations which is hard for me to imagine machine making the right call. I'll give you one example that stuck with me. There was an incident in Afghanistan where I was part of a reconnaissance unit up along the Pakistan border and we saw someone approaching us and we didn't know whether this person was a goat herder or an enemy combatant. That was coming to ambushes so I went to get a better I on him and try to discern what kind of situation where we're dealing with and I moved into position where I could see him and he couldn't see me and I saw him sitting on the edge of a cliff looking over the valley and could hear him talking talking but he didn't see who is talking to maybe there was a group of fighters that he'd linked up with. Maybe he was talking to himself talking to goads or WHO's talking over the radio. It was reporting back information about us so I settled into a position where I could watch him. And if he'd be shooting for high to turned out to be an enemy fighter after a couple of minutes he started singing and that struck me as really strange thing to be doing if he was enemy fighter. Right like singing out information. What about us over the radio really odd and that that calm my fears and it seemed to me like well with this edition of just tiny bit of information? That changed the whole way in which I was looking at this situation. And he's just enjoying what was in fact a beautiful afternoon looking out over the Afghan countryside. So watch them for a few minutes and then I and then I left and felt very comfortable and it seems to me through hard for me to imagine how a machine could make that right call in that situation
UK to publish no-deal plans as gloom surrounds Brexit talks
"Matter how many the articles you read and no matter how many days go by with some new piece of news that confuses you even more it's still really hard to sound smart about brexit it's it's unbelievable so back in March when brexit was imminent and the prime minister was in some trouble we did a brexit episode and now Brexit is imminent again and the prime minister is in some trouble so we're going to try to do another brexit episode and and here is just a shining example of how Boris Johnson the Prime Minister of of the United Kingdom is in some trouble he was asked I guess is probably like three weeks ago now maybe longer perhaps by reporter if you could promise the British public he would not ask for another delay another extension of Brexit Britain leaving the European Union here is his answer I'd rather be dead in a ditch so Boris Johnson is not dead he is not in a ditch brexit is still imminent and thus we are here yes yes we are here and I liked that the last time we talked about it in the prime minister was in trouble totally different prime minister by the way so yes exit part to the Brexit Ding the sequel I think I think a Jaren is appropriate here because it is an ongoing brexit the brexit so we brought on the great news about getting to cover this ongoing basis is that we get to bring back our new favorite correspondent on this and other topics whereas Atkins who hosts the BBC news show called outside I do too nice to be back has things yes thanks for coming back there good mongering didn't when you asked me to come in today today of all day he's because I mean magical right I was thinking us just walking towards the studio had hundreds of days you could have picked across the last few two years and really you could make an argument a decent argument that today the relationship between the UK and its European partners is more fragile is more uncertain than it's been since the end of the Second World War and if that seems hyperbolic is really not the last twenty four hours of cranked it up two notches that we didn't even really no existed it's a bit like in spinal tap but they say turn up to eleven we're kind of at that stage now all right we'll tell us tell us why what happens okay. Well the do things have happened at the context of all of this is that we are charging towards October thirty first this is the brexit deadline this is brexit is scheduled to happen and unless the UK requests an extension and it hasn't unless the E. U. says yes that request that is when bricks it's going to happen before that you've got a European Union summit takes place next week Thursday Friday October the seventeenth and eighteenth it's widely accepted that if there is no agreement between the UK and the EU on how the UK is going to leave well that's really the last chance saloon the reason things of cranked up in the last twenty four hours is that last night the political editor of The Spectator magazine applets magazine published a lengthy message from inside number ten detailing their view of the situation and it is like no other political memory we've seen it says negotiations will probably end this week that preferential treatment in the future we'll go to European countries deemed to be helpful at the moment it saying if the deal collapses this week that's eight it talks about plans to scupper any effort to stop a no deal brexit at the end of the month and perhaps most astonishing of all it says any countries supporting a delay in bricks by that they mean some of the other you members they'll be seen as hostile in appearance in UK politics so this is incendary so we all digest that overnight and we're thinking my goodness and then is the morning unfolds which hold the primary Mr Boris Johnson has spoken to Angle Merckel Chancellor of Germany and then number ten briefs that this is going absolutely terribly the essentially it's now impulse Volta get a deal so that in itself is huge but then the whole European press corps or a lot of it starts going that doesn't sound like the kind of thing the Angler WHO would say and so we now have this huge fight going on between lots of people saying that doesn't sound right a number ten saying this is how this phone call win but whether one what is right or the other is right the fact of the matter is it's being seen as a briefing war by number ten on the most important country in the European Union and as such things are beginning to crumble in a way that we've not seen in the last three years of the brexit process wow so so so we are no strangers the different interpretations of phone call readouts between leaders of countries over here so so there's that but but look isn't there a law on the books that says there will not be a no deal brexit didn't parliament passed that like two weeks ago or whatever it was it did and let me give you another in yet from today because just the last twenty four hours gives me enough to make a number of podcast with frankly Michael go one of the most senior figures in the League campaign in twenty sixty nine cabinet minister with responsibility for preparing for no deal brexit no deal brexit meaning the UK leaves with absolutely no arrangements in place with the European Union as to what happens next Michael Gov just a few hours ago standing up in the House of Commons briefing parliament briefing members of parliament the government's preparations for no deal brexit when he and everyone else ooh sitting on those famous green leather benches knows that a few weeks ago Element Pasta law saying you can't do a no deal brexit the law says if you reach October nineteen the day after that EU summit and you don't have a deal the prime minister the must send a letter asking for an extension so you have a law in place which says that's GonNa Happen You have a prime minister says I won't be requesting that request at extension and you have a cabinet minister briefing parliament on something which the law says can happen and you have a senior number ten source sending out an extended briefing last night said we've got lots of plans to get around this law and as such everyone is thinking my goodness no deal between the UK and EU looks pretty likely bearing in mind how things are going this week so what on earth happens when we reach October the nineteenth and no one has any idea I mean I feel slightly yeah I feel slightly speechless I confess how where do we even start here like how unprecedented is it at this point for the Prime Minister and his administration to essentially be saying we intend to ignore this law or as as the Guardian put it sidestep or frustrate this law well you know the the prime minister is saying two things which look difficult to square he saying I will not request an attention though it's widely accepted in the end in extension is reasonably likely although I'm a hosted fourt- fourteen saying that but at the moment and extension looks likely you have a prime minister saying look weren't requested and you have a law which says you have to request it if you get to October the nineteenth now that the fact that we don't have any clarity on that is certainly extrordinary but let's just step back here mauleon remember the context this is a prime minister who's already been found to unlawfully suspended parliament fi the biased court in the land the Supreme Court and who is also found by the quarter sessions in Edinburgh accord a rung down from the Supreme Court to have essentially lied to the Queen about the reasons that he's suspended parliament so already into unchartered territory we in uncharted territory for for some time the point here is that the prime minister and his allies say of course they respect the rule of law but they reiterate they will ask for an extension and until they allow that to play out we can't really know Oh what they're planning to do and this now infamous memo which is dominating the news or it certainly was until about five other things happened says quite explicit Louis we've got plans to not follow this law but at the same time of course we're not gonNa tell you though is because that might affect our ability to carry out these plans legally same pace let me ask you a question the Roz and it goes like this if I am a business person in the United Kingdom facing the prospect of not literally not knowing what's going to happen uh-huh or if I'm a consumer right why am I not stockpiling goods taking all my money out of the bank shoving it under my mattress and bracing for Armageddon wells some people are not the majority of people but some people are doing some stockpiling I think the reason that more people on stockpiled thing is because there's still a belief the in the end no deals not gonNA happen and that belief is rooted in two things one the fact everyone knows if the UK requests in extension the e very very likely to accept it so there's always Latin root and Barry Mind Parliament has voted on a law which achieve MP's things locks in the fact that no deal brexit cannot happen so for those two reasons the law that was recently passed and the E. U.'s position think a lot of people think will between those two things a no deal brexit is not particularly likely however in the background you do have a situation nations with the prime minister saying I consider this a viable option will happen with Theresa may was she started off saying no deal is better than a bad deal but by the end of the negotiations was essentially ruling out a no deal brexit and that's a big difference between Theresa May and Boris Johnson in the end she turned away from that option at the moment he's definitely not turning away from that option but I would add more broadly when it comes to businesses everyone wants certainty whoever whichever side of the brexit argument there on the overwhelming sentiment from businesses speak to the BBC's Mike Goodness please just tell us what's going on the bad news for them is they may not yeah
Trump Calls Off Air Strikes on Iran
"This article is actually from news, vac Newsmax. And it is Trump orders than cancels retaliatory strike on Iran. The United States made preparations for military strike against Iran in retaliation for the downing of US surveillance drone, but the operation was abruptly called off with just hours to go. US official said there was so many stories going around about this particular one, guys. I don't even know what's happening at this point. I don't know if you guys heard this the other day they had called the had called for a an airstrike. And I heard that it was something like ten minutes before it was supposed to happen. It got cold off. Did anybody else hear that story? Or am I just imagining things? Cats. I swear to God. That's what I heard anyway. Let's continue on with the article the official who is not authorized to discuss the operation publicly and spoke on condition of anonymity said, the targets would have included radars and missile batteries, the New York Times reported that President Donald Trump had approved the strikes Thursday night, but then called him off the newspaper. Cited anonymous senior administration officials the White House on Thursday night declined requests for comment. Now, of course, as everybody knows there was a lot of talk back and forth. There were some threats. It says here asteroid earlier in the day about a US response attacked Trump said, you'll soon find out so it looks like we backed off of the. The strikes, which I gotta be honest with you guys. I'm glad we backed off of the strikes. I'm really glad that he decided to do that. We don't need another war. We have been in war for, like, half my life. At this point. We've been dealing with ghanistan. We've been dealing with Iraq. We've been dealing, but all this crazy stuff. The last thing I wanna say is another war. And I know that there's a lot of people out there who are cheering for a strike on Iran. I'm not Jaren. First strike on Iran. I don't want another war, and I know I would be willing to bet a vast majority of the people in the United States, do not wanna see another war. I really do there other ways of handling this, there's a lot of other ways of handling this that don't include bombing the crap out of ran. I'm sorry. But there are the first thing I jumped in and again, I'm not I'm not former military, I'm not current military. I'm not the president. I don't know. I don't know how feasible most of the stuff is, but am going to say one of the things that I always thought it would be a little bit better for this kind of thing would be, maybe something like I dunno dropping in the seals to cut the head off the snake instead of having to deal with. Collateral damage because if we don't have to if we don't have to hurt anybody in Iran other than their leadership, that would be absolutely
"jaren" Discussed on CBS Sports Eye On College Basketball Podcast
"They take that utopic turn it into twenty one. They take Brandon Clark who fits perfectly. I think in theory besides Jaren Jackson junior. And now you've got a young core of JAMA rant Jaren Jackson junior and Brandon Clark to build around I can just tell you from watching on social media, and text messages from my friends. People in Memphis that I think people around the league you think that Memphis knocked it out of the park tonight. And it's been a long time since you could say that about the grizzlies the lone exception being when they took Jaren Jackson, fourth last year, keep in mind, this is the same franchise that in two thousand nine after Blake Griffin was taken decided to, because she to beat when James harden, Steph curry or on the board. This franchise, basically from picking Mike Conley all the way up into when it picked Jaren Jackson junior just consistently missed in the first round. I think they got last year, right? I think this year, right? I do too. I had Brennan clocks top twelve prospect in the draft, the reason why he slipped was of his age on, not a good perimeter shooter, and that's about it because high level says I'm really good defender. He's sized up too short for his position. Not a great wing span for his position. But I'm with, like, I'm glad that I think I have gone on radio to draft absolutely. Destroyed the grizzlies before it won't be like that tomorrow. They got John rant Brennan car. I'm happy. I think most people are this was never a three person draft. We spoke often about this on our HQ draft show into our listeners of the podcast and knows who were able to tune in watch us to our sincere. Thanks. We had a we had a lot of fun on that show all night, long, evaluating picks grading picks and poke fun at each other and just having a good time, but I have just railed against the idea that this isn't a three person draft. No draft in the history of NBA drafts ever gonna three person draft. You always have many more players in that, that become relevant starters, all-stars hall of famers. What have you? I think that the hawks in the pelicans prove that at, at the very least by having some movement there at four hundred goes to the hawks. I think that's a nice pick right behind RG Barrett, who goes to the Knicks at three in what I wanted to happening was one through seven in this draft shook out the way that just about everyone thought, as you had garland five Cleveland Culver, six to Minnesota. Kobe. Seven to Chicago. There might have been a little bit of jumbling between four and seven over on terms of what players went where but I I like a hundred four and and overall. If you told me that two of hunter, garland Culver in white to those four Wanda being better than two of the three of Zion joh-, an archway GPS. I, I don't think that's implausible. If you go back and look at the history of all MBA drafts, the second and third beckon, even obviously, sometimes the I it's just no sure thing. So just keep that in mind because you're not gonna hear nearly as much hyper talk with hunter, garland, Colver, or white or even Jackson Hayes, eight who I really, really liked, but the potentials there, they could wind up being the big stars people had different opinions on Garlan and white. I like garland, you like Koby. Why not you and I? But people, people would argue over de'andre Andre hunter jerick Culver, but basically, as you point out everybody had. Zaim Williamson John Moran RJ bear Deandra hundred. Darius garland Jarrett, Culver Kobe, white going one through seven in some order, and that is exactly what happened..
Nadler gives Barr new deadline to comply with list of requests
"House Judiciary committee says it will hold attorney general William bar in contempt of congress. If he doesn't comply with a new Monday deadline for providing special counsel, Robert Muller's full unredacted report. Jaren Jerrold Nadler slightly narrowed his offer in a new letter bar today saying that many would limit its requests for underlying materials to those directly cited in the report. White House press secretary Sarah Sanders was asked if that letter to bar appeared conciliatory that's probably the only houses at this point to be conciliatory. I think he saw. How ridiculous and silly that he and his delegation looked
Algerians protest over entrenched autocracy
"Today. We're looking at the situation in ALgeria where mass demonstrations have broken out calling for the eighty two year old President Abdelaziz Bouteflika to leave office. It's all a bit reminiscent of the demonstrations that broke out almost a decade ago in neighboring Tunisia and that sparked the so-called Arab spring. So what's likely to happen? Now joining me the studios are Middle East editor Andrew England. And then the lines are correspondent have a salad who's covering the protests. Andrew festival as I mentioned ALgeria in a way, it's been an anomaly because it didn't get sucked into the last round of mass protests across the region, why this peculiar history, and why is it happening? Now, do you think if we go back to two thousand eleven the were protests in JIRA, but the government acted proactively to put them down. They lifted the state of emergency in February two thousand eleven they reduced cuts in subsidies and they worked quickly to. As the population. And so you difficult the scale that you got in other countries in Libya in Egypt and engineers, you say now protests have continued in now, Jerry, but they've been very localized. And they'd be very specific sort of local problems, a water problem electricity jobs that kind of thing the difference with this is on a mask L. It's nationwide. People are saying it's bigger than they've ever seen out to your bigger than in one thousand nine hundred eighty eight when they have big protests, and it's all around one thing. And that one thing is the prison beautifully is seeking a fifth term. And it's not necessarily about him personally is more the question. The system is pushing him to stand for a fifth term when he's basically an ailing will chair bound president who's not even in the country. The moment we believe in Geneva getting medical treatment. So it's the whole notion is is the sense that Algerians being insulted by the ruling system saying, yes, we're going to push this eighty two year old onto for a fifth term, and that just seems to have been a step too far out here. And so we're seeing Jerry from all walks of life as I said take to the streets in towns cities. Across the country and really mobilized sort of a national sentiment against this, and beautifully ker has handed in his nomination papers. Someone did it for him because he's not in the country on Sunday, and the protests have continued so essentially against the system against the notion that somehow juries would accept having a president who's eighty two years old hasn't been seen in public for a longtime ready speaks at all in public and is in Seville. Yeah. But one of the reasons one of the theories as I understand it. Why Algieria was largely exempt lost time from the mass turmoil. Was that they had their own tragic civil war beforehand, two hundred thousand people died, and so was that also a reason why people are very wary of any outbreak of unrest because they've seen how tragically wrong it can go in the pause. I think our Jaren leaders have used that. And they've used that pasta. And as you say, you know, what happened in the nine hundred ninety s when they had an election in one thousand nine thousand one which was won by Islamists which the miniature then coun. Counselled which then triggered basically, a civil war that is fresh in the older generations minds, I think it's questionable how much role that played in two thousand eleven I mean, people that I've been speaking to tell me in two thousand eleven and it was called the angry poor working classes took to the streets. And it didn't have that national scope which we're seeing today.
Sen. John McCain to stop medical treatment, family says
"Senator John McCain's. Family is saying that the Senator will discontinue medical treatment, this comes more than a year after he was diagnosed. With brain cancer the Arizona Senator has been battling the onus. For months and now just according to the McCain family. The Senator will discontinue
U.S. Representative Jordan's denies ignoring sex abuse
"That we big jim jordan to get involved in a sex abuse investigation so he didn't have a one on one conversation with him but he spoke to a number of assistant coaches and jim jordan didn't do anything bob france from cleveland at our cleveland affiliate interviewed jim jordan and here's part of that interview all right so there's going to be a lot of specific points here about mike to sabotage accusations but let me just get your quick reaction to what he is telling the nation on cnn there is absolutely not true what's been said about me bob is not true if there had been any abuse reported to me i would have reported it and look if anybody was was victimized they deserve justice we will we will be happy to sit down with the investigators there is no place for this kind of stuff but the things being said about me are ball absolutely positive at the time mr jordan that you're an assistant coach at ohio state was there any scuttle but were there any rumors you're caller hearing anybody whispering that there was something strange going on with dr strauss in any event athletes at that time no no never any allegations of abuse never anything like that you know it just wasn't nothing like that was communicated to me 'cause today to coach alex into anyone if it was like you said we would have dealt with it seems to me if this former house they wrestler spoke to several coaches at once as he said in interview with nbc then several people should be able to corroborate or refute what he said the the accuser in this case or the main accuser mike to sabotage who says that he told you directly and others told you directly and expected you to do something now you not the only coach there you also have to be a prominent conservative member of the us congress right now why focused on you right now it smells to me and this is the personal opinion you know like this is a politically motivated event given the timing of it as well but there are a lot of coaches they could target right now they're choosing to target you yeah how do you feel about that well i think unfortunately mike has a pattern and if the media done their homework before they ran with this story data learn some things some of this stuff i'm just learning the last forty eight hours i had no clue about something wow he told cnn that the timing of the allegations of suspicion will have that for you but here's more of the bob france interview michael the sabbath oh the individuals accusing you of these things has an arrest record i've seen the arrest record i've seen a lawsuit filed against him for defamation and harassment of a sports agent representing former ohio state football players i've seen eight different lawsuits that he has filed against high profile people for various reasons not good short what i've seen congressman jordan guy whose credibility is is very much in question here now all of this stuff is public record i dug it up very easily and i'm sure a lot of other people can't as well what do you know about michael savage yeah i mean look you're you're you're you're right does of the things we've heard i actually feel sorry for my because i i i know he knows that what he's saying is not true and it's unfortunate he has a pattern i mean he was arrested if she wants to go as you point out because he was was harassing agent of lsu football player he he's got a vendetta player was congressman yeah i mean it's public record so it's crispy woman this is this i i i didn't know this but this is how mike operates it looks like he did the same thing to jaren mandela this thing i learned just two days ago raman does russell for us i recruited this kid mazing man was second in the big ten force went and served our country decorated marine this guy his troops love gave his life for our country and karen mendoza had to she went to mike and there was a fun setup memorial fund to help people not kids and and chairman does a winter mike what's where's the.
'Sicario: Day of the Soldado: Benicio Del Toro and Josh Brolin, fight drug war again
"Good evening i'm pat thurston tim sika is here with me tim sika of movie criticism fame you said i was there with you and i'm actually here with me on the phone with you i lied but you're you're here with me voice wise that's true our voices are melding right as as are you with me hi tim how are you how was your week we missed you yesterday yeah yeah you know the fair was yesterday i have my priorities we're in there don't let to hear you say that it was the marin county fair and a big deal michael frontier was playing and so we had tickets and this is a cool thing yeah those kind of things are nice if you did you take your family you know i bet you they didn't want to go the kids right didn't wanna go i know they love the fair they absolutely adore it was you know michael frontier because they didn't know cores yeah and i'm trying to tell him he's woke you know he's a guy you'd like but yeah right it's mom music so you know mom music yeah yeah yeah well my music i still i'm still for mom music over the kids music oh god i can't stand what my son listens hey you know and and sort of ron related topic jaren told me your producer that he went to see tag and he loved it oh okay wait did we talk about tag you hate it we reviewed it was saying don't and then you said he wanted to see it and then he hasn't just told me he did and he wanted to have start his own his own group oh no okay well we need he needs to be going out there promoting the movie i mean really because we're not i'm not i think i said snark kelly it should have been retitled gag okay okay so i had to refresh myself i just i just searched it because when when i was talking about my son's music and then you said tag you know what i was thinking of graffiti but no this is tag like the game of tag that these adults guys that you know for thirty years played the same game yeah let's get some other movies shower okay i think i have i do have to ask you if you happen to see the tingler oh pat this is honest to god you know when when i told you i was going to the last i remember thinking about it week i've seen so many movies and i've been so busy that i just you know i'm not making i'm not making any excuses for what i might sound like oh my god really i i saw so many movies this week that they're all blurring yeah other and i'm thinking like wait was this the one that had this plot point no that was the other one oh my gosh you know i gotta liking i have it here i have it i had it on my shelf and i am going to watch it and we'll talk about it next week okay good good because i think that it i thought it was one of the scariest movies ever i ever saw but you have to win you watch it you have to think about how old would i am ben maybe no seriously and i didn't mean it when i said i was going to watch it but that was when you brought it up just now it's like oh that was last time i thought about it that's okay i know you'll watch it because you're you're very good at doing your homework i tried to be okay here's one that i've been wondering about because it doesn't look like anything that i would like to see but it's it's getting some publicity sicario day of the soul dotto yes this is a did you see it's a foul excellent sicario which was a really two thousand fifteen yeah that was a drug cartel drama too and this followup brings back both josh brolin and benicio del toro they're both great actors they play these you know one is a principled fbi agent the others an undercover operative and they have to deal with this problem of mexican drug cartels who are smuggling terrorists across the united states border and so as part of their strategy yeah right i'm thinking yeah they actually kidnapped the daughter of drug lord in a kind of fake operation designed to incite this war between these rival drug cartels anyway and.
"jaren" Discussed on Dunc'd On Basketball Podcast
"Because it being so low and he can't really move it up than it gets blocked and just doesn't have as much there defensively either he can't get over the foul issue or the lack of bulk makes him explainable by by the best of the best and that's enough to make it comfortable but yeah i think his straight up bus rate is lower and so i'll question i wanted to ask you on a similar note is so i deliberately didn't read it i actually don't know when it came out until after i finished your jackson but there was an interesting piece that the espn analytics like their their model came out with and one of the points that it made was that jaren jackson had a a high success rate i i can't remember exactly what the term was but that he had a low like superstar slash know like that really rarefied air and i thought that was an inch interesting kind of way of describing him and i think of that as a largely positive thing and also think that's pretty accurate i do because i really i would be very surprised if he ever scores more than sixteen or seventeen point game in the nba it's really i don't know how i mean unless he just becomes like an absolutely dominating pick and pop shooter and his post game just gets way way better and he's able to develop a face up jump shot and really goto guy posters i'm not precluding but seems unlikely with guys of his ilk is younger though so there's a and i think you know he is agile you know he's able to get on balance he's got quick he's smooth has a pretty good skill level for they're not precluding that but i think it's pretty unlikely especially just because teams don't.
"jaren" Discussed on Dunc'd On Basketball Podcast
"Was one of their guards i can't remember which one of them for the life of me was setting a screen off ball for jaren jackson to shoot a three and i'm just sitting there going wow like that is a level of trust for that coach in that player to indicate situation to say okay what we want is we want jaren jackson junior who is the center who will be center in the nba to take three and i think he missed it but it was it was a clean look it was a good play call and i was i was just shocked because you don't see that in college really one of the reasons that i'm more of a believer in his shooting is that he was really treated like he was good shooter by his coach talked about some of the stuff that they run for them and they say hey pop to three and take it you know those those are the shots that they wanted him shooting and you know he's only ninety six attempts or whatever it was it is not a huge number but when he's throwing the free throw shooting his age how comfortably look shooting for other even shot like it was a desperation played even had like a step back three at one point going to his left the speed of his release and then just you know i mean clearly they believed in what he was capable of doing seeing it in practice all year that they ran their offense and had all these plays in where he was popping for three pointer and you know he wasn't getting taken out of the game for the shots or anything so it was a clearly there is a belief from his coaching staff was very familiar with him that he could shoot the ball even you know at this point in time and i also don't think given kind of the way releases he's not really reliant on getting a ton of rise on his shot and so that means i think he's going to be able to transition out to nba distance you know little easier than some other guys well so let me ask you this question let's say he fails how does that happen the shot doesn't provide as much value either because it doesn't go inasmuch or.
"jaren" Discussed on Dunc'd On Basketball Podcast
"Technique but the the raw speed that he can display over a shorter is really impressive and not only speed but then change of direction as well so guarding guys in pick and pop he was outstanding getting back to shoot as you should be able to execute but any kind of conventional pick and roll coverage at any and that of course you can switch extremely well in isolation against him in these numbers are a little bit wonky but opponent scored twelve points on thirty three isolation possession against him in so many of those ended up on just him completely swallowing the guy up if the guy will get by him he could block his shot a little a lot of times from behind stay in front of guys get surprised them with a contest force some really bad misses on jump shots i mean this is because you know in this day and age you gotta be wear of this you can switch every bolstering near like because that's just sort of the that's whatever in wants now and so you can say that but you know how much is it really happening we express some reservations about baba in that area i don't feel that way about him i may i think for a guy who hopefully is going to be a pure center in the nba most of the time that hopefully all the time i should say that he can stay in front of guys you know about as good as it gets he's got he's not a drill on green level a guy but i might even put him as having a little bit more raw speed than someone like capella a though maybe capella has just a little bit more in terms of like the length factor in the quick twitch leaping says something i noticed watching jackson's film which was very interesting and i noticed this actually watching full games more than i did see it i for sure in the in the type stuff but jaren jackson got beat by the first move guy made a little bit more often than i become for both of we're talking about a high end switch guy but if the first move didn't get him then that guy was getting best and so i generally feel good about.
"jaren" Discussed on ESPN Chicago 1000 - WMVP
"It's it's pretty much set up kind of the way i thought it would be oh my god i get we talked about that versatility one of the things i like most about him is not just what he can do by stepping out and shooting the ball besides the solid post game he plays with a chip on his shoulder he plays it's kind of mad i mean he does he's not standing out there like some guys that have that ability and just pump up three point shots and things of that nature he will get down in the post and he will punish you and when he blocks the shot he blocked his shot and let you know so i had to take one of the things that even as is a little different than some of the other guys on there except for maybe jaren jackson he plays with a little bit of nastiness you think that eight and could be the best player of the draft man you know it's really difficult to say right now because you know that's always years down the road that you really see but having watched jaren jackson all year of course it didn't cover in alabama ugly very much but watching jaren jackson all year and seeing where he still has a tremendous upside i mean this kid can get over left or right shoulder while he's in the post this thing about it he's not as his body still hasn't developed to where he's gonna be i mean with his ability to stretch the floor run the floor block shots because i think he might be the best shot blocker but to maybe him o or bomba in this draft and he still has yet to put on that size and this kid is already i think to thirty to forty so they're open there and he's just all length till now he's going to get to the league and they're gonna put another twenty pounds of muscle on himself you got a kid that runs like a deer that can block shots that can score all over both shoulder still step out i think it's between either he or eight and that will probably be fighting for.
Texas school shooting: NFL player JJ Watt to pay for funerals of all 10 victims killed by Santa Fe gunman
"Officials the santa fe high school shooting is also affecting students in the boston area wbz's karyn regal speaks to one who is turning his shock into anti gun activists happened again at ted ted in texas jack tours is a sophomore at somerville high school these organizer for the march for our lives boston he's amazed students at santa fe high school expected something violent to happen you're not supposed to be doing this at your age i should not have to talk about this in my age that kids should not be able to have that gun at that age it was his dad's gun that should have been more protected or his dad should not have had that gun in roxbury karyn regal wbz newsradio ten thirty jaren wbz news time seven eleven it's time now for sports charlie berge as hticket dot com sports studio good news.
Baby dies after being forgotten in hot car in South Texas, police say
"In south texas here's correspondent bill michaels police in south texas say a seven month old girl has died after being left in a parked car as the outside temperatures reached one hundred two degrees police say the little girl's father apparently forgot to take her to daycare before going to work at a local school police believe the baby's death was accidental according to the website kids in cars dot org at least seven children have died this year from being left in hot cars i'm bill michaels jaren news time five fifty five checking.
Package bound for Austin blows up at FedEx building near San Antonio
"Sixty wjr news dick hafner package meant for austin texas blew up at the fedex building the facility from which it was being sent near san antonio texas one person a female employees there suffered minor injuries she was not hospitalized the fbi is saying that they and the local law enforcement of course are now at that facility near san antonio the fbi is quoted as saying it's more than possible that the blast is linked to the recent ones in austin texas the search continues in austin for what the police there described as a serial bomber for the planting of four powerful bombs this month two people have been killed four others wounded the austin police chief is telling everybody keep their eyes open to try to find out who's doing this is important now to be vigilant we have to pay attention to surroundings know where you are no if something looks out of place and that's beyond just packages like we were talking about with the first three incidents no something looks out of place really it's important to know your neighbors if you don't know your neighbors get to know them this is something that we're going to have to work on together as a community jaren news time six thirty one the.