18 Burst results for "Jaye"
"jaye" Discussed on Dose of Leadership
"He's probably I've brought this book up so many times that he's probably going to be and be like you owe me some money, but I loved the book really when I think about diversity, equity and inclusion because I think it requires you to lead through principles and not by rules. Like people want the rules all the time. They ask me, well, what's the manual? What do I say and not say? What do I do and not do? And I try to get them away from that because this is human centric work. And there is no one right answer. But there are principles, right? That if you lean into them and lead according to them, you can create the kinds of climates where everybody feels they have an opportunity to do their best work. And that's really at the heart of way making. So those are some of the things in there. We also have a chapter about business outcomes. The talent outcomes leaders can reasonably expect when they make people feel seen respected valued and protected. So it's pretty well researched. There are a lot of stories in there because I do this work in addition to researching the work. And I think it's an insightful inspiring and most important practical guide to helping people make a way. Right. And that's so important. I think just as this world's evolving so fast, just with technology and working remotely and just every day, it's like something new is coming. I'm just like, wow, that's a thing. I didn't even know that that would be a thing. So I think more and more, where do those good ideas come from? It's not from the stereotypical way that we use to process information or the way we used to share information or market input. It's so much more organic now. I think as a business owner or a business leader, if you're not listening to that stuff, you're already falling behind. If you're not if you're not harvesting ideas and opening up those channels of communication with everybody at all stakeholders that are attached to any organization, then you're going to be behind. Because somebody else is going to listen. I mean, that's the big difference now, right? Before maybe nobody was listing in the 60s or 70s or 80s or maybe 90s. Nobody was listening because there was enough money and there was enough stuff driving. But now it's shifted like if you're not inclusive, you're behind, right? You are. And I love that point because people have asked me, is your book about diversity? And I'm like, not really. It's a leadership book. Because in my opinion, leaders of the future, if they're not leading inclusively, they will not be able to lead. Right. 88% of Generation Z says that diversity and inclusion is very important to them when choosing a place to work. I mean, think about that. So if we're not figuring this out, if we're not really taking the work seriously, then we won't be able to attract talent and we certainly won't be able to keep talent. So in my opinion, it's not just a nice to do. It's a sustainability play in addition to it just being the right thing to do. Well, and I think from that to add on to that perspective, I think that's what we're seeing with what they call what now the great resignation or whatever. I mean, I think that's exactly what's happening. I think it's spreading across all age groups. It's kind of like, well, if they don't value what I think, and they don't value what I, what I can contribute, then I'm just not going to work there anymore, right? Right. I'm going to find someone who does. I'm going to find someone he does, or I'll just go create a space, a freelancer, or so many people, like I said, can work remotely now and do those things that it's like, I'm just not going to, I guess there's almost a certain level of if a company's kind of BSing about their inclusion policies, really people are just like, no, I'm going to vote with my talent, and I'm just going to take it somewhere else. And we're seeing that across all industries. That's not just service industry or whatever. I think that's we're seeing that. And I think that's a very positive thing, right? We've got to be more balanced in the world. Well, it raises the bar, you know, for all of us. And if you think about it, in every single dimension of business, we've had to rethink how we work and how we go to market. And this is really no different, right? The culture should be part of that redefining part of that reimagination. There was a time when I was first in the workplace 20 something years ago. Where it was a lot more amazing. When you were 16, when I was just a wee, we used to do interned, right? Exactly. A wee Tara, you know, it was command and control back then. Right. Like, we're the leaders, these are the rules. This is how we operate. If you don't like it, you don't have to be here. You know, I'm not suggesting that was the spirit of the company I worked for, but that's just the way it was in the world. Exactly. And it's not like that anymore. We are, I say, you know, we're squarely in the collaborate and cultivate era. People want to do the work, not just for us, but alongside us. They want to create the future that they are interested in contributing to. And if we don't know how to do that, if we don't know how to open those doors and bring people along, we are going to be left behind to your point. Yeah, and that's every level. And then when you say leaders and CEOs, leaders, really, that's everybody in an organization, right? Because everybody can lead. I've been involved in several organizations.
"jaye" Discussed on Dose of Leadership
"Dog. But then he's but yeah, no, he's huge. He's like literally he stands and puts his paws on my shoulder. I'm 6 foot tall. He puts his paws right here. His head is almost as tall as my head. How is that even possible? I feel like we're living the same life because our golden doodle was supposed to be a mini as well. And he's 50 pounds. And because their arms are so long, he is also super tall. But yeah, we also have a doberman and a little ten pounder. They don't like the landscapers. No. It's a very good at protecting you from nothing. And then I guarantee if somebody was trying to break in the middle of the night, they had to sleep through it, probably. They totally would be like, wait to death. Right, it's like, well, no, he didn't bribe up in a truck and he doesn't have a weapon, like some type of leaf blower. Yes, yes. But you know, I was just saying that I am really, I'm an introspective person. Like, I think a lot about what I'm thinking and why I'm thinking it. And I think we can probably both admit that that is a blessing and a curse. Yes, definitely. Every blessing. Yeah, for everybody, but the blessing in it is, I've kind of kept tabs all along. You know, on what I really love to do. Right. And what inspired me and what made me feel alive. And like I was making a difference. And so when the game changed, I had a general sense of the kind of impact I wanted to have. And how I might just start pouring myself into that and seeing if I could make something of it. People say, when did you know you wanted to be an entrepreneur? And I'm like, I didn't want to be an entrepreneur. Yeah, today. Today. That day that I became one. It is the day and so we all have a little bit of a different story there, but that's mine. Yeah. And so what did that look like then in the beginning for you? So you have this passion. You have this thing that you believe people can benefit from. Did you just reach out to some of your corporate contacts? What was that kind of, because I think that's for people leaning more and more on this show we talk about purpose and finding your purpose and leaning into your purpose. But that's hard. It's hard. I mean, it's hard at any stage of life, I think, when you're evaluating and being introspective about what you want to do and then thinking, okay, now what do I do with that? I mean, I may be the best embroidered I don't even know if an embroidered. I don't even think. I may be the best chef or a cook or whatever or yodel or whatever. But then what do I do with that? So what did you do with that? Once you kind of had that passion, how did you take it from there? Yeah, well, the good news is I had been in product development my entire career. Gotcha. I had been in business innovation, you know, for several years. And so the process of stepping back to say, what do people really need right now? What do I believe I can uniquely write bring to this space to make a difference? And how do I start giving shape to that, right? Through a vision and a set of principles and products or solutions is something that was not foreign to me, it's something I had always done. So I really just started approaching it the way I approached product development, right? By first better understanding what people needed and then figuring out how I could go about experimenting to start to deliver some of that. But the other thing I really had to do when you work at a company like hallmark, which is very familial, your network is pretty insular. You know? Like, I grew up there. I was an intern. Wow. Between my junior and senior year of college. So I had been there since I was 20. I only knew other hallmarks. You know, I didn't really have a very broad network outside those walls. So the very first thing I started doing, honestly, was building a network on LinkedIn. On LinkedIn for over a decade. And I just started building community because I knew that I would need to know more people and to learn more things than I had learned inside those four walls. So that was number one. And then just starting to kind of test out certain ideas or potential solutions with people to see if they would find it meaningful, or high impact. When I started, I was doing coaching. And I was doing training, and I was doing some speaking. And I learned probably after 6 months that I did not want to do coaching anymore. So the entrepreneurial journey is also just really, I think you have to be agile, you have to pay attention to what works for you and what works for other people. And be willing to make adjustments, you know, along the way. Right. Definitely. And so what do we find in the book itself? I have not read the book. I will say that I'll be the first to admit that. But it just came out recently. I hope you will. Well, now I have to. Do you reference the golden doodle in it at all? Is there a golden doodle reference in the book? I think in my bio, it says that we have three dogs. I do think that the extent of it. Well, you know, golden doodle owners are kind of like loyal to golden doodle like stuff. So you might mention that you know why though, right? Yeah. They're really good dogs except you can't feed them anything except the one food otherwise, I don't know about yours. Ours is like, yeah, I've got one dog that's a mutt from the kennel. She can eat anything. I watch her eat tinfoil one day, didn't phase her a bit. It had some grease on it, and she just ate it. And I was like, no, no, no, no. Nothing, no problem. This thing eats just like anything that's slightly off. I could give it anything that's slightly off and automatically that dog gets sick. I don't know. It's just strange. Maybe yours isn't the same way. He's not as sensitive. Thankfully, because he eats things that aren't food. Yes, yeah. All the time. Yes. That's the problem with ours as well. So what's in the book, what's in the book? One, who's it written for? And then kind of what's in it? Yeah, so the book is written, I wrote it initially. Here's an interesting little thing. For high level leaders, leaders with power and position. In companies. Right. Who wanted to create more inclusive cultures, but did not know what to do and didn't know how to do it. Right. So it is somewhat of a guidebook, right? Like it starts by helping people understand why we're stuck, why we've not made more progress. It gives people the tools they need and the information they need to do a climate assessment. So understanding what people are experiencing, it tells people what your talent really wants from you. Everybody at work just wants to be seen, respected, valued, and protected. We did a proprietary body of research with a company called brand trust where we asked hundreds of employees to tell a stories of times they felt seen respected valued and protected and tell a stories of times they felt the opposite of that. And we learned so much about what leaders and peers quite frankly do every single day. The choices they make and behaviors they exhibit that make people feel included in those that make them feel excluded. So there's some really practical insightful guidance about how leaders can show up day to day to make a way for other people. There are way maker principles in there. Have you ever read, I know you're a reader? Have you read ray dalio's book principles? I've got the book I read about the first three chapters and then I went on to another book.
"jaye" Discussed on Dose of Leadership
"Now, what was a common thread through all of that was the hallmark is a relationship business. Right. So really deeply understanding how people relate to one another, what they need from other people, what they hope for from other people what deepens relationship strengthens them repairs them, et cetera. So that's something I have very deep expertise in, obviously, but I was also always just super passionate about talent. Like unleashing talent, does everyone have what do they know what they need to know? Do they have what they need to have, right? Are they inspired by what they need to be inspired by in order to grow and really contribute at their highest possible level? And that came true for me because whatever job I was doing functionally, I always loved the leading part the most. So that was the thread all the way through, but what happened in my personal life is I was living in Kansas City. I was going to ask you about that. So if you don't mind a little side note, did you know Gordon Mackenzie? I didn't know him personally, but of course I know of Gordon McKenzie. Everybody. Yes. So his daughter was in my wedding. She was the brightest. Really? Yeah, my wife and his daughter are very close friends and have been since childhood. So when I heard you all read his book. Yeah, of course. So when I heard you were coming on today, I was like, remind me who Heather's dad is. She was like, oh, yeah, Gordon Mackenzie. I was like, well, I'm going to ask. And I wondered if you actually lived in Kansas because we're based out of Wichita. And so we're 17 years old. So I didn't mean to interrupt your story, but I just wanted to see if you obviously knew who he was. So yes. So you're living in Kansas City. So you're living in Kansas City. I was in the succession plan for corporate officer. So I had been working toward, you know, that C suite for a bit. And then I had gone through a divorce. I reconnected with someone I knew in college. We decided we wanted to get married and blend our families and it necessitated a move from Kansas City to Texas. And that was catalyst because I had my career all planned out. You know, if I had stayed in Kansas City, I plan to retire from hallmark. That's kind of what I had in my head. This party moving till I don't want to work anymore. It was great work. It's a great company, great people. And then when I knew I had to move to Texas, things really shifted because I couldn't operate at that level and not live in Kansas City, not with the work that I was doing, because hallmark is a very community centric company. It's privately owned and deeply entrenched in the community. Right. So because of the kind of work I do, it wasn't going to work for me to do it remotely. And I just had to rethink what am I going to do now, right? Which made me basically ask myself, what am I passionate about? What am I good at? What do I believe my professional purpose is? And when I started connecting some of those dots, I recognize that leadership development and then ultimately culture work was where I believed I could make the most impact. Very interesting. And I always love in every backstory. There's that. I'm sure there's stuff around the divorce and stuff around the move and stuff around getting remarried. And then you say blending of families I think you've got 6 kids between the two of you, right? So the blending of families and I'm just like there's all kinds of fun stuff there. Meaning, meaning lots of life. Lots of life and I would also guess lots of introspection to your point, questioning what am I good at? What am I passionate about? And then having the confidence to do something with that, right? It's one thing to say, you know, it's one thing to go through something, whether you want to or not the death of a family member or a divorce or a company, not going the way you think it should go or whatever that may be. But then it's another to embrace that lean in and use that as a catalyst for positivity, right? Because if you were to stay at hallmark, I guess I'm just connecting all the dots here. So if you would have stayed at hallmark, I'm guessing that this book never gets written. If that's. Yeah, I mean, I don't think so. I really don't think so. I think I would have just been leading at those various levels and that would have, that would have kept me busy enough, right? Hopefully satisfied enough. And I don't think the book gets written. I really don't. The good news is there are skills. I am an introspective person to a fault. I think a lot about what I'm thinking. So there are good things and bad things about that. I think we can all probably acknowledge it. It sounds like you not only have kids, you have apparently little ones, little times. I have a menagerie.
"jaye" Discussed on Dose of Leadership
"On purpose. Where did you get that term way maker? I've heard that, but is there some historical origin behind way maker or is that? Well, it's in the Bible. Oh, there we go. So yeah, I was right. There is a story connection. Yeah. Well, I heard you tell a story about a vine earlier. And I picked up on that in one of your videos, but way maker. Yes, okay, so yes, our elder way maker, yes. Okay, there we go. I'm taking away. There we go, making the way. So biblical, but you were going somewhere else with that story. Not only biblical, but. It's not only biblical, it's also practical. You know, I think we don't get anywhere alone at the end of the day. When we're able to succeed and make amazing things happen with our creativity and our talents and our experiences, we do that not only by our own merit, but because other people see the potential in us. And they make that connection maybe that we needed to be made or again, they opened that door or they figure out what's in the way, what's standing between us and our dreams. And they collaborate with us to remove those blockages. And so we've all had way makers, many of us have had the opportunity to be one and what I'm essentially doing is inviting many more people in workplaces to make a way for many more people. And really work. And when we say many more people, really being, I'm assuming you're saying diversity and also being open to new ideas because typically when you look at successful companies, they're usually successful over decades because of their ability to adapt and change, right? It's not that they just made the same widget over and over for 200 years, right? Absolutely. You know, when we talk about what's happening in the workplace today and of course diversity, equity and inclusion has been a big topic over the last several years. We're really, we've really not made the kind of progress we say we want to make. And I believe that's because we sometimes spend too much time talking about it as a theory. Talking about it as a strategy or a set of, I'll say tactics. And we forget the human element of this, that people implement systems that people, right? Practice policies that people hold up our ideals. And live out our values. And so I believe that if more people were equipped and inspired to lead in ways that create more opportunity for those who have been left behind for those who have been historically advantaged, that we would have more open pathways to the equitable workplace we say we want. So absolutely, it's not only about, hey, everybody deserves an opportunity to be their best and to do their best inside the workplace. But the more we enable that, the more to your point, views we have on a business problem, right? The more angles we can look at opportunities through and ultimately create, I believe, more vibrant outcomes for our businesses and for the people that we serve. So in a culture and I think we could take certainly you work in the business culture space. But I think culturally, even in any culture, I guess what's the big blocks to not being more diverse? Is it just ingrained historical? This is the way it's always been or what do you run into when you're dealing with organizations and communities? Yeah, there are a few reasons why I believe we're stuck. I think the first is that culture exists on three levels. You have the claim, the policy and the norm. So the claim is what we say about ourselves, the policy, you know, the rules we put in place to reinforce those claims. But then the norms are really how we show up every single day. The choices we make, the behaviors we exhibit, I think sometimes we stop at claim and then policy and we don't really fully investigate or interrogate our norms and hold ourselves to new norms that might create more opportunity. I think another thing happening here is we tend to mind our own business a lot. You know, we may see something happening over to the left that we think is a little off or could be handled differently, but we're so good inside our workplaces and just saying, well, that's not my business. That's my peers business. I'm going to let them deal with that. And for everything we notice and don't say anything about, there's an opportunity loss. There's an insight that somebody is not able to gain. And then the other thing at play here is really about power. I mean, let's be honest, in any given entity, there are people in the center who hold most of the power. And in the middle, you have the insight, which is sometimes unwritten rules, sacred cows. You have access, you know, to power networks, to knowledge centers, and you have opportunity. And all that good stuff is in the center held by the people who have the power and the only folks who normally intuitively benefit from that are those who most closely reflect those in power because those are the people we surround ourselves with naturally every single day. So if you're very different from the people in power, then you're really far removed from that insight access and opportunity. And we all need those things in order to create and sustain healthy careers. So can you give us an example of, I guess, kind of a company or a community or an organization you worked with that kind of here was kind of where they were at so we can be clear. Here's kind of where they were at. Here's where they were stuck and then here's actually what they did to kind of like a mini case study if that's okay. Yeah, for sure. Of so that we can start to have an understanding because I'm trying to get it clear in my own mind. Okay, how would in the organizations I'm involved in? How would we be? Yeah, how does it translate? How does it translate? For sure. So there are three main steps and I'll share with you a case study through this example. So the first is what I just called to embrace realism. And what that means to me is getting an honest assessment of your current workplace culture today. So companies can look at their existing data, their pay data, their promotion data, their retention data, their exit data, to try to understand how equitable or inclusive they are at the moment. But they should also get a better sense of the employee experience.
"jaye" Discussed on Dose of Leadership
"At bright vibe. We believe everyone deserves to be happy. But in today's world, everywhere you turn, there is division and negativity. At bright vibe, we have created a global movement to bring 8 million people together who are inspired to live bright, live bold and share bright vibes. Alone it can be hard to change, but together we can change the world. Welcome to the bright vibe podcast. Tara J Frank, welcome to the show. Thank you so much for having me. I appreciate it. Yeah, thanks for coming on. So you just released a book very recently. The way makers clearing the path to workplace equity with competence and confidence and my first question for you today is what is a way maker? We're going right in. We're going right in. We don't mess around on this show. It's like, let's get to it. Well, we'll start there and then we'll back our way in. But I always like to know what the heck is a way maker. I love it. Well, it is the big question. So here's what I will say about that. I work in workplace equity, so I essentially help companies leaders at a high level, better understand their current workplace culture, imagine a preferred culture, and then build the bridge between those two points, right? And what I really try to help them do is ensure they have a workplace where every single person has an opportunity to win. You know, to thrive to contribute. So as I reflected, you know, every black and brown person every woman, et cetera, those who exist on dimensions of difference who made it to the top of their game. However, they define game. Did so, not only because of systems change, which we tend to talk a lot about when it comes to equity, but also because somebody made a way for them. Full stop, right? Somebody saw them saw the light in them, reflected that light back to them. Ask them what they aspire to, open doors, remove barriers, so a way maker is a leader with a heart to lead in a heart to lead equitably who opens doors for other people and ushers them through to higher levels of contribution on purpose. Where did you get that term way maker? I've heard that, but is there some historical origin behind way maker or is that? Well, it's in
"jaye" Discussed on MyTalk 107.1
"Let's catch It's late. He wanted his milk. And then now I'm like, Oh, okay, I get it now. So, yeah, He's got a couple of things going on that they do doesn't He doesn't call you Mama are mommy or whatever The Spanish version of that is he just calls you milk base? Yeah, Yeah, yeah, All right, And I'm sure he speaks him in Spanish local time. And he's like, No, I don't. This woman is speaking to me in something that is now my second. Correct. Don don Lexus. Basically this Lexus, basically the Schwan's woman to Zen. The ice cream truck. You don't like the ice cream? Alright. Gotta keep take care of all day. Go away with your delivery and then go away. I don't know you. Yeah. Bye for eight months. I was your late J. That's right. Oh, Baba do that. I don't think so. Baba can't do no, no. Oh, yeah. Then, are you there? Oh, Okay. Okay. Hold on going. I know. Come on stuff us. Oh, really? Then we're wondering. Have you seen Mama lately? Okay. Mama, can you say Mama? No. Say no Say my mind say did say, Mama. Oh, good lady Jaye. Oh, relax. You're like the milk lady Aml. Oh, legs. Laws visiting. Oh, nice..
"jaye" Discussed on JustATouchof_J
"This is just. It's such a jay. And i'm coming at you. Give way to put it on out. There and pieces was crack when my baby's john. What do y'all have do y'all out there shining on them because they hated baby living your best line doing what it is that you do that to dude at shoot own. My gosh. i know you're just a wise baby. And why is it. Did i tell you. Did i noticed charter out debut. So and so. Why first of all god as you that way jaw. Shout out my gosh. He's rewarded those that diligently cam. Yes and what is the second reason that i'll tell your old out to be so tell in so wise baby set reasons because you all out there listening to me man and this is just. It's such a your. I'll put it out there. Pieces full you and the third thing that i always fill your own all the time. I gotta give a shout out to my haters. And what do i say these haters. Joe como se will be ready all three one two three. I need this'll work. Oh yes y'all need this work to and if you watch just come over to the whole justice jay experience percival happy and dependency had before for july. But if you just come on over and you're trying to figure out why is this lady jaye. Why should give it a shot. Today is like oh god what is this about. Look let me explain to you. Hate as acknowledgement backwards. People hate you. They just don't know how to showed a love. The love man i saw okay and when they see you out this shannon play like the dominate. You are what happens. Is they start. Getting no or the naysayers disbelievers. The people who know hate no you as the egg like you really don't or won't be like knows you've got one on. They start coming on because they like hold on one. They do their fixed. The is there my girl dish more bullish because they trust was gone on because some i put it out there for all right and this is what they don't realize that it's god dislike preparing his table for you in the presence of your enemies right enemies your footstool are and you know what else he says solves. Twenty-three so listen when you are doing what it is that you do that you do that you post to do. He said i'm going to go ahead. I'm gonna prepared table for you in the presence of your enemies so just imagine. All your enemies organizers audit disbelieve with always people surrounding you watching. You child. forgot what you've got going on and got his break through your front you like year and they all behind hill. But he's a funny. You prepare this table. Everything that you need is only stable. He said i'm a prepare a table for you in a president enemy. Never know what your hair oil and you cut score overflow and we nausea hair oil. What happens is your is that it's like the oil so whenever they go ahead you know oil is slick so whenever they go ahead no bothering you in china little hate darts and all that little bs to you. The oil is covering you. Okay so don't bother you. He out there doing what it is that he do. He do because he what they do. Is they try to like you. Know maybe call you. Hey what's going on and you know what you got going on now. You know that type of stuff won't bother you. You got the all on. Homage just touched your baby. I'm trying to put this out the pieces for you guys covering you. Right he said. Hey do i walk through the valley the shadow of death. You feel no evil. He said my my staff gonna comfort you so why he's paralyzed table right nausea or your cup overflows. Bless not the blessings blessed and they wanna blessed by the message wherever message using to bait him out to put him out there peaceful right. Let me give you an example. Like right coming out of this whole health right. God help me write a hill and is a process. Okay so i'm putting the process out there. I'm putting it out there. Pieces guys like you know what though this out there on social media you know show them high heeled you saw making these videos and i'm doing what it is that i do. They starting to come over. Like oh my gosh like all. Wow and people are calling me people in boxing me and hit me up and all this type of stuff but see. I got to all all over me. I'm more covered because god prepared this table for. That's why they come on over so when they come over to you okay. Because he's prepared this table. What you gotta say is the this work Yes y'all need this work to. They need that work to what they need. Is the same thing that you probably need it before. They need to get these pieces because they got kids too so he got bring them over to try to show how good he is all right so you never hate all them are you to say. Hey this is no work to stress you out with the hate you know and all the bsa got going warn over okay to justice jay or black vibes dot com googled. Okay google it. All right. i made a drink is called. The hate is passion. Drink fix if you fix it for them. It's gonna make you feel okay. Maybe this is just such jay. I'll just have to put in pieces for you. All right now look gone over to. My name is our in seven six. Oh it's a grandbaby yes out. You'll have to go on. Nobody checking it out yet. I'm been dropping at samo us. Yes i've been dropping a bomb on you over here. If you don't know a job in exam is an african american colloquialism. You know we basically to say when we put these out there. That's good for you. Okay if you put out the pieces you know we're showing you all the glamour the everything that you need we give you what you need the information. That's what i've been doing on. My name is all our services or instagram baby. Okay put out the pieces for you. Go check it out. Ok to say this is just. It's such a. I can't do too much is such now. Let's get over to the nets the led to the left me. So i could talk to y'all about making love and b.'s. Kids yes your god. Check out making a kitchen. Oh my gosh. 'cause i'm about to start doors those double these kitchen. I have been gain. Oh my gosh so much that. I actually gained weight. Yes let's get all over the justice touchy dave fitness. Let's talk about.
"jaye" Discussed on Lehja
"The dow resolution because you need is obese. This he'll make amina hodi those the guy. Don't meet those dumb number. Two mahmoud day hodi barracks who may have been. He's hit by. Lena died. die liebe hothead day mode. He's in the geena. Hodi up nick. Whoever facet of carbon. I keep bundy. Who be who. Harry could die this when big. Who hodi.
"jaye" Discussed on DUH:A Bangladeshi Podcast
"Doing i'm eric idea. All right. don't compete with the creators who it's ramming idea iraq manning shaver four eight trump laterally to be to what photo. Bala will noth- with number. It is ticket by animal. Days would say if. I ate all alrea. They'll tommy we plus alum. We wish sometimes than we've as a home you asked them. We've got quit Lows eight-time time boise by as you get hammered might or might reliever ever we've been hacia the hashtag and they were the ones magazine new. I mean. just look at for that environment for tomorrow in must want the. Does he local practical tom. Dick linked data later on the steelers april baranov academia for we got she. Rick caught up in america and the harbor foul. Finally i mean pieces of landing. Don't one of the albany doll could get him of awami. Young people decided to tell bungalow. Probably only give sem negotiator. Do clump busiest after the hornets. One hundred. don't communicate you. Don i mean he at least text decrease in one on each ways. We guess on rookie. Only as the barricades him mentioned annoyed. I almost crafted for addict. Idea seventy without also mark. He's any issued caused graph exway nikki january or as the night that goes scrapped. The calendar look as people medicare assistant blasted out a on on occurred. liquidity in. His own mind is era too. Much many of us your yet. They're capable of just quitting. Lupino reused for pudding dog bit greasy into and united little goat on looking at a group all nor do clean can decide whether it was terrible for nathan is creative combination meeting which.
"jaye" Discussed on DUH:A Bangladeshi Podcast
"Go to counterattack around for a quarter. I thought technically ignorant eliot. I'm asking you get eight colorado. Technically i mean they wear a casino and ahead of the dominated written off. Those are being do is look at the detroit about the show. So much wilson homily pummel somewhere will love load korologos. Megan their lagerback. Ya lexi. i'm gonna description from is though the rookie food worked our product. Maffeo offered you settle number democracy now. Youtube don't did wordy will record enough high court customer the hallucination over sri kiko i can take action manet. Eleanor nine eleven. We take me on the On on from animal nabi them tomas Or any of the aim. It i gave him do we take them into them. Can take them down needles any or it's also really. I'm a psychic far equipped with the nationalist of town at the scene. The home will them icy simpler during the season to date the home Some food keller. The hey to the colonel leggate the haters of you blessed mito neighbor that goal para que ever with the cold the kodak alley for lead ever. I'm you become. I'm you're that operated. The hey larry that they can do any time. We shut our camera looking for a little cake with shot the court you'd have to call monday. Liga victor thanks a little one of them. I can't agreeing all penn. Tom dumont minecraft. It won't win. I'm gonna say i'm gonna be longer kim. Navigate the lacombe nikki rico. Dc minecraft gettysburg empty coming accuracy. Lem in maine for them to today. That family A i mean our actual abdelmalek when aussie shammar quickly again by building in a mood. Or what a link. I mean you don't push alone. I what i d. I s acid that for me for my with even senior network in exit with has me. That were still early minecraft busy these very very we naming still. I'm glad kelly's.
"jaye" Discussed on DUH:A Bangladeshi Podcast
"Monaco monaco. I'm good about he. i'm gonna be non. Everybody he net and bought out about on makiko garden garden within go garden. Nothing we'll see book by the oil. Onic borough send a lot too much auto auto auto modern do Will send bowie. We know kosh moody b. ly bellina each standpoint. Oh what an i donors for on. It'll push push in don bottle half on the will it to go sort of the photograph anomaly. I'm gonna look. We're schooling see bush. Grenade to go on to say that that actual face and those look okay i push bombarded the moga citizens report by elected. Sean kelly athlon in the cookie would excellent illegally. How goes to number of our way toward alkyl. Shish partition mommy already development. Who knows industry left in and out of anonymity someone luster but like all of those problems articles. Oh let me say with this together. Didn't episode modest party nephews soldiers. Who did donald mass gonna do the exciting. We do the real quick courtesy of lucky snow in ebay. Meemaw with is pullara. Autos key head of character or equipped one three d showdown at an m. nepal. Look ron attack tactic. we're looking ahead in the. What the big fish off. Then could it. Could only nick clegg mikoy the inaugurate the now. Gimme gimme gimme. Gimme mosque. The shorter twitter recorded not. I'm going to listen. I'm equate genetic disorder actually do kentucky gaming mouse mouse credit christmas nick ballots and i. I seen kyle kalka glossy another. Nah snacky nike..
"jaye" Discussed on DUH:A Bangladeshi Podcast
"On polo nike com. Poll we get shuki alta. I'm outta medium her liberty army. I mean kushiro. Nasha clear nami. Who's in order model. She should out and finding nemo a little dollar. Ma ninety affordable waterway one. I have set up a number four. Only club i would eat a little do ran. Maliki hit ahead. I'm i'm really i'm fine. I can't go now. i'm gonna worry to weekly after the portable document for quarry I'm i'm a business The and i'm going to get out of the audio audio river. With i'm the anomaly dos dos plus the end blossom into the second leg. Told you it will. It'd be like sweater like okay okay. Okay okay how deke we. I'm talking about got him at the keyboard on. Don't hesitate nickel nettie dany. They always want it now. I'm not putting a get anymore. You call margaret of our while. I'm well off into. I methods rather issues a complete roy. Tolo i mean. We'll see our hanin mizzou. Neta visuals and rather visuals. League will also offer rami. Cloudy google the era. Who knows that. I quit louisiana. I you levels. I'm already from russia. I'm already du there for the miami. I mean i'm me. I'm yeah i'm those who really How many i'ma on a photo elder yes on a.
"jaye" Discussed on G.I. Joe: A Real American Headcast
"Money. We. enjoyed. This episode was not the best, but it's far from the worst episode of the cartoon on this year is having thoughts on the cartoon. I got a few a few more things I just want to mention. There's a couple of other cool cool quotes. I will say I love that. Cobra. Commander when they're, BEING ATTACKED HE GETS IN TROUBLE BUBBLE HE SAYS I'll. Be Directing battle for remote location. That's very commander ish of him but I also love the fact that when. Flint says a that to maximum ECZEMA are within the law and they're leaving I love how both Jj Flint and roadblock kind of mock them by saying the sentence in different parts of it. We were hoping you would show us to the s cleaner. Because prior to that scene when you see thome axons aamodt talking you see all the joes moving their heads left to right. As Toma, Tomac, Zuma, or talking, and I thought that was very clever. It's like they're watching a tennis match which I thought was really. Gi Joe Paratroopers You know it was interesting to see them all jump out in weird paratrooper outfits I. Guess they're just the greenies but in paratrooper outfit, they're also too when you watch a Gi Joe Cartoon and you see a predominant female character that is not Gi Joe or Cobra. You will automatically assume they are either Gi, Joe or Cobra in disguise. This got to be the baroness. Lady Jaye or scarlet. and. One last thing take a take a drink I am holding in my hand Cobra currency you guys. Quick. This is a replica of one of those coins that you see in there. But what actually is is a finest challenge coin and challenge coins are very popular among costume groups and this was given to you. This is the charity donor coin. And these are really cool because there was a charity event going on last year where if you paid a certain level, you got like a t shirt and finest calendar and a couple other things including this coin and charity went to Canines, for Warriors Wonderful Charity group that works with pets that are given to former, of course, warriors that our vets that are working ptsd and dogs that are specially trained to to help them. So there you go and it is pennies.
"jaye" Discussed on The Headcast Network
"Money. We. Enjoyed this episode was not the best but it's far from the worst episode of the cartoon on this year is having thoughts on the cartoon I got a few a few more things I just want to mention there's a couple of other cool cool quotes I will say I, love that. Cobra commander when they're being attacked he gets. In. TROUBLE BUBBLE HE SAYS I'll be directing battle for. Remote location. That's very commander ish of him, but I also love the fact that when. Flint says a that thome axons Zima are within the law and they're leaving I. Love How both J. Flint and roadblock kind of mock them by saying the sentence in different parts of it. We were hoping you would show us to the s cleaner. Because prior to that scene. When you see thome axons aamodt talking you see all the joes moving their heads left to right. As Toma Zima or talking and I thought that was very clever. It's like they're watching a tennis match which I thought was really. Gi Joe Paratroopers. You know it was interesting to see them all jump out in weird paratrooper outfits. I guess they're just the greenies but in paratrooper outfit they're also too when you watch a Gi Joe Cartoon and you see a predominant female character that is not Gi Joe or Cobra you will automatically assume they are either Gi Joe or Cobra in disguise. This got to be the. Baroness. Lady Jaye or scarlet. And one last thing. Take a take a drink. I am holding in my hand Cobra currency you guys. Quick. This is a replica of one of those coins that you see in there. But what actually is is a finest challenge coin and challenge coins are very popular among costume groups and this was given to you. This is the charity designer coin. And these are really cool because there was a charity event going on last year where if you paid a certain level, you got like a t shirt and finest calendar and a couple other things including this coin and charity went to Canines for warriors. Wonderful Charity group that works with pets that are given to former, of course, warriors that our vets that are working ptsd and dogs that are specially trained to to help them. So there you go and it is pennies.
Atlanta - Man arrested in Nashville for 25-year cold case murder of Georgia man
"Nearly 26 years after the murder of the North Georgia man. There's been an arrest in the cold case. WSB is Jennifer Perry with detail. It was the longest unsolved murder case in Walker County 54 year old Jaye. Is. Richard Harris was found dead beside his pickup truck on December 22nd 1994. He'd been robbed and killed before leaving for work that morning. Now, investigators say they've arrested his former co worker, Robert Allen Mallory, in Tennessee, the G B. I says Mallory was linked to the case in 2009, but they didn't have enough evidence to arrest him until now.
"jaye" Discussed on Newsradio 1200 WOAI
"Heat Indexes high has won 12 81 tonight partly sunny 101 Tuesday. Neurologist can bone from the weather Channel in San Antonio's official weather station NewsRadio 1200 wook I partly cloudy in 92 at 12 01 on NewsRadio. 1200 Wook I our top story. There are now more than six million confirmed Corona virus cases in the United States, according to Johns Hopkins University and 183,000 People have died from Cova 19. This country wth EU s reported more than 47,000 new cases yesterday, along with nearly 1000 more deaths. Metrohealth reported 110 new cases of the disease yesterday and nine new death hospitalizations from the Corona virus are continuing to decline. Invader County A drop in Corona virus rates in San Antonio has some school district's making plans to bring kids back to class. The S A. S T was the first to make the move and will bring about 10% of kids back after Labor Day, But experts feel it's too soon. Dr. Gian Carlo, who sits on the governor's covert task force says it's still not safe to get people together in a room and that includes kids. Stay for free from Corona virus, and I think they can even have severe illnesses we've seen. Meanwhile, the Texas Education Agency is released more guidance from the return of students to campus school District's must now post a summary of the plan they'll follow to mitigate covered 19 at least one week before on campus activities begin, which means for many San Antonio district's opening after Labor Day. Those summaries should be posted on district websites by tomorrow. September 1st Ah drug bust valued over hundreds of thousands of dollars happened in San Antonio over the weekend, Fair county deputies arrested two men during a traffic stop. That was near words Bach Parkway on the West side over the weekend when they found 11 kg of meth in a cardboard box in their car. 42 year old Roger Hernandez and 34 year old Jaye Haggard were arrested for possession with the intent to distribute. The meth found in the car is valued at about five And $50,000. Both Haggard and Hernandez are known gang members, and Hernandez is currently on federal probation for a previous drug related conviction. I'm Tanner Carlson, NewsRadio 1200 W Away. I, Acting D. H S Deputy Secretary Ken Cuccinelli says leadership in Portland, Oregon, does not want to address the violence in the city simply because President Trump wants to. Speaking on Fox News, Cuccinelli said. It is very much on the table to expand the numbers of federal agents in the city. We stand And ready. Absolutely ready, Just like we were with Kenosha to move on a moment's notice to finally bring an end to three months of violence. It is not complicated. But it does take the political will and the commitment to do it. Cuccinelli says. Mayor Ted Wheeler hates President Trump more than he loves the people in Portland. He called Wheeler's actions terrible, pathetic and horrible Leadership. Get the latest news any time anywhere. Just tell your voice activated. Smart device to play NewsRadio 1200 Wook I on I Heart Radio. I'm Margo Moreno NewsRadio 1200 W Away. I They call it San Antonio's.
"jaye" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030
"The private lamps at a number of tests and fall River. We're positive when they were not. They were negative enough were wrong that the color coding for rates of affection assigned by the state would have changed Fall River would have moved up from red to yellow and taunting from yellow to green. Tests were done over a three day period at the end of July. They're being redone now in the lab in question isn't doing any more testing for the time being. Karen Regal W busy Boston's NewsRadio latest statistics from the Massachusetts Department of Public Health Very good for the Bay State. Less than 1% of the 21,552 residents who were tested for the covert 19 virus in the last 24 hour reporting period came back positive. Second straight day that the numbers have shown less than a 1% positivity rate. Martha's Vineyard restaurant owner, giving his own personal cell phone number out Because of customers giving his staff ah, hard time over covert rules like wearing a mask when walking around or waiting to be seated. W. B C's Madison, Rodgers explains, shape people our own seven restaurants on the vineyard and says rising temperatures growing crowds. An uncertain futures have everyone on edge. Every restaurant for I talked to the one that starts and ends every conversation. I cannot wait for summer to be over because of a growing number of customers treating staff poorly over covert precautions. He put A message at the bottom of the menu. The governor made these rules, not my staff. If you have a problem instead of being rude to them, Call me. I'm not next to them running food in a 97 Liberty dining room or 170 kitchen, so it's my way of being with them to support them and say, if you have a problem call me and you know what? They never called me that the only people that call you are the one that loved the message and loved the service, Jaye P. Says, thes days going out of your way to be nice to servers like tipping a little extra telling them if there's Service is good can make a world of difference. Madison Rogers W. B. C. Boston's News radio two bodies recovered yesterday afternoon in Boston's Seaport district. An SUV submerged in about 40 feet of water with the young man and woman inside the bodies recovered by state police divers and a diver from the Boston Fire Department. Investigators have not released the names of the victims. Unidentified flying objects. We know them is UFO's. Are they really or are they imagined? The government is now taking a closer look, tell you why. Coming up 63. Let's go check the roads, Traffic and weather together. The Subaru retailers of New England all wheel drive traffic on the three rum and good morning to you, Charley and take a look here early. We had some work crews show wrapping up on the pike eastbound earlier near Route nine in framing him. Looks like it's moving better through that stretch. Now, though, on the Pike East so they may have picked up to 90 still a bit slow by the work shown by Main Street in Shrewsbury. No reports of any delays and for 95 North of town 3 93 and 95. Look good heading up to New Hampshire. One is OK. Now down through Saugus. No complaints coming in up to the Tobin Bridge downtown. The lower decks, a comm lever connector, Tillman and airport tunnels are all OK now. South of town. The expressway find 10 minutes. Brain free to Boston. Route three is okay along the south shore down to their sag more 25 east is okay. Heading to the born Rob Jacqueline is traffic on the three. Let's check the four day devil ZBZ accurate The forecast, Carl, But Minsky tells us today there is a high surf advisory. From 8 a.m. Until P. M..
"jaye" Discussed on The Puddcast
"The friends welcome back to the Cast with me Jonathan puddle this is absurd fifty five I am very thankful and a little overwhelmed at all of the feedback from the podcast last week with from sharing re sharing his quotes on that subject seems that's really striking a chord with many of you and I'm hearing quite a few of you that you are interested in doing a book study on that book so the book will be released. I think this week next week and I'm planning to to send up what he tells about that so if you'd like to join the book study and dig deeper on when to walk away finding freedom and toxic people then make sure to jump on my Patriot chillier more details later studied take place now today's episode is with my good friend Jay Thomas no relation to Gary Thomas J and his wife Nam even evolved in the International House of prayer in Kansas City for many many years Jay's good friend of mine and his worship leader became grandfather's you'll hear us talk about that a little bit ah they've got a ministry where a lot of work with folks in prison and so we discussed that now if you're reading news or social media in the last twenty four hours whereas you'll probably have heard about amber geiger's sentencing she was the off duty police officer who was still in uniform returned home home to her apartment thought she was in her own apartment and tried to get in she was actually at a young men in bothell jeans comment when he came to the door she thought he was an intruder we when he came to the door to let her in to his apartment because she was erroneously at his apartment she I pulled out a gun and shot him and killed him so that that took place some time ago the sentencing was yesterday and so there's a lot of discussion around that a number of reasons one of which is a is a really remarkable display of grace and forgiveness from both Jones younger brother who in his impact statement he essentially wished that ember would discover the love of Christ would infect perhaps not even end up being incarcerated but that would ultimately find new life in Christ now he was very clear that he was speaking only for himself and not on behalf of his family but he offered her forgiveness and then there's very emotional video that I'll link to where you can see him requesting permission from the judge to offer her a hug and you can just see the the room react and people not sure really how to respond ultimately they they embrace one another it's very very moving it's a powerful display obviously of of the love of Christ inside someone moving him towards reconciliation the very person who murdered his brother in copland whether it was an accident or not so there's a tremendous beauty to that now at the same time there are many people who feel that her sentence was insufficient she was given ten years and she was could've been given much much longer and many people feel that if many we'll feel that if the races and genders were reversed and a young black man had shot and killed a a blonde white woman then he would be prosecuted significantly more aggressively and perhaps a much longer prison sentence and so there's a obviously there remains incredible pain there's also the fact that the at a wider level the narrative of the black person the black victim of injustice offering forgiveness to the white person is not a unique or rare happenstance it is obviously in every unique case beautiful and costly and powerful but as a broader narrative this is not the first time that a black person listen has offered forgiveness and it really seems rare that in general white culture is learning from this forgiveness and is truly responding to the grace that is consistently being offered whether it's an entire church congregation coming in an offering forgiveness to the terrorist who came amongst them and slaughtered them or whether it's individual cases like this so this is lot to wrestle with unpack here Jay and I we didn't get into that because it only happened last night but we talk about what he's discovering his wife earning as as they minister in prisons as they bring the love of God into prisons and as they discover in meet Christ present in prisons so especially if you're a white person listen I would encourage like myself I would encourage you to find black voices in your community who you can listen to you you can learn from it's one thing for us to share these stories and like these videos and say isn't this wonderful isn't this wonderful and of course again at an individual level the love of Christ poured out from one person to another is always beautiful and wonderful but forgiveness is not opposed to justice and where there are injustices they must be addressed and we have very long way to go this is also not just an American issue those of us in Canada and the rest of the world see this kind of racial injustice this is exists in our entities and in every segment every gender and every age group so that's a very long introduction but here here's my friend Jay so congratulations fakes it's very bizarre. I cannot I don't know any other way to describe it it's just really bizarre it's amazing but it's amazing to my father I think was twenty three or twenty four when I was born and I got married at nineteen and I was like that I'm GonNa make you a grandfather before you're fifty and he was like nope nope don't do it don't do it I'm pretty sure he was forty eight or forty nine when my son was born yeah it's pretty is just really I mean I'm forty two I'm forty two and you know I keep I keep referencing help artisan and my wife was like why do you keep saying that it's not it's not as our because you've had twenty one years to prepare your heart for this but ten years ago I was a single game in and now I'm now I'm forty at thirty to a single game in at forty two I'm married with three children a son in law in a grandchild that's a lot of ancient in years as it is I'm I'm still processing I'm not I'm not there yet yeah so so she's like yes that's fair Mayo it's more than fair remind me remind me a girl or boy he's a boy his name is William Eugene Wilder Hester amazing yeah it is wild and on top of that he's white so I I love it nothing wrong with that I'm my point is I'm black my wife is black and our our grandson is very white it's just bizarre just bizarre strange life we're living here for sure sure well let's beautiful yeah it's awesome I feel like I feel like we should have had coffee I it's it's Kinda does feel that way doesn't it the beauty of our amazing friendship is that we get the pleasure of jumping into deep waters without Without having actually touched the water yet so that's what I mean I was thinking as I was reading I was sitting here reading a book of Poetry Because I'm very cultured of course you are reading a book of poetry by a Black Caribbean Canadian woman named Dion Brand and I was thinking some for some reason I was thinking how this election the third time that we have recorded a podcast really because we did to backfire revival MAG one homosexuality and one on community wow I forgotten so I have had a number of two-time guests on the podcast Frank Viola has been on the show twice in Priscilla shirer has been on the show twice no one's been on the show three times and technically this is your first time on this show but you want to have done through three times that's amazing so that the history we have in the special and unique company so tell me all about song of hope what does this you've left I hop while you're at least staff I left I have staff back in May I was also working part time for church at that time which I also left shortly after and the question that everybody has been asking as well what are you doing now and I I should probably preface it by saying I left both of those positions within attention of actually moving ahead accepted a pastoral position at a local congregation and Florida but then life happened didn't that didn't didn't happen so when we laughed and we were just kind of like Lord what do you want us to do so Song Hope is a nonprofit organization that we have actually been directors of has approved of starting at about seven years ago but actually never did anything with the nonprofit at all we just kind of sat on the back burner but the Lord Kinda gave it to a number of years ago because hope hope is one of my favorite words one of my wife's favorite words and so we started this so suggestion the connection and I'm GonNa make him try to say everything you just said so it sounds really staged on natural that's because he's terrible actor but exaggerate ship leader so you know it's all it's all genuine when you know when he's up there that's right there you go so song song of hope well so song of hope I said we started about seven years ago and has taken on many many different Asians and things throughout the years but as we left as we left Stafford I hopped and also left staff at a local church we were working at we the intention of actually moving to another state to to pursue ministry at a local congregation there but the Lord shut it down in ways it only he can so we started asking the question why than is song of hope what is the vision of what is in our hearts what is it that makes the world kind of Tick for us what would we do if money weren't an issue what is the passion desires of our hearts and what we discovered actually was quite shocking after after about size hours of just sitting in white boarding writing all in our hearts that was Kinda one word that kept popping up and making appearance and that word was freedom and as you reference the first podcast that you and I talked about and I've shared a bit of my story and those who have heard my story no that my story is is that I have been brought into a new understanding of what freedom actually is and for me it was of freedom from extreme sexual promiscuity life homosexuality my wife story very similar in the sense that she having been a single mom alcoholic single mom and how the Lord started her on the journey in the past and understanding of what freedom isn't an how together we are still finding what freedom actually is discovering and so after that we started we asked the question what what how do we get there what how do you obtain freedom how does and acquired three main pillars popped up it's freedom in the word upstanding of it Sweden through discipleship and or in community with people doing life to the new freedom freedom to worship and so because we have a right understanding we're doing it together with people we're actually free to worship rightly and so so once we kind of come to those three pillars realized that this freedom that we're talking about as for everyone is where it's for everybody not just those who are unbelievers but for those who were believers in church who are newer in bondage because that's our story we weren't floating around you know outside terms and we were in church we were grazing the doors every time the doors opened we were part of different ministries yet still in bondage so it's free us who are in prison for preaching the Gospel and from that place they begin to sing and to worship and as we know the story tells us that the wall I literally shook the doors flew open and and many were set free and so the question for me is what was that sound and how do they do they hire it but we're we're giving our lives to go and find out and to recreate that sound in prisons but then also Matthew Twenty five which is a very popular parable of the talents but at the end of that parable Jesus himself says this he says because I was naked and you clothed as a prison and you came to see me which tell which tells me I read that with with a new lens and I came to the understanding realization that Jesus is to be and the incarcerated and so our question our vision our endeavour has become new it has become we wanna go where Jesus is we want to be found where Jesus is bringing those three pillars of freedom in the word freedom through discipleship freedom to worship we're not going into prisons and saying you know you wretched poor dirty souls you John Three sixteen bit we're not doing that we're we're going in because there are actual believers in prison there are one two people who made mistakes just like us the only difference is they got caught we didn't and they landed in prison and we're going board has graced the prisons with I want to go in and teach inmates how to sing the song freedom the Prophetic Song of freedom I want to capture the.