7 Burst results for "Jenny Nuts"

"jenny nuts" Discussed on The Joys Of Binge Reading: The Best in Mystery, Romance and Historicals

The Joys Of Binge Reading: The Best in Mystery, Romance and Historicals

17:28 min | 2 years ago

"jenny nuts" Discussed on The Joys Of Binge Reading: The Best in Mystery, Romance and Historicals

"Wonderfully. Romantic couldn't help thinking that they might be an ideal the station for a not a series sometime in in the French countryside way the <unk> all historic a U Eva team today that well let me first say his absolutely fabulous where we're built a rookie out crawl pe tope mind the remains of a fortress Chris that goes back to the eleventh century on fortunate made about throwing side in the crew sites in gold race to the ground by Richard Mine halts troops from the Middle Chapel still but mostly it's just a mound role stover rubble and a couple of ditches notwithstanding that they built up new new chateau next all working out while the hill complete with translations than targets and that's sort of like fairies at the bottom of the garden. If you stand down on the balcony windy just about save the slate roof through the trae as gorgeous young new of the land drops something might tuned Mejia's two little river Scotland and islands than the Goddess Kali and doesn't it'll just a couple of years ago. The discount rate remains little around when breach Walsham because we just via a gripper as well and beyond that url the woods in the vines Indians and billions of little oh bottles in the making and you will is it an ideal setting for a series well when we moved here waybill was effectively failed and is as I say at the top of the hill had house built <unk> time consuming the word but on the other hand <hes> you know I've got a book to write an. I need a terrific location. This new show served as a seminary for priests at one point and something I have this book called Scorpion rising with a Collegian priestesses. All women who keep menace sex slaves and online aged today's for research was will down the bulk of my garden and I'm the siren had a rook in any was riddled with caves Sinai did. Did I tell you this book itself so it's not all series. It's already been written amazing. I know I couldn't believe the question yeah they don't so is it. was that a standalone that one no it was <hes> it was one of the Claudia's on account car heart member which <unk> yes Monday race not what it used to bang on over a hundred publishing cold crime <unk> in Hunan. Oh Gosh I can't quite believe it must be impossible to keep track of the more now but the Elvis I don't even try look if there's one thing you've you've done in your right and Korean more than any other. What would you say was the secret of your success in school to be not first contact with the literary agent agent? It really has <hes> I've done my research eyedropper short-list book <unk> based based on the fact that if you shoot for the moon you'll still learned among the stalls. I set my sights the top the top of my list because she was behind me three hundred fifty percent I think that gave me tremendous confidence and belief in my rising abilities ally. I'm pretty sure I all stems right from that. In that woman is famed is is is she gave you the permission really to sit down and just let your talent flow by the way that you've discretion she she home dish in many ways because signed never thought from ancient Rome with never even thought of crime a- proactive heroin were when she said she wanted that you know something I created a super bitch which I am you know one extreme to the <hes> and it just reflects the encouragement she gave me was tremendous us from there you know once once. You're on that platform it's it's you know it helped to normal slain intensive. You're working habits. I you plotter or Pansa and I work Hollick. Would you have to kind of push yourself to get going while the thrillers which means people to applaud them tightly in that this my way round bats <hes> we have fingernails for a reason jenny nuts to bite them nails imagine business so I'm GonNa make sure that people appointing them and lines so there's no question of when I want to state my pants with Ed's I forgot what the question walls with your workaholic have. You got a favorite way to relax tonight winds. Oh <hes> yes. It's travel. It's I mean to actually actually be paid. They smell bad thing is it but in the Claudius air is getting thanks mule <unk> to get out there and research will lease the likes of Tuscany and it's not all about a wine and the go-to Umbria and it's not all about the wine was this crow <unk> older oldies the lovely places Acess to guarantee to for inspiration and research and even when I went to the writing conventions in America Cower in the world surveys road triple haven't you so Nazri well the weakest town in the West <hes> tombstone done throughout China. Mary even WanNa win to Halloween in Germany gave me the Pied Piper my take on the Pied Piper Anyway. Am I mean it's a little bit of a double edged sword. <hes> we went to Sweden a couple of weeks ago. There's a is that it'll bay on the war Orsha Walsh uncles and again it was this little tiny cove inlet my so yeah. There's a story that called the point of no return so if you don't see Mister Toad for one you know you know where he's gold sounds like you enjoy your travel anyway. That's wonderful to be able to buy to work hard play hard and sometimes it overlaps a bit but we never work on unholy J.. A. May make notes an holidays a holiday <hes> yeah but while I'm here yes I'm hunched over like cousy Meyer died but the series is called the joys of injury again. It's predicated a little bit on the I think there is a change in reading habits in the last week with the digital revolution that people can vary much more easily follow an author's work if they find someone they liked making really refund in backless to face Oh desire they can order to midnight on Amazon one of the other digital shops that they won't change so so taking that framework of binge rating. It sounds very mattress. You've been a lifelong injury. Who would you like to read and who who are you reading now right now? I'm writing Sonko generate. We La Golden Blood. I'm not sucking up to Hugh Bowel. Base always read crime you know when I was younger like throughout Stain I went to the library around of crime books because on rent the mole. I was very false grades but the Julie's L. digital reading is it's made things so much accessible and affordable may now people can buy a book and it's you know it's it's. It's not even a cup of coffee so didn't like series. That really hasn't lost a law. How I think it's terrific? I love this that's right and and of course with Simony Indie published authors given away women series they can they can actually sort of almost like goto cheese his wife a chase tasting Bacon Thais the fist or coffin without having to even biased so it's a paradise really for Ada. I think I think it's incredible development montage <unk> just brilliant. I really do love it so you would say you taste mainly extends to historical oracles and cry this yesterday's what I been Joel now of all the short stories mainly mainly <music> a I did. I was a great fan of the late Diana Norman. She wrote some fantastic historical novels and the way she handled romance was out this world learn learn from that Anabel could if I studied her for seventy five years <unk> hot sauce. I think it's always on my regrets that I never wrote to our contact. Sharon said <unk> great joke she was doing. I think it's now it's any this digital digital age where people do right you and say you know I'm ready enjoying this because that's what makes writing worthwhile knowing that people are enjoying walk. You'll doing economies over the people at the time you don't try but it's it's great half out fade back. Diana nobleman was this was right. Now I tend to read short stories Alfred Hitchcock's Mystery Magazine ellery Queen Stephen King said Valerie Queen Queen of the best mystery magazine Ball Numb so you know just going to not hit miss good enough for me. It's great is we asked added to them to come to the inbound time together so just circling around looking back or very substantial rights in Korea at the stage if you would do it again. What would you change? If anything on wouldn't <hes> bounce purely. I'm not it's perfect. It isn't announcing made mistakes I have but it's like Rubik's cube. If you change one thing you've changed the whole nature enshrouded Patriot changes everything slides out of sync and I've just think while I K- that was a mistake learn from it move on as you know deal saying if full one new families moving forward side I I just look at it. They won't make mistakes tomorrow. It's great. What could you think of one thing that you would categorize now as a mistake in quotes I mean that does that are the phrase that the business people use about failing upwards so it's failures necessarily bad at all if you learn from it? Could you stick one. Listen awesome that you would not prevail not to repeat <hes> as I say I I can't think of anything offhand. That's not being over confident confident over <unk> sharing. It's just that you know bad things you just forget about bury them as the same move on their it must be things up <unk> three in the morning thank. Tom told her about soon so but I can't think of it now that actually probably say something about resilience to just pick yourself up dust yourself although us may to attain on Omni Channel Tomato Taste <hes> tomorrow it'll be fine. Hunanese life does go on yes so what's next for Maryland the rise of what are you working on narrowband any new projects will I say the second book is due out any minute now so so I'm not on the cloaks taking put it that way to to wrap up book number three and then move won't put number fool you know you can't just capable the same railway tracks because you lose focus and I'm not will be too short stories again. A festival <unk> you know get rid of Mr told a mentioned this earlier the point of no return the point of no return is is is nagging away inside. It needs to be written <hes>. I'm also got another couple of short. Stories are blamed away so I'd like to do that. And of course we're traveling as usual so yeah. This is quite low going on nothing disparately specific other who've been just Claudia series near just demands attention the judge Julius S and his book three got a title. Yes <hes> yes but I don't know whether it's going to be a worth with this is the working title is bad blood. Bad Blood is is where I'm going with it because in some titles this wonderful. It sounds like you really welcome interaction should with your rate on today's. You've mentioned that it's easier to do these days where can redefine to online and how do you prefer to interact with them. I I am a I'm quite active <unk> Hawaii. I'm quite active on facebook and I do interact with fans on their. It's great right. It is absolutely great such a good bunch of a ball. <hes> is terrific yeah. I'm on through the website. People can contact okay through the website. I think there's something more remediation about facebook. Because you know you you just call manned. It's bright element and I guess yes when you first started up facebook wouldn't if they nearly as much of a a medium as it has now. I'm probably was going but but not really quite as active as it would've been now. You would have seen that change in the way that people can reach out here. I don't think can tell Sonny relatively recently lies in Seoul the pulling bovine spoke. I thought you know if you WANNA keep in touch with your friends. You keep in touch with your friends but now friends takes on a different meaning hang on it's amazing how many friends you might not just the numbers you know so incensed five thousand friends but you do have really good friends that is a ham slip knows like there's a handful in life and who are just terrific you know POPs the handfuls a bit bigger on facebook but it's a little community and they interact with each other as well amazing i. I think it's just tremendous industry every building. One of the publishing gurus has got the spray super fans that I'm rightists can attract. They stay super fans in a way I use. You're talking about your super pains the one who wants to read everything you write. Actually I guess yes I think of the assume <unk> advise because I'm not actually I do think of them as friends because they're all yeah they do want to read everything you write in more but <hes> they're interested because they've connected. I think it works his way. I'm you know would find him all that well unhappy at the end ups and downs taking care of you know I care about them. Put it that way do they give you suggestions ace just for who they like you to write about Nick store or make suggestions for how the export might go there. I don't get involved in that. The Mon- my imagination is good enough to content any way this. It's you know quite often people say he's a good idea for a the story think no not really this this evening. I won't <unk> any input in his about hundred billion dollars because are funded to eternity. I've never ride with a mole. Oh that's wonderful Maryland will look at speak great having a chance to talk really has and I look forward to the coming. Make Julia books with Great Anticipation Phone Kid. Thank you very much. Thank you for having me as they say uncle to get back to my moustache champ minds. That's lovely thank you..

facebook Maryland Claudia Diana Norman Mejia Sinai Middle Chapel Chris Hunan Richard Mine Pansa cousy Meyer America Mister Toad Orsha Walsh heroin Germany Alfred Hitchcock Rome Hugh Bowel
"jenny nuts" Discussed on WGN Radio

WGN Radio

12:33 min | 2 years ago

"jenny nuts" Discussed on WGN Radio

"The passenger cabin is said to be sealed to fend off a chemical attack while special foam with surround the fuel tank in case of impact because extensively traffic equipment, according to Reuters Karkin, holy seven people as wide range of medical supplies on board including NBC news suggests a fridge full of the president's blood. Bbc report. They're saying that they learn from NBC news, that the presidential car that he writes in the beast has a refrigerator, which has the president's blood in. It makes sense something happened yet right away. His own blood. Sure, when the president's on the move, you know, about it other vehicles in the cavalcade include a parade of police outriders secret service back vehicles, counter assault and hazardous attack, teams and armored SUV communications vehicle known as roadrunner medics and the press corps. President Walser bring a fleet of helicopters with them to the UK among them will be Marine One, which like Air Force One isn't a specific aircraft. But instead refers to any US Marine Corps aircraft carrying the president over Marine, One usually refers to win the presidents large Sikorsky VH, three D C kings, or the newer smaller VH, sixty and white hawks. The specially adapted helicopters are known as white tops because of their livery and are fitted with communications equipment, and missile defenses and hardened holes as. As a security measure, Marine, One often flies in a group of identical, helicopters, acting as decoys. It is also usually company by two or three auspey MVP, twenty two escort aircraft referred to as tops these tilt rotor aircraft carry support staff special forces and secret service agents, who are tasked with dealing with any midflight emergency, the Aspreys capable of vertical landings and high speed flight were heard circling around London during President Trump's last visits canes when eighteen wait. He's already been there. England. Yeah, yeah, he's been there. He was there a year year about a year ago or so it was not an official state visit putting. Because he there was some gaffes with the Queen and what he. That's right. That's right. That's right. Staffer also transferred around C, H Forty-six Sea Knight, helicopters. British forces are also be part of the operation. Let me see if there's anything else interesting, but they had some pictures here in the story that we're pretty cool. Well, it show the inside of the cargo aircraft with all the cars and vehicles, and helicopters. And there. It's just it's just really cool, very expensive to bring the president anywhere. But Princeton, every, I know officials from every country that tramples, especially on official business like that. What do you mean every official from every, I think I don't think any other country does it like this? But anything about North Korea? Remember, he couldn't even get his own plan. What are you talking to? He doesn't want the plane. He took the train and his car was on the train will sure that's okay. People put cars on ferries every, then he's got like fifty guys who run alongside the car because it can't ours. He's got other cars. He literally for him to fight other countries. Other countries have to send a plane he's North Korea. Yes. Remember the story was they didn't have a plane that could get him South Korea. And for one of those summit, somebody else, flew over to pick him up because they don't have a plane that can do it. They don't have that stuff. And know Russia, probably that Putin travel, sort of like this. But I bet a lot of countries don't have this, this amount of insanity surrounding. You know, their leaders don't give me something to do doesn't travel like this, because who's going to attack the guy from camp. Exactly. Well, that's what I'm saying. All right. Then there might be a few countries, I'll amend it. I, I bet only Putin. I don't know. Maybe maybe China, France, China, probably, yeah. Yes. Probably change your countries. I would love to see though like next time. We have a summit here in the Chinese leader comes over. I would love to hear like hear this story about that. What do they bring? What do they do? Well, all right. So, so let me rephrase it then the leaders of countries who have nuclear capabilities. Have that's interesting dish Noel security along these lines in order to protect. Anyone from stealing the codes or killing the leader or taking over the government or because of because of the nuclear codes. I yeah. I think it's just because he's the leader of the biggest country in the world. And everybody's out to get us. And I mean, because Trump same thing, prisoner Obama or President Bush's or or anybody, you know that how many countries biggest thing we'd ever want to avoid is a foreign attack on our leader understood, but I'm also thinking, what other countries have had their leaders assassinated over the last hundred years. How many countries have had their leaders assess over the last one hundred years? That's a great question. But internally, or by foreign power, you mean. Just a fascinating, not killed in war. Not killed from war. But, but assassinate, somebody comes up and kills them while the last time it happened here would be Kennedy. Right. But there was an attempt a reported attempt on senior Bush by Saddam Hussein. Correct. There wasn't an actual template. There was a plot that they found out found out about the plot. Sure. There's, there's been somebody's been. Israeli Prime Minister Yitzhak Rabin, right? Was naked. I believe, so. I can't think of any recently, I imagined are smaller countries. But about with with nuclear capabilities. I don't know. I can't imagine there has I don't think anyone except America. India. I believe India, there was an assassination. The I think one of the Ghandi's I think Indira Gandhi, I think. Wish you notice fascinated I don't know if yes, she was leader. I believe see now I gotta do homework. But seriously. No, I'm I'm serious about this. Why you're saying that these other countries do not go to these links, and I'm trying to make the connection of why do they not? What other countries not right to other countries, not go to the lengths that America does protect the because of the countries don't have the resources, maybe. But then, again, sources do the other countries have those countries that have nuclear capabilities. What do they do to protect their leaders, when they go on state visits? Well, I'm sure that they entrust somewhat the local when people come to America, do you think that we allow them a lot of leeway on having their own people with their own guns, who, although there was something who crews who security guard was at the Turkish security detail was attacking protesters outside of DC? There was a big hullabaloo, about that year or two ago. I don't remember them. But I wonder you know, when other countries leaders come here. How much leeway do we have their own people protecting them? Well, it's a state official. Visit I while they've got the there's the, the name of the building, but it's the building where foreign dignitaries. Stay, it's the official residents. Okay. So that's protected that is, you know, secret service, FBI knew whoever okay? But that's that's protected by secret service, FBI. If you were the Chinese leader, would you trust that, you know what I mean? No. Stan sure England would throw the whole country to protect President Bush, President Trump. I'm sure the Royal Navy whoever all the beefeaters you want would protect him. But we wouldn't say okay that's cool. That'll do it. We're sending planes full of our own people in and cars. I'm sure they have great cars are the like no. We got a we got here, you could just right in our cars, but we're like no. We've got these cars were bringing these cars. You know what I mean? I understand. But I wonder when other countries come here. I'm sure what are they offering them? Whatever protection they want. But they still I think they might still bring some of their own stuff. Maybe not on the scale. Plus, again, I go back to I'm trying to make the connection of why why would there be these protocols in place by the American government for the presidency? And I'm thinking, well, because we've had presidents who have been assassinated. Well everybody's had. Well, see that's why that question. I mean further countries had it or not. L nuclear capability. Do they about that? I think you have a lion line of succession. I mean, if something did happen to any of our leaders, we know well to easily where things go. We do have that. But why, why take the chance of having that happen? And that's why you have. Other people don't have the resources. I guess, I think there's only, you know, the two or three enquiring minds, want to know, I guess, that's your homework for they'll have to wait to find out. Won't they? All right. Let's take quick break. We're gonna say Hello to well, a couple of these text real quick. So he went five says the North Korean leader is too paranoid. Defy I don't know if that is true. I thought was about their planes because I swear they brought a plane before seven three forces, Anwar Sadat was the SAS naked watching a parade in Egypt in the early eighties. Benazir bhutto. Okay. Maybe that's when I was thinking of. Seven eight says, remember the president of the US is leader of a country of world currency that has to dry extra attention worldwide, terrestrial. Six three zero rights. Do you remember that when President Obama flew anywhere with family that a separate plane just for their dog? No, I don't remember that because I guarantee you. That's not true. Six three zero says my wife said, what are you doing? I'm listening to Matt, w Jenny's nuts. I love it. My says he's a sick pervert, I know it's great. What that was about the peeping Tom earlier, seven, eighths, by the way, super entertaining, eight hundred eighty percent of the people would have done the same in only forty percent would have been gentlemen, like you were so no shame. This is why when number one real people being real people. Now there I'm confused guys. What happened? So real quick. There were girls that came back from a night on the town. They're talking and Gavin. We're just having a fun rear window moment where we're trying to envision what was going on is the one girl, very animatedly was telling the other girls story, what happened that night and then she took her top off. Well, that's what happened. You didn't put it in the proper context. They were all getting ready to go to sleep. She took her top off. I'm just saying it's what happened eventually getting. Nobody else did that. That's why thought we were okay? The other girls just laying in bed. Throw pills, one was bad changing. Everybody's like just, it's just sleeping like this. It's fine. The other goes, Nope. Here we go. She forgot her pajamas. The other ones didn't change the pajamas nine oh, said, it's four o'clock. It's fine. Just go to sleep. Then she said, no. And then we all turned away in shame. Okay. We're going to take a cleansing breath again. Couple commercials say good morning. I hate to say hopefully he's just logging on right now. Seven twenty WGN. It's the Memorial Day weekend special on.

president President Trump official President Bush President Walser America NBC US Marine Corps Obama North Korea England Reuters UK FBI roadrunner Bbc South Korea India London
"jenny nuts" Discussed on Houston We Have a Podcast

Houston We Have a Podcast

03:26 min | 2 years ago

"jenny nuts" Discussed on Houston We Have a Podcast

"So it'll it'll definitely be a new way for us to be able to go and complete as in one thing that we have seen on what we call analog missions. Where we, you know, in some cases would go out to the desert and try to simulate this as best. We could is things like text messages seem seem to work better than maybe voice communication that way. You're not talking over each other. You know, if it just so happened to sin something at the same time. And you say, oh, wait, we you know, we were talking to the same time. You were we didn't hear you. Then you gotta wait another ten minutes before. They respond with with the answer. So things like text messaging works a little bit better that you don't get that kind of interference. Wow. That is going to be very challenging. But it is. It is interesting. It's not something. I would have thought of now you're not talking about ground support. You're talking about someone from the inside still having that real time communication, but the expert is on the inside reading everything they can still be listening here. So I think it'll be a lot more communication prior to the EV a and really going through in detail what those activities are going to be. And, hey, here's where you may see some difficulties or some issues if you do then you need to go to plan B figure out, you know, how you're going to take care of that real time. You know, maybe to that when you're on a surface that you're able to just come inside radio back to earth and say, hey, this didn't work, you know, plan for few days. And then we'll go back out again, it may be that our time and ability to do that will be easier and more capable than what we have nowadays. Absolutely fascinating. You know, Tara and art thank you so much for coming on describing what? It takes to plan a space walk. It's a lot of work and even executing real time. Just a fascinating coordination of all of these people to go towards this this this task of completing a spacewalk, it's really truly impressive. So I appreciate your time to further describing it today. Thanks for having us. Bring your. Myspace. Hey, thanks for sticking around. So today, we talked with Terry Yocum. And art Thomason about what it takes to plan and execute an VA we went into a lot of detail here. But the thing that they're actually inside we described it on this episode. It's literally a spacecraft shaped like a human body. It's called the spacesuit. We went into detail about the space that they actually use to actually conduct. These spacewalks on the international space station called the EMU Extravehicular mobility unit checkout episodes sixteen to listen to that episode that goes into depth about spacesuits, otherwise you can see some of the things we're doing on the international space station. Sometimes we actually broadcast some of these spacewalks alive on Facebook. You can also check us out on Twitter and Instagram. Do you have a question about any of this just use the hashtag ask NASA on your favorite platform and submit an idea for the show mentioned Houston, we have a podcast, and we might bring it on here to answer or either make a whole episode out of it. So this episode was recorded on September six twenty eighteen thanks to Alex Perryman Bill. Stafford Pat Ryan Kelly Humphries, Tim hall, Stephanie Sibylla and Jenny nuts. Thanks again to MRs terr Yocum. And Mr. art Thomason for coming on the show. We'll be back next week..

Mr. art Thomason MRs terr Yocum Stafford Pat Ryan Kelly Humphr Alex Perryman NASA Myspace Facebook Twitter EMU Extravehicular Tara Houston Stephanie Sibylla Tim hall Jenny nuts ten minutes
"jenny nuts" Discussed on KSRO

KSRO

10:21 min | 3 years ago

"jenny nuts" Discussed on KSRO

"He likes it. When you talk back. Tom sullivan. I'll watch I do. I love him. We are talking about the guys the here. He's going to be on Thursday. If something doesn't get delayed again. I am. I really do think there's time fine. Right. You want the FBI farm. We'll call the FBI go out there. Look at the background file get that whole thing up data for us. Please. Have it ready by Thursday morning? The second part is there are questions about who was that the party. Let's get those witnesses to come in and under oath raise their hand and say right there in front of God and country. Yeah. There was a party. And yeah, Brett Cavanaugh was there and always Christine Ford or no. I don't know what she's talking about. I I had no idea. Let's let's hear what they have to say. There's nothing worse than being afraid of the truth. So let me play this little bit. I heard it. Actually late last week. Which Dana Perino who is now working FOX was the George W Bush's press secretary. She has a podcast that I like, she increased dire wall have this podcast, and they were talking the other day about memory. And I kinda rough. I gotta pick it up kind of in the middle of her story. But she was talking about when she was a young girl. She had to have. If you had problems with infections all the time inter inter ears in her throat, and she had a a apparently a pediatrician that did not believe in taking the tonsils out. So later, she was I don't know twelve thirteen years old and her doctor said, no, no, no, the reason why you're having all these infections because your tonsils you gotta come out of there. So, you know, the older you are the harder. It is the more it hurts and it was at thanksgiving. And she they did it over the thanksgiving holiday because she had five days off from school and all that sort of stuff. Should she remembers it thanksgiving having a hard time eating she had to drink liquids and all of that. But listen to the story that she talks about that ties in with people's memory. Got these tonsils out of there. So we're going to do it on the day before thanksgiving and that way because I'd have like five days off before having to go back to school. And I remember asking a question just as the anesthesiologist was about to put me under what happens if there's a fire. A very Dana question. And have we thought every thought through fire safety on this before we didn't actually hear an answer or anything, whatever? Then I I'm out completely out. And I have. The anesthesia I get the surgery the surgery is successful that hurts terribly. It's a lot better now than it used to be that at the time that was a tough surgery because of the equipment they had to use and. I believed that there had been a fire in the hospital and that I could smell something burning in the hospital. So I was like there's a fires we need to get out. Okay. So a couple of years ago by and we're about to have thanksgiving dinner Amer talking about how horrible it was when I could smell all the wonderful food that was being cooked by my mom would meet it. But I couldn't eat anything. And my dad was forcing me to drink water and eat popsicles, and I was miserable. And we were talking about it. And I said and remember when there was the fire in the hospital, and they're like there is no fire in the hospital. Make no no, no, I actually right now, I can smell smelled when I believe that. There was a fire. But there wasn't a fire and you were in a highly suggestive AllState the most suggestive state. And in memory memory is a very tricky thing. Yup. Yup. Yup. So she went on the Tele story about when she became press secretary, Rosie O'Donnell she had a dream that Rosie o'donald said bad things about her. And for a number of years. She always thought Rosie O'Donnell that was so mean of her she found out later. Rosie odonnell never even said anything about her nor even know who she was. So it's it's a classic example of our memories are not what we think they're pretty good. But they're not perfect. So now, you have people coming forward that are talking about the fact that there wasn't that did not happen. Yet, Chris Christine. Ablaze Ford is convinced it did. So did it happen? Or is it her memory playing tricks on her eight five five two nine five sixty six hundred and. If Brett Cavanaugh is he going to get confirmed for the court or? Grudge has a headline has supreme court a woman, and they were talking about this other woman that came forward where the report is those so bad that the New York Times won't even reprint it because of the fact that they think it is journalistically not worthy of printing. Because there's so many gaps so many problems with it. Well, when I saw a woman and I thought about this over the weekend. If Cavanaugh is toast, if he doesn't get through. Then the Republicans need to go. Find a conservative. Woman judge. And submit that and see what happens. Eight five five two nine five sixty six hundred art in Orlando. Hello, art. Hey, Tom as usual usually pretty good at this stuff. But you got this one all wrong. Okay. Why why do I have it wrong? Go ahead because the whole thing is about smoke and mirrors and delaying the con- the confirmation hearing. I I agree with you. I agree with you. That's what they're doing. But in order to shut them down. You've you sometimes have to go through these steps. No to shut them down. They just need to take the vote and do it compromise. We try to find ways to attack each other. And it's just it's out of hand. It's true. But but but get political with me for a minute. This isn't about a. Yeah, I agree with you this. This is a stalling stunt. It has been from moment had happened because then everybody had to keep negotiating if you put the fork or the spoon on the right hand side. I mean, it's down to crazy, but we have on the committee. We have a Republican by the name of Jeff flake. And if you don't get his boat. Then this Gavin on doesn't even get out of committee. He goes home. Well, you gotta get hit. Named then you have to go to the floor of the Senate that you've got Lisa Murkowski, Susan Collins. There's a few others out there that are in states where they want. They better have something to back up. The reason why they voted for cavenaugh. And if they don't have that they're going to vote. No, and he won't make it. So it's down to one vote in the judiciary committee and the Republicans have a margin of one advantage in the floor of the Senate. That's it. But there's two or three of them that are questionable. So you've got to be able to hand them a political. Some some sort of political tool where they can say this is why voted for the guy the cover there. So somebody should tell them the truth that their constituents are gonna remember a no vote a whole lot longer than they're going to remember what? Yes, yes. But this is the other problem with it is the everybody's getting energized by this. This is actually hurting the Democrats when in fact, they thought they could get all kinds of brownie points with the Democrats, and they will. But what they're doing is. They're storied up the Republicans to wear a lot of them were thinking, I'm not going to go vote at the mid term. Now, they're going to go boat. Now, it reminds a lot of Republicans that may not like Donald Trump a whole lot. But they voted for him. Because of the fact that they wanted him to appoint the supreme court justices. And if he doesn't get his supreme court Justice that he wanted you. You watch the Republicans come out in spades. So it's it's Jenny nut both sides. No question about it. Art. I gotta run. But I do appreciate your call very much. We'll be right back. Radio that makes you think Tom Sullivan. Such a beautiful little puppy. I mean, the walk around the block and neighbors always say her hair is so beautiful healthy, and shiny and glossy. D? I N O V, I T E dot com. Fatty acids omega threes and omega sixes are great for healthy skin and soft shiny coats. I would really recommend people starting their puppies before they get into what I would call the misery index bad skin, bad ears bad breath, because if they're getting all their vitamins micronutrients microbials from the beginning, then you're not going to run into the problems associated with the allergies grass pollen dust dirt. Sleaze picks you name it and the itching and shutting down the road are vitamins and enzymes replace the nutrients cooked.

Tom sullivan Brett Cavanaugh Rosie O'Donnell Dana Perino FBI press secretary Senate AllState New York Times Rosie o'donald Jeff flake Christine Ford George W Bush Donald Trump Chris Christine Amer Orlando Ford
"jenny nuts" Discussed on NASACast Audio

NASACast Audio

02:33 min | 3 years ago

"jenny nuts" Discussed on NASACast Audio

"Moon before humans landed there, but it was not until humans linen there that really people would latched on were inspired. I mean, I know a lot of people here were inspired to work here specifically because of them why Stephen I are here. Yeah. Yeah. It's even born. No, I was. I was a little bit along a little bit ago, but yeah, so I it just it's still inspires me though. I mean, I wasn't alive, but it's it's something that really drove me to work here and to and to put my life's work into it. So now one of the things we just, you know, throw around cliches always by, you know, you've never seen a ticker tape parade for a robot. The Powell astronauts got huge ticker tape parades. They just had a big Royal wedding over in England. And of course that was a huge parade. Right? You don't see that for robots, right? They're great tools for us, but they're not humans. Exactly. We'll John Steve. Thank you so much for coming on and talking a little bit about institute resource utilization for us today. Sure. My pleasure. Welcome. All. Bring your. Hey, thanks for sticking around. So today we talked with John Gruener Steve Hoffman about institute resource utilization, hope you really liked this talk. You can find more episodes on we. We've actually talked with a lot of folks from Aries. We've talked Astra materials. We've talked moon rocks. We've talked meteorites a lot of these talks found on Houston. We have a podcast so you can check out any of our episodes. Don't need to listen to them in any particular order, but check him out there. Otherwise you can listen to some of our other NASA podcasts that we have gravity assist, rocket ranch and NASA in Silicon Valley, go to NASA dot gov to find the latest updates on deep space exploration. You can go to Aries j. a. c. dot NASA dot gov to find out specifically, they're doing otherwise follow us on social media where the NASA Johnson Space Center on Facebook, Twitter, and Instagram. You can use the hashtag, ask NASA on any one of those platforms. Bitten idea, ask question we'll bring it right here on the show. Just make sure to mention it's for Houston. We have a podcast. This episode was recorded on may twenty. Third twenty eighteen. Thanks to Alex Perriman, Pat Ryan Bill Stafford, Kelly Humphries, Jenny nuts, Tracy Calhoun, and Pacino's things again to John Gruener and Dr Steve Hoffman for coming on the show. We'll be back next week.

NASA Steve Hoffman Stephen Houston NASA Johnson Space Center John Gruener John Steve Dr Steve Hoffman Powell Alex Perriman England Astra Pat Ryan Bill Stafford Facebook Twitter Kelly Humphries Tracy Calhoun Pacino
"jenny nuts" Discussed on Houston We Have a Podcast

Houston We Have a Podcast

34:14 min | 3 years ago

"jenny nuts" Discussed on Houston We Have a Podcast

"jenny nuts" Discussed on NASACast Audio

NASACast Audio

01:53 min | 3 years ago

"jenny nuts" Discussed on NASACast Audio

"The envoy absolutely <music> in life hey army on their dream at the mall my of guarding the wringer ringing langer not among the ever here hey thanks for sticking around so today we talked with dr duck middle filled about some of the cooler infamous meteorites that have been discovered throughout the years and then some interesting stories about an article and how he's finding them it's really a cool processing he works with a uh a ends met is there an arctic search for meteorites so if you want to learn more about an smet and some of the adventures that are going on in an article on some of the curious findings in these meteorites especially some that nair may not be life as it turns out that there were some you know fate meteorites at the end of their which is kind of disappointing but that's okay you can go to aries dot jse dot nasa dot gov to get the full scoop on all of these cool meteorites and and you can learn how to get your hands on winning these meteorites samples to study them uh if you go to uh social media on the nasa johnson space center accounts or if you go to a aries or astra materials nasa astra materials we got um pages on facebook twitter instagram where we like to share these stories i just use the hashtag ask nasa on we're pleased on your favorite platform to submit an idea or if you have a question about meteorites or if you want to submit a new topic off with shouts meant make sure to mention its for houston we have a podcast so this podcast was recorded on january eighth 2018 thanks to alex perry men greg wisemen tracy cow hoon and jenny nuts and thanks again to dr duck metal phil four coming on the show we'll be back next week

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