35 Burst results for "Jeremy"
Paris, Jeremy Bochet And The Associated Press discussed on AP News Radio
"It's the end of an era for the fame lido cabaret in Paris's champs elysees Amid financial troubles and changing times the venues new corporate owner is ditching most of the leaders staff and its high kicking dance shows which date back decades now dancers employees and union activists are gathering in front of the celebrated building to try to save their jobs and the history of the cabaret known for its dinner theater and its blue bell girls review Artists plan a performance to pay homage to the venue an assistant ballet master at the club Jeremy bochet tells The Associated Press he feels sad It sounds like the death of the cabaret as a place and a genre in Paris I'm Charles De Ledesma
Show's over for famed cabaret show at France's Lido
"It's the end of an era for the fame lido cabaret in Paris's champs elysees Amid financial troubles and changing times the venues new corporate owner is ditching most of the leaders staff and its high kicking dance shows which date back decades now dancers employees and union activists are gathering in front of the celebrated building to try to save their jobs and the history of the cabaret known for its dinner theater and its blue bell girls review Artists plan a performance to pay homage to the venue an assistant ballet master at the club Jeremy bochet tells The Associated Press he feels sad It sounds like the death of the cabaret as a place and a genre in Paris I'm Charles De
Jeremy Story Dared to Expose Local Texas School Board Corruption
"We turn to my friend old friend, Jeremy story. We knew each other here in New York. He is now in Texas. He's a pastor. He heads up campus renewal reaching out to college kids. And he has been through an experience that is chilling. And I am excited to get the word out about what is happening. Jeremy welcome. Thank you for having me today. I appreciate it. To my audience who knows nothing about what happened. Start from the beginning and explain what happened. You were in Texas, tell the story. It's a long explanation, but a short version of it is that we were basically trying to expose the actions of a school board who had illegally hired a superintendent back in June. And we were, we realized they had illegally hired him. Then we realized that he had allegedly the allegations in which we then later found out to be very credible and true and fell to evidence that he had threatened his he was having an affair. He had threatened her when she refused to have an abortion and basically threatened her that he would try to come and give her that abortion through an assault. Through a shield approach to school board, the school board ignored her and instead told the superintendent that she had come to them, which then precipitated an alleged assault at her home. And they covered it all
Girlfriend: Dallas shooting suspect feared Asian Americans
"The the the the suspect suspect suspect suspect in in in in a a a a Dallas Dallas Dallas Dallas shooting shooting shooting shooting that that that that wounded wounded wounded wounded three three three three women women women women of of of of Asian Asian Asian Asian descent descent descent descent had had had had delusions delusions delusions delusions Asian Asian Asian Asian Americans Americans Americans Americans were were were were trying trying trying trying to to to to harm harm harm harm him him him him according according according according to to to to police police police police chief chief chief chief Eddie Eddie Eddie Eddie Garcia Garcia Garcia Garcia says says says says it's it's it's it's too too too too early early early early to to to to tell tell tell tell if if if if it's it's it's it's a a a a mental mental mental mental health health health health issue issue issue issue or or or or just just just just racism racism racism racism but but but but one one one one thing thing thing thing is is is is clear clear clear clear right right right right now now now now it's it's it's it's an an an an issue issue issue issue of of of of hate hate hate hate it's it's it's it's an an an an issue issue issue issue take take take take Ron Ron Ron Ron Jeremy Jeremy Jeremy Jeremy Smith Smith Smith Smith who who who who was was was was black black black black faces faces faces faces assault assault assault assault with with with with deadly deadly deadly deadly weapon weapon weapon weapon charges charges charges charges after after after after last last last last Wednesday's Wednesday's Wednesday's Wednesday's shooting shooting shooting shooting at at at at hair hair hair hair world world world world salon salon salon salon and and and and police police police police say say say say he he he he might might might might be be be be connected connected connected connected to to to to two two two two previous previous previous previous drive drive drive drive by by by by shootings shootings shootings shootings that that that that Asian Asian Asian Asian American American American American businesses businesses businesses businesses two two two two years years years years ago ago ago ago Smith Smith Smith had had had a a a motor motor motor vehicle vehicle vehicle crash crash crash with with with an an an Asian Asian Asian male male male since since since this this this crash crash crash Smith Smith Smith has has has had had had panic panic panic attacks attacks attacks and and and delusions delusions delusions when when when he he he is is is around around around anyone anyone anyone of of of Asian Asian Asian descent descent descent audio audio audio from from from KDFW KDFW KDFW fox fox fox four four four I'm I'm I'm Julie Julie Julie Walker Walker Walker
Marchand, Swayman give Bruins 4-2 win, Canes lead series 2-1
"The the the the birds birds birds birds are are are are within within within within two two two two games games games games to to to to one one one one in in in in their their their their first first first first round round round round series series series series following following following following a a a a four four four four two two two two win win win win over over over over the the the the hurricanes hurricanes hurricanes hurricanes rookie rookie rookie rookie Jeremy's Jeremy's Jeremy's Jeremy's women's women's women's women's top top top top twenty twenty twenty twenty five five five five in in in in his his his his first first first first career career career career playoff playoff playoff playoff start start start start swimming swimming swimming swimming got got got got the the the the call call call call after after after after Linas Linas Linas Linas hallmark hallmark hallmark hallmark allowed allowed allowed allowed eight eight eight eight goals goals goals goals in in in in the the the the first first first first two two two two games games games games Brad Brad Brad Brad Marchand Marchand Marchand Marchand had had had had a a a a goal goal goal goal and and and and two two two two assists assists assists assists for for for for the the the the B. B. B. B. is is is is going going going going to to to to be be be be in in in in a a a a little little little little while while while while since since since since I I I I felt felt felt felt that that that that that that that that into into into into a a a a game game game game and and and and you you you you know know know know I I I I think think think think when when when when you you you know know know in in in the the the importance importance importance of of of the the the situation situation situation we're we're we're in in in you you you know know know I I I think think think it it it all all all it it it is is is all all all Charlie Charlie Charlie Coyle Coyle Coyle and and and David David David Foster Foster Foster knock knock knock each each each had had had a a a goal goal goal and and and an an an assist assist assist coils coils coils was was was a a a short short short handed handed handed goal goal goal what what what Pasternak Pasternak Pasternak in in in Taylor Taylor Taylor hall hall hall scored scored scored on on on power power power plays plays plays Boston Boston Boston stormed stormed stormed back back back after after after Vince Vince Vince intro intro intro track track track opened opened opened the the the scoring scoring scoring for for for Carolina Carolina Carolina game game game four four four Sunday Sunday Sunday in in in Boston Boston Boston I'm I'm I'm chain chain chain ferry ferry ferry
Astros slug 3 HRs in 4th straight win, 11-7 over Blue Jays
"Jeremy Jeremy Jeremy Jeremy Pena Pena Pena Pena socked socked socked socked a a a a three three three three run run run run home home home home run run run run to to to to lead lead lead lead Houston Houston Houston Houston delivered delivered delivered delivered seven seven seven seven win win win win over over over over the the the the blue blue blue blue jays jays jays jays to to to to open open open open a a a a three three three three game game game game series series series series at at at at Rogers Rogers Rogers Rogers centre centre centre centre Pena's Pena's Pena's Pena's fourth fourth fourth fourth Homer Homer Homer Homer of of of of the the the the season season season season to to to to left left left left one one one one four four four four hundred hundred hundred hundred seven seven seven seven feet feet feet feet as as as as part part part part of of of of a a a a five five five five run run run run sixth sixth sixth sixth inning inning inning inning house house house house in in in in buffalo buffalo buffalo buffalo I I I I wasn't wasn't wasn't wasn't getting getting getting getting the the the the results results results results I I I I want want want want but but but but I I I I feel feel feel feel like like like like I I I I was was was was seeing seeing seeing seeing the the the the ball ball ball ball well well well well and and and and not not not not just just just just looking looking looking looking for for for for good good good good pitches pitches pitches pitches to to to to hit hit hit hit and and and and Alex Alex Alex Bregman Bregman Bregman a a a Jordan Jordan Jordan overruns overruns overruns also also also went went went deep deep deep on on on IPL IPL IPL strolls strolls strolls out out out of of of fourteen fourteen fourteen hits hits hits liberal liberal liberal junior junior junior belted belted belted a a a three three three run run run home home home run run run for for for Toronto Toronto Toronto he's he's he's six six six in in in a a a losing losing losing cause cause cause who's who's who's your your your Kitty Kitty Kitty with with with five five five innings innings innings for for for the the the win win win to to to approve approve approve two two two two two two with with with one one one twenty twenty twenty fourteen fourteen fourteen lost lost lost it it it to to to Paul Paul Paul to to to over over over to to to Jon Jon Jon Lovitz Lovitz Lovitz to to to run run run
Every Man Should Read J.S. Shelton's 'Unmuzzled: Escaping Sexual Sin'
"I'm excited right now because I get to talk to Jeremy Shelton. He goes by JS Shelton. He's written a book titled. Are you ready? Unmuzzled, escaping sexual sin, Satan's grip on men, Josh McDowell, whom I revere says every man should read this book. Every man, including Leah Thomas, and here's my guest, Jeremy. Jeremy, welcome to the program. Hey, glad to be here, Eric. Okay, so we got to go to the beginning. There are very few topics that are more important that are more central to human life than what you write about in this book. What was it that led you to write this book in particular? Yeah, Eric, that was my struggle. I struggled with sexual morality most of my young life. See, that's where we differ. I never had a problem in that area. Now, listen, most men, this is where we are. We live in an age suffused in sexual imagery. We're living in an ugly time, and so the reason I'm glad you wrote the book is because everybody's trying to figure out how do I deal with this. And so you, first of all, you experienced it. So I guess that's what you mean. Right. And it was my struggle all the way up into my marriage, but I was a believer. I was a God fearing man, and I still struggled with it. And so I went on a mission to find out what the Bible actually says on how we conquer this.
Jesse Watters: Hate Speech Is Just Stuff the Left Disagrees With
"Waters over Fox News channel had a really, really great monologue about this whole Elon Musk Twitter episode. Check this out. Hate speech is this stuff that liberals disagree with. Let's take a look at who they censored and why. Remember, Charlie Kirk, and the Babylon B, they got suspended for calling a biological man a man. Then Tucker Carlson was suspended after coming to their defense. They suspended a Chinese virologist who claimed COVID was made in the Wuhan lab. Doctor Robert Malone and mRNA scientist was permanently nuked for questioning the vaccine. And daily wire, cofounder Jeremy boring made a joke about Brussels sprouts and was knocked off. Libs of TikTok. Remember those guys? They were suspended for a hateful conduct. After bringing attention to videos made by these radical loons, all lives of TikTok was was a mirror. They just held up a mirror to libs of TikTok
Peña's 2-run homer in 10th leads Astros over Blue Jays 8-7
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"jeremy" Discussed on Fresh Air
"This Jeremy dank at the piano from his album of music from 1300 to 2000. Let's take a short break here and then we'll talk some more. If you're just joining me, my guest is the great pianist Jeremy denk. His new memoir is called every good boy does fine. A love story in music lessons. We'll be right back. This is fresh air. Support for NPR and the following message come from metro, who once writers to know the transit system is ready for their return, with improved air filtration on buses, trains, and in stations, fresh air is circulated from outside every three minutes, and thanks to touchless payment, writers can now use their smartphones wherever smart strip is accepted. Find out more about all the ways metro is doing its part to ensure writers can ride confident at WMA TA dot com slash doing our part. Reveal the economic patterns all around us. While you swipe right and left, understand money better with the indicator, one of NPR's daily podcasts. More voices, all ears, NPR podcasts. Let's talk about your parents and your early lessons. Your mother would be in another room kind of hollering out or whatever her critique of your playing. You're not the only people less talented than you. Experience that too. So tell us what your mother would yell out to you while you were practicing. Well, for her, there was a two tier grading system. Either the music danced or it didn't dance. So I'd be there in the middle of practicing something, probably for the tenth time and completely losing interest in whatever piece I was playing. And she'd like, it's not dancing. It's not dancing and she'd be in the kitchen, you know, smoking or whatever. And this was, as you can imagine, completely infuriating to me. And I thought, often to myself, well, why don't you come here and play it if you want it to be better? Or stuff like that, right? Unfortunately, I think my mom's instincts were often a reasonably good for someone who had no real music education, but she knew when the music was charming and when it was not. While we're talking about your parents feedback, what did your father have to say about your music when you were young? Well, my father, both of them loved music, you know? He always wanted me to play this one Bach chorale, one very sad Bach chorale. He was called come sweet death. I think he kept begging me. You know, every time he came home from work, Jeremy play comes sweet death. And then I would often want to play it a little bit. I was often impatient and just wanted to play it and get it over with. And he's like, no, no, with feeling. But he didn't want to impose so much in the details of my practicing. He just wanted me to practice more all the time. And he wanted to be sure that I was being responsible to my talent, you know? That was the most important thing in how I spent my time and how I, if I had a gift, I had to devote work. And so I always had, he was a very, you know, both of them were very work ethic parents, you know? You call Beethoven your nemesis when you were when you were learning to play, why was he your nemesis? Well, Beethoven's very hard. I was pretty good up through the pathetique sonata, which I played when I was whatever 13, 14. And then I came to the waldstein. And the vault Stein, I think most pianists would say is about as hard as anything that any pianist would have to play. And I didn't really appreciate that. I didn't really realize that 15 that I'd come to the top of Mount Everest, and I was trying to climb it without any crampons or whatever. So I kept bashing my head against the wall of all the impossible things in that piece. And it wasn't until really Shabbat. Many years later, and he began to show me, you know, what there was to love about Beethoven and to show me how to also use my body better to surmount some of these obstacles, you know? Not to make mountains out of molehills. You have a Beethoven piece, the piano sonata number 32 and C minor on your album of 700 years of music. How would you rate that? It's a beautiful piece. It's a very, very percussive and emotional piece. But how would you rate it in terms of Beethoven being your nemesis? Is this a nemesis kind of piece or is this a relatively easy one for you? I've played it a lot. It still has some places that are a little nemesis for me because they're very awkward. And I think Beethoven's somewhat specialized in awkward. And that particular piece is a kind of a limit piece for him. It's his last sonata. He's reached the end of the line. And in a way, the first movement of that sonata is about impossibility about music that can no longer be written, styles that don't quite mix together and it's constantly searching for something that it never quite finds. So I think the difficulty, the technical difficulty luckily, in this case, matches up with the sense of what the music is supposed to feel like. Whereas in the waldstein, you know, in the last moment of the waldenstein, you're supposed to create this unbelievable serene glorious sense of unfolding. And technical struggle is not really useful to the musical expression. What do you love about this piano sonata in C minor? Partly also, it says it's in C minor, but it's really in C minor, then it becomes in C major for the second two thirds of itself. And you know, it's like a piece where you have a problem in the first movement, and its solution in the second movement. And the solution is so far removed. This unbelievable unfolding of time that happens. In the second movement, the patient and bizarre unfolding in the sense of the kind of space around the notes and he never, I don't think he ever again wrote anything quite as amazing as for me as that in terms of a vision of what piano music could be. Let's hear it. This is Jeremy denk at the piano playing Beethoven's piano.
Senators erase early deficit, beat Bruins 3-2
"Secondary secondary secondary secondary goals goals goals goals by by by by Brady Brady Brady Brady could could could could Chuck Chuck Chuck Chuck Josh Josh Josh Josh Norris Norris Norris Norris and and and and Tim Tim Tim Tim starts starts starts starts allowed allowed allowed allowed the the the the senators senators senators senators to to to to rally rally rally rally for for for for a a a a three three three three two two two two win win win win over over over over the the the the Bruins Bruins Bruins Bruins sending sending sending sending Boston Boston Boston Boston to to to to its its its its first first first first three three three three game game game game losing losing losing losing streak streak streak streak this this this this season season season season the the the the rally rally rally rally occurred occurred occurred occurred after after after after Lena Lena Lena Lena so so so so mark mark mark mark was was was was lifted lifted lifted lifted after after after after one one one one period period period period because because because because of of of of an an an an injury injury injury injury the the the the bees bees bees bees led led led led to to to to nothing nothing nothing nothing until until until until could could could could Chuck Chuck Chuck Chuck beat beat beat beat Jeremy Jeremy Jeremy Jeremy swimming swimming swimming swimming forty forty forty forty seven seven seven seven seconds seconds seconds seconds into into into into the the the the middle middle middle middle period period period period we we we we don't don't don't don't like like like like the the the the way way way way we we we we played played played played the the the the first first first first pair pair pair pair there there there there and and and and we we we we wanted wanted wanted wanted to to to to come come come come out out out out that's that's that's that's where where where where our our our our identity identity identity identity and and and and and and and and that that that that was was was was no no no no shoe shoe shoe shoe box box box box and and and and yes yes yes yes yes yes yes yes we we we we agree agree agree agree Saddam Saddam Saddam Saddam Hussein Hussein Hussein Hussein was was was was in in in in that that that that and and and and now now now now just just just just one one one one of of of of them them them them okay okay okay okay as as as as many many many many shots shots shots shots as as as as we we we we could could could could Norris Norris Norris Norris tallied tallied tallied tallied on on on on a a a a five five five five on on on on three three three three power power power power play play play play as as as as total total total total scored scored scored scored on on on on a a a a rebound rebound rebound rebound to to to to put put put put Ottawa Ottawa Ottawa Ottawa ahead ahead ahead ahead midway midway midway midway through through through through the the the the period period period period swimming swimming swimming swimming finished finished finished finished with with with with twenty twenty twenty twenty one one one one saves saves saves saves on on on on the the the the ferry ferry ferry ferry
Intel Officials Who Signed Laptop Letter Are Back in Government
"By the way remember those Intel officials who signed that letter saying that the laptop was Russian information Yeah good to know a couple of them are working back in the government again Tell me again the swamps and swaps aren't real It is You got this loser David Buckley a former CIA inspector general who signed the infamous laptop letter abused his title taxpayer position he had in the past to put out a letter indicating that the laptop they knew at the time was real could be Russian disinformation Oh he's back He is back He's on the January 6th committee Oh I'm sure he's definitely non biased there Here's another one Jeremy bash another signator of the infamous Russian disinformation laptop letter Yeah he's on the Afghanistan war commission He's an MSNBC security analyst Dude pierce Perfect
Ye Jianming, Biden's Partner, Had Ties to Chinese Communist Party
"Vuk jeremic a Serbian politician had recently served as president of the United Nations General Assembly But an email under the younger Biden that he was hosting a small private dinner in Washington with Yi whom he called one of the ten wealthiest Chinese businessmen and 100 to ten Hunter was unable to attend the dinner and Jeremy said in an email to the post that while he knew both men he was not involved in their mutual introduction and found out from media reports that the two would eventually connected Now this Chinese Communist Party company CFC is a massive oil and gas company founded in two zero zero two 2002 at financing from government development banks ties to the Communist Party of China and the People's Liberation Army according to people who studied the firm yeast official biography said he was once deputy secretary the China association for international friendly contact wow what a name An organization that a 2011 U.S. congressional report called a front for the People's Liberation Army Surely after Joe Biden left the vice president he Hunter Biden and Ye met over dinner in Miami The two discussed business opportunities for the communist Chinese company in the United States including a $40 million joint venture to produce liquefied natural gas in Louisiana That deal failed but yemin was so pleased with his initial meeting with Hunter Biden that after dinner he sent a 2.8 carat diamond a hundred Biden's hotel room with a card thanking him for the conversation according to The New Yorker
Duke beats Texas Tech 78-73 to send Coach K to Elite 8
"Arkansas beat a number one seed in the tournament for the first time knocking out Gonzaga seventy four sixty six JD notate had twenty three points seven rebounds and six assists for the Razorbacks diesel we came here to do co said before we left Fayetteville if we want to win and then don't get on the plane so I feel like week brought it the whole time we hear Jaylen Williams chipped in seventeen points and grabbed thirteen rebounds as Arkansas reached the regional final for the second straight year you could dance to the elite eight in its final season under coach Mike she chef ski Jeremy Roach had a pair of buckets while the blue devils put together a late seven O. run in a seventy eight seventy three victory over Texas tech Polemon Carroll led Duke with twenty two points Mark Williams scored sixteen Roach added fifteen I'm Dave very
Pastrnak hat trick keys 3-2 win, Bruins pass Tampa in East
"David pastor not completed his twelfth career hat trick by scoring the tiebreaking goal with four ten remaining in the Bruins three two win over the lightning o'shea beat a team great to my complaint always is confident booster you know and and I thing at the same time the the deserved to win today I think we were the better team Pasternak's first two goals tied the game Jeremy swimming turned back twenty two shots in Erik Haula had three assists in Boston's twelfth win in fourteen games Steven Stamkos and Brandon Hagel scored for the bulls who received thirty six saves from Andrei Vasile eski Hagel's goal was shorthanded the Bruins pulled into a second place tie with Toronto when the Atlantic division one point ahead of Tampa Bay I'm the ferry
Daily Wire's Jeremy Boreing on the Problem With Virtue Signalling
"I have been waiting for this interview. All day. And so it's going to be exciting. I've known Jeremy boring for a while. In fact, Jeremy offered me a job way back when I can say that about very few guests actually, Jeremy is the God king behind daily wire at daily wire dot com and their phenomenal Ben Candace Matt Michael Knowles and many others to a wonderful job at daily wire dot com. And I just love this story because this is the ultimate way to push back against kind of the petty corporate garbage that we are seeing. I'm going to let Jeremy explain it for us. Jeremy, welcome to Charlie Kirk show. Thanks for having me on. It is true. I offered you a job and you turned me down. It's also true that I spent the next 5 years telling everyone, one day we'll all work for Charlie Kirk. So, well, I can see how far you've come, brother. Well, thank you. And we're not there yet, I guess. But I will buy your razor. That's for sure. So tell us about this. I think the whole thing's hilarious and brilliant and exactly how we need to respond to these weak corporations. Yeah, well, it all started exactly one year ago when a Twitter account with two followers, two, tweeted at Harry's razors and pointed out to them that the conservative hosts at the daily wire have conservative points of view. And that was shocking to Harry's razors. It never once occurred to them that the people they were paying to reach a conservative audience may actually say conservative things. And so they pulled their money off of our shows. They had spent about $80,000 with a sub until that point. They canceled an additional $80,000 worth of advertising. Now, that didn't bother me. It's a market guy, I believe that businesses have the right to make decisions about how they want to spend their money. I think our advertisers within the balance of a contract, of course, can pull their money for any reason. Maybe they're not making as much money as they thought. The ads aren't as effective as they thought. Maybe they're going through a bad economic time internally. Maybe they don't like the cut of our jib. Maybe they don't like our politics. All of that is just fine. But here's the part that I do have a problem with. And that's when they feel like they have to virtue signal publicly and attack us, their partners in that project, and our audience, the people they were paying us to tell that they should buy their product. And Harry's razors did exactly that. They went on Twitter and said that our views, in this case, that gender dysphoria is historically a mental illness that that is hate speech. Their exact term on Twitter was that it was inexcusable and represented values misalignment. And look, that's an attack on my business, right? Because by making that statement, they're essentially telling other advertisers that the only excusable thing to do would be to also pull their advertising from our
A Deep Dive on U.S. Alcohol-Related Deaths in 2020
"Alcohol related deaths increased 25% from 2019 to 2020, with alcohol related deaths among adults younger than 65 outnumbering deaths from COVID-19 in the same age group in 2020, a new study finds. Alcohol related deaths including from liver disease and accidents increase to 99,017 in 2020, up from 78,927 a year prior. So let's just say this again, that alcohol related deaths, including liver disease and accidents, nearly a 100,000 people a year die from that, not to mention a 100,000 from drug overdoses. Now, why did alcohol related deaths go up from 78,927 to 99,000? It went up by over 20,000 because you locked down all of society. People are gonna try to find something to do with their time and unfortunately drinking culture prevailed. While 74,408 Americans ages 16 to 64 died of alcohol related causes, 74,075 individuals under 65 diet of COVID-19 to study found. The rate of increase of alcohol related deaths in 2020, 25% was greater than the rate of increase of deaths from all causes. The study shows just another unintended consequence of COVID-19 lockdowns and mitigation measures.
Alcohol Killed More Under-65 Americans Than COVID in 2020
"There's more and more data that's kind of trickling out that is exposing the vaccine, exposing everything we've lived through the last couple of years. National review dot com more than more Americans, 65 and under, died from alcohol related causes than COVID-19. Alcohol related deaths increased 25% from 2019 to 2020, with alcohol related deaths among adults younger than 65 outnumbering deaths from COVID-19 in the same age group. So let me just first say this. Morally, no problem if you drink whatever, but I do say drinking is not good for you. There's very little upside to drinking. I don't like people that drink too much. I think that it really I've seen an impact lives negatively. This is a thought crime I couldn't care less, especially in politics. There's a lot of drunks in politics. But I say this all the time, I say alcohol is a killer. People roll their eyes the way that we have kind of become socially accepting of what alcohol is in the country. And if you drink no problem, I'm not saying you're a bad person, like fine. Do it in moderation, I guess. But it's technically poison it destroys your body. It does. Again, I'm not trying to say you're a bad person or that I don't like doing that sort of moralistic stuff, but it's a killer. It is, I've seen it destroy lives. I have. And the way that we kind of just kind of normalize it has been been very fascinating in more ways than one. And look, I'm not saying the Bible says you should not drink. That's not true. In the Bible, you are, I believe there's different interpretations. I believe a very moderate intake of alcohol is biblical. I choose not to intake it. That's just my own personal decision. How I'm able to keep the pace I keep, but it does warn against drunkenness. It says the man who drinks forgets the law. There are dozens of warnings against drinking in the Bible, dozens. So here's the story that says more American 65 and under die from alcohol related causes than COVID-19 and 2020. And so I would just like to challenge young people out there that might be unhappy or they might not be hitting the goals they want to hit, which is, can you take 30 days outside of alcohol? I guarantee you'll sleep better, you'll eat better. You'll definitely lose weight. You'll be a happier person, just something to consider
"jeremy" Discussed on Fresh Air
"That was my guest, pianist Jeremy denk, playing a piece by stock house and it's on his album of music from 1300 to 2000. So is there more joy in playing this kind of music than in listening to it, do you think? And I know I'm probably alienating some people in stating my opinion about this. But at some point music becomes more to me like a philosophy or an intellectual puzzle than something that gives me a lot of satisfaction as a listener. I'll admit that I don't put that piece on when I'm going to bed or something to relax. You know, there's a long and great history even in medieval times. Renaissance music of creating sort of puzzle pieces, you know, that are kind of intellectual or philosophical explorations. And I think that's a lovely way to approach music too. It's part of the big quilt of life. Part of the reason I put it in that program was to show I put it next to a Phillip class etude, which is it's more or less diametric opposite, right? And to show that this kind of unbelievable fork in the road of style that happened in the middle of the 20th century. After we seem to be marching forward in a certain direction, all this time. And then suddenly there are style begins to kind of explode, right? And that's the complicated moment when there isn't this kind of universally agreed upon stylistic language. So I put those two pieces together as kind of an odd couple. And I really enjoyed going from one to the other to feel that kind of weird stylistic gap or whatever. What language do we speak as musicians these days, you know? Let's hear some of that Philip glass a tube that you recorded. So here's Jeremy denk and again at the piano.
Arkansas hangs on for 75-71 win over 13th-seeded Vermont
"The Midwest regional of the NC WPW orcas wrapped and four teams including two underdogs are one step away from the Sweet Sixteen the Richmond spiders deliver the first big upset of the tournament when they beat the fifth seeded Iowa Hawkeyes sixty seven to sixty three if that wasn't shocking enough the New Mexico state Aggies knocked off the UConn Huskies seventy to sixty three thanks in large part of junior guard teddy Allen both for see the best as well the Providence friars knocked off the South Dakota state jackrabbits sixty six fifty seven the Arkansas Razorbacks prevail over the Vermont Catamounts seventy five seventy one I'm Jeremy K. go over
"jeremy" Discussed on Minnie Questions with Minnie Driver
"Of questions, you can make observations about which truths appear to be universal. I love this discipline, and it made me wonder what if these questions were just the jumping off point? What greater depths would be revealed if I asked these questions as conversation starters with thought leaders and trailblazers across all these different disciplines? So I adapted Bruce questionnaire and I wrote my own 7 questions that I personally think are pertinent to a person's story. They are, when and where were you happiest? What is the quality you like least about yourself? What relationship real or fictionalized defines love for you? What question would you most like answered? What person place or experience has shaped you the most? What would be your last meal? And can you tell me something in your life that's grown out of a personal disaster? And I've gathered a group of really remarkable people, ones that I am honored and humbled to have had the chance to engage with. You may not hear that answers to all 7 of these questions. We've whittled it down to which questions felt closest to their experience or the most surprising or created the most fertile ground to connect. My guest today on many questions is journalist broadcaster and farmer, Jeremy Clarkson. Jeremy is a big personality and force in British media and beyond. He is committed to and extremely forthright with his opinions. And this can cause division in terms of public reaction sometimes. But the role of agitator is clearly something he is unafraid of being and as anyone who's watched his show Clarkson's farm will know. Great humor, and a capacity to let the people around him put him in his place has added a layer of complexity and humility to his well-known voice. To qualifiers before we get started, firstly, Jeremy and I had this conversation before the first cases of amaran were detected. And it's strange listening back and knowing we were headed back into a lockdown soon after this chat. And secondly, no spoilers, but in Jeremy's discussion about his last meal, he does talk about a meal and the preparation of that meal that some listeners might find upsetting. So what quality do you like least about yourself? Oh, I'm pretty perfect. No, that's not true. I can be a bit shouty sometimes. Yes. You can be a bit shy. But it seems to be quite enjoy being shouty. It's always appeared to me. No, not at all. I always regret being shouted. I just walked into my office, which was full of people doing things in the show. I said, look, I really don't want this to happen again. So why couldn't you just say would you have said politely 30 times to all the girls over there? Would you mind working with your own offices? Normally. So now I've tried sales and we'll see what happens. But I suppose that would be that's a fairly nasty trade and far too fat. That's a nasty trick because I'm greedy, I suppose that's a very nasty trade. I can't just have one chocolate out of the box. You have to have all of them. I just ate a whole chocolate orange. I was going to have two segments. I ate the whole thing. That's appalling. It's a bit like I thought I'll just have a glass of wine last night. But then you just look at the rest of the bottle and think, well, let's just say now it been in that not in me. Then you finish the bottle off and then I look and think oh, crush is now there's another bottle in there and that's also stupid. Screaming to get out. It doesn't need to be in the bottle. Possibly use as that. That should be a meat. So then I find myself toddling across the garden to go into the bottom of the rice cooker because I think there might be some more in there which are always in. So that's a fairly portrait. I think they're understandable. I mean, maybe all of our human foibles are understandable. I like that you went with being perfect to begin with because we could actually probably use a little bit more of that. Recently because I'm lazy. There's another track wouldn't be bothered to think my fault but now that I've got a role shouty lazy reading alcoholic fact. And patient, in fact, that's not much right, really. There's not much. I'm going to struggle at the party Gates. That's for them sure. Did you do anything worthwhile, Jeremy? They're not really sorry so. Nothing. When I got to say, watching clogs as farm. I like it when you're shouting and aggravated. But then invariably get shown up by or shown the door by the people around you and take it with very good grace. I think that's marvelously evolved. Yeah, that's good editing. Yeah, it's good editing. It's a very well edited show. We've all commented on that in our household. Very well directed. Which is Andy Roman my old school friend and producer of everything I've ever made and editor. He's now disappeared into a basement and Soho to edit the next one. Is it finished? It can't be done. No good no, takes a year to film. So you started editing. And when did you start filming this last one? Just before the harvest, so what was supposed to be finished next August? Berlin can't wait. Loved it. So what relationship real or fictionalized defines love for you? Defines love. Yeah. Oh, I think I would say the relationship someone has a bad dog. I only say that because it's extraordinary. I've just got two puppies there about, although they told me that you need so. And obviously they all over the house and they tune things into their permanently in trouble. You permanently say no bad dog. And then they look very shame faced. But moments later, moments later they're giving you the big dough eyes. And it's that absolutely undiluted love they have for you, which you have for them. When I have a really bad hangout, it's all this nothing can get me out of bed. But now I've got the dogs. Oh no, I'm just gonna look after the dogs will feed them for a walk. They are unconditional, they are unconditional love. It's absolutely unconditional of the dog and the dog has fear. In many relationships, it might experience there's always some trace element of conditions running around somewhere in the dogs capacity forgiveness exceeds any human I've ever met. And I've met Nelson Mandela and he was pretty good at forgiving. But a dog, even exceeds Nelson Mandela. I miss my dog. But I have a dog, but my dog he was 17 when he died. I love unconditionally. And I have another one. I just don't love him as much. That's like having more love for one child than another one. I think you'd find that there are some people who would agree with that and say that they do have a favorite child, and It's really very different children. That could be able to say, well, I love that one more than that one. I couldn't possibly, not a trillion years. I couldn't even conceive of it being a thing. I know. I mean, I only have one child, so I can't really speak to that. Yeah. But you're doing it with dogs. I'm doing it with dogs. It's a different relationship. My dog. He's a rescue. Romania, where he came from. Oh no, he was tied to a tree in altadena in California for three years. No. A girl used to bang on the door, this lovely girl every day saying, please contact your dog. And eventually, a horrible man who had him sort of got the dog and threw him out her and said, I don't want to pay for his food anymore. I don't understand why people have dogs if they're going to be horrible to them. But he has wonderful life now. And he's a difficult. He's difficult animal. Yeah. You're going very much loving mine, even though the capacity for destruction is endless. What kind of dogs are they? Folks read labradors and their sisters. Sweet. Now, they're great. I quite like to see them. You haven't got them knocking around there have here. No, I don't know where they are..
"jeremy" Discussed on Not Another D&D Podcast
"This is a headgum podcast. Welcome to dungeon court. Don't have to do it, but it feels so good. But it feels so good to do it. Today, we are joined by Jeremy Cobb, writer, director, actor, one third of three black halflings and the resident DM welcome Jeremy. Thank you so much. It is such an honor to be able to sit here behind the bench. We're gonna bring you up. Oh yeah. Right now you're actually with you're actually in the bailiffs. What do bailouts say? Nothing pin. You're in the bailiff's dunce's corner. Not a lot of esteem to go around down here. Why is there so much alcohol back then? But we do have an oath for you to swear you in to get you up on the high chairs up here because we are big giant baby high Ferris. Yes. Which is great because there's a little tray for snacks. Yeah. Yeah, and I can strap myself in. Yeah. 'cause they're very teetering is the things. You are gonna want to be strapped in. You are gonna get a little bib that catches all the detritus that you don't fit into your mouth. Really great to just feed bag it up mid and you just hand that to me on your way out. I host those down in the back alley. Yeah. That explains all of the crusty bibs next to the bottles of alcohol. Yeah, Jeremy, if you'd like to read the oath and swear in, we'll get you, we'll get you here on the court as one of the judges here. I will put one hand on my picture book beginner's Bible. Wow. Beginners by? Yes, it's called the beginner's Bible. My God. It has, it has illustrated versions of a bunch of bibles. You can't start a kid off on a pro Bible, you know that. Yeah, yeah, you gotta start them with a gentle New Testament. You wait till they're like angry teens to introduce old man. Yeah, that's interesting. Oh, this goes full old. Most of this book is Old Testament believe it. Wild. They have to omit some stuff, right? Or do they just make it? Definitely. That's probably what beginner means is like none of the sex scenes. There are a lot of dry passages of who fucked who. Two years old. An illustrated version of the song of Solomon babies first erotic literature. All right. All right, I will read this. I, Jeremy Cobb, do solemnly swear that I will support and defend the players as well as the DMs against all enemies foreign and domestic that I will bear true faith and allegiance to the same that I take this obligation of my own volition and that I will well and faithfully embark upon this noble pursuit of justice, so help me gods. Wow. Welcome. We have the actor there, 'cause I was feeling a little bit swelled with civic pride. I did salute.
"jeremy" Discussed on Culture, Comms & Cocktails
"Customers can go back the hugging those regulars in each other in the store so that was absolute was that was great to see so now. If you haven't gotten the big lots in a while go check. I'll big lots in your city and your neighborhood and your chance make your dollar holler maker dollar holler. Let's transition to communications now. Jeremy sure let's talk about prior to this year. How big lots communicate with employees in. Keep them in the loop knowing that a lot of these ploys aren't tied the corporate. Said you've got some retail you've got distribution center. You've got corporate employees air. How does you keep the loop. How did you keep them informed shirt. Well first off. We just utilize the existing sort of infrastructure of of what we had right. So we've got your traditional email but even email had limitations right. It's a one way sort of communication tool when you think about sharing broad messages are important messages and then that went as far as all of our store. Eighteen leaders and assistant team leaders or store managers and assistant store managers but that is only a portion of the thirty five to forty thousand associates. We haven't store so We had Email of course we utilized our company's intranet so we had a web-based intranet platform where information would exist. You could go on. You could consume that at your leisure. And then of course. We rely on our leaders to share messages and inspired their team. So part of that is just the everyday Leadership and management of the operations of what we had going on and finally we utilize glance university. Which is our internal talent development team. Just a really talented team of folks who are focused on. How do we help. People grow within the world that they're in or as professionals or for rules that they that they want to to be in and so that is is technology based training so those are really the sort of the existing systems in the pathways that we used to communicate and the reason we're talking today and have gotten to know each other over. The last year is earlier this year. The team there are big. Lots launched the beat. Your new digital employee experience platform out there using social chorus. How has this changed..
"jeremy" Discussed on John Bartolo Show
"There's just a lot of different problems with the entertainment industry geeks and gamers was never intended to be something that it is. Now it's did it evolved into where it's at now because of hollywood and how they're trying to ruin so many of our different properties and so geeks gamers is kind of evolved into this thing. Where i wanted to give a voice to anyone with common sense. I don't care who you voted for. I don't care what your opinions on things are. But if you have a basic level of common sense a working brain. I wanna give you an opportunity to have your voice on this platform and hold people accountable when they're creating bad products and we've been pretty successful up to this point and then you got the ultimate gift the whole gina carano debacle. Yeah i mean they literally did exactly what we accused him of doing. But how dumb. See what i want to get to is. How dumb disney or the brain trust that is disney are. They can't read the tea leaves and figure shit out. Well it's like is the ego supersede the common sense. Where does it all meet to create that perfect storm of stupidity. it will. it's it's an echo chamber. And i don't think that the people at disney are necessarily stupid. I think that their arrogance has taken them to a place that will tell the people what they want. Yeah i mean. They believe that they are smarter than everyone else. They believe that they know better than everyone else. And they've created this culture to where if you disagree with them you're a racist toxic man baby. Who's part of far-right extremism. That's that's what they've created so any criticism they face. They just respond with while. You're just intimidated by women. Are you're intimidated by black people. Even even if it's women black people criticizing them. That's been their narrative so i don't think they're stupid. I think they're arrogant. I think they're bad. People i think are just really bad people in hollywood. How scared though should people be about this. Jeremy because i see it as almost like like critical race theory in schools right where you start in infecting things like the marvel universe star wars other cultural things with your poison with with your bullshit where you're forced narratives. How dangerous is that berry because it's not about the entertainment industry. The entertainment industry is the vehicle..
"jeremy" Discussed on The .NET Core Podcast
"Talk a bit about mother nam. now i through my <hes>. My professional career. I've only ever interacted with a sequel based database. So i know the martin <unk>. You describe it. But i know the mountain is a document based database although i know like the theory of without entails and how it works absolutely no experience of of that in real life so i apologize in advance in case i ask any kind of silly questions that you think. You should know this jimmy. 'cause i really don't now no no. That's okay help. In a relational database that all of us at some point in time most of those probably still using today most also probably using ten years because it's so entrenched on data's is organized in terms of tables of columns and rows it is a two-dimensional piece of data and the world is much more complicated than that. So of course you know. An order has ordered details. person has dependence. Has these things these things so then you start pick up relationships between tables but still working really hard to represent your world as tables columns rose so on and so forth. that's great it's awesome reporting fantastic for some of the early work. I did in my career <hes>. What supply chain work ordering parts like that but in the real world when you're talking about now the behavior my code <hes>. the world higher. I mean heavy user. But i have type. Caesar is parts but have different parts or <hes>. God forbid if you get into financial software <hes>. would you represent trades in finance world. Each kind of trade has totally different set of set of data. But yet you still want to try to fit that to relational databases and things get starting really nasty as problem domains in places where maybe you have a lot. Polymorphism maybe have. Very deep hierarchies <hes>. One of the projects kelvin. The works on right now. Our clients problem domain as a everything relates to a top level entity comma person but that person has up to two or three dozen other kinds of related entities and breaking that. Down into mapping that to relational database. You run into the old impedance mismatch of the way that data once the shaped in your code where it's all about behavior becomes very different than how relational database forces you to structure so here. I'm i'm trying to prove out that relational database is not not the end. All be all for some some problem domains so in document database will. We're trying to do is. We're trying to persist that that person basically just laid it and bypass a lot of this mapping so taking the example of martin and martin sits on top. Now we can talk about why martin on top of the post grad database. But what what martin's doing is taking your object instead of mapping individual columns tables whatnot. It's jason serializing your your document and stuffing a database. Somewhere to all your mapping problems. Go away as long as jason reliable. You're good to go fantastic. I like that idea because like you said there are just some things that cannot be maintained in. That sort of relational status right. There are only so many foreign case and join tables and also craziness like that until you stop bullying. At least in my instance. Bowling was left of your hair out. Trying to figure out i do. I get this data and that data and then you look at <hes>. Entity framework and you end up pulling he'd tire object graph <unk>. On his one piece of day there august a bit much to to to organize. I guess keeping your head as well if you've got fifteen different tables in the role into related you have to be able to keep all of that in your head on a piece of paper and explain it to someone else right yes. So you're saying that martin. Debbie i can just give it if my like you said if your objectives jason realizable i just he do i. J sunset realize it on just to mountain. Handles you tell. Marty you tell martin. I want to store the subject. And there's there's a few extra requirements martin has to figure out what the identity is of your object easily just as long as you have an. Id proper your field and you can override this explosive stuff. you absolutely have to be special indifferent. Different people do but as martin can figure out what the identity is and it can be <unk>. Jas on that's that's enough <hes>. Martin will take care of everything else for it. Moreover martin postcards has some special up <unk> capability where it's very efficient to observe. It's so we don't even make you care. We don't even make you tell martin unless you really want to whether it's an insert or an update. Just i want to persist. This and martin will get the. Id for you. It will sign it if it has just like. You're used to the core and it'll persist it to the right table if you working in development time with a developing mode on <hes>. Martin build the necessary underlying tables by itself for on the so. You can focus on getting stuff. Done thinking about your problem domain. Evolve your your your model objects as you need to. And don't even think about database migrations or structure or anything like that. Just go on what you're really trying to do.
"jeremy" Discussed on The Convo with Kisha
"Jeremy Haas is the co-founder and president wage statute storage LLC a Silicon Valley startup revolutionising. The way self storage is being done. Jeremy comes from a diverse professional background from studying business administration and finance along with holding positions in various Industries. Jeremy's always dreamed of running the business of his own one day. He's learned the values of leadership and a strong work ethic at a young age Jeremy grew up in Los Angeles, California, and now resides in the San Francisco Bay Area. Hi Jeremy. Thank you so much for joining me on combo with Keisha. How are you today? Doing great. Thank you for having me. I'm so excited. Like I cannot wait for the listeners to hear about you and your business life in everything. But before we get a head start by telling us a little bit about you, so of course, my name is Jeremy Haas. I am currently the co-founder and president of statutes storage limited liability company and we we are taking self-storage to a new environment and new world. So ten years ago. Everyone thought Airbnb was crazy. Everyone thought Uber and Lyft were these far-fetched ideas that would never really last and now they're household names. I mean they suck. There's some of the largest companies in the world right now and so a few years ago my co-founder had this great idea because he was trying to store vote for this for a couple of weeks. And he was told that I was going to be an outrageous amount. So he thought that there had to be a better way to do storage. Right and so he came up with the idea just I believe he was just having a couple of beers one night and just was annoyed by this and thought can we take this Sherry economy? This may be type of business model and apply it to Self Storage. Right? And so I met him through our current advisor who is a mutual friend of ours. I was looking a job at the time and I loved the idea so much that I just had to jump on board, right? We are three years later almost of the day. Oh my gosh, that is right. So awesome, and you know what people always say, we always have the skills already from like our companies, you know, the companies we work for and we could just use those same skills into running our own business. Oh, yeah, I mean definitely its every everything we've learned over the years. It's something we can use in our own business..
"jeremy" Discussed on The Cincinnati and Dayton Sports Podcast
"We have Jeremy Lance Jeremy. How are Ya. Lee I'm doing great. It's great to hear from you. How's everything during this quarantine for you? you. Know, it's. Like, most people were kind of. Uncharted waters. It's certainly is different. So Jeremy. You do a lot of great stuff. You're commissioner of Gotham soccer. You are sideline reporter for High School Football on W..
"jeremy" Discussed on Startup Sales
"In. They'll do everything in their power to make sure that doesn't happen right. I think i've answered both sides so so so you think the worst thing that managed to do not believe but i'll tell you i had a manager wants and the worst thing it just really hit me hard okay because it was in sales and i asked for something okay for you would typically ask a manager from and when she didn't deliver i asked her what happened. She blame mm somebody else now. I know for a fact that if it was the other person if it was put off on the other person she would've taken care of it right away. Yeah okay but look. I'm always is the first one to take blame for something. I've done wrong but your mind manager. If you can't stand up to me and say you know look. I've been so busy i you know there's five of you guys ten of you guys. I'm trying to support. Everybody just had had the ability to get to it. Let's put on the boats. Let's take care of it first thing tomorrow. Great no problem completely understand that we understand understand that you're you're not just a manager. You're the whole teams manage on the other fronts. You know you're like oh. It's somebody else's fault. Just lost all respect for her. I this guy couldn't deliver for her. That's for sure. Only deliver for myself is one thing but i lost all respect another shortly after because i could not work with her and it's it's a shame it's tough to have management that you don't believe in and that you don't trust absolutely absolutely it makes it hard to do the job. What am i doing this job for so you know in the end 'cause this is working with every single day in and out you know we'll see them more than my wife with the way that we work these absolutely absolutely all right. What one piece of advice do you have for all their sales people out there. Don't be afraid of the phone. It blows my mind away. How many sales people are afraid of the phone. It's a phone. It's not gonna bite you. It's not you know i it's a phone. Pick it up dial okay i. I know that there's people out there. There's phenomenal females. I know those people that are out there phenomenal lincoln but you need to have all those things together but the fear of the phone okay. This is where you get to know your client bets. This is where you get to know your best sales <unk> okay. We're sales. People get up there. Pitcher product. Don't be afraid of the phone and i think it goes beyond on just the initial traction the beginning stage of a process because you should be using the phone as well throughout the process. I've seen so many he is not picking up the phone and they get an email saying hey we wanna discount like that's a horrible one to email over the phone or what's the pricing or or just answering the very technical question over email when you just pick up the phone quickly address it so that leaves nothing on the table and you could just move forward you could keep the momentum going that way and it goes back to what you're saying about building report you know it's also building that relationship. You should be able to really call your prospects especially when you're engaged with come on long process of a sales cycle you know and be able to call them up and be like hey i got your email and there are some issues here or this is what we're going to do about it. Let's talk about the next steps great jeremy. We've kinda gone over time here so i really appreciate you joining us today and sharing all this great insight with us..
"jeremy" Discussed on KCRW
"Yeah Jeremy so if you hear did a nine point nine KCRW in KC R. W. dot com moving up from Nigeria to Columbia the calling yes stone comatose Flores KCRW well I mean.
"jeremy" Discussed on Intercepted with Jeremy Scahill
"This is intercepted in the movie and ho ho ho ho ho ho i'm jeremy scahill coming to you from the offices of the intercept in new york city and this is a special bonus episode of intercepted donald trump has encouraged ainu sort of alliance in the world and alliance of fascists authoritarian dictators it's striking contrast this emerging global coalition of thuggery to a movement formed out of the rubble of world war two is known as the non a line movement smith marshall you also boroughs tito of yugoslavia an indian prime minister may ru along with nassar of egypt forged in alliance of nations that at agreed not to place themselves under the ideology or control of the two major emerging empires in the world at the time the united states and the soviet union in nineteen sixty one in belgrade the movement was officially formed ended included most nations of asia and africa as well as latin american countries he's and others in the global south among the most central figures in the creation of this movement with tito of yugoslavia during world war two he led a guerilla struggled against fascism under the banner of the partisans their slogan deft fascism free people the partisans came from across the balkans and they successfully defeated both italian fascist and the nazis this struggle ultimately led to the unification of six territories under the banner of yugoslavia as president of this new country tito had the strike a balance between the soviet union that was enraged that yugoslavia did not agree to replace behind the iron curtain and the united states that was increasingly imperial in its global outlook marshall tito was famous for standing up the stalin as well as winston churchill and united states in the country that he built it wasn't incredible experiment in alternative ways of organizing society yugoslavia embrace descent tragedy of workers to the health of society and implemented socially own factories it emphasize national unity and respect for the diversity of its people and geography that yugoslavia was crushed in the nineteen nineties these any brutally murderous civil war where extreme nationalists engaged in historical revisionism and the promotion of ethnocentric spheres of power the serbian leader slowdown milosevic which and the crow out front of two jamin both carried out murderous ethnic cleansing campaigns of mass slaughter and displacement much of the killings took place in multi ethnic republic of bosnia which had the largest population of muslims in yugoslavia there's much that we could learn from the struggle of the partisans the society that they sought to build and the horrifying into the story of yugoslavia these lessons resonates strongly in are current moment in history joining me now to talk about all of this is the philosopher suffer an author symmetrical horror but he is author of what the europe want union and it's discontents which he wrote what's lavar jack welcome to the desert of post socialism as well as the radicati of love with pianist verified yes he is one of the founders of the democracy in europe movement his latest book is poetry from the future why a global liberation movement is are civilizations last chance so that's about welcome to this bonus episode of intercepted thanks for having me here so i wanna ask you just first a in a in a very big picture sense you know we in the united states of course have been following the rise of donald trump and you know every time he tweets sneezes or whatever it becomes a big news story but in europe there have been sort of parallel movements that have been either a rising power or threatening to take power that seemed to share a lot in common with donald trump in his world vision just for people who don't follow it closely what has been happening happening around europe with the kind of reinvention of heard right or neil fascistic movements well i would say that won't be witnessing europe today is that it's not only that we have a rise of the hearts of right wing as you call it fascist movements and populist leaders who are already powers such as mattel seleny tele for instance who doesn't allow the refugees to say leaning to the italian port for instance or viktor orban who's empowering hungary's you know the one who is famous for saying that it's finished with democracy and that we are living now in the.
"jeremy" Discussed on The Sporting Life with Jeremy Schaap
"Welcome to the sporting life with Jeremy shop. Over the next hour, New York Yankees, great David Cone assesses where he thinks baseball is today different. Does it better orange work? Now, I really knew the talent level of the skill sets of a lot of the players on some levels that somebody better than what I experienced. I play. I think we're really seeing the advent of super reverts there's so much power in the son of Yankees legend Yogi Berra details. The day that changed his life from that second. I I knew I was never gonna take another drug or have another drink for the rest of my life, and that was twenty seven years ago. And I haven't thought of taking a job or having any chance. It was my family that saved my life. This is the sporting life on ESPN radio and the ESPN app. Here's jeremy. Welcome to the sporting life coming up later in the show. He's speaking with David Cone, the former major league pitcher about his long storied career. We'll be speaking with Dale Berra. The for major league infielder about his new book about his relationship with his father, the one in only Lawrence Peter Yogi bear the hall of fame catcher for the New York Yankees. But first we're joined by the one and only Tom Rinaldi with the PGA championship upon us here in may at Bethpage Black a Long Island in New York. Of course, we welcome one of our favorite guests the incomparable, Tom Rinaldi. Thank you for being with us. Tom always great to be with you, Jerry, Tom. So I guess there was like an interesting development at the masters. I'm told the tiger one for the first time in what is like eleven years. It's like an EON. So, you know, even without having one for. Seven years all we talked about going into most the big tournaments for the last half year anyway with tiger or year. And now that he's actually one one of the majors again. Now, he's up to fifteen. I'm sure that tiger overload is in full drive. How'd you as a reporter spin around in for twenty years has covered the ups and downs as closely as anyone in the world. How how do you reorient yourself to tiger in the ascendancy again order thrifty question, Jeremy, and I think there's two short answers one is there is no reoriented. Because of that guy is the north star. This is the Gulf and sort of out of what he does your constantly reorientation vote. And number two is the fact that it happened if you will as part of a process here he had contended. He had been an absolute factor in the prior two major championships on the back nine on Sunday in twenty eighteen and that fueled his belief that he could should he have the ability to get himself into contention when and how it all unfolded in particular, Jeremy this scene when he came off the green the generational snapshot of twenty two years ago, the first major twenty one years old the iconic Berhard with his dad Earl and then for tiger never more human than to come off with salmon, Charlie there and to embrace them. Now, not as the sun, but at the father, I it just I was amazed at the emotional toll the emotional note that that struck for a lot of people. We're speaking with Tom Rinaldi. Who has covered Tiger Woods. Now. For decades who who has as good a relationship with him as anyone in the media for you, Tom. If this is your he he he's he's a subject he's an object of fascination of. But he's also someone that, you know, at a personal level. And sometimes those things for those of us in the media can be difficult to separate for you. What were you experiencing emotionally as as he was wrapping up that winning Augusta few weeks ago. Professional or profound answer for you. But I think like most people Germany, there was just this sense of wonder, and this this sense of wonder imbued within credulity imbued with fascination, and then trying to think of any other comeback story that. In any way suggested the same level of captivation for the country. And then to see him make that walk from eighteen greed towards scoring the scoring area the bottom of the clubhouse in a scene. What you'd never happen? Certainly since I've been covering the masters, nor and talking to people who've covered it for far longer where there was a human wall. That was created that he walked with people chanting his name he gets to the clubhouse. There's dozens of players there. Jeremy to congratulate players that he's just best it. It was just an absolutely riveting the scene to see and to see his outright joy that it had actually happened. I it it was just I don't know the sporting calendar. We'll have a challenging time. I think equalling that scene and that moment this year. But I hope we do the way we talk about Tiger Woods the way we get excited when he's on top. The way we talk about him when he's down everything lends itself to excess. You know, it's either he's he's never going to lose. Again. He's never gonna win. Again. There is no in between. It's all black and white. Whoa. Do we have to guard against as Alan Greenspan might have said irrational exuberance now that he's finally one another right? Always hearing the market correction now at best page flies somehow, you know, we'll play terribly cetera. I think Jeremy it's been that way for so long. He's been such a subject of scrutiny and fascination and wonder that no matter what he does he plays terribly. He's on the ticker. He plays. Well, he's on the ticker. Right. You know, he's just love him or hate him. You can't ignore him. And I think with that win so many people in the public. You know, you know, Jeremy that American dream, but seeing the seam of the comeback that we seem to embrace so much as a as a as a people that he seemed to embody that on on April fourteen which is remarkable. We're speaking with Tom Rinaldi, the non parial ESPN s. Ceus in reporter who is covered Tiger Woods at his career for so long. And you know, all we're talking about naturally is Tiger Woods with the second major of the year. How do you feel about in general the PGA championship? Now being in may. I think it's a great move by the tour. I really do. Now, you're going to have the four major championships in four consecutive months. April may for PGA cheered for US open July for open championship across upon. And then the FedEx Cup, perhaps given a, you know, not that it has it. It's a huge success, but a greater chance to take over the stage because football dominates, obviously, come the autumn. I think it's terrific. I there are going to be players that have to figure out their schedules and how they're going to manage them. But I give tour Jared the great credit and the PGA of America, great credit because change is not easy. Let alone change of this kind of magnitude. For an event of this MAC to and and I think that saying we're going to do this. We're going to shift. It from words traditionally been and see how it plays out. I think it's going to be a huge success. We're now watch watch. We'll get rained out here. What happened the last time at the USO at Bethpage Black? So hopefully, our weather cooperates here in may on Long Island. Well, who whoever made the final decision, whoever the brain? Trust was must be feeling extra smart now that they're writing the tiger masters victory. Wave heading into it. I mean, the anticipation not say that any better. Sometimes it's better to be lucky than smart. My career is a testament to that. And. Let let me finally as Tom before. We let you go. Nobody's busier, and I I feel bad whenever I take any of your time because you're so busy Tiger Woods versus the field. However, most people feeling it. Here's one of the things yet yet another takeaway from woods win at the masters. Jeremy when you look at going into Sunday, the leaderboard it was packed with a major championship, pedigree or hadn't been seen in decades in the sport. He beat major champions everywhere. And I think we're gonna continue to see I remember now this was the younger generation he spawned which said oft times we'd love to see tiger and his prime. I wanna take on tiger and his prime. Well, he's not in his prime. But he has certainly rekindled a at the top ten form if not the number one in the stratosphere four we're going to see now if he is able to build. That momentum. And all those words return, intimidation leadership, gravity all those things that he brings into the sport uniquely careful what you wish for Tom. Thank you so much. Thank you. Jeremy have a good time out on the island. We'll do. The sporting life on ESPN radio and the ESPN app. David Cone was one of the finest pitchers of his era accomplished in so many ways Asai young award winner. A perfect game fashion by Cohn in nineteen ninety eight the only pitcher to win twenty games for both the New York Mets and the New York Yankees. And for generation in baseball seemed as if whenever something big was going on David Cone was in the middle of it. He has a new biography autobiography I should say out full county education of a pitcher written with Jack curry longtime baseball writer for the New York Times. And now with the yes network, and it is a pleasure to welcome David Cone of the sporting life. David thanks for being with us. My pleasure. Jeremy always good to be on with you, David. You're you've had you've had one of those careers, and you're still going strong. There's so much to talk about and, you know, you're not gonna write a five hundred page book. How did you distill your story to its essence? Well, I think you know, it helps because I know Jack hurry. So well, I mean we worked together going back to the nineties when he was a columnist with the New York Times. So he was a perfect fit for me. And I he also kind of has a passion for pitchy this world, we wanted to tell obviously some some great pitching stories in there along with the stories of other pitchers that I fired so much played with and against. And we just kind of wanted to give a
"jeremy" Discussed on The Sporting Life with Jeremy Schaap
"Welcome to the sporting life with Jeremy shabby. Over the next hour a child psychiatrist explains why organized team sports are so important to the development of young people. Sports teams, your kids hippocampal get bigger having a big hippocampus as good and in boys at least being on a sports team is associated with being less sad and the hippocampus plays a role in looking to baseball's on written rules with MLB insider, Danny Nobre today's game. There's more of an acceptance that you can look your bat you can show emotion on the field. And I know Amir Garib of the reds twit us. I don't know if I'm like you celebrate. However, you want just know that when I straight you out onto the celebrate plus journalists Mark Yano on one of the most troubling trends across sports fandom addict, people love sport. But the begun to hate. Yeah, there's certain athletes that are lovable and people like, but you know, there's just so many sample of bad behavior by athletes, and these kind of stories that keep coming out. This is the sporting life on ESPN radio and the ESPN app. Here's Jeremy shaft, welcome. To another dish in the spring later in the show obvious speaking with a child psychiatrist about the importance of sports in the lives of children, and I'll be having a conversation with an MLB insider about the evolution of baseball so-called unwritten rules, but first we find ourselves in that endless slog, and I say that with all due respect the NBA playoffs would seem to extend from approximately Christmas until the following Halloween. It's really only a couple of months, but it seems like that no one knows the meaning of that slog better than our next guest Harvey arid who's been covering the NBA since pretty much like the heyday of doll Shazli, great, delve shades. Harvey. Thank you for joining us here in the sporting life. Great to Jeremy. I hope I'm not dating you too much. But I mean, you know, one of your calling cards is you are one of the deans of NBA and basketball reporting general and your new anthology you were the editor of the new anthology elevated the global rise of the NBA win. What was the first NBA gave you ever covered Harvey? Well, I remember I mean now this is going way back, but when I was eighteen years old and literally weeks out of high school. I started working essentially, you know, making Geli runs and and and off doing office church for the Staten Island advance, which is where I grew up and within a couple of years. I was I was probably twenty one years old maybe and on Saturday nights. They would send me to the Knicks games at the garden because the the paper was affiliated with the star ledger, and they normally would run whatever the ledger ran but on Saturday nights couldn't get the copy fast enough. So they would send one of their own reporters. And so, you know, we're going back to like seventy three seventy four where I did some Saturday night games. But as the beat reporter for the new. York Post it would've been the spring of nineteen seventy eight. So it's forty one years or speaking with Harvey Aron who spent so many years still contributing to the New York Times as general sports columnist and an NBA in tennis specialist among many other talents. One of the best. There's ever been in the business starting at the New York Post forty one years ago. Now, I gotta ask before the new anthology because we are here to plug. It is elevated the global rise of the NBA which the collection of some of the best basketball writing from the New York Times. I was I had the privilege of being a copy boy the time sports department going back to nineteen Eighty-eight. And at that time, the legendary Knicks beat writer was the one and only Sam gold dapper who even then seemed like he was about ninety even though he's probably only about sixty. You were with us. I I write about the NBA and seventy eight. What was it like being around gold dapper who
"jeremy" Discussed on KCRW
"Three o'clock with Jeremy sole up next. I'll see you again tomorrow night ten to midnight as usual till then the funk be with you tonight..
"jeremy" Discussed on Intercepted with Jeremy Scahill
"I mean, I have no doubt whatsoever that this is a regime change operation that they plan actively on using military force if the Venezuelan armed forces do not betray Madero and depose him themselves. You. I just wanted to say that I've been labelled a traitor. I've been labeled an opportunist for speaking out on and being critical of some of the policies and behavior of Madero. I have written an op-ed in the New York Times where I did compare him to Trump because I believe that there are a lot of characteristics that are similar with Iraq behavior. You know, I think it's a failing on the left that there is no space for criticism. The fact that in Venezuela, you know, party that was built essentially, the socialist party of NFL Bill, you know, under charges leadership with the aim of being this inclusive party where the could be self-critical became quickly. Hierarchical anyone who criticised was immediately either, you know, expelled or labelled, a traitor all of us who have been critical from within. You know, the left have been labeled in terms in the in that sense in that, you know, we're now aiding in the opposition in the regime change effort, and that that is just blatantly. False and does a disservice to really trying to build an honest and successful movement of social Justice. There has got to be a space for debate and dialogue and criticism. And certainly especially in these very tents and sensitive moments. We must be able to speak, honestly, otherwise people will not understand. This is not an issue of black and white. This is not the opposition's by Medeiros, great or Maderas bad. And the opposition is great and be and amongst those two sides. There are millions of Venezuelans whose lives are at stake. Who are really just looking for a government that's going to care for their basic needs and a country that can defend itself from foreign invasion. You know, they're open to relations with the whole world, but not imposition, and I think a majority of do oppose active US intervention, but they do want out of this crisis. It will go into thanks for coming back to join us on intercept at thank you for having me. Thank you very much for joining us. Thank you. Jeremy a goal injure is a former adviser to who go Chavis. She's also the author of the CIA has code her. Most recent book just published is confident of tyrants, and Roberto Levada is a writer journalist currently teaching at UCLA. And that doesn't for this week show. If you are.
"jeremy" Discussed on Intercepted with Jeremy Scahill
"Jeremy Scahill coming from the offices of the intercept in New York City, MRs episode seventy eight of intercepted I want to bring our troops back. From the endless wars. We have endless wars going off in nineteen years in the area by the end of this year, the war and Afghantistan would be old enough to vote old enough to be deployed itself to fight in the war in Afghanistan. It is the longest continuous US war in history. Now, there are very few people in the United States who continue to passionately support this failed war, even the foreign policy. Elites from the council on foreign relations have admitted that victory is impossible. If they can even define what victory would look like. But but but but but according to their most prestigious president, Richard Haass, quote, just leaving would be a mistake. Well, what a totally amazing. Excellent discovery not over the course of two terms of George W Bush and Dick Cheney and the two term. Of Barack Obama. The United States got involved with more war. More covert action more boots on the ground more drawn strikes. More support for despotic regimes those administrations were the so-called adults. So I think it's very hard to impeach somebody. Who's done a great job? Enter Donald J Trump he is a bumbling authoritarian. He has praised US torture tactics. He's also criticized the invasion of Iraq. But he added that we should have taken their oil. He is most certainly not any reasonable person's definition of an adult. I mean, just look at total obsession with McDonald's and Burger King and.