21 Burst results for "Jerrell"

"jerrell" Discussed on MTR Podcasts

MTR Podcasts

03:36 min | 2 months ago

"jerrell" Discussed on MTR Podcasts

"Now. <Speech_Male> <Silence> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Music_Male> Here's here's <Speech_Male> the here's the last question <Speech_Male> that's <Speech_Male> all <Speech_Male> right. <Silence> <Speech_Male> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> I got to think about <Speech_Male> what it is because people have <Speech_Male> been hit me back. Let's <Speech_Male> look. I got allergies. <Speech_Male> Like damn <Speech_Male> boom. <Speech_Male> So <Speech_Male> that's how he knows about <Speech_Male> to be black question you <Speech_Male> hipping. You started with boom <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> box. <Speech_Music_Male> Who <Speech_Male> was <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> back a little bit right. That's <Speech_Male> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Male> who <Speech_Male> i got my <Speech_Male> high blood pressure <Speech_Male> skyrocketed <Speech_Male> list s. 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"jerrell" Discussed on MTR Podcasts

MTR Podcasts

04:58 min | 2 months ago

"jerrell" Discussed on MTR Podcasts

"So i want to acknowledge Again my truth and the truth of my family. My friends michael in Again put that on a level put on a pedestal tool because is just as important and It's a is worthy to be praised as well it. Something extraordinary in the ordinary absolute people miss that all the time. We're going top tier. If you're this then it's not worthy of attention into your right most people. You don't a number. Let's just look at something. Is people always chasing the dollar monetary thing right so you start looking at people who are making over five hundred thousand which is not a millionaire over five hundred thousand. That's not late. Nothing percentage so right right. We'll see more of a regular monastic life. Or what have you. It's fine lies. People celebrate those regular people making up everything absolutely absolutely and i remember. I remember When wash the throne came out ten years ago And maybe eleven at this point. I think it's ten years ago. And i remember some of the early takes because i remember things i remember how people switch it around like cool now to like this. Yeah yeah yeah. Yeah i really like people. Like i don't know what he is and i remember that and and it's funny because it's like it's essentially saying it. They're out of touch because of their the lifestyle or heavy today presenting but people don't talk about how it's cool just to be a regular dude absolu- debt. We don't celebrate that you know what trips me out when i listened to music right and always so funny so when you think about like the average driver right if you think about their lifestyle before even if they do okay. Let's say hypothetically speaking you gotta rapper. He actually blows right just before he blew when he was just a rapid and everybody would a person was they today community or whatever they portrayed themselves to be they have money whatever i they will never broke then when he gets to the point where they blow Somehow some way they came through the trenches in the mud and they will broken all of that before like. Why doesn't anybody ever just want to accept him. Be what it is and this allowed to be good enough and you to think he goes to goes back to their previous thing of question artistry. They're a little bit because it's like you're not able to adapt to what your current situations are. Make your art projects that that's big. That's big right there. That's why i use like On drugs long sir. Right where we add. Now it's absolutely all even if you like. They just never accept like all right. If i know rapper right in we are teenagers. And there's this facade that okay he's not broke or she's not broke a film saying and then when when he actually get on they were broke the whole time according to their music. What is that like when we would have government the club like you said you was good by bottles tape morale or do i trust trust album when we got here.

michael
"jerrell" Discussed on MTR Podcasts

MTR Podcasts

04:09 min | 2 months ago

"jerrell" Discussed on MTR Podcasts

"Absolutely is released that early early age. When you were drawn and doing other things making knees would be football helmets and sons. I was that around the time you realize you had some creative talent with that later. Always knew that about myself always interested in like creative endeavors in various different like in different categories. Though you know. I i was doing music for a little bit. I'm not a musician. But i was managing and recording artists as a teenager early teen and tomorrow twins that for a while and I'm i'm sorry lisi Early twenties. I was doing that and You know always involved as some sort of like autistic endeavor. That was never something. I shied away from but my intention. Behind what i was doing was always monitor so it kinda like made me. It gave me like this weird relationship with our. You know whatever are was it was about earning and making a living. Which i'm not saying it's a bad thing because of it forced me to light look elsewhere other than with myself to figure out the i was the for my own future as a creative. You know me. It took me time to figure that out but Yeah i've always been into arts in some form or fashion. i just My relationship tool was okay. I gotta make a lifestyle. I got out of it. That was the only thing i was thinking about. Yeah i i've always been around myself as well Whether it be you know one of those kids. That i'm hurry. You know getting the on a test. I can drive x. Men or whatever and getting into so much trouble and just like regularly just doing different things you know. There might be a two three mix tapes from city college out there. I'm not letting anybody here. Those were not good. Beth wraps i. It's like you can't talk about pros while having amick pentameter spoken word doesn't work. It doesn't work get nerves really cool to do you remember that good with spoken where it wasn't really like the thing to do. Wave is like jones parade of nobody rock and then suddenly and comes back for crunchy granola. Everyone's drinking rose eight not mosquito because i is ridiculous. Sh got a few more questions. And then i got the one. I didn't send you the ball. Buster one the actual plan so ultimately your work is it has a personal inclination with it. So what do you hope people would take away from seeing your work truth one in any again like. I'm focused on the monday that everyday you know so. I'm not is not that. I'm not advocate for a People from our community in our culture a all on television really like put on a platform. You know what i mean. There's nothing wrong with that. But i'm surrounded by people ed. Just go to work and live day to day like on a normal whatever normal looks like most people you know and those are the people that are big up and want to continue to elevate that level you know because those we are the majority you know what i mean and i feel like if we wanna have confidence within ourselves and continue to grow mature people. We have to learn to appreciate and love like where we at now. And what we're doing you know and and is good enough..

lisi football Beth Buster jones
"jerrell" Discussed on MTR Podcasts

MTR Podcasts

02:41 min | 2 months ago

"jerrell" Discussed on MTR Podcasts

"I find that artists depending on what their approaches. Don't really run into that that often in that same way or to the same degree right right. right I agree with that hawaii coming. I remember when i was a child. Like i started drawn. You know. that's how i started. I used to draw and sketch all the time and never i never painted you know i. I didn't stop painting until i was about. Twenty twenty six twenty five or twenty six. But when i was younger. I used to always draw a sketch and i was really into it. Like i was doing all the time consistent with it and just like my family and my community they. It just wasn't conducive till i invested in the idea of like creatively. Doing something you know what. I mean or like taking us seriously. I can't get a job as an by can't you can't make any i s Like that's all we think about like at time is like you can't make money doing it. You know what. I mean in Like you say it kind of dwindles get the immagination just becomes non-existence existent You know but. I also remember as a kid. I used to always having imagination. I will watch movies our active movies out now with like create costumes to go along with whatever they will. I remember when i was young. I used to made this football helmet out of a bicycle helmet and a close close hangers. I was used as a face mass in running around playing football with makeshift shoulder. Pez having a blast. You know what i mean. Really enjoy myself but over time those things is give out of. I remember like my brother and i. We were We were kind of these kids like my dad will get any action movie on vhs. And that's the weekend was so we would just be watching those. I remember we saw movie and we need. We wanted to get that clout that early nineties cloud. Yeah we saw this year or whatever and was the thing ever came on early nineties and you know the to cover looks really dopes. I could do a medal suit and all of this stuff and people like me. We heard about that. We heard about that. My brother we're improvising back and forth just lying like we saw. We're just telling a story that did not happen based on the trail of based on the cover. And i'm like wild me at thirty six is trying to do that same thing. How am i gonna lie and they convincing..

hawaii football Pez
"jerrell" Discussed on MTR Podcasts

MTR Podcasts

03:32 min | 2 months ago

"jerrell" Discussed on MTR Podcasts

"I would take this show on the road and do it live. We it in front of the is wild intimidating. Because i didn't land a bit not great or i'm not making any sense right now or whatever the case is and i if initially when i was going into it almost like i would imagine similar to someone doing it exhibit. You know like. I would not be here for this. I'm gonna let them look at it. I'm not going to be here for because you want to receive that immediate. Some people do but a lot of condone that immediate feedback. And in that way. So i was pulling my myself out of those situations i would just run away from it and going back to it. You were saying it's like i'm not finishing this. This is a project that i put my energy towards right book. This place. I've got these people involved my tv year me. And if i would find like if i didn't see like me being successful in it then it wasn't meant for me to invest in a so part of my process now is trying to visualize it being a successful thing before we've been going to the next stage of building it up in seeing where i'm going to invest my time right. You're saying my still excited about this the next day. Happy exactly so creativity and this. This might be a ball buster. It doesn't the early ball. Buster question do you think. Creativity is something that a person is born with. Or do you think it's developed over over time. I think i think in any specific way I just think we kinda allow society to take it away from you. Know what. I mean just by the expectations Which are expected to Get up go to work take a fm. And that's why tv eat food like the basic necessities of average day. You know like. That's what i think is continuously in constantly fed to us. You know as people in that drives out that creativity. You know like childhood Enjoyment that you have just like finding something small and make it into something. You know what i mean. You just kind of get bogged down with Life in expectations. You know really liked drains that creative energy of creative jesus. I'm gonna share something with you. That i've never done a podcast before. It's ridiculous the day so like early. Nineties had company right. We used to go there. I love transformers so back. In the day we would get little bits and bobs paper clips and things like that and i would sit there and make my own transformers out of these like different like pieces of office materials right so right right in doing that i was. I wasn't told no i wasn't. This is how you and i was really creative at. I was basically doing like version of sculpture. Or something outside or something and to your point as you get older your imagination in your dogged pursuit of just existing kind of diminishes. Because you're told us this is what you're supposed to do remember. I had to lose. I was going to be an astronaut doctor or something. I wild and as you that process of whittled down in japan. Would you want to find that. I want to hear your take on this..

Buster japan
"jerrell" Discussed on MTR Podcasts

MTR Podcasts

03:37 min | 2 months ago

"jerrell" Discussed on MTR Podcasts

"Because i think it's doing the thing and it's like if you're doing the thing and it comes from you. I think just in general sense artists or creating. what have you. i think if it's coming from you you remove something then. I think that artists are very improv. Improvisational they vary. They can figure it out. So it's like all right. If you take my pain away from me. I'll make some paint for you. What is more challenging. Starting or finishing project definitely yeah. I don't know what it is. But i mean i. I started strong in. I'm always fired up with an idea. And i have new ideas like every day you know but now get to the where starting to figure out how to best. Make those ideas manifest into reality in. That comes from me sitting down and figuring out what ideas i. I'm going to like. Commit the most energy to. So if i come up with ideas in a more outright item down on my phone typically and then i'll give it a few days to see which one i'm still excited about and then i'll go with that one and finished that but that's like what. I had to teach myself how to do that in order to start finish because like that was one of my biggest weaknesses. Like finishing like strong supercharged up. Subic cited blast energies. I mean new ideas like every day probably five. It's in the day and finishing nothing. You know so ahead of scott a better way to solve that problem. you know. that's what our game. It's a puzzle I have like when i talked to people and again i'm nowhere net space but i have artistic inclination. They used to paint roles and all of that stuff back in the day. And i look at some of my like campus in here and i'm like okay. Yeah finish these. I was real strong five years ago. And i look at my closet. Hey rod remember you were painting. Remember ladies canvases that you've not using and it's just like hey sign i definitely not not not finishing just like Just left that did not six think. Is that impulse like when you have when When i did it you know it's nothing that's going to stop it but you you know ended the energy that you don't put it to it. S the only thing. That's most app. It you know. I think we again. We get caught up in just like the. I did not really focusing on a process to make it happen. You know But some sometimes you know like it's not a it's not a bad thing. I just think you have to either figure out a way to solve that on your own or just have a team together. That do all the stuff. Like you know what i'm and i think sometimes like having the team in whatever the creative pursuit one is is is undertaking. I think we have that team and it may be loosely. Assembled not an eighteen but like a loosely assembled team where it's just get it together where you at. When are you gonna finish this almost like someone's asking for money i'm gonna eat that twenty. That's that's kind of the thing that i find when i'm able to for me. I have to visualize success. To kinda mitigate in attenuate any of the things that would stop me from getting to that next stage show before covid stuff..

Subic scott
"jerrell" Discussed on MTR Podcasts

MTR Podcasts

02:31 min | 2 months ago

"jerrell" Discussed on MTR Podcasts

"Day tribal conversations that with like my family. My friends my wife's You know like if. I can find something of interest within Mundane you know like just the day-to-day lights It really doesn't matter. You know but his all senate around like family and my day to day experiences in the people that are closest to me for the most part. And i think over the last year around anniversary while we're recording this anniversary of like how those things have changed. You touched on travel. You touched on The communication with family and such and those things In may have improved for some people during this time and may have Gotten like they're different. Let's put it that absolutely and you know. I am a person like outside of this. Podcast i cover weird news. I'm always finding stories about someone losing a penis and in a car accident or something or things like that so without being able to travel run into like real life people to add to it. Kinda makes my work in the in this kind of space. This this audio space kind of changed a bit and everything kind of has a cova tinge to everything kind of has a people are just bored. In what ways do over the last year do you feel your workers maybe been impacted by kind of being inside more. Yeah I think more than anything is made my work more central even though it was always that but even more now is just really like hyper senate around me and my immediate family. You know what. I mean People that i spend like my day in day out with and it used to be me going out having those conversations or whatever but traveling again exploring in talking with different people and really getting Ideas from other artists being inspired by the arbs creators li- going to museums travelling to different shows. In different states. You know like seeing are in different environments. And i'm not able to do that now So is again israeli. Just about me digging a little deeper into spending more time figure out okay. What else can i talk about..

senate li
"jerrell" Discussed on MTR Podcasts

MTR Podcasts

05:39 min | 2 months ago

"jerrell" Discussed on MTR Podcasts

"Death's head moth pin. And i'm enjoying hand. Port candle cold overgrown cemetery. It's great and has the studio smelling awesome. Hit on over to thirty five thirty four chestnut avenue in baltimore then hand the neighborhood and see what they got to offer at bazaar tell them sent you to getting to the truth in this art. I am your host ropley end. Today's guest is a baltimore based artists. Joe gibbs welcome to the podcast. Thanks for having me wrap appreciate it. No doubt no doubt. I like coming with the energy really high and then suddenly this bring down a few times. I think i was talking to a corpse Like reno you're you're by reno you by looking at something you work like i came across Because i i do a search. I do a search on Instagram of like. Who's got good stuff. Who's doing stuff. And i see this lovely piece behind you so good on you on having it out there. So let's let's talk about your work a little bit Described for the folks who are uninitiated. Gotcha so basically my works A spay come from Photographs use use photographs As my references for the paintings and east specific photograph majority album about About ninety percent eighty five ninety percent of them from florida. Wild a few photo albums. Actually that i found him on space minister years ago. So i'm basically in mind those same photo albums for the past few years Treating the paintings from those For the most by up. So that's that's one of those things where you know in in the in the black households in my black household. We can't find a whole pitcher find photo albums because one of those things where my mom and my dad that fighting over this video of me or my brother and then i don't know if you have like the same thing in your family dynamic or even extended family dynamic. But i have a younger brother and he and i looked a lot alike. Or you're getting the and it's a big difference now because i'm like twice sizes like who is this and my parents yeah. Do you know who that is. So it's like if you see it because you'll like oh pitchers photo albums and things like that or former currency Within the black community i agree..

Port candle cold overgrown cem baltimore Joe gibbs reno florida
"jerrell" Discussed on That's What She Said with Sarah Spain

That's What She Said with Sarah Spain

04:08 min | 2 months ago

"jerrell" Discussed on That's What She Said with Sarah Spain

"Welcome to that's what she says. Was sarah spain a podcast about well. Whatever the hell i want. Actors and musicians athletes comedians. Neuroscientist wine experts. If i find somebody interesting. I'm bringing them to you. We'll talk about how they became who they are how they found success battled failures and how they ended up here talking to me. I am angela. Jerrell my dilemma is. I don't have time to work out. And i'm trying to figure out fit it all in..

sarah spain Jerrell angela
A Las Vegas Horror Story

Not Another Horror Podcast

01:46 min | 6 months ago

A Las Vegas Horror Story

"September two thousand. Heather viscerally grew up in maui speeches in hawaii. She was described by everyone that knew her. As a woman of contrast she was unapologetically fashionable. Classy yet she couldn't keep from stopping to help perfect strangers. She was always bringing home. Strays often ended up staying with her family for weeks at a time. She loved people. That's what everyone says. She was brought up by her grandparents. Who had been raised as quakers pennsylvania. She had a lightness of being new york. Musician botha's jerrell said if heather was part of a group outgassing at the clubs. He knew that night would be fantastic. He remembered that another one. Her friends said about her once you met her. You couldn't help falling in love with their heather had enrolled this fall for her senior year of undergraduate classes in human development at the contra costa satellite campus of california state university. She planned to work is a counselor or social worker. Heather spent eight years before she moved to california. Working and taking classes. Part time in maui can be college on the island where she grew up. Tap mccall history and math in the early nineteen eighties at malley. St anthony school is small. School of about three hundred students remembers her as a rebellious girl. Who had a question for everything

Jerrell Maui Heather Hawaii Botha Contra Costa Satellite Campus Pennsylvania New York Tap Mccall St Anthony School California
"jerrell" Discussed on Dyking Out - a Lesbian and LGBTQ Podcast for Everyone!

Dyking Out - a Lesbian and LGBTQ Podcast for Everyone!

06:24 min | 1 year ago

"jerrell" Discussed on Dyking Out - a Lesbian and LGBTQ Podcast for Everyone!

"To let you know like it's crazy to a couple of people on on, social media? Follow Erica do justice. Just. Listening to that I've spent all day today, not watching the news and Watching all of her quarantine concert series I don't know if you've seen she's been doing the. Sessions so fucking. Did you see the versus with her and Jill Scott got? Yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, that's all I've seen until today, and then today was like fuck. It is to watch. And she's just drunk and take. Free styling on a lot of her biggest hits to Soga. But. Yeah, follow her. You'll probably find out about June teams. He has crazy I. Mean it's been on I'm apple user? It's always been on the Iowa calendar June nineteenth and I remember a while back googling it because I didn't grow up like learning about it, but it's like. Did you know so many people saw June eighteenth on there S. There for a long time, and you just realize what I'm just GonNa work along with my day. Apparently, it's a holiday as I know. We don't celebrate it like in Corporate America early. You don't get the days off for it, but still like. Google it! And now I see a lot of people are afraid that it's GonNa. Become Cinco de Mayo. Oh, no, no. I'm just GONNA. BE QUIET ON JUNE teen. That's like I. Hope Everyone's enjoying themselves but I. don't want to partake in this. That's not for me and just happy for everyone enjoy. This man like offer to pay for my groceries yesterday on June team now. And all of that I was like that's awesome. I was like this is the one hundred and fifty dollars. Worth of groceries No, thank you like. James. If it was like a meal. Or something like you know ten bucks sure, thank you, but. Let's go a long way, but it was nice to see someone being like. You know like it's June teens and I want to pay it forward or paige back to you know to a person of color. You know to a person like that just like. Okay that was. You That makes me think I was listening this week to an episode of. All I don't know if either view listened to that podcast It's on Gimblett and they were talking about basically black people being weirded out by white people either strangers or acquaintances selling them money the past few weeks. And they're like why. This makes me feel weird. Also, this is like a very small amount. What what am I supposed to do this and be like with notes? By a coffee and I I listened to it because I was like. Oh, no, because I've been mode people but. People. Who put up there then MOS and their friends of mine, who? I haven't been able to see because they live in La. So you know like I know you're stressed out. If you WANNA get a bottle of wine like yours fifteen bucks, or you know other things and then I'm like. My part of the problem, and then it's like well. Some people are saying. Give us money, and then other people are like don't do that. That makes the Mona Monolithic again. Not Yeah, not a monolith. No. Like. Like I have a bunch of family and friends who've done that to like on June team. They're like Oh. You know you, can you know? Send me some money and I'm personally like I don't want your money like the mood and my mind I'm like. I'm doing just fine. I don't need your help. You Know Lake. I would rather like someone guy donate to an organization that goes to P towards helping people. I truly need the help line I am fortunate and blessed enough to be I. AM in. Have what I am. You know what I have today. I don't eat more good. Life was good over here I. Think my take away was only do it to people who outright ask. Don't do it to some unsuspecting person WHO's GonNa? Spend their day being like why like some people were getting it from like axes that they? White. Dated in college because they went to mostly white school, and like avid talk to them in years it was crazy, and then also one of the people they interviewed was Millie Muros. Who is a comedian that melody and I know here in New York, who after trump was elected made the sketch that was about it was just like I will absolve you of your white guilt if you van me and it was just a sketch that she did, but she actually put her real van now and people started van mowing her, and then she was posting screengrabs being like you Charles. `specially. White Gill. She was doing that and they interviewed her. I don't know it's funny and wild. Miss, that I'M GONNA. Check that out, but that we play all have to look at that because I definitely felt some kind of way and I was like. Am I I. Am are not black enough like shit I want. There's like I. was questioning my own self like. Do I need you wait? Are We okay like? It was really funny. Because the host actually called the one white friend of one of the women who received a small amount of money from a college acquaintance, and then asked him like. Did you think about how this would make her feel like what? What did you think that this money would do for her? Why did you do it? What are you doing now? Are you actually like going protests? Are you doing and it's like a very? Awkward Conversation, it's very good I. recommend notice. Everybody has three podcasts. Listen to this. And last week's reply all. Yeah I guess another big thing that happened this week is that the Supreme Court ruled to say that you can't fire? People based on their gender sex sexual orientation that that's all protected and everybody was celebrating I think my my mom put it best when she was like..

Jill Scott Erica White Gill Know Lake Soga America apple Google white school Iowa La Mayo Gimblett paige Supreme Court James Millie Muros trump New York
"jerrell" Discussed on KCRW

KCRW

01:37 min | 1 year ago

"jerrell" Discussed on KCRW

"What I'm seeing how far is Mars how far is Mars so basically the algorithm is about attention but then you also said it's about emotion so attention I understand but emotion is a pretty broad pool to be swimming in so how do you figure that out for firstly it's important to distinguish that our algorithm is not reading your mind right it's it's understanding are you paying more attention or less attention anything stronger emotions are weaker emotions and to somebody was the nature of those emotions the motion is incredibly complex and it's important actually for for us to express that to not over simplify the science and so what we rely a lot on is a measure that we refer to as emotional intensity and that is how strong are the emotions you're feeling natural pulls out his laptop and shows me what he calls my emotional intensity graph which looks kind of like in EKG machine but it's actually reading my brain waves and its use the algorithm to graph my reactions over time positive or negative one of the clips that I watched which in fact is something that I think Jerrell uses a lot because it has a lot of emotional resonance is a clip from the movie called crash which came out in two thousand and four let's play the video so we see a man who's having an argument with a guy who's pulled up in advance give me my money you know you start have a.

Jerrell
"jerrell" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

02:04 min | 1 year ago

"jerrell" Discussed on KQED Radio

"Movie clear for the demo I watch movie clips and some old Super Bowl ads Mr clean add Amazon's Alexa lost her voice this morning in an ad for Amazon echo we have the replacements ready just say the word as I'm watching the sensors are recording thousands of data points per second inputting the data through spark Nero's algorithm which spits out a measurement of how strongly I'm reacting to what I'm seeing how far is Mars how far is Mars so basically the algorithm is about attention but then you also said it's about emotion so attention I understand but emotion is a pretty broad pool to be swimming in so how do you figure that out for firstly it's important to distinguish that our algorithm is not reading your mind right it's it's understanding are you paying more attention or less attention anything stronger emotions are weaker emotions and to somebody was the nature of those emotions the motion is incredibly complex and it's important actually for for us to express that to not over simplify the science and so what we rely a lot on is a measure that we refer to as emotional intensity and that is how strong are the emotions you're feeling natural pulls out his laptop and shows me what he calls my emotional intensity graph which looks kind of like in EKG machine that's actually reading my brain waves and its use the algorithm to graph my reactions over time positive or negative one of the clips that I watch which in fact is something that I think Jerrell uses a lot because it has a lot of emotional resonance is a clip from the movie called crash which came out in two thousand and four let's play the video so we see a man who's having an argument with a guy who's pulled up in advance give me my money you know you start have.

Alexa Amazon Jerrell
"jerrell" Discussed on A REAL ESTATE SHOW

A REAL ESTATE SHOW

16:37 min | 2 years ago

"jerrell" Discussed on A REAL ESTATE SHOW

"Check check with your accounts. Make sure my math is correct correct and then what we're GonNa do is add that seven million plus the one and a half million is gonNA give a half million so that's seller now has netted potentially eight eight and a half million dollars on a ten million dollar asset which they have potentially fully depreciated through cost segregation so they've just now eliminated did recapture capital gains and all those things so they have netted more than they could potentially if they sold at ten million dollars straight cash sale so can power to the seller so actually puts more in their pocket at the end of the day yes Sir Perfect. Josh Okay interesting so we understand you. You know we got a good idea and and I'm sure you'RE GONNA get. Some phone calls from some Some people who in some commercial real estate be like wait. Wait you guys take a look at this from the property. You know it's been on the market for a while. You know like maybe you guys can help their. You know like so I guess before I go further with this question if there is someone listening in on the audience and and they have a commercial piece of property and they want to connect with the guys to see you know maybe get some type of offer or see if this this program would work for them. How could these guys and gals get had a hold of you. Guys absolutely perfect lead into what we're trying to do is find people who have properties people who are looking for properties and they want to maximize their net cash and they wanna buy a discount. We can put together cash offer within forty eight hours. All you need to do is Texas at eight one three five seven seven one one one an people a ride. Maybe driving or not driving in writing again that number is eight one three five seven five seven one one one and just simply say I section one seventy they wanted right takes me section one. Savigny Avenue and ideally the address and I could do a little research or Commun- we can talk about all the details and that was Giralda Colorado at the same number as well okay so they could they could call her texts and they say hey. I heard you on on a show and I'm interested in learning more see. If this you know worked for property that I own so they could they could just call their text. You and that's a good way to get the you know. The communication started right absolutely okay so we understand you know we got a pretty good feel for like how benefits the nonprofit how it benefits the the the seller right but there's other players involved right now attorneys will always get paid. They're paid very title companies but like what about brokers so I'm a broker myself off and if someone came to me with the idea of a bargain sale that I might that might need a little resistance right so you know how how does this. How does this really benefit the the broker themselves like me. How would this benefit me. This is rob. I'll I'll stab at this of one of the biggest thing I think for the brokers that you'll we'll have the ability to to put a new tool to a neutral locks. I think now you're you're adding a new disposition strategy to your stable. So you have a traditional cash out model. You have a traditional ten thirty one model. Now you're adding a bargain sale or one seventy disposition method to your arsenal that makes hugh powerful. The other benefit for a broker is it. We would be able to move more properties for you if you're you're afraid to take the listing because you don't have a buyer. Guess what you have in us us. You can call Robin Durell. We will be happy to evaluate your property will be happy to get you an offer within forty eight hours and happy to tell you the truth and I think bathroom benefits broker physician out there confusion and misunderstanding. We want to bring clarity to something we WANNA help. Brokers be successful matches financially but also in business as people. That's our main goal and I think that's how it can benefit you there. Okay this is drill just gonNA piggybacking on that. When most brokers see this initially they don't understand it at all and then they see seven an illness areas have been kind of bouncing around back and forth they see seven million and they think that's going to get paid on but they actually get paid on the net cash benefit to the seller so you take that seven million and then whatever tax bracket the seller happens to be in that three of four million charitable deductions gets converted into cash based on their tax bracket. That's what all the brokers get paid eight on his that net cash so a Lotta Times. That's as more powerful than a traditional offer as well yeah and like. Is this a really long process assess so I I'll tell you if I had a listing and someone came to me. You know with this idea. You know we're going to be working with the non-profit making acquisition. I'm thinking in my head. They don't I have any money and this is. GonNa take forever like I is that. Is that the norm or talk to us about like. Maybe you have a recent like sale that that went really long really the cast like give us an idea. This is drill and that's a great question because most people are concerned with first of all candies charities perform. That's the biggest thing we definitely ethnic can but we just did a deal. North Dakota were little from hearing about the property light when someone's shameless plug again eight one three five seven five seven one one one literally from someone text me that address to closing we could potentially do that might sixty two days which which is just what we did on a North Dakota deal. I mean never visited the property we did all from Florida from someone lily sending us a property right we just suggested did the closing in sixty today's front and back in okay what you mean by front and Back End Rob Tait this one. Let's hear in my mouth is drying water. What would he say is that Archer in the business of raising funds so when that when when that when that buyer the buyer actually wanted this property up there North Dakota's a medical facility about fifty four thousand square artsy phenomenal tenant performing asset a lot of people think that they have to be a beacon assets in the middle of nowhere area fifty one or something you know but that's not the case it could be a crime maiden name property. This was a fantastic medical bill with a great tenant that was going to be there for a long time that seller had fully depreciated rated though so he was gonna get destroyed recaptured means his basis was lower so this buyer came to us and said. Hey I want that building so we went to that seller on their behalf and said on March charity and we went to them and offered them. Let's say hypothetically on a five point. Six million dollar lists somewhere five seven around three million ish rush right and then we had a buyer on the other side was willing to pay three seven fifty ish or somewhere that rain so right away. We had a contract on the front end with the salad. I could use a tax savings. Then we also wants that was sealed in contract was put in place. We wouldn't put a contract on the back end. We're able to close lows this thing and less than sixty days creating a win for the charity a win for the seller a win for the broker a win for the community because you have a new honor as excited excited about a building you got a great tenets of Bassett typist Nares. We can pay Josh. That's awesome so see guys are building this I guess WH- so within the company what are your your roles like what what do you guys focus on within well find really good question made me pause and think about. I had like really cool. Titles don't mean a lot in our world. I mean we have fancy titles but it's really nuts and bolts also just trying to meet people and build relationships and see how we can educate and communicate and help people so I I would. I put on Lincoln Charity Fundraiser. Ah I mean that's as simple as METALLICA. Betas not relevant to welfare but that's what I do Robin. I'll be a little more technical pat. That's no he's absolutely right are mangled. The end of the day is to create win win scenarios and if and if it doesn't work it doesn't work but inside they'll they'll call me the national acquisition director or national. VP and Durrell is a senior acquisition manager as well. The Best of the best of the top and so are rolls on a day-to-day today. Basis is our charity. Ask us to go out and hunt down properties for them that we think may be good candidates to do fundraising mechanisms on and daily routine looks like we do a lot of prayer. We do a lot of hustle. We do a lot of you know digging. We did we get a Lotta knows. We get a lot of knows in our face but one thing that that we have is. We have a joy do every day. We get to go out there. We hunt down some of the biggest and best properties like just right now. We're looking at billions of dollars of properties is all over the country. Durell and I are jumping on a plane in the morning going out the Los Angeles meeting on a- almost three hundred million dollar project to go meet with this guy. That's paying cash right but the seller could use tax benefits so that's what it is. You think it's a little rinky-dink property. We're talking about wonderful Lard. Follow the asset so I'm daily basis. It will be good to do. We get the play. All I guess Josh has gone out of breath. I'm so excited monopoly but a charity version of monopoly happily write read the hotels. I'm actually GONNA GO Visit Hotel Damore icy fried out tomorrow the soap. Let's get a little personal guys. What what kind of nonprofits do you guys like have a passion for and why I I spilled the National Guard for six years as a Army combat medic so it's a little partial with me our project transition and helping our military transition from have had had a career in the military. I've been successful now. I need to break into the civilian world. All I've ever done is taken given order. I didn't mean to simplify it that much but it's different in the military world. I lived in versus. The civilian world so project transition really helps our military veterans transition into the civilian world so that one and one voice children's cancer and what they do is not the research and the basic like medical scientists the take away from their cancer environment and put him in armor with can ride horses and play. They're they're not the kid with cancer of their kid. DOC is to play in that. That's just to me up of persons a rob. I I concur with that. I really have art for the sanctity did you. My father was a navy pilot so when he transitioned I still remember when he retired. He went through a business coach and got new glasses and had to get suits and everything so product addict. Transitions is one that that touches my heart and the young lady that runs that show there's just class act up not in his on our central commanding deal air force more space so this is a big deal. You know the big deal actions that charities melt one voice is one that I really have a passion for another. One is I can't think of their name off the top of my head. I Apologize. It's the one that Sean came from Man. Dan Put it in the show notes below grade what grade great way to train master's commission and Ed now teamwork here. This will be have there but a massive commission does little groups all over the world and it helps young men and women that are just coming out of high school that just what they wanna do yet and that went to me is really powerful because I think about the mentors in my life and and and that's due Josh. Let's kind of go off a little bit on a tangent. I'm Oh I'm sorry about this but we get to help. People's dreams come true think about that little kid that wants to ride the horse. We won deal. We get one tax from somebody on your show. Josh Rush and they change a life. There were not just doing real estate transactions. We're not maximizing net. Ask polling for sellers were maximizing net. Net people's lives for making their lives better brother. That's why we do what we do. Josh appreciate that Moment There Ladies and gentlemen listening into this show. You might be driving but I want you to. Imagine imagine like these two guys that I'm talking to one. WHO's an avid snowboarder? Double blacks used to be a combat medic now he's the analytical side of the the reese's peanut buttercup and then we have problems you know runs around all day long forrest gump listening to reggae but these guys had the biggest smiles on their face and you could tell like they're in their zone when they're talking about serving nonprofits. and helping raise capital so that these kids could ride horses and the in that they can transition out of military and just all the people that you're serving in these different nonprofits that is freaking cool that is purpose with what you guys are doing man. I love it. Thank you yeah so let me ask you. What questions should I've asked you guys that I totally missed the mark and forgot about it. Because I got caught up. I would say what question would be. Are we qualified to do this job. You can qualify to the state of Florida say we were Gosh. We gotta go have a conversation with the state of Florida cool so I guess what kind of licensure do you need or like certifications or what what do you need to be able to take down a project like talks about your team of of the resources that you have have at your disposal. Oh well first and foremost you have to be a licensed agent to do it. We do so the Florida has given us that benefit. It can be a licensed agent but man the team that we have from the executive team to just. Kinda runs the business side of it you know our CEO or CFO The F. O. R. C. O. They've all been in the business you know to those. CEO and the CFO were actual agents immediately pounded founded the phones and the pavement. They've helped their tons and tons of charities. Um Harsh even our receptionist just a bright beautiful young lady who just loves those people in our evaluation team that does underwriting on the business..

Josh Rush Robin Durell Florida North Dakota cancer Commun Texas Giralda Colorado CEO hugh National Guard reese Archer Los Angeles Rob Tait executive director VP
"jerrell" Discussed on A REAL ESTATE SHOW

A REAL ESTATE SHOW

12:44 min | 2 years ago

"jerrell" Discussed on A REAL ESTATE SHOW

"Oh One C. threes so what they do is they. They have the ability to buy these assets through the government program so it's Kinda unique of what we do but it's very beneficial for the charities very the beneficial for the sellers also very beneficial for the brokers that are involved in these transactions it changes communities so here's a commercial brokerage that actually serves and focuses on serving nonprofits this are you don't see that very often now you've been a cornerstone at the company for you know for longtime like and it's it's a new company five years but is the idea new or is this something that's been going around for. Awhile Nash. This is Darryl and this program leader not been around nineteen seventeen. It was signed into law by Woodrow Wilson as part of the war acts raise funds when they were trying to raise money gonna I'm asking him almost on broke with the war and they needed funds so they encouraged rich people to with their property and there are have they get rich people to give give that to charities they offered cash plus charitable deductions in with that just they would stimulate the government and I kind of build it out and that program has been around for one hundred two years. There's just very little known I've been around real estate twenty five years and I've never heard of until about a year ago yeah now. How did you both get started with the company and like you were doing your own thing. You're snowboarding around the world traveling around mobile you know your RV and and you're running on the beach everywhere robe-like like God. Did you guys get get connected in that at will fund. I'll take rob. I'll take that I says I appreciate drills generosity of saying. I'm the cornerstone because that's a reggae running cornerstone of a charity wait. Are you gay. I listen to reggae music music and worship music at while I run. QC In a rhythm Nice I love Bob Marley listen to a little bit of all even old school and ally Gregory Isaacs back. You're going way back like the original you Don Carlos Old Sky old school guy there but what was the they should again. How'd you get started at wealth on doing what you're doing and then How'd you make the transition into that yeah? This is rob this kind of for me. It was kind of I was getting to the end of my development career. Just getting burned out of all the nonsense you know. The market was crashing. There's people you know getting greedy and Steve and I just Kinda got burned out the real estate field in that that ceiling and Kinda retired and the next thing I know well phone calls and I think that this program that they're pushing a scam. We're like what's one seventy. It was a bargain so I'm not GonNa do this and then when I went and talked to the ownership group I realized that it was something special and that the magic that was there was was contagious and and that's what I wanted to be part of and I was able to become part of that and then a couple of years later I'm sitting outside on my balcony and I'm kind of just out there screaming at people which I usually we do more like the sky and I was blessed to hear someone Kinda Kinda. Like what are you doing and it turned out to be drill. The paper that woman on that's what we started talking and then I we progressed to this in a letter else in his he got one yeah. I came and visited as guest and rob toward me around and well even the CEO immediately set down just like I was part of the family so I've met with literally the all the executive team all the way through to the receptionist and every single person was just warm and friendly and inviting and so just kept in touch with rob and talking about got it and I started doing a lot more research about one seventy. This is really a powerful program that can help you know I. I think I looked at it. I I wa. I can make a lot of money doing this and then and then I I love it when the light bulb went off for me and I love seeing the light bulb go off for people when they see hey the charity can benefit. A seller admitted that a buyer can make conditions if I happen to be a broker whatever makes their light bulb go. That's let's when my lightbulb went off about six months ago and it's just been going extremely well so you guys formed team within the company. Is that right right so I guess what does what does the team look like like. What are the superpowers of the individual players on this team now. This is the lead guerrilla field that I you thanks I get the line drive right at the pitcher off as often as I can't absolutely absolutely it's like a Racist Cup. I mean it's like a perfect mix blinds like I'm sure somebody was stumbling around in a factory took a spoon in chocolate and just sit do something with this kind of how we are as lighters very unorthodox. It's robbed a lot more vocal and outgoing going and I am blessed avid skill set that complements that of terms in a little bit more analytical but still have these personality weren't can carry on a conversation with people in and so it's a really really good mix and then everybody that meets us. I think is just are just being who we are just being authentic. I mean we don't try to sugar because we don't try to tell people what they wanNA. Hear we just act like who we are and do what we do and some people love and people don't the perfect in reese's peanut butter cups are a perfect mix of chocolate and butter psych and you two and how that fits so let's let us this so you you know well font serves nonprofits but like in my experience and you know this might be the general. Can you know thought is how do how do I serve nonprofits in commercial transactions actions when nonprofits aren't known for having a lot of money right. So how does this actually work. This is rob. I'll jump on that I in a legend finish it up to there's more to add there. I think I think the cool part is that that's the magic of wealth on like the like I said before there's something magical there when I went there and they have a formula and that formula is the final way and so we have these amazing people inside of wealth that created in called Charity Charity Financial and charity financially is the catapult to give the charities the ability to acquire these assets and it's a straight miracle article because nonprofits usually the stigma with them is that they don't have any money but the good news is that they do through well-thought. That's the good news yeah and this is drills to add to that and nonprofits don't realize how powerful they are when they get actually issue a charitable tax deduction. I mean when you can take okay high net worth individual and offering millions of charitable tax deductions and they need it man as golden so it's just a perfect mix. I mean just like everything is just coming together at the right time. We have a really good founder good on his unglued a great. CEO All just come together. Could you give visit maybe an example of like how benefits the non profit so yeah kind of walk us through like maybe high level of how it works for the nonprofit so my nonprofit friends listening listening in go go. Hey maybe this is fit for us right yeah. We've we work with about twenty five specific nonprofits covering everything from our military terry to children's with cancer two missions to battered ladies just about anything that will be special to someone's heart and while they get involved with us and we have the they have the benefit offer the charitable tax deductions. We've couple that with cash and handling everything forum so what we do we gotta find the properties we research. We do all the due diligence. We put together like normal broker. Would we take that off the play 'cause they wouldn't have any clue what to do it real estate so we take that on ourselves and since they are a would offer the charitable tax deductions when we're able to go to the seller and go hey we'll take this property. Maybe it's ten million dollars and will offer him seven and charitable seven in cash and three or four and charitable tax deductions to make up the difference and then we'll take that property and sell it on the back end for eight million and then the charity just make a lot of money when we're able to do that so that's the major benefit is when it's when it's bought and sold whatever the spread is after the fees enclosing because everybody seems to want peace as they should attorneys want to pay HEED COMPANIES WANNA get paid. We gotta get paid but the a charity still walk away thousands and thousands of dollars. That's awesome when we sell it should have you guys could share. Maybe an example of how how you guys have had done this in the past or or recently the this is rob. I I just I jump back a little bit on what drove a second ago that right yeah. Let's do it what I was saying the one benefit from the charity to one of our charities. I won't go into details and examples since we don't have their permission to give exact names or one of them pulled us this story. They told us that it's so tough for them to raise funds that they gave us an example on that example was that they put on a fishing tournament with all these celebrities and everything they ended up spending sixty thousand dollars it right they only raised forty grand so they lost twenty grand met so that's why this is so powerful for the charities because it gives us the ability to to go ahead and maximize their return on their time so they're off doing their missions what is doing we're grinding for them. We're raising funds for. We're doing our best. Even if it's a dollar it changes lives and that's why we do this and that's what I wanted to make sure that Ip address perfect complement does it does it cost. The nonprofits nonprofits interested in doing this. Does it actually costs them money upfront or anything like that. Now that's the that's the beauty of it we we got extensive. I guess vetting of our nonprofits meaning. They have to be established. They can't just start a fire Wednesdays three last week to join us. The makes money than ninety percent of what's raised towards the cause so of his children's cancer and we raise one hundred thousand dollars ninety of it has to go to the Causa can't just go straight to overhead or salaries or whatnot but there's a long-winded no bit jockey little disclosure to like a wealth also makes the final decisions and please check your accounts on any of this vice absolutely all right so we we get a picture of of how it benefits a nonprofit so first of all you guys do the do the work with them in for them. You use the use their structure to help them raise some capital. Oh which serves the nonprofit right because they could walk away with with some significant capital raised right through this this transaction absolute you know like let's talk talk about the seller right so you know as we're looking at a seller. Let's just say I own a piece of commercial property and it's died at ten million bucks like why would I be interested interested in this in participating this is it because I have a big heart for charity or is it because of something like what are your thoughts yeah well. This is rob again in great question. Josh appreciate that the I think the best part about it for the seller if I own a piece of property for ten years and associates a multifamily property one hundred units and it goes away and I depreciated or the cost segregation on that when I bring that to the market that a million dollar property I'm going to have recapturing capital gains on that property rights especially if I've improved it and added value added that property so what we do who is we come to that and we worked with them in their CFO's and they're brokers. There's a broken ball and we CFO or CPA's and we back into a number that works for them so let's use that ten million for example. Let's say their. CPA says they need about three million dollars in deductions or whatever so we'll come to. Let's say with seven million dollars cash rushed of three to four million dollars in deductions right so then that deductions to monetize that you're. GonNa take whatever their tax rate is multiplied. I buy that three or four million dollar tax..

rob CEO CPA snowboarding Woodrow Wilson CFO Nash Don Carlos Darryl Bob Marley program leader Gregory Isaacs Racist Cup wa Steve reese founder Josh
"jerrell" Discussed on A REAL ESTATE SHOW

A REAL ESTATE SHOW

02:52 min | 2 years ago

"jerrell" Discussed on A REAL ESTATE SHOW

"About you rob. Tell slid about who you are rob lately just a again just just an average guy but just been blessed life. I'm a real estate for over about twenty years now been involved over a billion dollars worth of transactions development. I'm at work affordable. Housing market rate apartments hotels things like that on we'll father two beautiful children eighteen year old and a seven seven year old and just really really love real estate. I love helping people and again. I'm blessed the work withdrawal and well-thought and we help charities raise funds but we also helped sellers maximize cash commercial real estate transaction. Well see it's awesome. Meet you guys ladies and gentlemen. I'm looking at these two guys through a third video conferencing and you know they say their average guys but let me let me describe a little bit about these guys that you know you may not have picked up so window was talking he easily. You know how old you drill. Are you allowed to tell you assure age to ask five zero. I is he's an avid snowboarder and he does like black diamonds right so that's one of the harder courses that you can do. You like to go kind of like off path right right so not even gone on black diamonds which is hard enough and snowboarding which is hard enough. You like to go kind of off path. Is that right yeah. We go trailing in traversing through the woods. Well I do my wife just kind of goes around and wait for me to come out the other side of the woods and if not she's six the golden retriever to run through there and find me perfect and you know something tell. There's something about you. Rob Bet you know many people may not know you know just by looking at your just by media. What what's something interesting about you. Wow Man I love up to run has one of the things I love to do. Kinda like forrest gump if you've ever seen that movie where he's running in the beard rose and all that stuff that's like me. That's Kinda like meditation. It's cheaper than therapy every everything's got it all right so we got a snowboarder runner and they say that their average guys but together they've done billions with a B ladies and gentlemen billions into dollars in in real estate transactions so they kind of both started in the real estate industry and now they're they're. They're focuses is a little different which this will get us into what well font is right. So who wants to take this ball and tell us a little bit about well-funded rops probably more to do that because he's been with the company and he's been. I'd call it like a cornerstone of the company. Begin ever count on somebody to produce. It's always Robbie's been there when they had no money and they're making crazy offers on properties now we have millions and billions to deal with to buy property so he's kind of been through that Obama. He's qualified derail honestly speaking about the rob speaking about okay rob. So why don't you take ball. Tell us a little.

Rob Bet Obama forrest gump Robbie seven seven year billion dollars eighteen year twenty years
"jerrell" Discussed on A REAL ESTATE SHOW

A REAL ESTATE SHOW

02:13 min | 2 years ago

"jerrell" Discussed on A REAL ESTATE SHOW

"Hey there. I really think you're GonNa like this music well. My name is Josh and I'm the host of a real estate show on the show. We're GONNA talk about real estate all the way from general topics renting an apartment all the way to funding commercial deals so I'm going to take you on a journey so we could learn meet some great people and maybe even do some deals together together if you'd like to find out more head over to. WWW DOT a real estate show dot com now onto the episodes. Well hello everybody my name is Josh and I'm the host of a real estate show. Welcome to the show on this show. We're going to have conversations with experts in the industry. We're GONNA talk about real estate all the way from maybe renting your first apartment to acquiring some major commercial properties which just in fact we have some guests on our show today who do just that so ladies and gentlemen to introduce you to some of my friends robin drill to a real estate. Show welcome guys well. Thank you so much. Josh thank you for having us. This is drill a US rob. Thank you very much very excited to see how we can help folks out there yeah. This is so cool. So why don't why don't we start off with this. You know we'll we'll go back and forth ladies and gentlemen listening into the show I'm interviewing guys and we're going to go back and forth to learn a little bit about who they are and what they do so joe. Why don't you kick us off. Let us know who you we are and what you do absolutely drill bass. We work with well-thought man where to begin. I just say I'm just an average guy who who has been real estate his whole life. I've been involved with numerous deals multiple billion dollars worth of deals. I've been blessed to have a wife same wife for twenty four years where Abbas borders. You got a fifty year old who loves it. Just go out and take on some black diamonds occasionally when I can handle it. I just very very blessed individual. I'm actually now fortinet to do something good in real estate. I've always been focused on the commercial side and how to turn a a dollar in real estate which most people are but what what we do have really been blessed to actually.

Josh fortinet US Abbas twenty four years billion dollars fifty year
House Judiciary votes to hold Barr in contempt

Chris Krok

00:52 sec | 2 years ago

House Judiciary votes to hold Barr in contempt

"The attorney general the House Judiciary panel is now has now voted House Judiciary committee has now voted headed up by Representative or congressman Jerrold Nadler to hold attorney general bar in contempt. Jerrell bar is being held in contempt on a vote. Well, not official yet. It's got to go to the full house for vote, but the committee the House Judiciary committee that has to pass it. I just did. And they're moving forward now. And soon we'll come a vote of the full house to see whether or not he is in contempt. And this is then it gets put onto a prosecutor a US attorney in DC who then will decide whether or not he wants to prosecute his own Justice department. Would you be kind of

House Judiciary Committee House Judiciary Jerrold Nadler Attorney Us Attorney Congressman Justice Department Prosecutor Representative Official
T-Mobile says Sprint merger will boost 5G speeds by up to 6 times

Overnight re-air of day's programming

07:10 min | 2 years ago

T-Mobile says Sprint merger will boost 5G speeds by up to 6 times

"Pending merger of sprint and T mobile that subcommittees chaired by Mike Doyle of Pennsylvania. Before we get started. I want to express my condolences to congresswoman Debbie Dingle on the loss of her husband. John John was a dear friend and mentor to me and many members of this committee is passion for oversight accountability legislative process in his lifetime of public services. An example to all of us his passing is great loss door nation, the congress and this committee, which he loved so much John may you rest in peace. Jerrell now recognize himself for five minutes. Welcome to the subcommittee on communication and technologies hearing on protecting consumers and competition and examination of the T mobile sprint merger. This hearing is noteworthy because the last time a merger hearing was had before the subcommittee was almost nine years ago. And in that time there have been numerous mergers within the subcommittee's jurisdiction that have gone without a hearing. I believe it's the duty of this subcommittee to allow our members to publicly discussing debate the merits of these transactions and the question the relevant. Stakeholders the merchant before us today is between two of our country's national wireless providers T mobile and sprint these companies have acted as disrupters competitors and low cost options in the wireless. Marketplace. T Mobile's ankerium strategy has ended anti consumer practices such as data caps restrictive. Concrete contracts and much more. They have also worked hard to build a robust national network that by some accounts is the fastest in the nation. For its part sprint has been a leader. And roaming agreements for rural providers and wholesale access for prepaid and lifeline providers. Sprint has worked. Hard to bring its networks that within one percent of rises in terms of network reliability. Or so their commercial say-so consumers have also benefited from sprint positioning itself. As the best value. They are offering a plan right now where new customers can get a year of free service when they switched from another carrier, which sounds amazing. However, this hearing isn't about the benefits that both of your companies have brought to the market. It's about the extrordinary impact that you're combined company could have on the public and the marketplace if this merger goes through we will hear today from the Communication Workers of America from the world wireless association and public knowledge they claim that this merger will have. Negative impacts on low. Income consumers rural providers and jobs in the wireless industry. CWA's testimony suggests that this merger will result in up to thirty thousand job losses in the industry and a reduction in industry pay by as much as three thousand dollars for employee the rural broadbands associations testimony argues that rule consumers will pay more. They claim that sprint charges twenty times less than T mobile or other national carriers for roaming agreements, these agreements allow customers of rural carriers who build their own networks in the most rural communities they use their phones throughout the country. What guarantees rural providers have that they won't face increased cost if t mobile doesn't adopt sprints practices and public knowledge is testimony states that consumer prices will go up due to the reduction in the number of national carriers from four to three they argue that the merger. Would hit low income consumers the hardest because the number of carriers offering wholesale access would drop from three to sprint AT, and T and T mobile so access to their networks to prepaid and lifeline providers who then sell that service under their own brands what remedy to these carriers or their customers. Have if the not mobile decides it wants to get out of the wholesale business or drastically raise rates to that end the FCC found in their communications. Marketplace report that the wireless market concentration was currently at thirty one hundred h h h h I'm measures how competitive market is with a higher number. Meaning it's less competitive. The Justice Department's horizontal merger guidelines state that a market with an h H I above twenty five hundred is highly concentrated, so we really aren't starting from a great spot an increase of. Two hundred points would raise significant concerns about competition. This merger is expected to result in a market power increase of two hundred eighty points for the post played market and two thousand fourteen points for the prepaid market that would take the prepaid market from where it is right now at twenty four sixty seven which is just under the OJ's threshold to forty four eighty one a level that raises lots of red flags these kinds of numbers have historically resulted in higher prices for consumers less competition unless innovation I appreciate both executive statement that they believe that this merger will benefit consumers and result in lower prices and their commitments to an accelerated deployment of five G and the promises of expanded rural broadband, these are national objectives that are important to me and many members of this committee. However, I've seen a lot of mergers in this. Industry and others. And it's hard to think a one where consolidation didn't result in people losing their jobs prices going up and innovation being slightly. I look forward to hearing from the testimony from our two telephone companies that wish to merge in from the other panelists and with that. I yield to the ranking Member Mr ladder for five minutes favors chairman if I could just take a point of personal privilege also to express, my deepest sympathies to our friend and colleague, Debbie Dingle on the loss of chairman Dingell. And the chairman love this committee in this room is named after and I had the privilege of getting to know him in my days now. On this committee grind, I got congress. Again, he loved this committee. He loved this house. But most of all he loves his district state of Michigan in all that he did fourth. So with that. I wish the Bengals my my deepest sympathies on the loss of chairman. And again, this Sharon, thank you very much for convening. Our panel of us today into our witnesses. Thanks for much for being we appreciate your time. I look forward to hearing your expertise in different perspectives

Sprint T Mobile Chairman Debbie Dingle Congress CWA John John Mike Doyle Jerrell AT Michigan FCC Pennsylvania Sharon Bengals
"jerrell" Discussed on Blogging the Boys

Blogging the Boys

03:48 min | 3 years ago

"jerrell" Discussed on Blogging the Boys

"These teams have in common is both not good in the red zone. Calvo's at thirty first and the Tampa Bay Buccaneers, thirty seconds. So either team scores once I get down the red zone. You know, and here's a great example. And you mentioned Jerrell McCoy Jason Pierre Paul they have, you know, some guys are pretty active on a defensive line. So just possess. You know, presented sell some some good matches. But you know, it's a gain that this part of the season where you got opportunity to punch your ticket and get to play in a postseason play. It's it's all about state of mind. And I think for them it's got to be a state of mind in red zone, especially you have a team like Tampa Bay that struggles. Worsened Cowboys to be able to score and original. It is presents itself. A lot of opportunities. I think that's what they have to really sense. And sometimes or j just comes down to this this urgency to really, you know, bailable to develop an attitude to get down on red zone and develop opportunities we offense and the Cowboys hadn't done that this year. What do you think about how this? I mean, how does it feel in the locker room? I guess is is overall question. I mean because you know, and the Cowboys have kind of dealt with that this season early on after the Jaguars Tyron proffer, very infamously said stop talking, you know, what about our offense. I mean, they hear the noise. And so they're here all week that they suck in the reds on their terrible. They can't square got shut out in Indianapolis. They're embarrassing, blah, blah. I mean, so at what point does it? You know, does it become this sort of man, we just gotta we gotta do this. I mean, we just gotta get this monkey off our kind of. Thing. I mean is that do you think that's going on in a good way? Maybe. But I mean, I have to believe that they are certainly aware of how bad they are when they get to the most important part of the I think it's very hard people think that in no player, you say, well, we're into that. We don't hear you do here. And it's to cystic that every week in week. You gotta be good in the red zone. So you start filling that and it just kinda start to seep in a little bit. And I think it's a defense. It's just as worse as more worse than because you know that once they get into the red zone. They you know, they brought the ball all the way down the field. And then it's like, okay. We'll so most like the way for holding away flat and white flag up and I think offense of -ly again. I think this comes down to the state of mind. Look we need to execute. We need to be more concise quarterbacks got to be really efficient. I think that's really good. When you think about throwing the football. All in a red zone. I think it's we talk about reference all the time too tight windows for the quarterback at those those are even tire. That's when you really have to be really concise in the fishing. And I think when you get it down like last week. It's a great example gets a coast. We talked about it last this week on our podcast that when a blow on the defensive line is blowing you up when you have four one hundred making negative yards de become to state of mind. And I know we gotta go back and look the matchups. They're missing players. You know, Zach Martens gonna be out again this week. So, but that's what defenses. That's what they thrive on. They try to find a match up, and for some reason either execution their stolen football yet to be a lot more efficient, and you definitely got to be more concise. Well, we'll see you know, what the deal is Zack Martin and executives who feels deal with that. I swelling. That was really weird obviously know Travis Frederick and tyrant plan while I mean for his stance..

Cowboys Tampa Bay Tampa Bay Buccaneers football Calvo Jerrell McCoy Indianapolis Zach Martens Jaguars Jason Pierre Paul Travis Frederick Zack Martin thirty seconds
ASD may increase depression risk

NPR News Now

00:50 sec | 3 years ago

ASD may increase depression risk

"A new study finds that young adults with autism spectrum disorders are at high risk of depression and John Hamilton reports on research that appears in the journal Jaama network open. The steady looked at more than two hundred thousand young people in Sweden. It found that nearly twenty percent of those diagnosed with autism spectrum disorders also had been diagnosed with depression. By the time they turned twenty-seven. In contrast, depression was diagnosed in just six percent of young people who did not have autism. Previous studies have found that depression is common among at lessons with autism. The new findings suggest that they're elevated risk continues into adulthood. Several studies have also shown that people with autism are more likely to think about suicide. The authors of the new study, say the results show that health professionals need to look for signs of depression in young people with autism spectrum disorders. John Hamilton,

NPR Environmental Protection Agenc Depression United States Scott Miller Afghanistan Jim Hawk Rebecca Hersher Amsterdam President Trump Warren Canada Washington Teri Schultz Elizabeth Warren Tom Bowman John Hamilton Amsterdam City Council Jerrell Milas