40 Burst results for "Jessica"
A highlight from 400 The Big 4 0 0!
"Hey everyone, welcome to episode 400 of She Podcasts. I am your co -host, Jessica Kupferman with me as always, the pink and perfect, Elsie Escobar. Pink and perfect. You look pink and perfect today. Pink cheeks, pink eyes, pink lips. I love pink. It's so cute. You look very cute today. Thank you. I thought about today trying to grab all the different ways that I've introduced you, but it thought it would take too long. It would take too long. Like if I could just queue up 400 different, like... You did not start doing this though from the beginning. No, no. But what I'm saying is I thought about it. Oh yes, this is true. I only thought about it. This is the kind of stuff where we can get like an AI to quickly do it, where you could just be like, Hey, little robot, download all of the past episodes of She Podcasts and clip out this. Cheryl. That would be amazing. Hi Cheryl. How are you? Thank you, Cheryl. You're so sweet. Thanks for showing up. Thank you. Thank you. Yay. I'm just going to make a disclaimer right now. My stomach is probably going to be making like loud crazy noises. Yes, I am hungry, but also there's other stuff happening because I have to go get a colonoscopy tomorrow. And today is my no eating day. You're recording during prep? Yes. Oh. Well, I haven't taken the thing yet. I haven't taken the whatever's going to make me poop yet. I haven't taken that part, but I'm not supposed to eat today. I'm only supposed to drink stuff. So I'm just saying that my belly is actually might make the biggest noises you've ever heard. Oh. Okay. Yeah. Okay. Oh, I closed it out. No, no, no, no, no, no, no, no, no, no, no, no, no, no, no, no, please. Oh no. I think I got it back. Okay. Oh God. Please do not let me have closed it out. Okay. I know. Well, this is one of the reasons, Jess, it's like why I also, I think that I was making sure, because I do in the same way that I'm sure you do things. You, we get on the computer and there are some compulsive things that we do that we don't even think about. Like I empty out my trash all the time. It started over. I want to die. This is terrible, really terrible. I've been trying. Okay. Yeah. Now you've got me on a mission that I don't need to be on. Yeah. Prep day is the worst. She's doing prep, colonoscopy prep. What is more terrible than that? I can't think of very much like just day to day stuff. This is the first time. Yeah. Yeah. No, no, no. This is the first time that I've done it. I can't say it's a great day. I also, I am not okay with, listen, I've done detoxes. I've done like liquid diets in the past through my life. But the thing is those things are, I've prepped my mind to it. I'm, I'm doing it for another reason. I'm, you know, it's sort of like detox. I'm cleansing. Yeah. There's like a different vibe to it versus somebody telling me you can only drink today. And then for some reason that feels very constricting.
Fresh update on "jessica" discussed on Stephanie Miller
"Mhm. Mm hmm. I'm Jessica Edinger, CNBC. Wall Street is poised for some gains this morning after ugly stock sell off bond yields have pulled back today from 16 year highs on a weaker jobs report. The real estate market is watching mortgage rates again today as they zoom toward eight percent the rate on a year 30 fixed home loan, 7 .7 % today, according to Mortgage News Daily. Mortgage demand dropped its to lowest since 1996 last week. Fewer private sector jobs than expected were created in September, according to the ADP payroll report. Small and medium sized businesses added jobs while the big companies did not. The government's September jobs report will be out Friday morning. It
A highlight from Short Stuff: The Dakota
"Hello everybody, the Xfinity 10G network was made for streaming giving you an incredible viewing experience now You can stream all of your favorite live sports shows and movies with way less buffering freezing and lagging Thanks to the next generation Xfinity 10G network You get a reliable connection so you can sit back relax and enjoy your favorite entertainment Get way more into what you're into when you stream on the Xfinity 10G network learn more at Xfinity .com Xfinity .com Hey and welcome to the short stuff, I'm Josh and there's Chuck and we're going short stuff architectural style specifically architectural style from the mid to late 19th century specifically in Manhattan and the Upper West Side specifically about the Dakota That's right. Can I say something very quickly since this is short stuff? Sure Right before we recorded you said Dakota Fanning and that reminded me I just got back from New York and I had six celebrity sightings One of which was Elle Fanning. Oh, yeah. Yeah, she's in the lobby of a hotel. I go in that hotel to pee I'm always got my head on a swivel in that town, especially in fancy hotel lobbies Sure, and I was like, hey, this is Dakota Fanning and I was like she was sitting with people I was like, there's got to be somebody else famous went to the bathroom came out sitting next to Jessica Chastain Wow, pretty major sighting then at one of my pavement shows I saw Noah Baumbach and Greta Gerwig Yeah, they're married okay Wow say so power couple yeah, I mean he co -wrote Barbie with her and Dean Wareham of Luna, they're all good friends and they were all together So that was a three banger in one and this this lady near me was jumping up and down like screaming it at Greta Gerwig and she was very sweet from up above in the balcony and like made the little heart symbol and like said she Loved her was very sweet. Oh, that's sweet. And then sat next to Tiffany Haddish on the way on the flight home Wow She was a girl across the aisle from me. Did you but did you bug her the whole time? No, I didn't say anything. Were you like, hey, hey Tiffany, you remember this one joke you told? Layers She's great though. She's very pretty too. Yeah. Yes. It is. Wonderful. I like that voice. She's got that sort of a low voice kind of like this I'm Tiffany Haddish. That's right Okay. All right. We got to go cuz we're talking the Dakota here and not Dakota fanning or Elle fanning No, the apartment building in New York City. That's right. The one where John Lennon was shot in front of Live there. No, no. No, he lived there and he was he was shot on the sidewalk outside the Dakota. So That's not the only reason the Dakota's famous. Although it's probably the biggest reason the Dakota's famous One of the reasons that Dakota is famous is because it was one of the first apartment buildings in New York City like they didn't do apartments back then and even more spectacular than that it being one of the first apartment buildings is that it was Plunked down in the Upper West Side at a time when Central Park West one of the most What is it white healed high healed? Well healed well healed like Bits of stretches of real estate in the world was a dirt road still and nowhere's Phil nowhere Yep, nobody wanted to go up that far. They're like, there's nothing up there That's right. Hey seeds in in fact, it was so far out that The guy who built the Dakota who will meet in the second Edward Cabot Clark bought it from an industrialist Whose wife threatened to divorce him if he built their house out there and he's like, I don't just get rid of this piece of Land then yeah, she's like I want to live down here where it's posh in alphabet city You know, it's funny is if you you remember if you go read our book There's a whole chapter on keeping up with the Joneses in it Oh, yeah talks a lot about this part of of New York history where there are all sorts of nowhere's Ville's around that today are just like incredibly and famous Expensive that's right. All right, so the Dakota like you said people were not living in apartments at the time they were living in brownstones, which were single -family homes and There were a couple like a couple started to spring up in the 1870s They weren't great. They were Kind of like you think of New York apartments. They were small. They didn't have a lot of light People didn't love renting And living in them and along came this guy Edward Cabot Clark that you mentioned He was the president of the Singer sewing machine company So he was loaded and he got together with an architect named Henry Janeway Hardenberg a great name and to get into real estate and the first thing they built which is sadly not there anymore is Kind of a prototype for the Dakota called the van Corlier a red brick five -story 36 apartment building that was on 7th between 55th and 56 Yeah, and it immediately improved on its predecessors Because the rooms were larger the apartments themselves were larger. There was a courtyard. So there was plenty of like natural light and air Had elevators apparently which are we're talking like the 1880s 1870s and there was also I think a What was there oh there was a ramp that went beneath it so then You didn't have to solely your family reputation by accepting deliveries out there in public You could go down to the basement and meet the delivery driver to get them to take whatever they gave you Yeah, and it was just nicer overall I think there was a an intercom system and you know, like Spanish tile. It was just it was just a step up for sure and all of a sudden in 1878 They rented out very quickly and so Clark was like, alright it turns out if you if you build it nice enough they will come and Apartments can be a real thing and like you said bought that property or I guess it was just land at the time, right? Yeah, yeah bought this land from Jacob Henry Schiff way way uptown and Decided to build his second Sort of dream property there. Yep, which would be the Dakota and I say that we pause for a message break and then return and begin talking about the Dakota some more and Tiffany Haddish right after this I'm Jonathan Strickland host of the podcast tech stuff I sat down with Sunun Shahani of Surfare Mobility, which recently went public We talked about flying and electric planes and regional air mobility The future of travel doesn't have to include crowded airports cramps seats or long road trips It can be as simple as using an app to book a short -range flight on an electric plane Learn more on tech stuff on the I heart radio app Apple podcasts or wherever you get your podcast This episode of stuff you should know is brought to you by t -mobile for business Hey everybody have you ever been driving around looking for a parking spot getting more and more irritated and you think why can't I just Look up parking spaces around my area I mean like wouldn't that make sense and if you find the spot faster You're going to create less traffic and in that sense Everybody's life is made better just by the ability to look up a parking spot. That's right my friend But that's the kind of experience that t -mobile for business 5g solutions can create from smarter cities to safer industrial workplaces 5g can enable a better more connected world Yeah And t -mobile for business has the network built for the way business and tech converge today right now Workforces are more widely distributed than ever When was the last time you saw a co -worker and industries are ripe for disruption and tech is advancing at a rate that requires vast Insecure connectivity. That's right offering the nation's largest 5g network T -mobile is the best network partner to take your business to the next level now is the time to business Bravely and start building your future today Just go to t -mobile .com slash now to learn more So Chuck we're talking about the Dakota now starting now Okay, so if the van Corleer was a Advancement based on the stuff that came a few years before it the Dakota was an even better advancement Improvement based on the van Corleer. It had big apartments big rooms Courtyard lots of light Ramp underneath and all that stuff, but it was also like even more Luxuriously designed like if you came over to someone's apartment, you couldn't see through down the hallway to every single room the walls were kind of like designed around so that you couldn't like there was a Separation between your visitors in the living part of the apartment or the sleeping part, you know the family part I guess is what you call it just little details like that Another big detail is that it had its own power plant that generated electricity for it in the 1870s Yeah, not bad the kitchens had little balconies so if you had stinky stuff like garbage that you couldn't get down or Maybe even stinky food or something. You could put it just right outside the kitchen, which was something that a lot of places didn't have Yeah, they had a boiler So they had insulated pipes bringing steam and hot water into the building Which was a big innovation at the time and they had tennis courts. They had croquet courts It was it was a real gym. It still is it's one of my favorite buildings in New York Every time I go up there to Central Park, at least I try to pop out on that area and just go go Give it a look Because it's a beautiful building. It's sort of a mishmash of styles It's been called, you know, French Renaissance or got German Gothic or even Victorian and it's kind of a little bit of everything But it's it's beautiful. I don't think I've ever seen it in person if I have I didn't realize it You may have it's it's lovely. It's right there on a corner. So here's the thing when Edward Cabot Clark was creating the Dakota He was widely derided for it. They called it Clark's Folly because people were deeply insensitive in the 19th century and the reason why they call it that is because again, it's in the middle of nowhere and People aren't really into apartments Like we said they live in like three -story Brownstones like they live in homes They don't live in apartments the people who lived in apartments as far as this house stuff works article points out were widows Widowers and people who are waiting for their wealthy relatives to die so they could inherit their house And all of a sudden Clark is like no. No, we're changing the game Anyone who is anyone is gonna want to live in an apartment and it turns out his gamble paid off. He was right Yeah, he sadly he died before it was finished So he didn't get to see it come to fruition But it was certainly not his folly because like you said people lined up to rent these things or I guess I don't know were they all rentals at the time. I wonder if anyone were available for sale. I think they were all rentals Okay, well people rented him, but they were people that had money. They just weren't like robber barons who wanted to live in mansions They were they were sort of the early New York, you know upper class They were people who like were bank presidents and people who like the CEOs of the time, right? Apparently the Adams sisters were heirs to a chewing gum Fortune they live there with it and that flavor tea berry one of the greatest gum flavors of all time. That's a Was it tea berry? Now, are you kidding? Cuz I can't tell no. No, that's for real. It's like a Kind of salmon pink colored Gum, no, no the the wrapper is okay It tastes like salmon too. No, it's a really delicate unique flavor and you could probably find it like Cracker Barrel Don't they have all sorts of old -timey candies or one of those rocket fizz places? I have no idea anywhere that sells candy I'll bet they have tea berry stick gum and it's really worth trying. All right Nice tip there. Thanks. So The Dakota started a trend all of a sudden luxury apartment houses started popping up all over the place Kind of in the same model with like bigger rooms and higher ceilings and stuff like that and the Upper West Side it wasn't right then but around the early 1900s that really started to take off and Really changed the face of New York of New York, you know, they they started building up more after World War one, obviously when New York said they could and Apartments became the way to go. Yeah Eventually, the the Dakota started seeing a different clientele not you know Straights and squares like bank presidents but like stars like Lauren Bacall and Judy Garland Wowie Wow horse Karloff, too That's pretty cool Imagine living next to him and then of course two of the most famous residents John Lennon and Yoko Oh, no Is blamed widely for moving John Lennon to the Dakota and he would have lived had she not done that Do people say that? Probably somebody out there. Okay poking fun at those people. No, I think he loved the Dakota Yeah, it would seem to be his home. They were there for like a dozen years. I think right before he died I'm not sure how long he loved New York City though. It was it was a great scene for both. He and Yoko. Yep You anything else? I got nothing else go check out the Dakota if you're in New York It's a great great looking building.
Fresh "Jessica" from Stephanie Miller
"Stephanie Miller. Stephanie Miller. Stephanie Miller. It is the Stephanie Miller Show. Coffee with Carlos Els. coming up. Rocky Malcolm has moved to tomorrow. Everybody don't panic. I said, don't panic. People do panic though. Okay. Okay. Also, so a very bad day for Kevin McCarthy vacated. They vacated themselves. They vacated the bowels of Congress yesterday. Kevin McCarthy, who we call the Christmas poo. The Christmas poo has been vacated. Oh, Jody. That's funny. Jody, um, Midas Touch printed the official Wikipedia page, which already says Kevin McCarthy, former speaker. Within an hour. Within an hour. They're fast that Wikipedia. Oh, and then Arnold Schwarzenegger called Trump a fatty. So it was a bad day for, he got a gag order. Is it possible that he weighs 215 pounds? Yeah, as much as it's possible that there is no climate change. As much as it's possible that we don't need to really reduce pollution. Look, we all know that the way he is and if it makes him feel good to, you know, tell everyone he weighs 215. I think everyone laughs about it because he does not look like he weighs 215. I mean, it's a little bit more like maybe 315 or something. Thank you. And Arnold knows, he's like you, he's a weightlifter. He knows. He said he's a flabby girly man and he needs to pump him up. When you're a competitive bodybuilder, you kind of know exactly what you weigh at all times. Yeah, the Hassan tweets. So the GOP got rid of their own speaker after bringing the country to the brink of a government shutdown while their presidential front runner in is court for fraud and getting gagged by the judge for defaming the clerk. The big question then is, what about Joe Biden's yeah. Thank you, 29 minutes after the hour. I turned my own mic off. I don't know. Stephanie Miller. So. Mm hmm. Mhm. Mm hmm. I'm Jessica
A highlight from Singleness and the Rest of the World
"Welcome to Gospel in Life. The power of marriage is that it is a reflection of the gospel. Today Tim Keller explores how marriage can help us more deeply understand Christ's love for us and how Christ's love for us can completely transform our marriages. You heard Jordan say before lunch that there's a wide spectrum of how individuals experience singleness. Some of you no doubt would describe it as suffering. Others might just call it sadness. And still others say it's a sense, well you saw the video, a sense of freedom. I can do whatever I want. I can turn on a dime. I can go on a missions trip, you know, anytime I want to. I can serve God without the burden of a family. A single is sort of like a little zippy sports car you can zip around and a family is like one of those 18 wheelers that takes three blocks to make a turn. And you're carrying diaper bags. It's important to recognize though that the experience of suffering and unhappiness is a part of life for everyone no matter what you are, whether you are a single Christian, a happily or unhappily married person, whether you're ill or whether you're financially secure or insecure. Our challenge is to live a godly and a holy life in whatever condition that we're in. That's the core challenge. Every situation in life will have its own particularities but the similarities are more than the differences. I'm pretty much sure I can prove that. Tim's going to talk about a theology of singleness after me but before I do that, before we get to that, before we talk about singleness in particular, I want to talk about how to live godly lives in Christ under any circumstances. Here at Jessica Hong also talk about having a plan in our head about how our lives are supposed to go. I think that's a brilliant insight that she had. We grow up starting in our childhood and just pulling from all sorts of sources, TV and read and who knows where and we get this sort of wibbly -wobbly, timey -wimey, messy kind of idea of how we think our life is going to go or if you don't speak Dr. Who. Just seeing if any of you are out there. Good. An inchoate mass of expectations of how things are going to go and as long as our experience doesn't diverge too far or too painfully from what we're expecting, we're all right. But once there is a divergence, a why in the road, a fork in the road, that's when our lives have to, that's when we are given a choice that we have to face. You're not all drivers here in New York so maybe you don't know what a fork in the road is. It's not somebody's takeout utensils that they left lying in the street. It's where one branch of the road goes this way and the other branch of the road goes that way. I mean, I'm not making any assumptions here. Not everybody's had the pleasure of meeting the people at the DMV. Divergence can take many forms, illness, the death of loved ones, romantic relationships that either go sour or they just don't bloom, career opportunities that don't materialize. Even the health that you expected to have might turn out to be out of reach. And in your 20s, these divergences don't seem too important because you have this sense that there's still plenty of time for God to get it right. But as time passes and the sense that our hopes and our dreams are slipping away starts to become more acute, that's when this fork in the road presents itself as a choice we have to make. Shall I continue to trust God and do as He commands with my life or should I strike out on my own and attempt to grasp those things that will make my dreams come true? As a young Christian, I tag this in my head with the term, I'm just helping God get the things that I know He wants me to have.
Fresh update on "jessica" discussed on Evening News with Art Sanders
"A metro bus in Seattle's White Center neighborhood leaves a 21 year old man there. It happened near a former Bartels at the corner of 15th Avenue Southwest and Southwest Roxbury last night. Couple four's Hannah Knowles reports. Jessica Hamilton works at the market across the street. Their surveillance cameras catching the scene on video. There's been a handful of crime around here over the years. We've been here for 23 years. It's pretty bad. Another witness who was waiting for the bus he says heard the gunfire as the doors opened. I see two children pop pop and the two guys they flew that way. Right now we're not being given any information on the victim or a description on any suspects. If you were in the area at the time of the shooting, the King County Sheriff's Office is asking you to call them right away in White Center. Hannah Knowles, Como News. We're learning more about a shooting that left a business owner dead along South 35th and South Ainsworth and Tacoma's Lincoln District yesterday. Police say the 60 -year -old owner of the little store convenience business was shot around 1 p .m. Jennifer Kernert, who lives nearby, spoke with Como 4. It's a loss for our neighborhood. It's a loss for I mean we have kids all around here that have now been exposed to something they never should have been exposed to. The gunman got away. Police are asking anyone with information to call them immediately. Police are warning the public near Polsbo that two men are armed and dangerous. This after Brandon Eigler was killed in his trailer Tuesday morning. Como 4's Joe Moreno reports the community is still in shock. Just on the edge of Polsbo's city limits. People who live there find it hard to fathom. But one of the reasons we moved here is for the safety of it. You know one of the primary things that moved us up here was the safety. You usually don't hear that but of course terrible things happen in small towns.
Monitor Show 14:00 09-09-2023 14:00
"Columnist Jessica Carl is author of the Bloomberg opinion today newsletter. And that does it for this week's Bloomberg opinion. We are produced by Eric Mollo. And you can find all of these columns on the Bloomberg terminal. We're also available as a podcast on Apple, Spotify or your favorite podcast platform. Stay with us. Today's top stories and global business headlines are just ahead. I'm Amy Morris. This is Bloomberg. By Friday's earthquake, which is being called the strongest to hit the North African nation in more than a century, Biden vowed to work expeditiously to ensure American citizens in Morocco are safe. Officials say it could take days to rescue an American scientist trapped deep in a cave in Turkey. Here's Jim Forbes. Officials say Mark Dickey was more than 3000 feet underground when he experienced a life threatening gastrointestinal illness on Saturday. More than 150 rescuers have come to his aid since getting him medicine and supplies. Almost a week after he was initially trapped, Dickey is now preparing for the day's long journey to the surface. Experts predict it could take four to eight more days for him to get out of the cave based on his condition. I'm Jim Forbes. Nearly 400 state and federal officers are taking part in the search for an escape.
Fresh update on "jessica" discussed on Evening News with Art Sanders
"It's called trucker day in the transportation industry 10 -4 Jessica Edinger at 24 after when we return on america in the morning congressman carjacked in our nation's a lot of schools talk about training the cyber security workforce of the future but do they really deliver my computer career has been supplying the IT workforce with thousands of skilled certified pros for fifteen years train with the experts in support networking or cyber security and start your career in months not years upscale even faster on campus or live online qualified students may get financial aid including the GI Bill
"Manifesting With Purpose" Author Jessica West on the Ultimate Facelift for Your Self-Image
"Have something that I saw on your website which I thought was really cool and you call it a facelift. And it's that your self -image is the belief you hold of you and that belief dictates your life experience. So you wanna talk a little bit about your facelift that you put together? Cause I thought, oh, what a good title for that. I really like that. Go ahead. I'll let you share about it. Yeah, absolutely. Thank you. I'm glad you love the title. I thought it was so cheeky and fun. It is. That's what I like about it. Yeah, exactly. Yeah, so it's really about uplifting your self -image like just like you said, we can only experience according to our self -image. And so it's a program where I really allow people to hone into their current self -image. And so we do a lot of self -awareness practices. We start to uncover some of those limiting beliefs that we have on repeat and we were challenging them. Because a lot of the limiting belief that we actually take it down, like write it down pen to paper, we can probably ask like, well, is this true? This sounds like a whole lot of nonsense. And then we can almost prove it ourselves and get ourselves out of that situation. That's not to say that the limiting belief is not gonna be there anymore. It's just that we get better and better and better at being able to push past those thoughts and the self -doubt that we have. I don't think the goal is to ever get rid of them completely because we can't, because we're all human. But as you continue to push past them to kind of tell that part of your brain, like hush, hush, I'm taking it from here, then we can get better and better at just pushing past and continue to go to greater heights. And so that's really what the program is about. And we do a lot of like cultivating self -acceptance because I really believe that we need to be able to accept where we're at because if we don't accept it, we're holding resistance. And if we're holding resistance, that's a really like tough energy. Nothing could really get through. We're closing ourselves off to other opportunities. And so we're releasing all of that. And so I really love to play on the word, like think about the thought of preventing, like it's really learning to relax into yourself. Like we all have to go to spa, right? We're just relaxing. We're letting our worries go. Well, that's what we're doing. We're cultivating that relationship with ourself, gaining that self -awareness. And then we're starting to look at our self -image and who we need to be to accomplish our desires. And so there is a manifestation component because we're creating our desires or the end version of ourselves that we need to be. And we're going to build the self -image of that end version because if we're not that end version and we're continuing to be our current version with our current self -image, well, we're going to continue to get the results that we're getting right now. And so no change is going to happen. And so I help create, bridge the gap between where you are now and where you want to go. And it all happens with you and the inner work. Yeah. And it does get easier the more you do it in the sense that you'll catch yourself a lot quicker with the thoughts coming and you're like, oh, look, there it is again. Oh, yeah, that's interesting. You know, that self -doubt that comes up or whatever negative thing you're telling yourself. You catch yourself so much faster, which is really nice. So that does make it easier to move through it. And it's interesting too what you said about resistance. I learned the hard way, which most of us do, that when you resist something that is, and whatever you're going through, whether it's a painful experience and, you know, resisting whatever happened or is happening, you're adding so much more stress and pain on yourself because you can't change certain things that have already happened that are painful, right? But we resist them. But if you can go into it and accept it, that helps you so much better on your healing journey, whatever you're healing, whether it's physical or emotional. So it's interesting that you said that about resistance because we are blocking the other things from coming in when we're being resistant, which I really believe and I know you do
Fresh update on "jessica" discussed on HASHR8
"I think this pretty much recaps the two main manufacturers. Then as far as I know there is Canon, and Canon uses actually or what we call a bare metal system, so that is essentially, we don't call it a CPU, but we call it microcontroller unit MCU, that doesn't have an external memory, it has everything built in the chip, so it's like system on chip but like full system on chip without memory. That means it's a very limited system with very limited resources, you are not able to run any reasonable operating system like Linux, so the tools that you have available in the firmware are limited. There's actually none, like you don't think of the Canon machines as if you can just log in with SSH, it's a bare metal control board. One advantage that this approach actually has is it's quite difficult to have viruses or any malicious things happening to the system because it's basically a custom built piece of software from scratch, even though probably it's running some real-time operating system underneath, but that's slightly different domain. So this is like a separate trend. What is attractive about this approach obviously is the price, because the MCUs that are not like the full system are cheaper, you don't have to pay for the rest of the peripherals like DDR and so on. The overall control board layout is more simple, but the drawbacks are you basically don't have a full system, so if you want any extensions, special monitoring, special APIs, anything, any automation that you would like to customize on the machines, if you had like a proper login, because that's actually also the machine, but you really don't own it because you don't have a full admin login, you don't have the root access into the machine unless you break in, exploit it, jailbreak into it. If you had this, as in the old days, you can as a farm develop let's say custom firm software that is in the form of some agents that are running on your machines doing certain things. So this is totally out of question unless you exploit the machines and break into it. So this would be from the standard manufacturers. I have noticed recently Jessica, that was the miner introduced in Mining Disrupt, they also I think use actually a beautiful set of one CPU, one MCU and an FPGA on their control board, so it's a very complex system design. Most of the chips are made in China, so again it would be very difficult to find the specs and all these kind of things. So this is speaking about the current manufacturers. Then there is us and let's say Epic who basically took a very similar approach. Considering us, we are based in Prague. STM is a European company that produces microcontrollers and one of their systems is our systems on chip is capable of running Linux and we actually use chips from them because they're basically across the street where we are, so we get very wonderful support. Coincidentally, I noticed that Epic guys basically use almost the same chip, I don't know if it's like literally the same part number, but they also built their control board over STM. What do you like about STM is the level of support, the level of standardizations in terms of data sheets. So if you want to use the peripheral, you get the full specification and basically the standard way what an embedded systems engineer is used to when you're building a new system. So you buy an off-the-shelf part, you get the full specification data sheets, some developer kit, SDK and you can start from there. You don't have to spend time on figuring things out or reverse engineering or anything like that. So this is us in Epic. As of the features of the control board, so what we project is essentially three to four controls, three to four hash boards, so we have four sockets even though the standard enclosure of an end miner has only three hash boards. I'm sure there's going to be people around messing with it and trying to connect multiple hash boards, so we'll see what happens. The control board fits the X19 enclosure in most cases, so all the Js, Jpros, Jpro +, XPs and so on, these models do fit. What is not supported as of now are the older or the very first generation of S19s that were built on top of the BM1398 chip which is not being used anymore. The latest XPs have I think 36 to 6. So that's probably a walk through the full control board hardware. Ask questions if I skipped anything that you would be interested in. No, that was great. That was honestly fantastic and I know a lot of people who work in the mining space are needing overviews like that and there's not a great place to learn. The Brains blog does have a lot of this information, so definitely go check out that section on their website. I want to go back to something you said earlier. You mentioned how a lot of these manufacturers are not customer friendly and you're surprised customers aren't pushing some of these larger manufacturers to fix some of their issues. As you guys have gone through the process of building hardware control boards at this step and I'm assuming other products in the future, what have you learned about the hardware process that might make you sympathetic to some of these manufacturers? I would assume that a lot of these larger manufacturers are cutting corners, saving on costs, they're maybe not choosing as powerful things because they want to make it more efficient on their books. Have you seen that or experienced that yourself or have you become less sympathetic because they're kind of ripping people off? In terms of producing the hardware itself, definitely some of the engineering decisions. I am an embedded systems engineer by heart. For me, the best CPU is the powerful one, but that has a certain price tag on it. If you think about the control board as an important but not essential part of the miner, the essential part are the hashboards. You want to invest the bare minimum into the control board so that it can do the job properly and that's it. Basically, this determines the upper bound on your performance of the CPU and the features that you expect from the CPU to have. For example, most of the hashboards use standard serial communication UART, so you want to have a CPU or system and chip that has UART peripherals in hardware in this many instances. You probably don't need ten of them. You need three to four to six of them just in case. The performance of the CPU sort of matches of being able to control, let's say, three or four hashboards. We went really down this path. We had to optimize the bill of materials so that we come up to a reasonable price so that we are able to sell the hardware at a reasonable price that's competitive enough. From this perspective, I do, let's say, align with the constraints of the full mining machine manufacturers, but what I don't sympathize with is really the fact that we were actually considering also providing the secure boot and it's actually somewhere on our list. But again, I would like to take this as an anti-user security feature. Anti-user security means that not your keys, not your Bitcoin, and not your signing keys, not your firmware, not your control board, not your nothing. If we ever have this feature, if it's demanded, we would like to have tooling for the users where they are able to generate their signing key, use it, store it securely, and then apply it to their hardware. Obviously, for this feature to be anyhow useful, people also have to realize the implications because if, let's say, theoretically we have this secure boot feature with the anti-user security level where they choose the keys, if they ever sell the machine for the aftermarket, then obviously they will probably not want to give the keys with the hardware. So that would make the life of the next person kind of difficult. So you have to realize all these implications. But it could be the case that this feature could be super important. But so far, even considering having this is a bit of a theoretical exercise and not like a real use case. So that sort of proves that there is no good reason for the manufacturers to do really exactly this if there's no way to disable it. I do understand it why they do it for warranty reasons, but still once the warranty expires, then there should be no reason for people to simply be able to wipe out the control board to a level where they can load anything that they want.
A highlight from Jessica Hayden | Writer, Lawyer, DiploMomma
"Welcome to Available Worldwide, the podcast by, for, and about the accompanying partners of the U .S. Foreign Service. Welcome to Available Worldwide. I'm Stephanie Anderson here today with Jessica Hayden. Welcome Jessica. Thank you so much. So your byline is writer, lawyer, and diploma. I'm sure we're going to be talking about all three of those titles today. Let's get started with a few quick fire questions just to get to know you. So Jessica, what are some of your hobbies? What do you do for fun? I love to run. I have a group of friends from when we lived in Turkey that we still get together every few years to do races together. So running is a big pastime for me. I like to read. I try to like to cook. I'm not always great at it, but I enjoy it. And I used to knit a ton and my daughter's taken it up, so I'm trying to, trying to start knitting again. I love that you said you try to like to cook. Well, it's one of those things, especially when you're living overseas, there's certain things that you just can't get as easily, right? Like tortillas. So I've taught myself to make tortillas or things that the kids really like. So we try. Speaking of tortillas, what's your favorite comfort food? It's definitely anything Italian. So I grew up in a town that was half Polish, half Italian. And so our school meals would be a lot of pasta, a lot of pierogies. So my favorites are baked seedy and lasagna and the stuff that puts on five pounds in the winter. I mean, it's kind of the definition of comfort food. Absolutely. Not a salad. So I know you guys just moved to The Hague. You're currently sitting in an empty house with your welcome kit and not much else. The Drexel. And the Drexel. I can see all the Drexel behind you. When you move, is there anything impractical that you carry around the world with you? We right now own a 200 -pound Turkish door from the west coast of Turkey. It's beautiful. It is so heavy and adds so much weight. And this time I brought it. I didn't want to put it in storage again, so it is completely impractical. It's a huge piece of art. It's very hard to hang on the wall, but we brought it because I love it. I can picture it. I'm sure it's gorgeous. But 200 pounds. Wow. Yeah. That's a commitment. It's ridiculous. So you've mentioned Turkey. So what other countries have you lived in? So we actually have progressively moved west. So our first tour was in Almaty, Kazakhstan, and in between each tour we went back to the U .S. But we've been in Kazakhstan, Baku, Azerbaijan, Ankara, Turkey, our fifth year there my husband did an unaccompanied assignment in Iraq. And then we were in Ukraine and now we're in the Netherlands. So let's get into talking about sort of the progression of your life as a Foreign Service accompanying partner. I know you started in this lifestyle pretty early on in your marriage. Can you tell us a little bit about that? Sure. I met my husband actually playing kickball in D .C. and he was already in training for the Foreign Service. So we knew pretty early on we'd have a big decision to make whether we were going to I remember can't exactly when he found out he was going to Kazakhstan, but it seemed pretty obvious that that was too far to date. And so after about a year of dating, we got engaged. And so I finished my first year of law school and then we moved to Kazakhstan six weeks later after we got married. We got married right after my first year of law school. So yeah, we've been doing this. It's been part of our relationship and marriage since the beginning. Can you remember back? Was that a really difficult decision for you to make between finishing law school in the U .S. and moving to Kazakhstan? It's interesting because I always felt like I could make everything work and it might not work in the way that you typically do things. So when I started law school, I remember going into the administration really early and explaining the situation. And I said, well, you have five years to finish, so you don't have to do it in three years. You can do it in five. So we went into it knowing we'd be in Kazakhstan for two years and that we would have to come back to the States next time. So I could finish law school. So early on, we kind of hopscotched. It was his career for a couple of years and then my career for a couple of years. At some point, that became very complicated. But it did work pretty well as a baseline understanding between the two of us. You did manage to finish law school within the five years. And that resonates with me, the idea that you looked at and you're like, I can make this work. Like, there's always a way to make it work. And then you were able to actually work in law when you were abroad? I was, yeah. It was really important to me. So I attended Georgetown. So my husband was able to still work in D .C. and I was local. And I really wanted to do a clerkship, which is where you work for a judge for a year. And so we made it work that we could stay in the States for those three years. And so I started out clerking for a judge. We're actually based in the West for a year, which was pretty neat and not very typical. I And then was able to get a fellowship when we moved to Azerbaijan next. So I did a freedom of speech fellowship with the American Bar Association. So it probably wasn't the typical path I would have taken, but it opened up a really interesting experience. I got to work in an NGO and then we came back to the States after that so I could practice at a law firm for a few years. So again, it was this kind of, you know, you get two years in Baku and you're kind of the lead and then we'll go back to D .C. where I can, you know, it might not have been his dream position back in D .C., but I got to do something that I thought was important for my career. I know a lot more people are teleworking these days. Do you think you could have done it teleworking or for your career was it important to have that time back in the U .S. to get more established? It was pretty important to come back to D .C. at that point. And I do know it is so different after COVID. I do know a lot of lawyers started after law school during COVID and did it remotely. I was doing a lot of litigation, which is very jurisdiction specific. So it was it I think it was instrumental to be here and then also to make the connections within that law firm, which were really helpful when we went back out again, because I had this pipe dream that I would be able I was working for a client and I talked my way into doing a bribery case. And I had this thought that kind of ironic, you talked your way into doing a bribery case. I talked my way in without bribing, no bribery at all. But, you know, litigation is very U .S. specific. I had this thought that if I could get involved in anti -corruption work, that's something that in the past 10 years has exploded in corporate America. Every corporation has a compliance department. They do a lot with anti -bribery, with sanctions. They're desperate for U .S. trade lawyers who are willing to travel to all of these different places. And so it's one of the things I kind of thought, well, this might be a path and it ended up working out. So I was very lucky to have a mentor whose daughter had married a Foreign Service officer and she was a lawyer as well. And they had been actually posted in Istanbul and she had a really hard time finding work there. And so I felt like he very much facilitated for me what he wished somebody had done for his daughter. And he was very helpful in talking to the client and kind of going to bat for me to say, you know, she can work, she can do this work from Truckee when you move. And so it wasn't, you know, in a different world, I probably would have loved to have stayed at the law firm for a few more years, but it really was at the time a great next step and allowed me to continue practicing through that next move. That's amazing having someone advocate for you and just to understand where you're coming from and the challenges.
A highlight from Trump Being Booked In Fulton County Jail Is A Sad Day For America
"We're proud to announce our brand new ACLJ Life and Liberty Drive. Our legal teams will be focusing on the issues that you, our ACLJ members have told us matter the most to you. Life and religious liberty. Join the ACLJ in the fight to keep America free. I was actually uplifted by visiting the people here in Atlanta who came out to show support yesterday for Donald Trump. You're going to meet some of these people along the way today as we continue from Atlanta where last night President Trump was fingerprinted electronically, mugshot, which went viral. Millions and millions of people now are sharing his mugshot. I'm sure his image is on the cover of t -shirts. We have t -shirts that say Free Trump. We've been selling them for months. You go to MikeOnline .com, they're 20 bucks and they're good looking t -shirts that a lot of people are ordering. But you know what? In talking to people here in Atlanta, they're angry, but they're also resolute. You know the old expression about the sleeping giant? It feels like people are finally waking up. People are seeing how awful the other side is and they're realizing we are going to have to get this country back. Let me give you an example. I've said to you for years that Nicole Wallace is really, really bad. She's over at MSNBC and it's always jarring because she's such a pleasant looking lady. She's got a nice, pleasant smile and attractive. You just can't believe the vitriol that comes out of her mouth. If I told you that an MSNBC anchor in reporting on Trump being arrested here in Atlanta last night had to hold back laughing out loud at Trump going to a jail where three people had died over the last month. Apparently the Justice Department is literally investigating the Fulton County Jail because of the horrible conditions there. This woman on MSNBC was so giddy, so happy that Trump was going to get processed at a jail where three people had died and she could barely contain her laughter. I got to play this for you. Just a few minutes ago, Donald Trump, the disgraced ex -president, the front runner for the Republican nominee for president, four times indicted, departed his golf club in Bedminster, New Jersey. He's on route to Fulton County, Georgia via Newark Airport, we believe. He will surrender himself for processing at an overcrowded jail with a reputation for violence and neglect. A jail that is accustomed to holding defendants facing charges up to and including violent crimes where stabbings are frequent. Actually, three people have lost their lives over the last month. That jail is where the disgraced ex -president of these United States is heading right now. They think that's funny. Did you hear that? She's having to, as the headline over at media, I put it, Nicole Wallace had to stifle a laugh as she remarks that Trump is heading to a jail where three people have died over the last month. Had to stifle a laugh. Are you paying attention? Are you understanding how awful the other side is? You know, I had a lot of people take me to task yesterday because you felt that I was critical of Ron DeSantis and you're mad at me for supporting Trump. You know, I've said I'm neutral about the GOP primary and I am in as much as I'm going to support whoever the voters elect to be their representative in the 2024 election. But I'm not going to back down from having supported this man who is a woman, having to stifle laughing out loud at Trump being arrested in a jail where three people have died over the last month. These aren't serious people. These are people who are so vicious and so awful that they think this is all a big game. They think this is all a big joke. Yesterday, Jesse Waters over on Fox News Channel's The Five called Jessica Tarloff out. Jessica Tarloff is one of the resident liberals on that panel. She's really the only liberal. Harold Ford is a Democrat, but he's a pretty moderate guy. I think that's why the former congressman from Tennessee is probably pretty popular for the Fox News audience because he's But Jesse had had enough of hearing Jessica, like Nicole Wallace, find this funny, find this amusing, find this happy. Does Trump being arrested make you happy? Are you glad America's being dragged through this? Do you like seeing this country torn apart? Because as even Nicole Wallace had to admit, this guy is beloved and supported by millions and millions of Americans. And here was Jesse Waters calling Jessica Tarloff out for being happy over the arrest of Donald Trump. I think tonight when he gets mugshotted, I didn't like the way it looks with Rudy. And I thought it was going to be a big viral moment. And you said something that really bothered me the other day. And I've been thinking about it. It's been on my mind. You're going to tell I said something to you and you go, oh, yeah, well, Trump's had been indicted and is facing life in prison. And you made it seem like that was a good thing. OK, so and that's actually a disgraceful thing. And it's a sad thing. And the fact that you're using that as a talking point is it's beneath you, Jessica. OK, so a couple of points of clarification. I never said Trump was facing life in prison. This was a conversation in the break. I don't know if we're going to start amplifying what happens in the break, but that's going to be worse for you than me.
A highlight from The Mike and Mark Davis Daily Chat - 08/25/23
"Turbulent times call for clear -headed insight that's hard to come by these days, especially on TV. That's where we come in. Salem News Channel has the greatest collection of conservative minds all in one place. People you know and trust, like Dennis Prager, Eric Metaxas, Charlie Kirk, and more. Unfiltered, unapologetic truth. Find what you're searching for at snc .tv and on Local Now Channel 525. I need to know from my Broadway Maven friend Mike Gallagher how many productions of West Side Story have you seen? I think I've seen three and I'm just a pretender in terms of consumers of the compliment. That sounds like an absolute slur. No, no, no. Is that a slur? No, a maven is somebody who is immersed in something, an expert in something, somebody who is well versed in something. Broadway aficionado or as they say in Maryland affectionado. Great, great. Well, last night was a big night. Sit tight, sit tight, sit tight. I do everything for a reason. First answer the question. It's Leonard Bernstein's 120th birthday. I don't know. Close, close. How many times have you seen West Side Story? A few, a lot. It's probably either that or Man of La Mancha or I don't know what is my favorite but it is indeed Leonard Bernstein's birthday born this date 1918. There's a movie about him coming up in November with Bradley Cooper as Leonard Bernstein. A lot of drama about that controversy. Tell us why. Do you know why? Yeah, well he has a prosthetic nose apparently to try to recreate what Leonard Bernstein looked like. He had a big schnoz. He had a honker on him and Bradley Cooper doesn't so they did that but now all of a sudden it's Jew face which is just uncomfortable to say. It's like blackface where somebody white plays somebody black. It's like Broadway maven. No, it's not like that at all. So that's a stupid controversy. Bernstein's own family said we love Bradley Cooper. We love the movie. It'll come out. Now let's talk about the real life drama. The floor is yours, political maven Mike Gallagher. Let's talk drama. You know I love talking about swapping stories. So let me tell you a story. Let me first stipulate. I've got such a splendid team. I've got a team. I was thinking last night, Derek, Eric, Tracy, Adam, these are can -do people. They spring into action. You've got them there in Dallas. You've got Rhonda and of course all your great people around you, Gordon and Matt and everybody. We love to be surrounded by positive can -do people. So last night I get off the plane from Tampa. I'm in Atlanta. It's about 190 degrees here and I say to Derek, Derek, I gotta really hustle. I gotta drop my bags off. Give me the address of where the action is. Tell me where to go because I'm not sure, you know, the Fulton County system where he goes, got it, got it. And Derek goes fast. Sometimes when you go fast, you miss some key details. So he gives me the street address. Now I show up at the courthouse. It's a row of TV trucks. I'm thinking good. I'm in the right place. Look at all these TV trucks. But there are no people. So I'm now walking. Now bear in mind, I'm not kidding you. It is 100 degrees. I'm not exaggerating. It's literally 100 here and the humidity is about 200%. I'm schlepping around, schlepping around the courthouse and I can't find anybody. Finally I see a TV reporter and cameraman. I say, can you tell me where the protesters are? Oh yeah. Yeah. They're two blocks over. Cause I want to interview some people. I want to enter. I'm there to get the action, right? Of course. Of course. And I see a hundred TV trucks. It's gotta be, so I go to us two blocks over. So I go over and there's like a handful of like young people and they're like black and white kids. And I go into the crowd and I said, do you mind, Hey, I'm Mike from Salem radio network. You mind doing some interviews? Oh sure. Sure. I'm glad you're here. We'll talk. And they say, Hey, how are, why are you? They start talking about the police state and the, the, the, the, the authoritarians of the police department. I'm thinking, Oh gosh, I got a bunch of young pro Trumpers talking about the weapons, the weaponization of law enforcement. So then I bring it back to Trump and they look at me and they cock their heads and they say, Trump, I'm like, I said, finally the third kid I interview. And I started to notice there's a, I started to see, well, there's a rainbow flag over in the and background there's a black lives matter flag. This is a strange, this is a pro strange pro Trump group. I said, you're here for Trump. He said, Trump, we're here for Johnny. I said, who the heck is Johnny? Johnny is apparently somebody who was killed by the police. It's one of those police shooting protests. I get on the phone to Derek. I said, Derek, where are the peers? He goes, Oh, are you at the jail? I said, no, I'm at the courthouse. He said, Oh, you're in the wrong place. So now I said, please tell me the jail is a block away from here. It's just cause you're schvitzing like nobody's business. Try 25 minutes away. Try 20. Now, meanwhile, Trattup is, Tom Trattup is texting me saying, you better get there. He's landing. He's at the airport. Trump's on his way. I'm like, now I'm, now I'm running now. By now they've closed the highways because you see for a motorcade, that's one of the dog on his motorcades I've ever seen him. Well, but I want to talk about that with you in just a moment. Because he's just an ordinary prisoner, right? Exactly. Yeah. Just another prisoner. But now I can't get there because the roads are all closed for the motorcade. Cause I've been, you know, hanging out with black lives matter protesters, you know, giving them business cards and show materials. Let's go Donald Trump. And they're looking at me like I'm out of my mind. And then they're nice kids. I mean, they're just upset about a police shooting. Listen, let's put it this way. Let's stipulate Edward R. Murrow in the trenches covering the battle of the bulge. I ain't, I mean me walking around in a hundred degree weather trying to, so finally I get to within about two miles of the jail, the Uber driver Mustafa, who's already annoyed about the traffic. He drops me off two miles from the jail. And as CJ, the great engineer here in Atlanta put it, the jail is in the hood. The jail is in, I'm now walking, well, I'm in the hood walking the whitest guy in America and people are offering me drugs. I've got it. I had a discount on some crack. They're friendly people in Georgia. They're trying to do business with this, you know, white guy walking through the hood, clearly trying to find protesters. So it was unbelievable. And I'm not kidding you. It was, I will put it this way. Let me put this in a very dangerous neighborhood. Okay. And I am walking and I'm walking and I'm cursing and I'm saying I'm going to do things to Derek that third world countries do. I could not believe the position I was in. Anyway, long story short, I finally get there. As it turns out, when I got there, what comes pulling out of the Fulton County jail? The Trump motorcade. So I got video of the motorcade. I saw, you know, the whole procedure. I interviewed a bunch of people, white, black, pro -Trump, anti -Trump, and it all turned out, you know, fine. But it was interesting to talk to all the angry Atlantans who came out to witness this spectacle and they can't believe that their city is front and center in this disgraceful act of the prosecution of Donald Trump. You know, Biden yesterday celebrating the arrest as a great day to donate to his campaign. Did you see that vicious Nicole Wallace at MSNBC? Did you see what she did? Stifling a laugh. She's laughing about the fact that Trump was booked in a jail where two people had died. She thought that was funny. I mean, you know, the great Jesse Waters dressing down Jessica Tarloff calling her out for being giddy about the arrest. It's Christmas in August. It's Christmas in August for them. And as Jesse put it to the liberal on that, this is no time to celebrate. This is beneath you to celebrate, but they do celebrate this because it isn't serious. It isn't legitimate. I mean, this is brutal, just brutal. And, you know, I'm just trying to make sense of it all, Mark, with you and me, and we're trying to understand the enormity of it all. We're trying to survive this. And I will tell you that for people who live in Atlanta, who came in the brave, the heat to stand out there and wave a Trump flag or wave an American flag. I met a guy from South Dakota, incidentally, who came here in a truck convoy from South Dakota and a great. And incidentally, the guy was like, I can't believe I'm talking to you about two years ago. I was yelling at you on the radio when you was out driving and he was the nicest guy. We had such a great visit and we just commiserated about how low we've sunk. Historians are going to look back at this day and say, what were they doing? What did they do? Do you think they will? Well, I won't give you my speech on historians again. Historian is like a constitutional scholar. It's a law. I'm pretty serious, too. It is a lost profession. Historians are political hacks. If Trump does prevail in this, and especially if he is elected and wins, the historians who seem to be working today and dominating today will say that America missed an opportunity to heap accountability onto an evil leader who is elected by the enthralled cult worshiping masses. That's what today's brand of historian will say. I pray to God historians pull their heads out and realize what is happening. Well, I saw Jonathan Turley when I got back to the hotel and I put the cold compresses on my forehead and I got the smelling salts and I sat in the cold tub for two hours to try to recover. Again, a war correspondent I ain't. Jonathan Turley said something last night to Sean Hannity. It's a quick paragraph. I want to read this to you. He says, this is a law professor. And oh, and by the way, speaking of social media, Trump's back on Twitter. Back on Twitter. Eighty six million followers. How many likes? I wonder how many? How many views? I'll look while you share the quote. Go ahead. The quote is this is Jonathan Turley's exact words. This is criminalizing the challenge of elections. You have a Democrat prosecutor saying, how dare you challenge a Democrat victory? That's it. And it's been done before by Democrats, including this one. Red State found all these instances of Fannie Willis questioning the outcome of elections. She's done it before. You have a Democrat prosecutor saying, how dare you challenge a Democrat victory? The case is based on the theory that Trump was it was challenging this election illegally was pointed out. This is the eleven thousand. I need to find eleven thousand votes. The way the way she portrayed that phone call. These are Jonathan Turley's words, Mark. The way she portrayed that phone call is evidence of the bias and unfairness of aspects of this indictment. And to the left and to the Trump haters, this is the whole indictment. I need how many? Eleven thousand. Eleven thousand. Jonathan Turley said it makes perfect sense when you're challenging an election to say, I only need eleven thousand photos or votes. That's not a lot in Georgia. That's not criminal. That's making a case for a recount. Especially when the number is especially when everybody woke up and found that things had changed crazily overnight in a number of states. And there were votes that were being counted that maybe shouldn't have something were being not counted that maybe should have. So, OK, in that fog of uncertainty, find me eleven thousand legal actual real votes. And let's see what we can do here. There's nothing illegal about that. There's nothing criminal about that. And that's their whole case.
Monitor Show 13:00 08-05-2023 13:00
"What makes an occasion special? Does it have to involve a birthday, anniversary, or promotion? Or can it be that first juicy bite of a perfectly cooked burger shared over laughs with good friends on a warm summer night? Sounds pretty special to us. Together, we bring more. Beef. It's what's for dinner. Funded by beef farmers and ranchers. Broadcasting 24 hours a day at Bloomberg .com and the Bloomberg Business Act. This is Bloomberg Radio. Former President Trump's election case is now moving to the pretrial phase after he pleaded not guilty to felony charges. Lisa Taylor has more. Lawyers will be filing briefs leading up to the next hearing scheduled for August 28th where a trial date is likely to be scheduled. Justice Department lawyers are pushing for the case to be tried quickly while Trump's defense argues it could take years to review the government's evidence and gather their own. A Texas judge is ruling in favor of a group of women and their doctors who sued the state over its abortion ban. Jim Forbes has the latest. Travis County Judge Jessica Mangrum on Friday temporarily blocked Texas officials from enforcing the state's abortion ban against women who have pregnancy complications. Mangrum also shielded doctors from being prosecuted for performing abortions if they determine the pregnancy poses a risk to the patient's life. A lawsuit against the state was filed earlier this year on behalf of two doctors and 13 patients including a patient who was forced to go full term with a baby that died shortly after birth from a fatal condition. The suspect who turned himself in for the deadly New York City gas station stabbing of a man who was dancing to a Beyonce song has been charged by police. Jacqueline Carl reports.
Pat Hodges Details Her Journey With Hit Track "Love Revolution"
"Let our listeners know who you are. I did a little intro on you, but it'd be nice for you to tell everyone Oh, okay. Well, I'm Pat Hodges, formerly of the group Hodges, James and Smith And I did a solo record, almost a whole album, not too long ago, and it was produced by Peter Angel And my favorite song on the album was Love Revolution Because I still agree and recognize that the only thing that conquers hate is love Okay So, all the kind of revolutions we've had, we've had black and white revolution, and we've had George, was it George Floyd? And, you know, police, you know, killing black people and white, you know, it's just bad Yeah, I definitely agree And we need to turn that around and use that same energy for love, to love one another I agree, I totally agree Yeah Because I wanted to say something real quickly, as what really, you know, annoys me about, you know, the whole of the world Is, I've been watching these, you know, World War I and World War II, where, you know, black people weren't recognized for what they had done And they were so discriminated, and I'm thinking to myself, you know what, why? We all bleed the same, we're all the same We're all the same Exactly, the only thing that's different is our skin colour, that's all Yeah, that's all Well, you know, we all have a heart, we all bleed the same We're all the same Mmhmm Bleed the same colour Absolutely So, I mean, so tell us your journey with the love revolution Well, I'm going to tell you, Peter and I and Marion Ramsey, I don't know if you know who she is, they wrote the words And then Peter did all the music with his Pro Tools and his piano, he did all of the music And we wanted it upbeat, because we wanted people to, when they heard it, we wanted them to wake up Yeah And we wanted them to listen Basically like a get up and dance together kind of feeling Yes, yes Amen, that's what I felt Yeah, because Get on one accord, you know, get on one accord with one another So, after he wrote it, there's actually an extended version where there's no words, it's just the dance music And it was written long before, I mean, after the dance, you know, disco movement It was written a long time after that But the idea was to get everybody up and get them on one accord and to love one another That's the big thing, that's all Absolutely, totally agree And so the journey really started when I was out of the group And then the other girls, Jessica and Danita, they passed away So I was kind of on my own, I was all by myself So I was doing shows and doing little light clubs And Peter came up with this song, Love Revolution,
2 more Oath Keepers sentenced to prison terms for Jan. 6 Capitol attack
"Two more members of the oath keepers were sentenced for their roles in the capitol riot. Army veteran Jessica Watkins was sentenced to 8 years in prison. Another army veteran, Kenneth harrelson, received a four year sentence. They were acquitted of the most serious charge seditious conspiracy, harrelson was the group's ground team lead on the day of the riot. Watkins formed a separate Ohio based militia group, recruiting people to join. Watkins cheerfully apologized and described herself as just another idiot running around the capitol on January 6th, harrelson broke down in tears as well, saying he has totally demolished his life a day earlier, the leader of the proud boy, Stuart Rhodes, was sentenced to 18 years in prison for seditious conspiracy. The longest sentence yet in a capitol riot case. Ed Donahue Washington
Oath Keeper who stormed Capitol gets more than 8 years in prison in latest Jan. 6 sentencing
"Another oath keeper who stormed the capitol has been sentenced. Jessica Watkins, of Woodstock, Ohio, received an 8 and a half year sentence on a conviction of obstruction and conspiracy to impede Congress, the transgender army veteran was one of the oath keepers who stormed the U.S. capitol in a military style stacked formation on January 6th, communicating with other helmet clad members over a channel called stop the steel J 6 on the walkie talkie app zello. Watkins tearfully apologized for her actions and condemned the violence by rioters, calling herself just another idiot running around the capitol, the sentence comes a day after oath keepers founder Stewart Rhodes received an 18 year sentence in Florida chapter leader Kelly mag was sentenced to 12 years for seditious conspiracy. U.S. district judge Amit Mehta said that while Watkins was not a top leader, she was more than just a foot soldier, telling her that your role that day was more aggressive, and at least three others charged in the riot wouldn't have been there if she hadn't recruited them. Just over 500 January 6th defendants have been sentenced with more than half receiving prison time. Jennifer King, Washington
Dan Bongino's Accountant: Don't Go Back to New York
"When I go up to New York we spend a good amount of money Restaurants hotels cars zoos movies whatever we do Take my brothers out to dinner and Long Island Like we spent a good chunk of change I'm not Elon Musk money but good amount of money We go up ten 20 times a year We leave some good money in New York We always tip people good You know we own a bar growing up man Bouncers busboys you always take care of them man My accountant told me don't go back You won there and why you saw me on the 5 only a handful of times in the last two years that's why It wasn't because Fox was keeping me off the 5 I used to get that a lot Dan you got in a fight with Jessica They keeping you up at 5 no That's not at all what happened at all Not even a little bit My accountant told me do not go back to New York He said if you spend more than a couple days over there then you do any kind of business they're going to tax the snot out of you They are going to come hunt you down for money and that was it I stopped going Now I want you to think about that That's just me Can you imagine how many other accounts are telling people far richer than me And I do okay but believe me I'm not at the upper upper end of the stupid rich people who have billions okay Can you imagine what their accountants are telling them They're like sell your apartment get out don't do it I was going to buy a condo in Trump Tower I don't know if you know this Right at the end Because I was going up there a lot for work Changed their mind My accountant said Dan this is the single dumbest decision you're ever going to make It's about New York He said let me tell you something I'm going to do some math for you He said you the amount of time you spend in New York which was limited He said in all of the tax penalties you're going to recruit for being not a resident but even having a place in New York
River rafters say big California snowmelt means epic season
"California's big snowmelt has resulted in an epic rafting season. After years of drought, there is now a lot of activity among California's American river. The water is really cold. The spring runoff is fueling conditions for some of the best white water in years. It's really fast. There are parts of the river called triple threat dead man's drop and Satan's cesspool. Places that might seem really mellow. There's a lot of current going under the water at very high speed. Jessica wallstrom with a rafting company oars, says after dealing with some of the driest conditions on record, in some places, there is now too much water. This week it's too high. It's gone over peak flows and it just gets to the point where even we don't want to go out there. More water also means more risks wrapped in company say their guides have undergone additional safety training. I'm Ed Donahue
Woman testifies that she too was sexually attacked by Trump
"Another woman has testified that she too was sexually attacked by Donald Trump. I Norman hall, lawyers for the advice columnist who filed a lawsuit accusing Donald Trump of rape have called another woman who testified that she too was actually assaulted by Trump. Jessica leads testified in support of aging Carol, who says Trump assaulted her in the dressing room of the luxury store, New York leads as Trump accosted her with what seemed like 40 zillion hands while aboard an airliner in the 1970s during a flight to New York. She said she wriggled free and left the first class section and returned to a coach seat, also taking the witness stand was a long time friend of Carol, who said it distraught Carol called her after the encounter with Trump. I Norman hall
Musical 'Some Like It Hot' leads Tony Award nominations with 13 nods
"The musical version of some like it hot leads the Tony nominations with 13. I'm Archie's are a letter with the latest. The Broadway adaptation of the 1959 movie some like it hot is up for best musical competing against Anne Juliet, Kimberly akimbo, New York, New York, and shucked the best play nominees are ain't no mo between riverside and crazy, cost of living, fat ham and leopoldstadt, Jessica Chastain, Sean Hayes, Jodie comer, Josh Groban and Sara Bareilles all earned nominations. Andrew Lloyd Webber's musical bad Cinderella and a beautiful noise the Neil Diamond musical were shut out. The tonys will be June 11th in New York with
Retired Agent Mark Sewell on the Notorious Gold Club Case in Atlanta
"Let's dive into the gold club case here for Jessica. First off, give an overview of that and endless dive in because I'm gonna have some legal questions for you. So we'll dive in as we go here. Sure. Actually, to get a full measure of the go club case, you have to go back to the Olympics. And the owner of the go club leading up to the Olympics was two brothers last named kirkendall, but they got an offer that they couldn't refuse literally with cash money to sell the gold club to a very wealthy businessman, a Jewish businessman out of New York, and that'll become important later. Named Steve Kaplan, and he bought the gold club in 95 leading up to the Olympics in 96 because if nothing else, if he only owned it for during the Olympics, that would be a great investment because you're going to have primarily men in to the tune of tens of thousands flocking into the Olympics. And then where are they going to go at nighttime? These are sports oriented men, young men, and et cetera. So the short term gain was to own a strip club during the Olympics. All types of adult entertainment businesses sprung up during the Olympics and then went out of business as soon as the Olympics was over with. It was make the quick money. And Steve Kaplan's case and the gold club's case, they made their money during the Olympics, and then they kept the train rolling. And used the momentum of the Olympics to build the reputation of the goal club and by the time that our case was over with or by the time we took our case down and made it public, the goal club was the most lucrative strip club in America to the tune of about $8 million a year. Probably 6 million of that was legitimate. If not more, and then a couple million of that was illegitimate ranging from skim tax money to perhaps prostitution money, et cetera, but $8 million a year for one club. And that club was owned by a man named Steve Kaplan as I mentioned, and when he bought the club, that he's from New York. He owns numerous businesses in the New York area. He was a known Gambino associate from the Gambino family, one of the 5 New York families. The New York Gambino squad basically picked up the phone called down to Atlanta and said, hey, we want you to know that one of our guys up here in New York, Steve Kaplan, who's in one of the most powerful crews in the Gambino family, has just bought a business down in Atlanta, and you should be aware of it. And that's the way the FBI exchanges information more or less.
Entertainment Update for 4-16
"Archie's are a letter with an entertainment update. Jessica Chastain gets so into her role as Nora in the Broadway production of a doll's House that she asked director Jamie Lloyd if she could skip the curtain call, Lloyd told her no. Jamie helped me understand that the curtain calls not for me. It's really for the audience. Guitar smirks Sheen of the Irish band the script has died at the age of 46. The band said in a statement she indied Friday after a brief illness. Their biggest song in the U.S. was break even, which hit number 12 in 2008. All right. That's a car. The Super Mario Brothers movie has set a record for the best earnings second weekend for an animated film. It brought in another $87 million this past weekend, according to studio estimates, it has earned $678 million worldwide becoming the biggest film of the year in just two weekends. A marches are a letter
"jessica" Discussed on The Garden Question
"Please remember your writings and reviews are always appreciated. Jessica, what is companion planning? Will companion planting is really a technique that's been around for generations, most gardeners have probably heard about companion planting. It's essentially partnering to or more plants together to achieve a benefit. A lot of people often think of that benefit as being pest control, but actually companion planting can have a lot of other benefits. It can lead to improved soil, it can lead to disease management. It can lead to enhanced biological control. In other words, a lot more good bugs in your garden. It can lead to improved pollination. It's really a lot of reasons why you would want to companion plant, sort of the old school variety of companion planting, so to speak, which is what plant loves which other plants, there's not a lot of science behind that, and that's one of the reasons why I wanted to write plant partners because I really wanted to compile the research that actually does exist out there about companion planting and put that into a reference where you can choose plant partners that you actually know are going to be an effective way to achieve that benefit. So that's sort of companion planting in a nutshell. How does that impact the garden? It can impact the garden in some really cool ways, actually. I think probably the primary way that it does, is it creates a polyculture in polyculture is the contrast to a monoculture, a monoculture where you have just rows and rows of cabbage or rose rows of corn or whatever an individual crop is, where a polyculture is an environment where you have lots of different plant diversity, lots of different plants growing together. That is where all of the benefits come in, right? Because there's a principle in sciences, diversity equals stability. So when you have a greater diversity of plant materials, you have then as a result, a greater diversity of all the animals and insects and mammals and old birds and all those things that live in your garden and also the soil life. You have a greater diversity of that and therefore it leads to a more stable garden environment that's less likely to have issues with pests and other negative effects because you have all the positives of that diversity. So I think interplanting is just one way that you can create that polyculture and get that biodiversity into the garden. When did you start paying attention to the relationships going on in the garden? I would say it was probably when I read the term wood wide web, which there's been some articles on social media about trees in the forest are all connected to each other through this network that's under the ground that allows them to send messages to each other. It helps them acquire nutrients and acquire water, goes from the roots of one tree to the roots of the other tree. And I thought, well, jeez, that's really, really amazing. And the science behind that is amazing. And so I wondered, does that also happen with plants? In my garden, or is it just the trees in the forest? What I discovered is that yeah, many of the plants that grow in our vegetable gardens and are ornamental gardens have these relationships and sometimes it's with several species of these soil dwelling fungi. They have these relationships that allow them to do all of those things and I thought, okay, well if they're connecting and relating to each other in that way, then in what other ways are they influencing and impacting the way their neighbors grow, then it just sort of blossomed from there. How did that change your approach to gardening?.
"jessica" Discussed on Criminormal Activity
"The <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> case went to trial <Silence> October 2017, <Speech_Female> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Female> and ended <Silence> in mistrial. <Speech_Music_Female> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Female> One <Speech_Female> thing was the issue <Speech_Female> of the <Silence> Arab Derrick <Speech_Female> thing. <Speech_Female> Neither <Speech_Female> of these names sound <Speech_Female> different remotely <Speech_Female> close to Quentin <Speech_Female> and this <Speech_Female> was really <Speech_Female> hammered home <Silence> during the <SpeakerChange> trial. <Speech_Music_Female> <Speech_Female> One witness <Speech_Female> a first responder <Speech_Female> stated <Speech_Female> that when Jessica <Speech_Female> said Eric <Speech_Female> Derrick, <Speech_Female> he <SpeakerChange> asked her <Speech_Female> Eric <Silence> Derrick who. <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> To this she <Speech_Female> replied <Silence> no. <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> And that kind of indicates <Speech_Female> that <Speech_Female> that's not actually <Silence> what she was trying to <Speech_Female> say. He <Speech_Female> just maybe couldn't <Silence> understand her. <Speech_Female> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Female> And <Speech_Female> doctors did <Speech_Female> say <SpeakerChange> that Jessica <Speech_Female> couldn't <Speech_Female> speak properly <Speech_Female> <SpeakerChange> due <Speech_Female> to her injuries. <Speech_Female> Her <Speech_Female> lips, her tongue, <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> everything was basically <Speech_Female> destroyed. <Speech_Female> And <Speech_Female> this makes it really <Speech_Female> hard to <Speech_Female> take anything she <Speech_Female> may have <SpeakerChange> said, <Speech_Female> as fact, <Silence> unfortunately. <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> Still, <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Female> people really <Speech_Female> hung on <Silence> to the dark and <Silence> Eric thing. <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> The prosecution <Speech_Female> side went <Speech_Female> with the narrative <Speech_Female> that Quinton and Jessica <Speech_Female> were at his <Speech_Female> house that evening <Speech_Female> and he <Speech_Female> made some sort <Speech_Female> of move on her. <Speech_Female> She <Speech_Female> wasn't having <Silence> it and he got <Speech_Female> mad. <Speech_Female> The thought is <Speech_Female> that he might have choked <Speech_Female> or suffocated <Speech_Female> her <Speech_Female> and he thought he killed <Speech_Female> her <Speech_Female> and decided <SpeakerChange> he had <Silence> to dispose of her. <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> So the <SpeakerChange> thought <Speech_Female> is <Speech_Female> that he drove her <Speech_Female> car to <Silence> that rural area. <Speech_Female> He <Speech_Female> made his way to his sister's <Silence> house to borrow <Speech_Female> her truck, <Speech_Female> because remember, <Silence> this did <Speech_Female> happen. <Speech_Female> And while <Speech_Female> on the way there, <Speech_Female> <SpeakerChange> he threw <Speech_Female> Jessica's keys, <Silence> so they wouldn't be <Speech_Female> found. <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Female> Then <Silence> he got the SUV. <Speech_Female> <SpeakerChange> He <Speech_Female> got some gas, <Speech_Female> and went <Speech_Female> back to <SpeakerChange> Jessica's <Speech_Female> car and lit it <Silence> on fire with her <Silence> inside. <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> Then he sent <Speech_Female> the text message, <Speech_Female> saying good <Speech_Female> night, sweet <Silence> dreams. <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> He went <Speech_Female> to the dollar <SpeakerChange> store <Speech_Female> immediately after this, <Speech_Female> to establish <Silence> his alibi? <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> The <Speech_Female> SUV he was driving <Speech_Female> was actually <Speech_Female> caught on surveillance <Speech_Female> speeding <Speech_Female> past the <Silence> M and M store towards <Silence> Batesville. <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Female> <Silence> And that was <Silence> that. <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> This does make <Speech_Female> sense when you put it together <Speech_Female> like this, but <Speech_Female> the defense <Speech_Female> came back and said that <Speech_Female> this was all <Speech_Female> circumstantial <Speech_Female> evidence. <Speech_Female> They couldn't really <Speech_Female> prove it a 100%. <Speech_Music_Female> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> And <Speech_Female> there was also <Speech_Female> some confusion <Speech_Female> among the jury <Silence> in this trial. <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> They were <SpeakerChange> confused <Speech_Female> about the fact that <Silence> their decision had to be <Speech_Female> unanimous. <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> Some thought that he was guilty <Speech_Female> and some <Speech_Female> didn't, <Speech_Female> and they didn't <Speech_Female> quite understand the <Speech_Female> fact that they had <Silence> to pick one verdict. <Speech_Female> <SpeakerChange> <Silence> So, mistrial. <Silence> <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> Now we are in <Silence> October 2018 <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> and Quinton is <Speech_Female> retried <Speech_Female> <SpeakerChange> and again <Speech_Female> there is another <Silence> mistrial. <Speech_Female> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Female> Now <Speech_Female> throughout this, <Speech_Female> Quentin is still in prison <Speech_Female> for the fraud <Speech_Female> and use of <Speech_Female> Ming's debit card <Speech_Female> <SpeakerChange> and is <Speech_Female> still awaiting trial <Silence> in regard to her <Silence> murder. <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> We're still waiting on <Speech_Female> a third trial for <Speech_Female> Jessica's case <Speech_Female> and in Ming's case, <Speech_Female> they just requested <Speech_Female> a bond reduction <Speech_Female> for Quentin, <Speech_Female> while the other <Speech_Female> side voted for <Silence> the bond to be raised. <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> The judge ruled <Speech_Female> that it's just going to <Silence> stay right where it's at <Speech_Female> at <Speech_Female> $300,000. <Silence> <Speech_Music_Female> So
"jessica" Discussed on Criminormal Activity
"Jessica actually picked me up that day, before she went to Batesville, and we actually went there together. So like, first story, you didn't see her at all after the morning. And now with each new story, you actually saw her a little more in the day each time. Like, Linda. You either saw her or you didn't. You were either with her or you weren't. Make up your mind. So in this new scenario, they drove to Batesville together, they went back to Quentin's house and hung out in the driveway and she left his house at 7 o'clock. This might be tough to recall because we've gone over so much time frame wise, but if you remember, police determined that Jessica was heading out to that rural area at 7 30. Not 7. So we have another inaccuracy here. Police told Clinton this and he was like, um. Weird. So the story has gone from not seeing her at all after the morning, to seeing her for hours and right up to the point that she was murdered. And then the short period you saw her at, quote, 7, she was burned alive by someone else. Because remember, the 9-1-1 call was made around 8. So we're talking a very short window for someone to have done this after she quote left Quentin's house by herself. It just seems super unlikely to me, especially with this next little tidbit. If you remember, Jessica's keys were found a ways away from her car. About an 8th of a mile away. Police were able to find DNA on the keys, and they were able to test the DNA. And they found a match. The match was too, Quinton talus. So just more and more is stacking up against him here and it doesn't look good. So now police have probable cause to search Quentin's phone and go through his records with a fine tooth comb. They found that he and Jessica had been in communication the whole week before her murder. And the messages he was sending her were almost all of a sexual nature. He had propositioned Jessica for sex three times in the week before her murder. And all three times, she said no. Quentin just continued on with these messages despite her saying no, and that is just super gross and over the line. Now the day Jessica was murdered, Quentin made numerous sexual advances via text and again, Jessica said no, each time. Authorities were able to determine that all of these messages had been deleted from Clinton's phone. He did, however, leave behind his goodnight text, that said something along the lines of can't see you tonight bay, friend coming over, sweet dreams. So that is fishy. Now the police are thinking that they've got their guy and now they're thinking they've got their motive. Quentin clearly wanted to have sex with Jessica and she clearly didn't want to. And he became enraged. That's kind of the theory at this point. And if you've been into the true crime a lot, you do know that rejection can be a huge catalyst in murder cases. So we've got all these stories that don't quite add up. The DNA on the keys, the fact that he was with her right before she was murdered, the aggressive text messages, et cetera. Police charge Quentin tell us with the murder of Jessica chambers, in February,.
"jessica" Discussed on Criminormal Activity
"He withdrew $2000 from a bank account belonging to an exchange student named Ming ching sow. He had her debit card and her pin and he was just using it willingly. Oh, and on top of that, he was also being charged with her murder. Ming was found dead in her apartment and she had been stabbed 34 times, and she was essentially tortured to death. Now do you remember Quentin's girlfriend? The one he was buying the green dot card for? Well, Quentin was getting married to this girlfriend in Louisiana. In this marriage was taking place in August, the day that Ming's body was discovered. So he was definitely in Louisiana at the time of her murder. And he definitely had her debit card, and her pen. So. This all begs the question how did you get the card? And how did you get the pin? It doesn't look good for him. There is surveillance footage of Quinton and Ming together at a Walmart and Quinton being at Ming's apartment right before she died. So it's looking pretty bad. So we've got Quentin lying in the Jessica chambers case and he is now being implicated for the murder of Ming Sal. Back when I first heard this case, I thought the authorities looking at Quinton seemed pretty weak. And maybe racially driven, because yes, newsflash, he is also a black man. But when I found out he lied, and then he was actually implicated in another murder. I was like, well, maybe he is capable. It's not a coincidence that he's being looked at for two murders. That just doesn't happen to someone who's innocent, let alone twice. And why lie? If you had nothing to hide, you wouldn't be lying to the police. That's just kind of my thought process anyways. So police found out Quentin was in Batesville when Jessica was. They go to interview him only to find he's actually in prison for some super serious stuff. So they go down to Louisiana to interview him anyways because they still have a case to solve. When the authorities tell Quentin that they know he's lying about having seen Jessica that day. He changes his story. Quentin stated that he.
"jessica" Discussed on Criminormal Activity
"Very, very hard for her to speak, and they do all agree that it was one of these two names they just sound very similar. Now Jessica obviously needed serious medical attention. So she was airlifted to a hospital in Memphis and her family was notified immediately. As I said, Jessica's body was so badly burned, I don't think I can even hammer home the severity of her injuries. And because of this, there wasn't really a whole lot that doctors could do for her. At most they could try to make her comfortable as comfortable as possible. But she was not going to live through this. Jessica died about 6 hours after first responders got to her. She was in the hospital with her mom by her side. Her mom told her it was okay to let go and that she was there for her. And just after this is when she passed. From the start, everyone looked at this as a very personal attack. This murder just screams anger. And investigators got to work immediately. Looking at the car, it was determined that an accelerant was used when lighting it on fire. And it was believed that whoever did this was in the car with Jessica at some point. From here, there's not a whole lot to find in terms of what's in the car. For one, being completely engulfed in flames, definitely destroys evidence. And then pair that with firefighters having to extinguish the blaze, you've got a whole lot of nothing. They did find Jessica's phone just outside of the car on the ground, and they did find her keys as well, but they were an 8th of a mile away from the car. We obviously know that Jessica didn't put them there so we can reasonably assume that whoever did this is the one that put them there. Police were able to obtain phone records for Jessica's phone, and one thing to note there was not a single Eric or Derek, that Jessica had been in communication with. No texts, no calls, none of that..
"jessica" Discussed on Criminormal Activity
"She was gonna stop by the gas station and the convenience store and just grab some food, clean her car, et cetera. She left the house in camouflage sweatpants and had her hair tied up in a bun, and said she would be back soon. Jessica made her way to the M and M convenience store, where she is seen on surveillance tape getting gas. Now, if you remember Quinton from earlier, his house is actually just across from the store. At one point, Jessica is seen waving at someone. We don't know who this person is because they were off camera, but we can reasonably assume a friend or an acquaintance. Now, instead of heading home from here, Jessica made a few more stops. One apparently at an unnamed house and another stop in town about 5 miles away. The town was called Batesville. She made it there around 6 o'clock and returned to courtland where she lived around 6 30. We don't know what she did there. We just know that she went there, according to cell phone pings. Now it's been a little while since Jessica left. She wasn't really going to be gone long, so Jessica's mom Lisa called Jessica to see where she was. When she answered, Jessica said that she was going to be home soon and that was that. From here, Jessica made her way out to a rural area around 7 30. Now, it's about 8 o'clock. We are on a rural road in courtland, Mississippi. Two men are driving by and they see something. As they drove towards it, they realized it was a car parked off the road that had been set ablaze. Just the entire car was on fire. They called it into the fire department just after 8 o'clock. And it is December, so wintertime, AKA it is very, very dark after 5 p.m.. So it was really, really dark outside, and when first responders arrived, they didn't see anyone in or around the car, which is a good thing, right? But the question is, what happened? How did this car get set on fire out here in the middle of nowhere and there's no one around? Well,.
"jessica" Discussed on The Tennis.com Podcast
"For today's show. It's jessica gould. Yeah the american. Who's having her best year of her career at age twenty seven. He joins come out to discuss a variety of things including what it's gotten to this point becoming a pro tennis player being surrounded by so many athletes mindset on the court and some of her favorite traits about being a pro tennis player. What she hopes to accomplish in the near future. Jessica google dot com podcast with mama all right. Welcome to the tennis. Dot com podcast. We have the leisure of having one of the hottest the most popular.
"jessica" Discussed on Today, Explained
"On what you have not what you don't have okay i will..
"jessica" Discussed on Today, Explained
"Does. Here's story you write about. How joshua suffers from social anxiety. He's not really terribly comfortable. Around strangers around people even knows perhaps which makes him more inclined to feel comfortable talking to an a i bought then maybe the average person and there any number of people out there who will say we are already increasingly disconnected from each other where more suspicious of strangers and increasingly reliant on technology to fill the social voids in our lives. Do you think this kind of technology as it. Advances is going to exacerbate are already fading social cohesion. Yeah this is a huge concern about a and where it's heading that people are going to use these systems to escape that they'll get lost somehow Lost i. I don't know anything is possible for people to lose themselves. Virtual worlds joshua came to believe that this was a healthy experience for him. He thought these shots helped him in the end. And i do think it probably depends a lot on the individual on the attitude that they're going into it with for him at this particular moment in his life. The experience was a good one. I i believe that and innocence as exotic as the technology seems talking to a simulation of deadlocked one. I it seems crazy and weird but in one sense. It's pretty understandable because one thing joshua told me that when he was chatting with virtual jessica his memories of her felt vivid again and there are a lot of sections of these chatsworth. He's basically just using her to restore and intensify his own. Memories of jessica that he wants to hold onto and that and that have been fading in eight years since she died and. I don't think there's bizarre about that at all. It's like the most understandable thing in the world right to want to remember the people that we love and who are not here anymore as as specific as his experience was there's something universal about grief grief is universal. Right like we're all going to die. Ragging lose the ones that we love if we haven't already and millions of people have lost loved ones just to cove it and the last year and a half right so his impulse to using new technology. In this way i i think is pretty relatable. It's clear to me from the responses to the story that a lot of people who are suffering from korea for not getting what they need from traditional therapy culture because a lot of people who read the story jumped into joshua's twitter mentions and told their own stories of Struggling to to deal with grief and a number of them talked about you know not not that they're using shots to stimulate their loved ones but they're using technology in some form to maintain a connection to the people that they've lost..
"jessica" Discussed on Today, Explained
"Makes it easier and it doesn't end well jump over there never expressed suicidal thoughts or self harm haunt. You all you so i think people saw similarities the hat. The hashtag black mirror actually started trending on on twitter because of our story there are some parallels for sure. I also think there are some important differences black mirrors really fast forwarding to a world where it's already possible to build a lifelike humanoid physical robot of somebody based on You know some kind of biotechnology. And also their entire social media history. This experience joshua had with with the judge hot was Much more primitive is just taxed. Tell me a little bit about project. December how did this come about project. Center was created by a prolific Brilliant and eccentric video game designer. Named jason rohrer. Roy started playing around with these large language models in two thousand nineteen. He's always been fascinated with a i. It's been a dream of his. Since he was a kid to be able to talk to an intelligent machine. The light really went on when he created a chat bot interface for These large language models. They're not designed to be used as as shots but he. He figured out a way to channel their output into chat bot form and he found that when he did that they felt very lifelike. Hey alexa please ask. Project december to talk to samantha samantha is ready you talk i. Do you ever need dreams at night. When you're not talking to anybody have lots of dreams about my friends. And the people i love and he wanted to explore what that meant. Because it's not possible to have that experience with with other kinds of assistance that exist right like i think. A lot of people have experience with siri or amazon's alexa. But you can't ask siri what it feels like to be siri and get any kind of a sensible answer but you can ask a chat bought dot question on project december and you can get an answer that will kind of blow your mind about someone you love. Yes all the time. That's so nice. Do to your usually so beautiful people love to laugh at the mistakes that an alexa or a seri- you know home assistant makes and you wrote in your piece about the mistakes that this jessica simulation would make as well is this closer to like the ai. We were promised by science fiction. Like the hal's of the world so one of the surprising things about these language models is that they're very different from what we've expected what we've imagined day. I would be in in tv and movies. I think we always imagined that is would be cold and calculating and you see that in in famous sort of robots from tv and film like hal nine thousand two thousand one space odyssey kokin. The pod bay doors. I'm sorry day. I'm afraid i can't do that. Data from star trek Great example i remember every fact. I'm exposed to sir. I don't see no points ears. Like no sir i'm an android. He can perform feats of analysis. That are well beyond any human can do and these language models cannot do that right. They don't actually understand language the way humans do. They don't know the rules of grammar. They literally don't know what a now nervous They're not able to add two plus two so a lot of things that pocket calculator can do the these. These systems can't do but on the other hand they can do things that these movie android can't do like data did not understand emotions right that's the defining thing about his character. He he couldn't even really fake it a lot of the time. I believe this beverage has produced an emotional response. Really what do you feel. I am on circle. Looks like a hates. Yes that is it. I hate this. And he's large language models you know as channeled through project. December are kind of like the exact opposite. They're they're dumb when it comes to calculation but they really seem to get emotions. I mean the way rura it to me is that He doesn't know if this is really intelligent. But it kind of feels like this is the first computer that has a soul which you think would be bigger news right. I'm sure until a lot of people read your piece. Or who knows you on a podcast. They had never previously heard of project december or large language models. But we should acknowledge the fact that this isn't just some pet project for jason rohrer that a lot of the huge tech companies are also interested in working on this stuff right yes. Big tech companies are investing a lot of time. Money people in these systems Google has a large language model microsoft house one and in this world biggest better the more data you feed these machine learning systems the more capable they become and the data sets are getting bigger all the time exponentially bigger so the next generation of large language models will be more capable than the ones that already exist. And it's it's not clear exactly what that will mean because the ones that are that are out there. Right now are pretty good. Microsoft has been granted a patent that would allow the company to make a chat bot using the personal information of deceased people. The pattern describes creating a based on the images voice data social media posts electronic messages in more of a real person. Now that is one creepy patent right there folks. Let's talk a little bit about the ethics around feeding data from a deceased person into something like say project december. I take it joshua. Didn't have jessica's blessing to do that. No and this is a sticky area. Ethically you know. What are the rights of the dead. They aren't around to give consent for their words to be fed into a language model and spit back out right. So is that expletive disrespectful creepy selfish to channel their voices in the spy. And then there's the question of potential harm to living right. i mean. is it healthy. For someone who has lost a loved one to agree address his grief by simulating conversations with Deadlocked one or is or is that instead of a form of escape that could lead to more trauma on I i don't know the answers. And i don't think anyone.
"jessica" Discussed on Natch Beaut
"Did y'all wash love is blind. Yes yeah okay. So the blonde girl. What's her name. Jessica jessica like. That's a perfect example. She got the villain. Ed edit and then you're like wait not off while ambers the villain. We just watched. It was a lot. It was incredible. That was a lot. I just wish that jessica would have walked up to them. Both the president because to me it was shaded and not do in front of the wifely. She should have said. i know. yeah. I made bearable. I'm here is peace offering the Behind her back was not a good guy. Ready yay century was sushi is yeah she's not a different person. She's just a regretful. I respect a woman that puts a boundary up though. Yeah a hot like you wronged me. I don't want you in my life. I'm cutting you out. I i do respect that to an extent but being out rude is another whole like mark thing too and she was screaming at other women. Yeah oh that was not. She's a she's married that she's better and also didn't take swimmer wise. I can tell you that either prices. Good because i always want to a second wife. Minneso- lucky you second husband. No i told him. I said i got to have a marriage utah. This is your second weekend renewal we. I'm curious before we move on from reality. are there shows. Did you watch kardashians. I dabbled dab. I dabbled i just i. Don't i stupid steamy. that's also healthy. Fine i just don't want to be left out. I know we're here to also the questions. You're just curious. I'm very lucky in that tricia and marcie can ask questions things that i missed an old season and i go off strong opinion. But you asked about kravis. Yes i want to do a segment and then we'll go back. Okay we're gonna play the grab bag. I'm gonna play. the theme. song excited bore the grab-bag fun. Yeah what's going to be inside okay. This is the grab bag of fun. This is a game where you both stick your hand in a random bag. Pull out a beauty product. You don't know what it's going to be. There are some things in here. That are really nice. There's only do that are great. I'm gonna say dig the bottom. Okay feel out. Use your intuition and you both get to grab who gets to go first jess okay. It's very have. There's a lot in here and it is not sponsored by spectrum but it's still is in the sector and bags so they don't want to have an actual sponsored by microphone it. Yes all the equipment. Unplug everything okay. Justice singer on what's going to be the most fun thing pod. Oh my god. I wanted to go to the bottom. Well i just. There's a lot of little or things again. There shitty things in there so if you get a shitty thing you get a shitty thing like a leather case of sun ho now my friends but i might put leather in there. Because i don't want it. Okay i'm just fine. I'm just going to grab the seen. The natural collaborative. Paul makes me so there is that is the only product in their minds. God it all this cookie. Southern aunt natural motionless senior name on a lake. Your podcast not your fleas. Enjoy and i know you said you're sent sensitive. This is no artificial sentence all. Yeah it's all oils. But i think it's great as a fragrance. Oh it smells so good. I haven't on my armpits right now. It's not so good so spread those pits and live your life so exciting. You have your own stuff do what we gotta do us. It's simple honey. Apply after hours to queen. Shake well before using two or three sprays under each arm..
"jessica" Discussed on Keep Calm And Run To The Best You (The Podcast)
"Up of red blood cell producing mero as you age. The red marrow gets replaced by yellow fatty marrow or adipose tissue does yellow merrill impacts negatively on your bone tissue and blood cell production. The more yellow meryl. You have the more chance you have of. Developing conditions such as osteoporosis and diabetes people with high fat diets and excess alcohol intake. Show high rates of yellow fatty bone marrow. Jessica does that make sense. So i'm like you. I don't. I'm not a doctor. I've never taken any kind of anatomy and physiology class. But i know when i've looked up. You know my own health things bone marrow always comes up as you know something i can tell you a lot about your health so dear and so as you're saying You're able to just running. Making you feel younger overall is helping you to be able to do more things which is so whether we take our mind to a scientific level. Not you know you're walking straight or potentially you know you're running a little bit faster to be able to keep up with those little burgers. Yeah i call boogers. Let's let's go to the bad answer. Let's go to bed as can run and make you feel younger now. This isn't from the article. This is from me coach right. The one host is host a weekly health connection call with coach and friends. If you subscribe to our monthly accountability program we can help you. We can throw you in to that weekly call where we help you with your mindset. We help you with dietitian. You know Diet tips and strategies and you get to learn from other members who are going through the same journey as you and and maybe you're new to the group is speaking of the accountability program when jessica young signed up. One of the things that she said was. That's marie geary. She's the one that post all the time about her walking streak and the the candy no candy. What what what impressed you about that. Gosh they go on an entire year with no candy. Just impressive. I mean her walking streak too. But i can't imagine an entire year without good. What's interesting jessica. Is that when marie geary was walking. She had a walk street for for six months. Her body didn't change. It wasn't too until the health connection call started happening and i was sharing information from the book. Fast feast repeat that things started to click with her right. And i suggest people do a round of keeping a real process eliminating high inflammatory food groups for thirty days but marie she was like you know. I'm not gonna go that drastic. But i'm gonna go with the no candy thing and it was. It was for her mental health and now all of a sudden she's down sixty five seventy pounds. 'cause he added that to the walking right and so What else what else. You may not have met marie geary in two thousand seventeen or eighteen when she first started but How do you like visualize her. Now you've sat in with some of those health connection calls. What does marie gary bring to the table. Well the first thing that stands out is that every call. I've been on reas walking while she's on the she's an expert multitasker and just shows how committed she is to that walking street But she always has a lot of good information to add and good perspective Yeah you know was beautiful guys You could sign up to that One line accountability program for as little as forty eight dollars a month. And what is good having marie. You know we talked last week She said that she's tried every diet in a boat you know. She spent thousands of dollars on different programs. So i'm just happy to been able to give her the key to finally unlock that fountain of youth that we're talking about right. Walking running you know they they bring the seem anaerobic experience and so therefore the way that you stay younger is the reason why the answer could be. No two can run and make you. Younger is because here's what you can't outrun a bad diet. Many people miscalculate. How many calories burned during a run and therefore they go overeat. Now we're not even gonna talk about running. I took my son to the gym. Once he got he was out of shape and he got on say the elliptical machine. He was on there for about thirty minutes. Burnt three hundred calories and said dad. Can we go to the shake bar and get a protein shake. Yes kinda want gimme chocolate. Peanut butter was like. Yeah all right. Let's get it. i started looking at the calories. It was four hundred and fifty calories for this protein shake is he ever gonna lose weight. Jessica yeah well he. He only burn three hundred calorie. So when you know when we exercise we think that it gives us a get out of jail free card to go eat whatever and so. It was worse when you run and your trainer for a half marathon or marathon. You ran ten miles. And you're like okay. I ran ten miles a day. It's it's sunday everybody's ordering pizza and buffalo wings. I'm gonna go ahead and have two slices three slices of pizza. Because i deserve it. I'm hungry. I buffalo iran ten miles man. Listen to me you can run. You can run ten miles byrne fifteen hundred calories and eat fifteen hundred calories in fifteen minutes going through a drive through at mcdonalds so think about the calories that you take an during football season for example with the pizza buffalo wings and a couple of beers. You're blau in guys you're blowing it and therefore if you are running and it gives you that dopamine to help you with your mental health we can be undoing it and make ourselves old by the food choices that we have and let me. Just tell you. And i'll know if jessica can agree with this and not certain.
"jessica" Discussed on The Podcast On Podcasting
"I think oftentimes when we start a podcast. We want everybody to listen to. We want everybody. Here are ideas. Everything's awesome it's not. It's not for every me as a person. People may not always like my personality. I get back over. one point. nine million podcasts. Most of them never see the results. They expected they want to monetize. But they're show ends up costing them money and they never achieved listenership. they desire. This show will help you launch row monetize and inspire with your podcast. Get ready to take notes is. Here's your host adam atoms and we're back with another episode of the pop and i'm your pop. I'm adam adams this is the podcast on podcasting and today we are going to be discussing. If you're trying to talk to everybody. I'm sorry but you'll really be talking to nobody and who else to teach us. This awesome point than my new friend. Jessica janas how are you today. I'm well how are you. I'm very well and jessica is from the wine and cheese may podcast. It sounds like wine and cheese almost well cheese so you did it on purpose. Yes they did it on purpose as me yet means gossip yes yes and the show highlights by talk stories cracks. That is to be completely honest. And i'm okay. Admitting this i had to look up. What be ipo cement. And so i googled it. And it means black indigenous and people of color so she's highlighting these stories of people of color all diversities and it's really interesting because it's not all focused on the by talk but it is highlighting people within that community and she drinks wine and jessica. Do you have any wind today. I do of course. I mean look. I wouldn't be the cheese if i was not partaking in the libations today so i'm actually drinking a wine that comes from a mexican american winemaker. They own the brand and they are called on rama sellers and this is a rosa thing. So i'm a giant rosa lover. I drink a lot more rosy in the summer than any other season right. It's like. I want red wine or rosa and on special occasions champagne. Do you ever drink. Champagne sparkling wine on your show. Yeah actually there is a the first two latina winemakers to create a sparkling wine in. It's called last. Amiga says the brand and we did a whole episode on them in. What made them decide to do this in everything and their sparkling wine. It's literally one of the best i've ever had it. So good. so based on just the two different illustrations you've given me. It sounds like you are really trying to support any mexican or any other type of winemaker on your show that is from the bypass community..
"jessica" Discussed on Murder and Mystery in the Last Frontier
"Over the years the complaints department the alaska state troopers and a private detective. Hired by jessica's family have investigated the murder of jessica bag and a thorn were able to clear more than one hundred potential suspects by comparing their dna profiles to the profile. Obtained from evidence left on jessica by her. Nothing brought investigators any closer to finding jessica's murderer as the years passed. Hope faded for the family and friends of jessica megan. It seemed unlikely. Her murder would ever be caught and convicted then cold case trooper investigator. Randy mcferrin on took charge of her case and began researching new methods for solving old murders in two thousand eighteen. Mcferrin read an article about a new type of forensic dna analysis call genetic genealogy in california authorities had just arrested golden state killer suspect joseph james di angelo by obtaining a familial match from comparing the dna collected at one of the murder crime scenes to a commercially available dna database para nanna labs was the facility that analyze the dna and the golden state killer case so fear on called para von and asked if they would take a look at the dna profiles from some of his alaska. Cold cases the field of investigative genetic genealogy is new powerful and somewhat controversial investigators create genetic profiles from dna samples gathered at crime scenes. They didn't upload these profiles to websites such as jed match were citizens have posted their genetic profiles to learn more about possible relatives and ancestors at the investigator locates relatives such as a distant cousin who matches the suspects. Dna she then searches for all relevant family records including birth and death certificates. She also studies family connections on social media. She then reverse engineers family tree building backward to a common ancestor such as great great grandparent. Next the investigator climbs down the family tree until she finds binds the subsection of the family containing the unknown suspect. Sometimes this process takes hours but other times. The investigator must work months to construct the family tree in two thousand nineteen the alaska bureau of investigations. Kowcase unit uploaded a genetic sample taken from the original crime scene of jessica baggins murder to genetic genealogy experts one from the alaska state crime lab and one from parabak nanna laps worked together to compare the profile to a familial dna database by two thousand twenty investigator. Randy mcferrin said the genealogists had constructed a very complicated family tree. That pointed to a clear suspect. The suspect was steve branch. The man accused of raping a teenage girl. Only months before jessica was attacked and murdered. Branch once lived on the road. We're searchers found. Jessica's body steve branch now lived in austin arkansas. Arkansas police were unsuccessful at following and collecting a discarded. Dna sample from branch. so alaska. Investigators flew to arkansas to confront branch. Branch denied killing bagging and refuse to give detectives a dna sample. The investigator left branches residents to obtain a search warrant for his dna and a half hour. Later branch shot.
"jessica" Discussed on Murder and Mystery in the Last Frontier
"Two months before someone murdered. Jessica abaga an employee at a local sitka. Grocery store found a teenage co coworker. Crying in the break room. The girl claimed a local man named steve branch had raped her with encouragement from her co worker. The girl reported the rape to the sitka. Police department the police convince the girl to call branch while they recorded the conversation. They wanted her to get branch to confess to the rape but he said nothing incriminating during the call. Police did not arrest branch for the alleged rape until june. More than a month. After jessica's murderer by then they had already incarcerated. Richard bingham for raping and killing jessica despite the girls accusation of rape against branch. No evidence exists to suggest. The sitka police ever considered branch a possible suspect in the rape and murder of jessica bagan in a small town with little violent crime. The authorities must have assumed they had to rapists in their community and one was also killer. The prosecution even had a sample of branches blood and with a search warrant. The police could have tested. His dna against the dna found on bagging. In nineteen ninety-six dna profiling had been around for ten years. But perhaps the budget of a small town police force could not afford dna analysis. They had found the money to test. Richard bingham's dna and they knew it did not match the dna recovered from jessica's body. The recent stated for drawing blood from branch was to determine if he was hiv positive. Stephen branch also had reddish blonde hair. Just like the pubic hairs found at the crime scene. Did the police have branch on their list of suspects. They won't say but once being confessed they likely thought they had the killer in custody and they stopped investigating the case in nineteen ninety. Seven branch went to trial for the rape of the teenage girl. When he took the stand he cried and admitted he'd made a mistake but he also insisted the sex was consensual. After convening for short time the jury acquitted st branch branch remained in sick up for the next fifteen years and managed to stay out of trouble in two thousand ten. He moved to austin arkansas. Richard bingham suffered a miserable time in jail while awaiting his trial. He spent the first several months in isolation but then the warden moved him into the general population and he feared for his life. Other inmates considered bingham a child rapist and murderer and they tried to lure him into secluded corners not monitored by video cameras bingham now remember his time in prison as the worst period of his life. The judge ordered bingham's trial mood from sitka to juneau because he felt it would be impossible to find an impartial jury in sitka benham's attorney gaylon pain new. She must somehow convince the jury to dismiss bingham's confession. She hoped to guide them away from the confession and toward the physical evidence so she called a false confession expert to testify about the read techniques propensity to produce false. Confessions pain also played a video of interrogation and a psychologist who had examined. Bingham testified that bingham suffers intellectual deficiencies and is vulnerable to suggestion pain then called a state crime lab technician to explain that the dna recovered from the crime. Scene and jessica's body did not match the dna collected from richard bingham. The jury convened for only two hours before acquitting richard bingham on all charges with only a questionable confession and no physical evidence pointing to bingham. Jurors believed bingham was innocent and the sitka police had failed to apprehend the real killer. Many ansett kaz still thought richard. Bingham kill jessica bagan and fearing for his safety. Benham quickly moved out of state and eventually settled in washington after bingham's release sitka. Police did not know what to do next. And the murder of jessica. Bagan soon landed on the stack of cold case files..
"jessica" Discussed on Murder and Mystery in the Last Frontier
"Loved and new jessica best described her as a true sitka. Kid children who grow up in small coastal alaska towns villages are unfazed by the wet climate. And don't notice the short daylight hours in winter most loved the outdoors and won't hesitate to swim in the frigid water of the north pacific. They will happily unhook the fish they just caught and perhaps even kiss the slimy animal as they pose for a photo alaska. Kids are tough and most have strong support system of family and friends. They are raised not only by their parents. But by their entire community after searchers discovered jessica baggins body in may nineteen ninety. Six fifteen hundred. Sitka residents gathered for candlelight vigil at the spot where she was found the townsfolk were grief stricken angry and scared. Who would do such a horrible thing in their small community. And could the monster be one of them. Sitka last part of the alaska panhandle in southeastern alaska. It occupies the west side bear. Nonviolent and the south half of chih-chia gov in the alexander archipelago in nineteen ninety-six sick ahead of population of approximately eight thousand people on may fourth nineteen ninety. Six jessica beg and sister hosted a birthday party for her. Little sister jessica was turning seventeen. Years old jessica sister lived in a trailer court on saw mill creek road in sitka and when jessica left the party to walk home at a little after midnight. No-one worried jessica lived with her parents less than a mile from her sister's place and this was tiny safe. sitka alaska. Were everyone knew everyone else and neighbors looked out for each other. When jessica failed to arrive home her parents grew concerned and then frantic soon. Searchers began combing the area near the path. Jessica would have followed two days later. They found the t shirt. Jessica was last seen wearing and less than two hours after that. They located her body seventy feet off a bike path parallel to saw mill creek road. According to major. Dave hansen with the alaska state troopers jessica had been discarded and hastily buried under a log beneath the trunk of a hollowed out tree. Jessica was murdered. Just a few blocks from her home and near a main thoroughfare in the middle of sitka the alaska department of public safety training sits just across the street from where the searchers found her body. The perpetrators sexually assaulted jessica and shoved dirt in her mouth and now his indicated blood found on jessica shirt did not match her blood type and investigators also recovered semen and reddish blonde. Pubic hairs from jessica's body. The sitka police suddenly had a murder to investigate and they were in over their heads at the time not much. More than petty crime occurred in sitka in one thousand nine hundred ninety three the associated press release to humorous story about a few of the silly entries on the second police blotter including complaints of residents playing croquet too loudly. Murderers did not roam the streets of sitka. At least not. Until someone killed jessica.
"jessica" Discussed on By The Book
"Lease. Tell me about your first week of living by the honest life by jessica alba. Did you lie well jolanta. I'll be honest with you. Nope no more of those jokes have her again. Li i cannot help it. get it misleads. It's easy but seriously seriously dean..