23 Burst results for "Jilani"

"jilani" Discussed on Right Now with Stephen Kent

Right Now with Stephen Kent

01:37 min | 4 months ago

"jilani" Discussed on Right Now with Stephen Kent

"But i i do think hey. Everyone was locked down. Everyone was shut inside if we if somehow hate crimes are still going. Oh that'd be really bad reflection on the united states so You know in that scenario you would expect them to go down a little bit. Given that people aren't out and doing things might show. I think it's with a grain of salt. But i will take good news. That do you have anything. That are you interested in this week. In terms of good things so recently You know we hit over. Three million people vaccinated today here in the us. I think that's just amazing. If you go back to like march of last year february of last year people were telling us vaccine right. Now we would have we were a vaccine was a year and a half or two years out Very thought that trump would make good on his promise through operation. Warp speed even have a vaccine before he left office and now we're we're looking at situation where there are majority of our senior. It'll be accented where The united states it will be consistently in the top three countries in the world vaccination rates along with with israel and the united kingdom so. I think we're actually you know we've had a really rough year with kobe. Nineteen people are down for. Understandable reasons. i think we're actually gonna start coming out of it a bit here and partly that's due to the genuity of great scientists who work their butts off on this and the systems are actually working russia. Getting these out to people who are actually starting to to recover from this pandemic and i think we should all. We should all be really optimistic. About what the future may. We'll see another roaring twenties so verified true. Couldn't ended on a better note that all right thanks for joining us and remember to subscribe on youtube and your pod catcher and leave us a comment if you'd like i will respond to it personally and you can also like us rightly. Aj on twitter and facebook. We'll see again next week for.

Nineteen people youtube march of last year next week this week facebook Three million people trump two years today a year and a half twitter last year israel united states three countries february states united kingdom twenties
"jilani" Discussed on Right Now with Stephen Kent

Right Now with Stephen Kent

05:48 min | 4 months ago

"jilani" Discussed on Right Now with Stephen Kent

"Right i think we mostly agree. That subsidies inflate the cost. They take away the burden of healthcare provider to actually be competitive and lower their prices. And the same thing's going to happen with daycares like the biden. Relief package is going to pour money. I think four hundred billion you might have been the number into daycares. And it's going to inflate their Their ability to raise their costs. I would like to make sure that people are watching. What the next five to ten years and make sure that daycare prices do not rise because they are going to blame it on the daycares and not the subsidy that they just received this month. It seems like all these big government programs have these kind interventions. I read one study about the fifteen dollars. Wage said it would increase the cost of childcare by thousands of dollars. So i guess. I'm just skeptical. You can really use the government at all to advance these causes. It seems like there's always second third order consequence. Putting money in people's pockets does not fix the problem of the high cost of living right. So that kind of goes to the. Uba question because a lot of this seems like a precursor to a universal basic income. Debate the direct checks to americans start before trump left office to me is who's been following you. Bi for a couple of years now and getting progressively more interested in it. As i go. I was like oh this can work the government actually sort of good at this. They passed the law and then like less than a week later. The irs sent me money. That's nuts i didn't. I didn't honestly think they were capable of doing something that quickly. Now you send a billion or tuna dead people and mentor like you've pointed out the fraud and you can. You can continue to do that. But i was impressed and i was like if we can do this and we could possibly get it right and americans like it is there a case for restructuring our entire idea of welfare and work fare towards. You know it's really interesting in that. There have been a few studies of other places that have used. Upi so iran. The country of iran used the in alaska. They have sort of a basic income paid from a combination of like oil and also like the state investment fund. And what's really interesting. Is that i think conservatives made a critique of welfare is very prominent in the eighties and nineties culminating welfare form that welfare basically created a discipline to work. We're talking about Afdc which got turned into tanith. What's really interesting about the research on. Ub is generally does not disincentivize work because it doesn't have income cut off as just a small amount of my. It's given this exact same to every single person Generally like when they studied it in iran when they found is that people kept working but they would use it to invest in their business or they say something like that. Yeah it was like andrew young campaigned on this right at thousand dollars a month every american and nobody would listen to him when he said no one can live on twelve thousand dollars a year. They'd be like all them. People aren't going to work and he was like now. It's allows them the ability to make better choices about who they work for and where they were so. I guess i like this idea as a replacement for a lot of the programs we have now do disincentivize work. I mean right now. With these supercharged unemployment benefits you can get a year out after the pandemic was supposed to be temporary right. Nothing so temporary you can get paid..

trump alaska andrew young four hundred billion thousands of dollars one study fifteen dollars less than a week later Upi so iran ten years second third order eighties and twelve thousand dollars a year thousand dollars a month a billion Uba iran this month Afdc five
Exploding Fuel Tanker Ignites Enormous Fire on Afghanistan-Iran Border

THE NEWS with Anthony Davis

01:37 min | 6 months ago

Exploding Fuel Tanker Ignites Enormous Fire on Afghanistan-Iran Border

"At least sixty people were injured as hundreds of fuel vehicles exploded in a massive blaze that tore through customs post in afghanistan close to the iranian border disrupting power supplies and causing millions of dollars of damage the two explosions at the border crossing powerful enough to be spotted from space by nasa satellites. One blast erupted around one ten pm. Afghan time the next round a half an hour later at one forty two pm iranian authorities sent fire engines and ambulances across the border while scores of locals fought the blaze in the border town of islam. Qala before it was brought under control initial reports said the blaze had started after a gas tanker exploded. Officials said later that the cause was not immediately clear why he'd qatari. Governor of the western province of herat said iranian authorities and nato led personnel in. Afghanistan will ask for assistance to help contain the fire which damaged electricity infrastructure. Leaving much of herat's capital city without power thick plumes of black smoke and flames rose into the air around the scene late on saturday. Iran's state news agency quoted jilani had a spokesman for herat's governor as saying the fire was brought under control but that around five hundred vehicles had been burned a western official monitoring. The situation said at least sixty people had been injured. Afghan officials gave a lower casualty toll. But said that number could

Qala Herat Afghanistan Nasa Jilani Nato Iran
Global to commission original podcasts

podnews

03:10 min | 9 months ago

Global to commission original podcasts

"Jilani has powerful friends presidents bill clinton and donald trump. I just wish her well. Frankly hunting jilin global original podcast global the media. Entertainment group prevented a podcast commissioning. Partnership with denso's story lab they're ray content investor producer and distributor operated by advertising agency. The first podcast to be produced his hunting jalen her story about jilin maxwell it'll be presented by jones. We need in his first project since leaving the bbc. Paul bane have announced podcast wellness week a week. Daily panels and speakers about mental health meditation and a positive mindset from november thirtieth events. Free to watch live pod. Smooch is a new service allowing podcast is to have one place for that. Episode's merchandise and sponsor links megaphone now appears to support vast her method of allowing multiple third party companies to serve ads on podcasts nineteen and their support in september. A write up of the recent podcast day online highlighted. Some yougov studies into podcasting. Saying the bbc sounds the most popular podcast app in the uk. That app only includes podcasts. And a handful of third party the winners of the portuguese podcast awards were announced. We've the full list to which we've added. Podcast hosts as well. Congratulations if you're one of those winners pods claims to recommend podcasts. Specifically for you and allows you to keep your existing podcast player. Alana source now has been announced as the new head of marketing audience development for podcast one. And how discoverable is your podcast. Headliner has released the podcast. Discover ability greater a free tool to help. It gives us a score of ninety percent marking us down for not being with a cool kids on instagram. And podcast news. The piper is a new drama from something else for the bbc. A modern take on the pied piper fairy tale stars thames in auschwitz and a soundtrack by bat for lashes. Natasha khan the corona virus. Radio ideas awards took place yesterday. Two podcast awards in there the best podcast creativity and entertainment when to bbc. Radio four's comedy podcast. Now wash your hands while the best podcast long form. Storytelling went to the spanish language. Post scandal lose from podium. Podcasts produced by longtime pod news reader. Francesco is a sweetser. All of the witnesses links from our show notes now newsletter. Today race at work is new from the harvard. Business review you can hear leaders from business and governments trace their personal journeys with rice equity and inclusion and learn from their mistakes and their triumphs and the london philharmonic orchestra has launched lp offstage exploring the lights of castro musicians. Covers everything from how to keep your instruments in working order to life on the road as a classical musician.

Jilani Entertainment Group Jilin Maxwell Paul Bane BBC Jilin Denso Jalen Donald Trump Alana Source Bill Clinton Natasha Khan Jones Instagram UK Francesco Harvard London Philharmonic Orchestra Castro
Anger on Beirut's rubble-filled streets as death toll continues to rise

Nightline

01:59 min | 1 year ago

Anger on Beirut's rubble-filled streets as death toll continues to rise

"It is one of the oldest cities on earth. Once a shining capital in the see the Paris of the Middle East more recently caught up in conflict wage forces near and far tonight, they route devastated the wound apparently self inflict. Here's ABC's Ian. Panel. In the midst of K Olson Hora, a mother comforts royal. With a lullaby deep. As, their ambulance. With the wounded navigate the streets of Beirut Lebanon after a massive explosion tore through the city yesterday evening, I'm thinking I should be stabilizing these patients I should be working on them, but who's going to hold my daughter if I'm doing that, I'm trying to position myself in a way that hides my daughter from seeing complete heart. Seema Jilani trained to work in. Combat. Finding lists helping the middle of one. Now switching between pediatrician and parent I'm telling on my daughter look at me on ages looking at Mama. Village. Straighten my is only going to think about our favorite place the peach if you feel any liquid on your legs, that's GonNa think about that like the beach. So obviously talking about blood that's coming out for life that I'm holding the. Outside the ambulance window parts of Belarus in ruins. The. Blast killing one, hundred, thirty, five, including one, American five, thousand, injured and many still missing. The shockwaves leveling buildings blowing out windows felt over hundred miles away in Cyprus. Authorities believe the calls over two and a half thousand tons of highly explosive ammonium nitrate stored for six years in a warehouse. Obey Beirut port.

Seema Jilani Beirut Middle East K Olson Hora Paris ABC Belarus Cyprus
"jilani" Discussed on The Fifth Column

The Fifth Column

06:14 min | 1 year ago

"jilani" Discussed on The Fifth Column

"Someone probably did say that to probably an immigrant woman. Probably not saying the people that are not arrogance. The kind of doesn't make sense was insult But someone probably did say it at think that often like with this coming to Catholic type stuff people who in the meetings brothers. They don't kill guilt because they they feel so strongly the he'll what's hot moral licensing right like you'll never righteousness kind of validates them to be able to make some mistakes or stretch the boundaries of truth a little bit. Because it's still the right 'cause I think that's very dangerous thing you know when I started my career working around. Dc elite institutions. That was at Santa for Meghan progress. You call like Obama's think tank working around people work for Obama and Clinton I bear cynical behaviour on basically payoffs incorporations lead. Affairs is the thing that was the worst thing. That role was cynical amoral. Dc type people. I think my personal Understanding that when you're so principle you have signs of righteousness that you can't possibly make a mistake or that whenever you do is serving some Higher moral 'cause almost like a religious science and you can also do really immoral things. I think it was really immoral to smear guy in maple then I think it was. Immoral happened when Covington Catholic. And I think it's immoral. What's being done with the than asking issue if one prison on twitter who wasn't even mistreated for wearing a mask says he's. Kinda scared in a joke almost joking way and it becomes a whole thing that drives national media and air in the millions of people. Perhaps commending people for wearing masks has himself in danger. I don't care how good the intentions were only get responsible after journalism. Yeah but again I. I really in the context of you know Kobe excetera at. I don't think that it's even a less. It's less speculative question is to whether or not it's doing some sort of real harm like there are profoundly important national conversations that are happening now is this protests in in. Raleigh today and I imagine other places might have had similar protests with folks who want to end the The stay at home orders reopen the country is like a a real conversation to be had about whether or not we have the right policies in place. They're real conversations to be had about the risk factors that matter and there is a substantial amount of effort and attention. That's being devoted to to stuff like this. To speculation about the role of race into a particular emphasis on these disparities that I do think is pretty consequential in ways that people don't appreciate Whether or not it's appropriate to do now but we've been talking about this for a little while I love to give you guys sort of an opportunity to close with final. Thoughts are perhaps to talk about something else. That is of importance to you all out as you. But I've been doing nothing but reading rereading Abram Candy column so I had to. Don't do that here so I'm trying to master the art of good pros. That's not how that works out. That words what about US eight anything else you know. I don't know how much people listen to the podcast feel. I imagine most of them are probably sympathetic to the things. Y'All say we're maybe some skeptical. People are dying good number of sceptical people. Listen actually I. I guess one of the things. I love most aid. I wish I wish they were braver. Souls who disagreed with me or at least two were perhaps a little less busy so that they can show up in. Were Yell at me and tell me how wrong I am. I don't I don't Wanna I don't WanNa insist that everyone who disagrees with me as afraid to talk to me. That's not necessarily. They may just not want to talk to me if I'm not interesting enough. It's well you know. I I think I just WANNA emphasize skeptics that. I feel like what the three of us were doing year is. We are not trying to dismiss raise. We're not trying to this inequality I see myself as just trying to understand these issues with greater and greater sincerity in greater compassion right like everybody is being impacted by this Whether it's somebody is sick and is very ill or someone who lost somebody who died or maybe someone. From Chinese American background you suffered from sort of hate crime graffiti on their business or something or all. The people who are losing employment right now are losing hours. I think we should have great deals for all these people. I just want to make sure that we're organizing responses most effective to everybody's needs and that we haven't even deeper sense of sympathy and compassion towards people. I fear that a lot of these sectarian ways of looking at the world where we draw a circle around a certain group decided. This is the group that's going to get most of our exempting rose to record passer we're going to focus in on them. I worry that that in some way is going to reduce our compassion sympathy and and the effectiveness in the death of our response I wanted to be even more. I want an even deeper more comprehensive response to all these problems. That's why I do what I do. It's not because I find myself as like along miniature lives and I'm just going to say that you know. Racism is fake or something like that. There are people who get a rise off toiling in that in that way. That certainly hasn't been my in my experience in my life or or what I've seen in research at those things are rare real. I think the way that we described them contextualized responsiveness very important. Good intentions alone cannot carry the day. I think ninety nine point nine percent of people in the world left and right good attentions I think we really need to make sure we're actually improving things. You know the day with what we're doing it and that's mainly why do I do? That's a great point. We'll gentlemen stay safe. Thank you very much. I think we can We'll leave it there until we talk again. It was my pleasure anytime we knew of attack..

Obama twitter US Kobe excetera Santa Raleigh Meghan Clinton
"jilani" Discussed on The Fifth Column

The Fifth Column

11:46 min | 1 year ago

"jilani" Discussed on The Fifth Column

"How can somebody? Who's black mistreatment? Well because they're different people mistreat each other. They're not they're not mind control by their skin color by their blood type or or so on and so forth and I think there's a there's something else that I don't think I quite this and any article but For some reason I have these days I I was reading the old radio. Reports from Rwanda genocide They've collected a lot of the radio broadcasts because these were to have helped spare people to take hateful actions. Violent ACTIONS. Spur the summer winter. Enjoy genocide Jews in two zero and one of the gentlemen who was actually. I think he later. He was prosecuted international courts He was asked. I wanted these radio programs. Like why? Why do you really think being Hutu to Deutz these like an inborn quality and then he's taking the guy got furious started quoting other people. Who is at all? There's no difference between Hutus and showed us. How can you say that? It's not a real thing. He started saying. They're saying list of the time when you know Hutus did couldn't even own property. Hutus couldn't do this. You can't bring up all these historical grievances from the past to refi reinforced. A group identity collectively at the present right He. Was this lead to genocide right. I don't think anything somewhere that has happened in the United States but at the same kind of fail thought process that people are being treated as collectives history is being used to produce that bears statistical gains have been used to produce that but the reality is there individuals and yes. There are many individuals who are underprivileged. I think many of the grievances that that people who represented who interests were having probably legitimate. But they weren't really zero-sum took these right because if you looked at an individual by individual there's some individuals underprivileged didn't have access a lot of things have a good life they should have had that Everyone should have that. But it wasn't actually a zero sum game between those two groups and I make how candy rights ending how that Nation of Islam Guy was expecting the friendship Towers situation. Play out all. These people are treating life as a bit. Zero sum game between groups were formed in a very haphazard incidental. Almost irrational way. Right like this. There shouldn't be anything to the core of this but you see it out in different weight. Everything from really annoying Atlantic magazine articles around candy which unfortunately have assessed data even government officials to make the same kind of claims All the way up through actual ethnic cleansing and genocide which is what occurred in Rwanda occurred in other places like Bosnia. And I think that's what happens when you start to confuse Treating every individual decently making sure that they do have decent opportunities versus treating Alexandra some games of our life ward in combat between groups. That really they shouldn't exist. In the first place they existed because extremely raises a rational theories created by people trying to justify slavery in the United States or other places in the world try and justify colonialism and yes they did at least somewhat contribute to Integra inequality but it's Kinda hard To put out a fire like that raises on during March justly not an and reinforcing the strength and power groups that really don't shouldn't exist Elliott and at least not in their current form. I think we should be. We should be proud of having different cultures like I'm on a mishmash of culture. I'm considering a third culture kid right because I grew up in the US. My parents Pakistan or South Asian and Bantu Culture is being able to choose what culture and part of what groups. I'm part of a whether it feels natural. Mix them up together. I don't see myself as I have to be defending you know. South Asians Trauma South Asian Muslim being mistreated. I will help them the right thing to do. I think they should be treated equally. But I don't see myself as having to defend that group interest because I know I don't really see what's what's right about attaching myself to defending tribal versus another I it doesn't seem any more right than doing it in reverse to me. I feel like the the one thing we haven't really delved into a and I think we kinda mentioned it and perhaps of sort of brushed it aside because we share some perspectives around these things or at least feel like other aspects of the conversation are are a little more interesting to us. But to the extent people care about these groups in many cases I suspect their defense would be well. The persistence of certain kinds of disadvantage like forces us to care. We are a collective because of what continues to happen to us in the healthcare system. I think it was magazine. that Senator Harris wrote a piece for. Maybe it was today Perhaps yesterday but recently about Infant mortality difference rates of infant mortality and sort of pregnancy related Healthcare disparities between African American women and particularly white women. That's usually the contrast that gets drawn whether or not Other ethnic groups are racial groups. Tend to have better outcomes than them isn't nearly as important as the fact that white people have better outcomes than them. I make a bit of a joke but this is serious matter too many people and it's not the only place where there are these healthcare disparities in those healthcare disparities in many cases persist in ways. That are weird so year after year. We'll see the same kinds of disparities sometimes the gaps narrow but it's gradual and they'll persist across different income groups and those things can be daunting to explain and if not daunting just from other people's perspective. Maybe it's daunting for me because I think things are complicated but from other people's perspective it's just. This is an obvious example of racism. And even if it's not appropriate necessarily to focus on race in the conversation around Kobe. I wonder what you both think about. Our having looked at this I presume at least a little bit. The various categories of of healthcare disparities that do exist with respect to African Americans than any other group and how best to think about those things from your perspectives Tocqueville made the point in the eighteen. Hundreds when he was writing that as two groups of people become more equal rather than becoming less focused. On the remaining inequalities people become more focused on the remaining inequalities as things become more level whatever smaller qualities remain absorb much more of their attention. And I think that's basically true Definitely in in this case If we talk about maternal mortality this is one of the most tragic things that that can happen to. A human being period is a mother to die in childbirth and it has unfortunately been the norm. You Know I. It's been a routine experience for all of human history until yesterday for all intents and purposes Beyond that sure there. There were enormous disparities that. Wbz deploys pointed out. You know at the turn of the century with regard to blacks versus whites and huge ones at that in the context of the racially oppressive laws. You could you. You were wrong to not be mad about in the year. Twenty twenty there is now something like three fold disparity in the in the rate at which a mother dies during pregnancy between black women and white women the way I just said that is one way of framing it. That is accurate but statistics don't interpret themselves. You have to be an informed. Consumer of statistics there in there are like ten different ways to frame any statistical fact so what I just said could equally accurately be said this way over ninety nine point nine percent of black women and over ninety nine point nine percent of white women survive. Pregnancy that three full disparity all occurs after the first decimal point right so in any kind of broad historical perspective. We're talking about a miracle of health that has happened and that the benefits of which have spread to everyone including black people. Like I said if you're beyond beyond that one percent of that point zero one percent obviously it's an incalculable tragedy. For you and your family I. It's not it's not at all something to minimize. How could one minimized but to say this is a system wide problem it? How could it be a system wide problem when over ninety nine point? Nine percent of people aren't experiencing. That doesn't seem right to me. I would like to see a study that looked at individual cases What are what are the factors that lead to these tragedies happen happening rather than using them as a way to just indict the American healthcare system to to the extent? I've had an opportunity to look at these studies in there. There really are lots of them so it's hard to to paint all of them with a broad brush. I will say that they tend to be. The results. Tend to be a lot more complicated than a lot of the headlines tend to tend to suggest the sample sizes and certain other cases might be a little smaller than one might like and a lot of odd complexity conversations that I might like to have about the data and how to interpret it and what it might suggest and the differences between groups that are presumed to be the same but for their race on the differences that might exist that that the researchers are overlooking the all those things municipal but for the most part people arrive at. There's a disparity and it must be because of subconscious bias on the part of the doctor. I didn't WanNa rob you of the opportunity to comment on that. If you bad I think collins points are well taken while made I think I think Komo's said this before one area where I think there is some legitimate inquiry about this is if we're finding these these outcomes. Puteh result of discrimination of some form because we do need to be Mitchell about that. And that's how we have. The civil rights people died too. Great Civil Rights Act was So that we had mechanisms define when people are being committed against be able to bring lawsuits so on so forth. The issue of implicit unconscious biases. It's a little bit more dicey because we don't know a lot about how they actually operationalize in real life like For the most part only study implicit bias. Harvard has an implicit bias. Like whole lab dedicated as we really don't know how it operationalize is into actual behavior like we can measure because it's kind of like a flash or a split. Second Reaction Your House. People call overwhelm net pretty quickly in most real world scenarios There's a psychologist named Susan. Fiske that for instance says that he tried to imagine people's faces vegetables. You can pretty much eliminate the racial bias.

United States Rwanda Atlantic magazine Pakistan Bosnia Harvard Alexandra Senator Harris Twenty twenty Fiske Mitchell Susan Wbz Elliott Tocqueville collins Komo
"jilani" Discussed on The Fifth Column

The Fifth Column

08:09 min | 1 year ago

"jilani" Discussed on The Fifth Column

"Okay. I find all very amusing even though it's all wrong 'cause they are vampires and vampire do really bad things it's Witty. It's very witty. And and the characters are very You know they're very well acted and well expressed and think you know like I said you can kind of turn your compuserve and turn the world off and just watch it. Enjoy yourself while I'm GonNa take the opportunity to plug the two shows. I've been watching on Hulu which I'm pretty sure I haven't mentioned any place. I'm Dave is one seen every episode so good so amazing so hilarious and little dicky's also he's actually just bury good. Yeah he is all the great cameos in their. Everybody should be read in young. Doug it is just so good watch David also deb's on Hulu which I don't love the sort of stock look Silicon Valley bad guys but I do appreciate the really interesting in creative way to show his made and it dumps into a lot of goofy physics stuff that I am just naturally interested in anyways and I've actually been reading a tremendous amount about Since I've been largely stuck in the house although I break the rules and leave in various ways and make it a point to do all of the grocery runs and maybe I'm a little more strategic than you guys because I never wait in lines outside the grocery store but it also could just be where I am your mask You know there's complicated reasons for that. Have you been? Have you been having dark sauce lately? And he's suicidal. Know What's wrong no? I don't wear the mask. I don't wear the mask because as a black man in America. I know wearing a mask. Put ME AT MUCH GREATER RISK. I saw CNN had articles about that CNN and the New York Times. Yeah Yeah there are times. I don't want to okay. It's interesting because it's one of those things. Where is a a speculative feature you write a story like this about the dangers? That people imagine they face. I do not know that there are any reported incidents of someone wearing some sort of medical or even T. shirt Created face covering and being stopped by the police more otherwise harassed because they were wearing this face covering and I imagine we would hear about it if it were so but I mentioned the face mask thing because this is kind of what served as the on ramp for this particular conversation taking place. I guess it was last week. Tuesday or Wednesday we recorded the last of fifth column. It was sewed and on that same day. I guess it was just after Ebrahim Kandi had written a piece of the Atlantic And I think it's at this point. He's written maybe three pieces on the same theme of race and the Corona virus and the was initially speculation about whether or not African Americans were profoundly overrepresented in covet statistics in his piece initially was about the fact that we need this data if we're going to be able to confront racism in America and all of its various manifestations that we need to know whether or not people are profoundly overrepresented in Kovic stats and he wasn't alone. There were other people like Propublica. Who'd been speculating about this and investigating. It is well and looking at some early data coming out of the cities that we're actually reporting this but Nicole Hannah Jones was also concerned about this and eventually we actually did start to get the data and since that time and slightly before of The president of the United States essentially every single state governor. Lots and. Lots. Of policymakers are all very very interested in this story about the overrepresentation of minorities in Cova data. I talked about it here of but both of you wrote things about this issue and we. We had some conversations. I think around the time that the story was starting to percolate but I'm confident that we arrived at our conclusions about all of this on our own so I wonder you all are now. We're about a week removed from that. There was a substantial amount conversation about it and still is. I think it was either today or yesterday. That is not found. She make fresh comments about this and suggests that he just met with Congressional Black Caucus And they were having intense conversations about what they could do about this issue both now and in the future and I suspect we haven't heard the last of it so when even candy wrote the first piece just asking the question wondering out loud whether there would be racial disparities in corona virus. I thought the fact that he asks that question. It demonstrated perfectly the difference between how I tend to think about issues of disparity. And how someone like he does. I assume that there's going to be disparities. However we categorize people all across the board. And the reason I assume that is because I've spent a good amount of time looking at just. Cdc Data on the rate at which people of different races die of different. What I found is that each new disease surprises you. You know one kind of cancer. It's black people dying of more than whites. Who are dying more than Hispanics the next kind of cancer? It's the reverse at any common sense you used to predict. It gets frustrated extremely quickly and what that has taught me is that a disparity is the norm. Not The exception and the more important point. Be The disparities. Sometimes they run in the direction that the naive notion of systemic racism would predict which is to say black people. Die More than whites. Blacks and Hispanics underwrites but they often just go in completely different directions. There are a lot of diseases. That whites are more likely to die than blacks and Hispanics in its rent. So you have to look at these on a case by case basis and whatever you WanNa say about why disparity exists. There is a basic sense in which you're almost asking the wrong question absolutely in my article. I thought a lot. About some of the COURSEWORK identing Graduate School. I had a master's in public administration. Syracuse big part of my course was on statistics on quantitative analysis. And you know I think the first radio here in these classes that correlation does not necessarily imply causation. That's particularly true when you're just looking at one variable So for instance. I think that a lot of the politicians the media people were covering this. They basically looked one variable in a few places they said. Well certain people of certain interracial group happened to have a higher. Higher percentage of people from that group died or contracted this disease than is their percentage of the population Or maybe the death rate is highest for this group Therefore there's something about this disease in this group right near visiting looking at a unit area You know one variable Kind of regression or just one variable relationship and you do that You're often missing the bigger picture because you not looking any other variables right I think for a long time you will do with crime. They would say okay. Well you know. In every in every city the blacks are committing most of the crimes that the black this black eventually. A lot of that kind of raises theory was debunked. Because what they do. This are looking at other variables. As well you know whether it's quality policing of the drug trade inequality Sewn and so forth once you start putting in other controls. The relationship between race and crime basically.

America CNN Dave Ebrahim Kandi Doug New York Times Graduate School Cova United States Nicole Hannah Jones Syracuse David deb president
"jilani" Discussed on The Fifth Column

The Fifth Column

02:33 min | 1 year ago

"jilani" Discussed on The Fifth Column

"Many Big Crowds But I you know in some ways I think it's kind of made me reflect about up being thankful and grateful what I have It's I'm really happy that I'm merely got married in the last year so I have family here with me. I am kind of shopping this out together and you know I. I can't complain knowing you know. All I have to do is go to a website talking about a hospital that has many cases of people or laid off seeking unemployment insurance You know looking at all. I have very little to complain about to myself. Although of course just like everyone else. I do want normal life to come back because I enjoy being outside being among people Having a lot more employment opportunities out there the economy's thinking so valley right now but overall over on wwl similarly able to take advantage of distractions in the midst of all of this. Yes so one thing. I can't do as my apartment building. Actually closed their gem. It's a communal space in. They want people gathering there So I haven't attended a switch. There's a game called fitness boxing. And we like to. We like to use that for exercise. It's fine now that we have video games that have motion controls and things like that so you can exercise. That's doing that. We're watching what we do in the shadows Which is very very funny Comedy show that actually is based off a movie biotechnology and I find it extremely funny and I would recommend that any listeners. Who are who are just into a into watching kind of escape his show. That's just kind of a funny mockumentary about vampires. It's streamlined. Who I've seen that. That is hilarious. Yeah I really liked TYCO. Tyco Akitas the guy who Heading is a producer on this but he he directed I think the film that is based off of It's super like immoral like if you if this was a real situation. I'd be like horrified by it but it's very funny and I guess that Kinda like irreverent comedy that it's Kinda like escapes the normal bounds of what's considered robber I it's like the one place my mind can go where I'm like. I can put put the I kind of moral rules in this. Be like okay. I find all very amusing even though it's all wrong 'cause they are vampires and vampire do really bad things it's Witty. It's very witty. And and the characters are very You know they're very well acted and well expressed and think you know like I said you can kind of turn your compuserve and turn the world off and.

TYCO producer
Is media attention good or bad for Trump?

All In with Chris Hayes

01:17 min | 2 years ago

Is media attention good or bad for Trump?

"These are the front pages of today's three major newspapers. You can look at them notice anything. None of these papers have donald trump on them it. He's in none of the headline that is exceedingly rare in the era of the ubiquitous president and guess what he wasn't on the front of yesterday's papers either look the same entry papers so here's a question i think for both democratic candidates democratic strategist. We're thinking about how to beat donald trump in two thousand twenty and the media who was always thinking about how to cover him particularly during the campaign and when iraq wraps up is all the attention good for donald trump. We're bad for donald trump. Is it good for him not to be on the front page or bad for him to not be on the front page. I think it's incredibly intense debate in terms of how it all sorts out the actors in the media and political system and how they relate to the president here talking about josh marshall editor and publisher talking points memo. Oh daniel moody meals ho sirius x._m.'s weekly political show woke up and jilani cobb staff writer the let me just stipulate that it's bad for him psychologically when he's not the source of attention that we know now politically less attention paid on donald trump. Is that good or bad for don trump daniel. It's i mean it's good for the country but it's bad for donald trump.

Donald Trump Don Trump President Trump Daniel Moody Jilani Cobb Josh Marshall Iraq Editor And Publisher Staff Writer
Jay Inslee gives up on climate-focused presidential bid

All In with Chris Hayes

03:08 min | 2 years ago

Jay Inslee gives up on climate-focused presidential bid

"You're six six days away from the qualifying deadline for the next democratic debate in september so far. Only ten candidates have made the cut. Although there are whole bunch approaching the threshold probably not coincidentally in just the last luik to candidates for probably not going to make the debate stage have dropped out of the race entirely last night washington governor jay inslee. You might have seen told my colleague motto that he's officially out of the race today. He announced he would be seeking a third term. As governor of washington also today former former colorado governor john hickenlooper who dropped out of the presidential race last week announced a senate run. I've always said washington was a lousy place for a guy. I liked the who wants to get things done but this is no time to walk away from the table. I know changing washington is hard but i want to give it a shot. I'm john hickenlooper candidate for united states senate <hes>. That's a very good shot. Although i wonder how many takes took hickenlooper entrance is bad news for the incumbent republican cory gardner who is pulling ten points behind generic democrat right now with hickenlooper enderle gone from the democratic presidential field it leaves just twenty two candidates vying for the democratic nomination. The question now is how long is the field going to stay that big answer the question. I'm joined paula romo's host of vices nex series former staffer for hillary clinton's two thousand sixteen presidential campaign and jilani cobb staff writer the new yorker professor of journalism at columbia university. I think the hickenlooper news is significant because many people have been jumping up and down and pointing at senate races races with to some of the candidates being like maybe you should do this and that's what he did. Yes it is significant. It is narrowing down but i also think that there's something else that is happening. Which is that people people are widening and defining what electability means right so it used to be the case that we elect ability meant that it was just about being donald trump but now it's turning into something else which is why the race will continue to be this massive fight because it's about who can win in who can beat donald trump the right way which is is what i think we're gonna see in in the debates the right way meaning who is centering marginalized communities at the center of the conversation but you're saying that you think that to me implies right. There's a thinking among democrats that more than one candidate can beat exact donald trump. You think that's the case. I do think the democrats think. I think that's what people think which i think that's the important important thing i don't. I don't know if democrats are thinking about what people are thinking in the streets. I know how young people are thinking and the thinking is that we want someone that not only uses latinos and black people blend women as pawns to beat donald trump. We want someone that uses us and that inserts us in the future of this country and that's the difference and that's why i think as you just talked to senator dr sanders like he is talking about. People of color rose out climate change. It's different. It's striking to me that in the number of candidates we still have twenty two. There's going to be this sharp. Drop off as we go into this third debate and i think that like there's a little bit of this electability.

John Hickenlooper Donald Trump Washington Senate Jay Inslee Dr Sanders Cory Gardner Hillary Clinton Paula Romo United States Colorado Jilani Cobb Columbia University Professor Of Journalism Senator Staff Writer
"jilani" Discussed on The Herd with Colin Cowherd

The Herd with Colin Cowherd

03:03 min | 2 years ago

"jilani" Discussed on The Herd with Colin Cowherd

"Back. Ah laying on the bed of the of the service it was inside the arena at arizona state. They've let the keys in it and those guys got in took it on a joy ride through the parking lot around our bucks after we were done shoot around but that was that i mean that's just how it was we were we were a little wild little crazy <hes> but they they were. They were on a habit to me that year you had i mean you had two of my teammates. Jared henderson chris johnson toby bailey who was like he was like arrival when by rivals all grown up to talk about a team thing and same teams that ever beran earl watson jilani mccoy same team same team like that's a crazy crazy talented team. He has lost to kentucky had smashed by kentucky. Why does a game after guarantors a._c._l. <hes> they came out impressed arrest us and we turn it over a ton early in that game i mean it was over within ten minutes that was at tropicana field and the baseball team had actually not completed yet and it was torrential downpour. We put like those little wraps around our shoes. Got off the bus because you were stepping in the mud and that should have been an indication nation of how the night was going to go because we step in that mud we played like we were stuck in mud <hes> and they just absolutely destroyed us the other thing about that season people forget about two is gilani ended up only playing a short amount of time that year <hes> and then a suspension went into play and he didn't play the remainder of the season and and so i i i i always go back and i always think to myself like if if gilani mccoy had not been suspended for majority of that season <hes> and then certainly for for almost all of conference play and then into the n._c._a._a. Tournament he was not available for us. If baron doesn't tears a._c._l. What that team could have accomplished <hes> because as you know with him being your teammate chris ca- flat out score with anybody and he loved to shoot the basketball jared henderson still playing professional basketball in japan is twenty third season or whatnot over over in japan <hes> but extremely talented as well and that group to me. That's that's the one thing that i i look back on it u._c._l._a. And you look at not only that team but then you go the following year after that and you've got baron davis scarlatti thin and then you've got <hes> matt barnes jerome elisa's bowie so who the lottery pick for the celtics i mean it was it was a tremendously talented group of players that i was fortunate and then when we lost barron we got jason component for my senior year i so it was it was always silly. As far as talent goes at u._c._l._a. During that stretch of time and look i think personally looking back on it. I think we did underachieve and i think that there there were times when i look at it go man. There's no way we should have lost that game..

Jared henderson gilani mccoy earl watson jilani mccoy kentucky baron tropicana field japan basketball arizona matt barnes chris johnson celtics toby bailey chris ca barron jerome elisa bowie ten minutes
"jilani" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

01:38 min | 2 years ago

"jilani" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"The operation is going well slowly painstakingly the selections of separating the vessels brain on both of them we should join these twins together their entire lives eventually the final connections of seven and the twins are physically separated Kay are happy that with them fantastic good is moved next door each twin now in the road operating theater okay so that Hey good so peace for me peace for years the pieces of skull but were removed I'll shed out each chunk is split into doubling its surface area surgical souls chisels glue along with metal plates and screws give this the air of a carpenter's workshop this Justin of clothes to cover the top of each girl's head then begins the long road to recovery which includes daily physiotherapy to help the girls reach some basic milestones such as learning to sit and roll sofa has not fully recovered from her stroke which is a concern for neurosurgeon waste Jilani we made the decision that the bulk of the common vessels go tomorrow the week between the cause of that decision suffered suffered a stroke what I really want to see is the weakness that suffer has at the moment and she has a weakness in her left arm.

Kay Justin Jilani
"jilani" Discussed on Big Blue View

Big Blue View

02:31 min | 2 years ago

"jilani" Discussed on Big Blue View

"Field to, and with the addition of Jesse James also in free agency. It's clear that the lines did not like they're, they're tight end class from last year. And they're doing everything they can to fix it, which makes sense under this kind of new run focused heavy offense at they're trying to implement. But then they go in the next round and Jilani linebacker out of Hawaii guy that most draft experts of, you know, at least in the media had as, as a day, three pick round five to seven guy, and so that had a lot of people turning their heads, especially since linebacker wasn't that big of. Perceive need the bunch of cornerback still on the on available at their pick that a lot of lines fans thought they should've gone with. So this was really a tough sell for for Bob Quinn, and the lines on their fan base, because it didn't quite address all their needs and not exactly the ones that they wanted another position that kind of went undrafted here was was guard and with lines, losing TJ Lang, this offseason almost everyone expected them to draft a guard in the first two days of the drafts and they ended up not drafting one at all. So, I think people were pretty lukewarm on this draft. I do think it's starting to turn around a little bit based on what we're seeing again. The lines went defense heavy picking defensive player with for the first five picks. So I really am expecting a turnaround on the defense eventually, if not right away this year, but it's, it's still kind of a draft class that we just we have to wait and see what exactly their plan was because it wasn't exactly a. Undrafted. This is this is unbelievable. For giants fans, Jeremy, a fan base that actually questions the decisions made by its general manager unbelievable unheard of well you become conditioned as the lions fan to question everything at this point, I think. All right. You know what I wanna do right now? I wanna take a quick break for word from our sponsors. We'll take a minute to, to hear from them, then we'll come back and I want to talk about some specific players with you players that, that are on the giants in players that are now on the lions who used to be giants. All right. Hi, I'm truffle men, and I'm hosting curbs new podcast. Nice, try it stories about how people have tried to design a better world. And what happens when those designs don't go according to plan season. One is called utopian..

giants Jesse James TJ Lang Bob Quinn lions Hawaii general manager Jeremy two days
"jilani" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

02:07 min | 2 years ago

"jilani" Discussed on KQED Radio

"City arts and lectures, Jilani called joins fellow New Yorker writer Hilton als to discuss the cultural context and implications with Barack Obama's presidency and the state of American politics. That's next time and city arts and lectures here on. K. Q. E D. Listen this evening at eight o'clock. It's morning edition from NPR news. I'm Noel king. I'm Steve Inskeep. Plenty of students hate gym class and Noel. I'm not gonna lie was one of I can see now school in Dubuque Iowa is taking a different approach to Jim that's teachers at alternative learning center, which serves eleventh and twelfth graders design their own P programs that the kids can take for credit so they can go, canoeing, go hiking, or they can do yard work that I they sort of there has been because it's. View. Hey, let's go do yard work. You're probably not too exciting. That's Tim Hitzler social studies teacher at the school a few years ago you decided to have students work in the school garden, four credit, then it, it just sort of stemmed from there into thinking that there's a lot of people in the community. They're elderly or disabled that would need help with yard work. So we said, let's try it worked in the garden stemmed from their please. Very. Since then every June. He leads a group of teenagers out of the classroom and into the neighborhoods of Dubuque where they mo- lawns pickup yard waste and plant trees Nicholson is one of those students, he's seventeen. He says without this program, he probably never would have met his neighbors. I'm more like a school work home. Repeat kinda guy. So me, I probably would not have any of these people is teacher says the program has been such a success that he wants to expand it into the fall. One reason it works. It's simple on education and a lot of times. There's so many different gimmicks and curriculum packages, you can buy and things like that. And something like this all you need is a few gardens, also. You know, I mean just just makes sense to so simple. And it works seems like it does..

Noel king Dubuque Barack Obama Steve Inskeep fellow New Yorker Jilani NPR Tim Hitzler writer Iowa Jim
"jilani" Discussed on MAD MONEY W/ JIM CRAMER

MAD MONEY W/ JIM CRAMER

03:40 min | 2 years ago

"jilani" Discussed on MAD MONEY W/ JIM CRAMER

"The more modern opportunities out there, whether it's machine learning, whether it's Jilani all those things are available. And I think they're very, very strong. Secular trends that will continue who knows what will happen with the broader economy so far. We haven't seen any bumps along the way. But as you know, we don't have a lot of exposure to China. But I think these secular trends, remain will remain intact for many years to come. Well, I wanna thank you for coming on the show. Congratulations. Good quarter. Thank you for explaining the new world. It's really valuable. Have you Caesar get to see you? It's been an unbelievable. Former one of the things that's happened over and over again. And you'll push comes on the show co job workday. Stock goes gal for some reason, and then take a look at what happens if you weeks later hope that your opportunity stick with. It is. Are you ready scheme? Chris Ryan Colorado. Brian. Hey, Jim dot com baba. Well, right now it's literally, the only Chinese Stockdale recommend. But now they're doing some big listing. Hong Kong, kind of wrecking the whole trade story. This is a proxy protrayed. Let's just hold off for now. It is a good company, how Scott and Kansas, Scott. Jim. But I took what, what's that? Oh man author is kind of like workday, which important tonight and people trying to ports it looking for some reason to sell. I see no reason offices, same boat. One of our cloud printers, going to hide go to go higher. I like. To hide it. So let's be careful. What are we going to Richard in Colorado? Richard. Recently, I was looking to diversify and added the essay. And to my Royal hasn't done much. What do you think about it? Teen is terrific does shield six point five percent. But the fact is, it is more of a proxy in Europe than people realizing Europe is so darn week. It is ridiculous. Don't forget Brexit. I wanna recommend the stock heart. But I can't until I find some level that Europe is at least sane and that's penalty, what your Bank and Brexit. I'm not dumb. We're going to Randall and Florida Randolph. My lawyer. Thank you. I by Burt by birth. Nineteen. N K E, should I join them? I liked read through that whole footlocker release footlocker screwed up nut. Yes, screwed up. What's happened is that people hate the short Nike, and they're telling the mid seven and that lays inclusion. The. Is sponsored by TD Ameritrade. The battle for the cash. Register. Not about consumers. Everybody's fighting for a larger piece of the pie this morning. We learned the global payments been on the show is merging with. T S, Y S payments, colossus, the handles, everything that happens if you pay of business with your credit card pretty Paik, right. But pretty lucrative these two companies have all sorts of payments technologies help merchants with seems transactions together. They the combined entity a much larger piece of the cash register.

Europe Jim dot Chris Ryan Colorado Richard Brexit Scott TD Ameritrade China footlocker Chinese Stockdale Caesar Nike Paik Hong Kong Brian Burt Randall Kansas Florida five percent
"jilani" Discussed on Geek News Central

Geek News Central

02:07 min | 2 years ago

"jilani" Discussed on Geek News Central

"By metric program as a surveillance nightmare. Just think if we get used to getting our faces scanned to get out of plane, how long before we get our faces scanned to go to the doctor by groceries are for kids to go to school. Well, we've been talking about this on this show with this. We knew this was coming. They'll just being deployed. I don't not there's gonna be anything. We can do except express our displeasure on the other hand, how many of you like this idea by metric proving who the person is that getting on the airplane with you. So I wanna thank the Jilani for sending this to me. And but what do you think about this by metric collection at the airport? Do you like it? Do you think? It's good. Do you hate it? Love Bahir, your thoughts. Okay. Before I pass my head cold to youth through the ear buds, which I don't think is possible here through the screen. I'm going to get off in here and my head feels right now like it's it's ready to explode. So I do want. Appreciate should everyone. Be. They've been part of the family here. Thanks for bear. With me while I was off last week and again show continues role three more live episodes here in Hawaii. Then we go audio only for probably about a month. Maybe less will see how fast I get things set up. There might be a on the week of June tenth may be doing some why video potentially one of the shows and Columbus, I doubt, I'll be ready on the first show 'cause I just got a everything set up side, but I'm going to camera wise but other than. That what you offer being here. And and part of the HANA don't forget about my sponsor go Danny share that co with your friends family members people that you know, Keaton his center dot com ports at go. Daddy is the address.

Jilani Hawaii Danny Columbus
"jilani" Discussed on Present Moment: Mindfulness Practice and Science

Present Moment: Mindfulness Practice and Science

01:54 min | 2 years ago

"jilani" Discussed on Present Moment: Mindfulness Practice and Science

"This episode Jilani. What else would you like to share with the listeners new just parting thoughts about what's been energizing your heart lately? Yeah. I'm I'm particularly inspired by the leaders of color who have stepped up and stepped out into so many public spaces around bringing mindfulness to the communities and they've been doing it in such a way that is so inclusive even within our own community. Right. So people across whatever religious faith, you have whatever practices among the different. Gender and sexuality and ability all of the things that we like to diversify people of color have been coming into the space, and hopefully more and more been receiving a loving and supportive container to be there. And that is what I'm really really excited about for myself, obviously for my immediate community, and extending it out. So knowing that I can reach out and get help or get support in assistance in ways that I haven't been able to do before. And that I can also be of service to those who are wanting to be more included and to experience a mindfulness in the space of communities. I'm really excited about that. And I'm grateful for you for hosting this and bringing all this up to the forefront because it is so important that each of us are doing our work in ways that feel whole and good and safe for us. Absolutely. So for those are interested Bisher, check out the episode page have a couple of links there for you do take a look at which they're on black Lotus rising dot org and check the race book page as well. Because you're going to see some of those videos, we mentioned.

Bisher
Donald Trump, Trump and Obama discussed on All In with Chris Hayes

All In with Chris Hayes

04:14 min | 3 years ago

Donald Trump, Trump and Obama discussed on All In with Chris Hayes

"But one of the moments are really still to me was Connie tried explaining what he finds so appealing about Trump my dad and my boss separated. So I didn't have a lot of male energy in my home and also. American family. No Jeep doing youthful though, but there's a time. You know something about. Love love everyone, right? But the campaign I would just didn't make me feel good guy that didn't get to see my dad all the time, like a guy that played catch with his son. It was something about when I put his hat off and make you feel like superman you made a superman that was, that's my favorite superhero. And you make a superman Cape for me also as the guy that looks up to you lose up to wrap around lives up to Baruch, industry guys, critical, no bullsh- with the beep on it. Have you wanna do it five, six delay and just goes eight hits done. Try make some sense of what are we saw today, dry Britney. Cooper, author of elephant rage, a black feminist discovers her superpower, Jilani Cobb, staff writer for the New Yorker, and I'll certainly pretty, I actually thought that one minute summation of feeling emasculated and feeling under threat about one's masculinity and finding an projecting Hillary Clinton because of a choosing. Donald Trump was like assessing to articulate. For the motives of millions of voters as you will find. Absolutely. So you know, there's so many things going on here, but you know, he's playing from the patriarchal playbook of Trump and basically he sat in the Oval Office today and said, who's my daddy trumps my daddy and look. He's actually not the first politician in recent years to make this argument that black men since father loss our fatherland drives policy rock. Obama also did this a lot. But what what I think is doing or thinks he's doing is actually setting himself up for presidential run. Using Trump's playbook, he's making a media spectacle of himself. He's trying to play on black moon's emotions and thirteen percent of black men supported Trump. So he's trying to say that we're putting black families back intact by putting fathers back in the center of the story. It's all trash. We should reject all of it, but I felt really triggered in this cavenaugh Cosby moment about our. Inability to think about the function of patriarchy, right? It's it's a clunky word and so we keep on leaving it out of the discussion. But this is about male domination. This is about the ways that they were explicitly bought over. Literally black men have there are many black men who who cannot get onboard with a full black liberation plan or liberation for all people because they want the kind of power that white men have. And so- communist model that first today he said, look, this is what I, what I aspire to is to be Donald Trump and any black person who is being honest, will tell you that it's not just white communities are Republicans haven't Trump problem. We have a Trump problem in black communities too. One of the things that's instructive is that less Atta conversation with historian Timothy Snyder and philosopher Jason Stanley. We're talking about fascism and one of the things that most salient things do found authoritarian regimes across the board was this leader as paternity figure and the fun father father figure of the state? Exactly. And so listening to Conde articulate that was really kind of shocking and frightening in this particular way. And of course, it's not unusual. We know that this is the dynamic that's happening, but it is still nonetheless striking when you hear it so succinctly articulated and Brittany's point of saying that Kanye west wants to run for president. I remember a time when we would laugh at something like that and say was awful, but now we're in such a bizarre twilight zone kind of reality. The cool knows what actually could happen in this country. And also to your point about the sort of fascism or authoritarianism like those are just strikes me to county likes the aesthetics of it, like he's very explicit that like I liked

Donald Trump Barack Obama Jilani Cobb Connie Hillary Clinton Baruch Brittany Cavenaugh Cosby Conde Britney Oval Office Cooper Kanye President Trump Staff Writer Atta Jason Stanley Timothy Snyder
"jilani" Discussed on The Polygon Show

The Polygon Show

01:55 min | 3 years ago

"jilani" Discussed on The Polygon Show

"Jilani our producer has a note that big was directed by penny marshall funk big john i don't know what's to jonathan demme direct philadelphia though he definite leaned on he's going to look that up and i have another confession which is chelsea wrote in the docto jam and earl panic on funke tron and i person whom not familiar with the tow gemini franchise thought the fun qatrana was a weird old console just now thought it was called toge a mineral panic yes on looking anti old funke trunk tori funke tron from its former yes crime and funke trying lesser known cousin video games pretty funny jonathan demme did direct he did okay i went to the limbs and philadelphia i don't know where the fucking beans i don't know it's actually the third one in the trilogy the famous denny trilogies on a happy note is it a happy note i love the youth because because of the the piano a have you know oh that's what you were saying i will say that the pivotal scenes in begged with the fortune teller we're filmed that my i'd rather tell you what happens this movie is from the eighties upn spoil oh my you played halo like no and he was like oh master if she he's like masters i was like no no no he's like master cheap is you never see him without his helmet was like wow spoiler alert stop spoiling halo for me ashleigh.

producer chelsea jonathan demme penny marshall philadelphia funke denny
"jilani" Discussed on The Filmcast

The Filmcast

01:48 min | 3 years ago

"jilani" Discussed on The Filmcast

"Popcorn entertainment uh can also be about something and i'm kind of amazed that this is this is true like i i think we saw it with the last are worse film blow less jet i was also true that it hidden inside this or not even hidden but inside this candy shell and it's a really great candy like the candy is delicious them and you know pleasing the eden has all that great sugar rush that you would expect from gandhi inside that is is some really nutritious stuff some really you know like you said meat on the bone in there so it's candy in that surrounds meat is what i'm saying it's not a great metaphor sheriff tom i really like this piece by jilani cobb for the new yorker entitled black panther and the invention of africa and he talks about how the mobile phones have not shied away from political concerns he says quote kept in america the winter soldier released in 2014 grapples with ideas of preemptive warfare drones and the surveillance state as elements of the war on terror and the first ironman film from two thousand eight addressed warprofiteering and arms contractors at a time when the us was still heavily involved in iraq so and quote so yeah i mean i think gum the mobile phones have tried to be about something and i think this certainly continues that trend in a really interesting way digger let's hear your thoughts on black panther i have a feeling you like this one i really like this when i spent this entire weekend just like sharing retweeting and reading all the pieces in all the worker about it um this movie is a lot and i i mean that like in the best way possible like everything about this movie blows my mind and i feel like i say this.

gandhi jilani cobb us africa america iraq
"jilani" Discussed on WGN Radio

WGN Radio

02:03 min | 3 years ago

"jilani" Discussed on WGN Radio

"To go first day coetzer cue to fifty percent lindsey's at a long left pocket three no good rebounded 5 through it grew at coast to coast rudder won't go foul was called lee the four th northwestern fell did a good job at take it to his body at i think young players all the time they fade away from shot blockers the best thing you do is go into their body and take away their length and that's what he did the dirt pardon first foul on derrick pruitt at the line fifty eight percent free throw shooter clank the first went off with back i no good as a team chicago's stated seventy percent other free throw attempt coming here four jilani pruitt this woods good twenty three to five million drafted ten sixteen to go to the poorest tap with pressure on mcintosh spots and open law who brings it across with a court lie leads of four feedback to catch still to work without scotty lizzy right class skipped past the macintosh left wing three thousand is third of the game but arad bells all threeforthree at age twenty six to five i think he might wanna find him he is feeling it tonight i think this big for northwestern he hasn't been she'd nobel and the past the died by mcintosh stolen three against two law tell lindsay shot as blocks there was a foul called on chicago state wildcats beat the free throw line when birds the foul cells known albums the game digging always his getting some structured cease getting instructions yep erin shoot the ball every time you're opec and other my instruction scotty lizzy the free throw line.

lindsey derrick pruitt chicago lindsay wildcats lee mcintosh scotty lizzy opec fifty eight percent seventy percent fifty percent
"jilani" Discussed on Politics and More Podcast

Politics and More Podcast

02:10 min | 4 years ago

"jilani" Discussed on Politics and More Podcast

"Under the wigan on today's politics and more podcast the new yorkers jilani cobb tux with the actor musician and activist harry belafonte an icon of the civil rights movement belafonte worries about the state of civil rights activism today today we take it for granted that entertainers can speak out an advocate for all kinds of causes political another wise that's certainly wasn't always the case though and one of the pioneers there was harry belafonte bill a fonty with that honeyed voice had a long string of hits the banana boat song jump in the line jamaica farewell as well as a career as a leading man in the movies down though way where the night saga the sun's signs daily on the mountaintop i took could trip faunal sailing ship when i reads jim me go i made this dhabi both times i'm on my way be back for many of the down my head is turning around i had to leave our little girl in kingston but belafonte has been for quite a long time a leader in social justice movements he was a confidant of martin luther king during the civil rights movement any worked with nelson mandela in south africa to bring down apartheid and even though he's now ninety years old he's still active one of belafonte is fans is certainly gilani cobb who writes a lot about civil rights issues in politics for the new yorker often jilani went to visit belafonte at his office in midtown manhattan and this was about a year ago when belafonte and his team were working out the details of an upcoming festival so mr bowe funder of off of a larkham archive when you walk him over his gold records that are on the wall and glen there are uh pollsters from some of his films and none of walk through his biography by looking at what the walls.

wigan civil rights kingston martin luther king nelson mandela cobb new yorker manhattan new yorkers harry belafonte jamaica jim social justice south africa jilani mr bowe ninety years