5 Burst results for "Joe Tucci"

"joe tucci" Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK

NewsRadio KFBK

07:33 min | 1 year ago

"joe tucci" Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK

"Seven thirty eight is the power washer there James in mall black identities are in studio tonight after all this St Patrick's day these fellas right here so good I guarantee you the places would have been is there anyone clamoring to have these guys at their places the same tragedy like they always are three maybe four people in three or four people out there could have been even someone interested in these guys and I can I can I get two of them all to myself tonight with the other boys is out on that you coronavirus stuff actually it's been a hell of a last year for us now Josh's has appendix out in order to purchase the acting deputy accordion players almost strep throat this is really out on the moon to Dempsey's for half and cut diabetes in the last six months wow so yeah we're still going we're still kicking man can't take us down we're not we're just not going to do it I'm glad to hear that we were talking about how I mean heck we were just talking about news in review how they announced today that they are going four I mean basically the suspending their publication which means is the end of the online publication as chicken is your view Sacramento news and review all of the news reviews all the sister publications there and now we just get messy the the news that Arden fair mall has become the latest closure over yes the corona virus pandemic mall officials saying the the the the shopping center is shutting down immediately until officials determine it is safe to reopen we're gonna be in casa Grande this it with all the public health law enforcement agencies we won't open until say so now the mall which by the way has a hundred and sixty five stores employing more than one thousand workers already had reduced its hours to be open from eleven AM to seven PM as the concerns were their outlook concerns rather people paying attention I'm looking at the Sacramento news and review the publication of all the people that were just laid off today it's just a whole list of people there so yes it's having its effect on all facets of life including as we talked to James and mow here from black identities including music including us were talking about the the taverns the pubs the bars in town which are all quiet tonight on Saint Patrick's day which is so unusual I think fans are still open is an octopus is that right Tony was talking to keep it open to that but I don't know yeah I mean it's dodgy you know you wanna well with this somewhat agreed bands of towns yeah we wanted to shout out a couple because we're not the only Irish bands getting hosed hi keys losing their shows stepping stone whiskey and stitches one eyed Riley bog iron good friends of ours from the bay area of Brian's down from bankers right there is yeah I know that the people from golden hour chin anyone live podcasts and stuff if you're there great traditional act and they're not doing anything and you know it's just kind of crazy because I'm fortunate enough to have a day job that pays my bills I do this because I'm a hundred monies people that's their day John and you know you're taking that away it's already been tough enough this year for a lot of people with the with eighty five and everything else is happening you know so it's it's usually eighty five people wanting what about A. B. five bill five yeah yeah it's it's so depending on where you're playing here playing with yeah you are free cont your contract entree petticoat and now you can't be an independent contractor and had a lot of bodies down Bakersfield who spent time with a bunch of bands at Bakersfield the past love the guys down there but they're not playing because the bars can't hire them because if they hire the most so many times now they're an employee and so it's coming back to people aren't playing we need to fix that that is not of itself in the fact that the fact the bars are closed you know so now these guys want to punch mo yeah the not a one two punch against non Irish guys were playing great traditional country rock whatever the slider a plane anyway the working musician who's not the big touring musician and I know quite a few working musicians this is their job they're in dire straits so if you can support them by buying their CD's their shirts any products off their websites if you're free because everybody's hurting right now you know we can't afford to do it themselves because people are out of work like you just said that fish wrapper closed up and this is how it is people are getting hosed one of ours do you mean yeah the places we played in the past I mean I saw Joe Tucci from boxing donkey on ABC ten and you know I feel bad for Jeff Joe put Joe puts a lot into a CS it does you know we've got to do a lot of stuff over there and tonight he's doing a take out menu and with curbside pickup at the donkey on Saint Patrick's day by rich bars pubs in the corned beef in a cooler yeah that should have been eaten on his patio listening to great bands rights and being entertained now you can drive through Sergio keep on keepin on buddy yeah zero point that is a good point that's a great place very well known very well loved and I just what's that well the Nestle reason either quite a bit back in the day we played there quite a bit and very grateful to Joe for giving us all the shows and in return we packed his bar right I still go there and eat the food I I'm I'm a a Dubliner addict so he makes a great sandwich up there and yeah I mean with my wife when I got there today and curbside that's too far from where we live right and it's not like we can just sit here and go away go on supporting a local tavern because I can't no anybody go support him I mean if you felt like supporting him yeah he can't do it no it's just a weird times we're living in it's crazy and you know there's all in that it's not just even about the musicians and then you've got a friend that's also when they were asking they were messaging me and saying Hey is anyone even talking about for instance state workers now you have this whole protocol they do you know the Gavin Newsom is laid down and that's fine I understand fine but people assemble a great you know if it's two hundred fifty he didn't want to talk about state workers who were sitting in these cubicles less than six feet from each other in an office with more than fifty people and people like when I would argue the one saying they were not supposed to be doing this in here and we are sitting here doing this so they're concerned and on top of that then I have friends who were in the grocery business right so you have all these taverns the bars are closing down but one source of food and drink but then you have restaurants closing down a source of food and drink then the grocery we're gonna like what about us so and your concern about the employees there but not about the grocery stores of people milling around and I'm thinking what you know now shut the grocery store there's a good restaurant can they get your grocery store so what we use for hunting is that we're gonna be doing I don't even I mean you find to read us I mean where do you hunt a to read and write I mean Brian right let's say we play some more music fellas it's St Patrick's that you guys are here you have a good to Armenia I think we should have less on call plastic paddy very good like IBM service are written with the vocals right yeah one two three well it was.

"joe tucci" Discussed on IT Visionaries

IT Visionaries

09:28 min | 1 year ago

"joe tucci" Discussed on IT Visionaries

"What's going on too much as usual? Busy as usual. Indeed will you have been traveling all over the world talking about amazing things amazing technologies and today Rachi and talk a little bit about yourself. So how did you get started in technology Yeah I I I have Let's call a bit on the technical side since birth. I think you know I was one of those people that had every computer pre x eighty six. You can imagine I still have to UK pros in my basement which are sepia machines for the real geeks out there but the bottom line. Is You know when I went to university kind of flipped. A coin between the law and engineering literally flipped a coin and sometimes I joked that I lost and it landed on engine off I went in. I started at a company called cable tron systems in the Late nineteen eighties early. Nineteen nineties was growing at turned out to be kind of fifty percent of the lear. One layer two networking world and progress there all the way to the CTO PTO And then just continued on that journey. I don't took a cable tron into a different phase with terrorists and then Left there after he took private went over and became the CTO broadcom's the semiconductor. Spanish then went from there over to Canada to be the CTO and head of our for Nortel in Canada oh just telecom optical unified communications. Then what night moved on from. There went over to run advanced technology. For the largest Chinese Technology Company in the world one the news quite a bit alcohol Wa and then the one that was minding my own business in California working for wow way and EMC called me up and said Hey. We're looking to do a big shuffle and we need a new. CTO Are you interested. That sounds fun. I remember telling Joe Tucci that the reason I'm interested as I predicted nece at eight years ago that we would end up right right in the middle of a hurricane company was likely to be in the middle of the action. Turns out ride was if I was right at that time and then about four years ago we announced a combination of Delon. EMC and we put the two companies. Together I lead the technology integration. The two and Now here we are as technologies the largest infrastructure structure. It provider in the world. Some journey. Yeah you know when people think of Del obviously with such strong consumer brand And you know laptops all over the world Hardware all over the world. This Dell Technologies is really the center for Innovation and Has All of these amazing things going on. I'm curious like what's the scope of your role as global. CTO adult technologies. What what are you all working on the year excited about? Yeah sometimes joke that my job is to make sure technologies doesn't drive off a cliff because we missed technology inflection. You know a lot of roles I'm the chairman of the cloud foundry foundation responsible for the overarching technology activity in terms of the especially the longer term advanced technology work But but but but at the bottom line it's liberal the CTO and a very large company like this is is making sure that our strategies activities are insights. All the way to Michael are are aware of what's coming next. This is a this thing about technology industry you have to keep moving. Standing still is a bad thing effect. It's a death sentence in most is for most companies We understand that but when you're in motion Moving without let's call it a radar to understand what's coming at you and and to be able to assess and understand how to navigate. The technology or system is incredibly dangerous spots of examples. Where people you know got enamored with technology bet on it and it turned turned out to be the wrong one? And if you're a small company I guess you can recover Or maybe you can't but with a company of our scale we have to do that across a massive set of technologies back today. My my my remit is really helping us develop strategies to navigate everything from edge to five G. TO A. I the the the next generation of cloud environments to the data ecosystem. There's just a huge surface area of emerging technology challenges coming at US and my job using a combination of open innovation traditional research. Collaboration and Industry Coordination with our businesses is to make sure that we had in the right direction as we navigate. All of these interesting interesting L.. Let's call it inflections. That are coming at us. Yeah you know one of those one of those inflections That you've you've talked about and I would love to hear you You know explain more to our audience is the future of the Internet a A loaded loaded question for sure but But you've talked about this in the past. I'm curious like what do you believe is the future of the Internet. Yeah Yeah you know it depends on the time frame it funny enough. I was a I was at the fiftieth anniversary of the Internet. Event event at at Mit about a two months ago and Me and Bob Metcalfe the creator of Ethernet a long time ago were on closing panel and they they asked us to predict the Internet fifty years from now which by the way anybody trying to predict anything. Fifty years out is at best guessing. But that being said you know we had a good a discussion about what we think is gonNA happen. You know. There's there's a number of things that are going to occur because of the internet which is broad connective everything. The first obviously is that that connective is going to grow in. It's going to become much more of a intelligence system right now we kind of interact with the network. We tell it what what to do. And it works on our behalf to some degree but it doesn't understand us what's happening is the networks and the communication systems and even the cloud infrastructures are starting to become Aware of what we're trying to do. They are taking over work that we historically would have to do. And they're working on our behalf whether that's with smart assistance like Alexis in series and Google Voice. He's just the world or whether it's a I in her business process that that is intrinsic to the Internet intelligence being pushed into the net into the cloud beyond that and we know that the result of this hyperactivity is going to allow us to do things in very different ways that will change the way we experience life. Our user experiences grants which is a great example we gave at that event was imagined collaborative. A is working together and the example. We were talking about was imagine sitting in a classroom. You know a bunch of students. uh-huh observing a a professor and taking notes and it sounds like a very benign thing. But in the hyper connected world this future of the Internet imagine if in the room with you was this is maybe everybody had their own personally. I and those things were actually gathering information that you didn't gather they were looking over your shoulder if you will taking notes for you doc. But more importantly they were working together and when all was said and done in that lecture was over the actual notes. The information you had wasn't just information. Use the collective wisdom Adam analyzed and digested into something very consumable in real time because the is in the system because all of the activity was there between the people in that room there's this concept of collaborative technology that we talk about but large doesn't exist but the Internet and it's connected state and the moving of compute into it gives us the ability to do those kinds of things connected. Cars are not just connected to us. They're connected to each other. That is a function of the future of the Internet when that happens. You get an N.. Squared Weird advantage in a one twenty one hundred instead of one plus one equals two and so for us. That's the most exciting thing now. Huge challenges run a create a lot of data. We're GONNA process more days than we ever seen. We're going to have more bandwith where ever gonNA ever experienced or contemplated and we have to scale this thing to basically build infrastructure to make this happen but assuming we do that. It's GONNA be pretty exciting. What's going to happen in terms of this collaborative experience between people and machines that will characterize this hyper connected Internet of the future and how does five? AG play into that if five G. Super Important for for a couple of reasons the three things that are coming in five G. the most people don't understand what one of them they do too they don't the first is yes. We're going to have more bandwith in five G.. It's going to be faster than forgery. Because of the frequency spectrum that operates in because of their radio technology involved alternate and so we'll have faster pipes which is good means. We can put more things into a mobile environment and process more data. The two things that people aren't aware of that's coming with five. The first is fine jewelry. The I will call cloud friendly wireless network today when we deal with cellular. Just see it as a pipe. It doesn't actually participate anticipate in our applications. It's just just bandwith in five G. because of a thing called network slicing and programmable interfaces you as a user an it he professional as cio when you contemplate the pulling your application in the past at best you could do is get some connectivity over four G. Five G. World you'll be able to specify the behavior collectively you'll be able to decide that that particular application needs real time it's incredibly important and instead of just hoping it gets it from the cellular environment your cloud I would. Experience will actually instruct the five G. Experience to set up and dedicate bandwith create a network sliced. Push things all the way out to the mobile device so that entire end to end system will be participating and then lastly five G. will be the first place where we actually see the manifestation of a kind of global edge this idea of compute out in the real world. In real time. Now it will happen in many other places but it won't be a global kind of footprint or national footprint before it.

CTO EMC CTO PTO And CTO broadcom UK tron systems Chinese Technology Company Rachi Joe Tucci Delon Canada Dell Technologies Mit cloud foundry Nortel Bob Metcalfe
"joe tucci" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

06:43 min | 2 years ago

"joe tucci" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Took you long enough to me up to I don't let just anybody of you. My supposed to be anybody. Not anyone. That's why you took long enough. That's nice. Thank you. My boyfriend's may nineteen th you know, what that is. Nineteen. I suppose to. It was Malcolm's birthday nineteen. Cool down a law. Suppose places yours. As a likes likes was the rent. You know, we put a divide it right here. You have a roommate me, you're right. How come every time? I let a guy up here. The first thing they wanna do is you. While you weren't got a nice. What makes you think I want somebody to take care of? I'm say say own way, look for no meal ticket. She had job me defies to do mechanics. Magazines. There's something about you. Figured it out yet, you let me know you'll be the first to know. Let me let me know. Spike Lee as Mars Blackmon and do the right thing. So your character as we heard on that scene repeats certain lines over and over most famously, please baby, please how did you come up with that kind of repetition for your character? I can remember what the next line was. Oh, oh serious. True. I kid you not. The next blood was doesn't keep repeating the line of Amman. That's hilarious because it's it's actually a kind of quirky funny characteristic. So really works. Well is an accident. So Brooklyn is so important in your life and in your movies and on your hats. Yeah. It's through the Republic of Brooklyn public. It's so funny. I grew up in Brooklyn, and it was so sheep's head bay. Why did you go to high school in Brooklyn? Yes. Where sheep's head bay? I went to John, Dewey, we're west John, Dewey, Coney Island. Oh, I used to go to Coney Island a lot the Nathan's. Oh, absolutely. You wanna the cyclone? Yeah. But not a lot. Yeah. The one and then all of bumper cars. Yeah. Yeah. Yeah. Yeah. So anyways, workman was not no one was claiming the Brooklyn was kind of hip or cool or a Republic that I was aware of when I was growing up. And so it's just interesting to see what Brooklyn has come to signify like, so that's quite a change. So when you were young before you lived in fort green you lived in another neighborhood, right cobble hill. Yes. Kabul, the lease with the first black family the move in to cobble hill cobble hill the point to had been store Italian American working class neighborhood. And what is your parents moved there, knowing it'd be the only African Americans? My my mother who's running things said, you know, we need to get my mother always wanted a Brownstone. So we all we rented two floors and a Brownstone Warren street between Henry street and Clinton street in cobble hill. And then my mother said, you know, we gotta by Brownstone. So we bought our Brownstone on Washington park, but train Myrtle and will be in nineteen sixty. Eight for like forty five thousand dollars back then wouldn't even use the name for green. They will just say downtown vicinity. So when when you were probably very young when your parents moved to cobble hill, and it was in an American neighborhood. What was that like for you as a young African American boy? Well, we get called the N word for like two weeks. And then when if finding dawn or they were not going to be hundreds of black families following lease. And it was gonna go black all overnight. Then we would just like any other kid. Two weeks after that the N word start it just a lot of my friends today. Are these guys I grew up in in Kabul at very young age, especially the two cheese Louis Joe Tucci out. So what was the school? I was the school mostly white. I went public school PS twenty nine. After a couple of years. Employer. Ricans moved in the neighborhood. But it was I had a great wonderful childhood. And I'm sorry. I'm glad out the child. I mean, leave to get these video games. We played street games. We weren't doing just sit in front of television playing stickball stoop ball softball to touch Johnny on the pony wrinkle. Leave yo down the sue. I mean, we just play down on the story was that the last one down does it is a top game spinning tops. Yeah. For the sewers had a whole minute. And the goals the not guilty guys. Down the sewer. I mean, we've never maj. It was creative. We made up games we played on the streets. We're running around those physicality. I mean running basis we we had fun and the summertime was the best because it wasn't get dark to light nine thirty. So you have to come home to dark. So you lead the morning you lead the house in the morning. You have to show up to a guy dark. Oh, joy, my guest is Spike Lee, if you enjoy getting to hear from some of the most important and interesting people behind the pop culture of our time. I.

Brooklyn cobble hill Spike Lee Kabul Coney Island fort green maj. It Malcolm Washington park Amman Louis Joe Tucci softball Ricans workman Johnny John Nathan Dewey Mars Blackmon
"joe tucci" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

10:22 min | 2 years ago

"joe tucci" Discussed on KQED Radio

"Is fresh air. Let's get back to Terry's. 2017 interview with writer director, Spike Lee, whose film black klansman is up for several Academy Awards this year, including best director and best picture. So Brooklyn is so important in your life and in your movies and on your hats. Say something is through is the Republic of Brooklyn. Okay republic. So anyways, Rutland was not no one was claiming that Brooklyn was kind of hip or cool or a Republic that I was aware of when I was growing up. It's just interesting to see what Brooklyn has come to signify like so at quite a change. So when you were young before you lived in for green you lived in another neighborhood, right cobble hill. Yes. Kabul, the lease with the first black family the move into Kabul, Kabul, up the point that had been historically Italian American working class neighborhood. And what is your parents moved there knowing that'd be the only African Americans. My my mother who's running things about mother always wanted a Brownstone. So we all we rented two floors and a Brownstone Warren street between Henry street and Clinton street in cobble hill. And then my mother said, you know, we gotta by Brownstone. So we bought a Brownstone on Washington park. Between Myrtle and Willoughby in nineteen sixty. Eight like forty five thousand dollars back then real wouldn't even use the name for green. They will just say downtown vicinity. So when when you were probably very young when your parents moved to cobble hill, and it was an Italian American neighborhood. What was that like for you as young African American boy? Well, we get called the N word for like two weeks. And then when if Vanni Donald they were not going to be hundreds of black families found lease, and it was gonna go black all overnight. Then we would just like any other kid a lot of my friends today. These guys I grew up in in Kabul at very young age, especially the two cheese and Joe Tucci out. So what was the school? I was the school mostly way. I went public school PS twenty nine at the couple of years some Puerto Ricans moved in the neighborhood. But it was I had a great wonderful childhood. I mean, leave forget these video games. We played street games. We weren't doing just sit in front of television. We applying. Stick bulls Duke ball softball to and touch Johnny on the pony wrinkle. Leave yo down the sue. I mean, we just play down. The story was that the last one down is a top gain spinning tops for the sewers had a hole in the goal is not guilty guys. Down the sewer. I mean, we never imagined. We it was creative. We made up games we played on the streets. We're running around. We were those physicality. I mean running basis every we had fun and the summertime was the best because it wasn't getting it when it get dark to light nine thirty. So you lead the morning you lead the house in the morning. And you have to show up to a guy dark. So when your family moved to fort green, you're probably what around ten eleven I haven't. Okay. So what was it like for you to move to predominately African American neighborhood after living in Kabul was a book green was black and Puerto Rican. It was great because we live, and we weren't renting more we had a big old house. Right across from four Green Park. Did you ever take piano lessons since your father had a piano and played for a minute that the the one that was a really good pianist was my brother David that was my his teacher was in Harlem. So as much as I'm the oldest I had the drag is s on a subway every Sarah taken for piano level. Boy, I hate doing that. Do I have to do it? Yes. You do your oldest back in the day. When your parents tell you do something you had to do it. There's no negotiating Naina stuff. You had to do it. If you said, something, my mother slept the black off you. Was worse because like many black damage to the north with summertime came. Your parents ship your black ass down south to give break. So you will spend the summer down south with your grandparents and down south. They don't play. They get the switch, nor switches. It was brutal because they make you choose this which you get beat with. And if you choose a too little switch Dale get their pick their own. Switch was three times the length of the small one you. Oh boy. What what earned you getting hit with a switch Mana? They unlike some you go get the switch, son. Do I was unaffected form of punishment for you? Or would you just like really making angry and one three Belmore? No, none that that's which hurt. Woo laude, and it will be so hot. And there was no air conditioning. And those mosquitoes would eat you alive. Oh my God. It did we made fun of us because we talk different. And I we could understand what people are saying. One summer we came down South Africa's because apple took a while everything takes a while to get down south. And we got when they saw apple. They look there's like three headed martians where there things you were told you couldn't do in Alabama because of race racism was the line different than it was it. We never cuisine. There weren't any why people install Obama. So it was not like we were in summer Montgomery Birmingham. We went snow. We in sticks. So we rarely ever saw white, folks. We went down south Pete. My call me, Mr. Brooklyn. But my parents are from the south. I was born in Atlanta, Georgia. Spent many summers and also went to college in Atlanta and more hash. Yeah. My father went to more house. My grandfather went to Morehouse, and my mother and grandmother with the Spelman these two story black schools the cross each other back. My grandma lived behind us all and I said that before me be redundant. But her grandmother was a slave yet. She had a college degree. So I come from a long line edge. Mccade black folks. We're your parents always stressed stressing the importance of. Oh, yes. Yes, educators educators. So what do you make sure that you you got a good education? Well, the best thing my parents did not just for me my siblings day exposed us to so much stuff and it paid off. My mother was dragging me the Broadway plays off Broadway plays museums. I don't wanna go to that stuff. I wanted to run them down streets. Every solid. My mom would take me. Am I seven? I mean, she was dragging us while we screaming every time we came home on the subway. We will say, you know, that was good. What's that? You really loved. Oh, one thing was member. A my mother took me to see. Bye, bye birdie. At racy musical Easter show. So this is the movie the movie, and the reason why the opening credit sequence to do the right thing. Rosie Perez dancing that came from an Margaret dancing in the beginning of bye, bye birdie. Oh, that's great. But here's the thing that my mother was so my love of cinema came from my mother, my father hated movies is so our says, I'm the oldest allies my mother's movie date. Memo's Wayne just remarks gross AC. She took me see mean streets when I came out. Bob is crazy. What if you sound like a Google what year means tweets came hours, definitely under aid to see that film? And I've told Moscow essays that story many times, and he laughs, Spike Lee has been great to talk with you. Thank you so much. Thank you so much and again fan, thank you. And it's been a minute. So let's let's do it every time I have a project. All right. Let's do it. Again, absolutely writer director, Spike, Lee, speaking to Terry gross in two thousand seventeen among the Oscar categories in which is latest film. Black klansman is nominated our best picture and best director his first time in either category. After a break. We'll hear from Paul Schrader whose gotten his first nod for a screenplay. He's written even though his previous films include taxi driver and raging bull. And Justin Chang will review the new movie birds of passage, and I'll review the new Amazon documentary series lorraina about the infamous case of John Wayne and Lorena Bobbitt. I'm David being Cooley. And this is fresh air..

Kabul Brooklyn Spike Lee director cobble hill Puerto Ricans writer David John Wayne Washington park Atlanta Rutland Academy Awards fort green Paul Schrader Joe Tucci Google apple
"joe tucci" Discussed on Fresh Air

Fresh Air

04:03 min | 2 years ago

"joe tucci" Discussed on Fresh Air

"I'm on. Let's Larry because it's it's actually a kind of quirky funny characteristic. So really works. Is an accident. So Brooklyn is so important in your life and in your movies and on your hats. Yeah. It's through the Republic of Brooklyn. Okay republic. So anyways, we're goin' was not no one was claiming that Brooklyn was kind of hip or cool or a Republic that I was aware of when I was growing up. And so it's just interesting to see what Brooklyn has come to signify like, so that's quite a change. So when you're young before you lived in for green you lived in another neighborhood, right? Cobble hill is Kabul the lease with the first black family the move into Kabul, cobble hill the point to have been store glee Italian American working class neighborhood. And what did your parents move there knowing that'd be the only African Americans? It was a my my mother who's running things about mother always wanted a Brownstone. So we only rented two floors in a Brownstone Warren street between Henry street and Clinton street in Kabul hill, and then my mother said, you know, we gotta by Brownstone. So we bought our Brownstone on Washington park between Myrtle and will be in nineteen sixty eight. Eight for like forty five thousand dollars back then real wouldn't even use the name for green. They will just say downtown vicinity so went when you were probably very young when your parents moved to cobble hill, and it was in the American neighborhood. What was that like for you as young African American boy? Well, we get a called the N word for like two weeks. And then when if finding dawn on they they're not going to be hundred black families following lease and a navy was gonna go black all overnight, then we would just like any other kid. A lot of my friends today. Are these guys I grew up, you know, in in Kabul at very young age. The specially the two cheese Luyon Joe Tucci shot out. So what was the school? I was the school mostly white. I went to public school PS twenty nine at the couple of years. You know, some Puerto Ricans moved in and the neighborhood. But it was I had a great wonderful childhood. I mean, we've forget these video games. We played street games. We weren't doing just sit in front of television. We applying. Stick bulls. Duke bull softball to and touch Johnny on the pony wrinkle. Levy, oh down the sue. I mean, we just play down the sewer was that one down. Does it is top game. You know, spinning tops for the sewers had a whole in the goals, the not guilty guys. Down the sewer. I mean, we never management. It was creative. We made up games we played on the streets. We're running around. We will those physicality I mean running basis every we had fun and the summertime was the best because it wasn't getting it when it get dark to light nine thirty. So you lead the morning you lead the house in the morning. And you have to show up to got dark. So when your family moved to fort green, you probably what around ten eleven I haven't. Okay. So what was it like for you to move to predominately African American neighborhood after living in Kabul was aboard. Greenland was black and Puerto Rican. It was great because we live in..

Kabul Kabul hill Brooklyn Puerto Ricans Joe Tucci fort green Larry Greenland navy Washington Levy Duke Johnny forty five thousand dollars two weeks