19 Burst results for "Joe Walker"
"joe walker" Discussed on The Ben Shapiro Show
"That is always going to be worth of origin and that is masterworks in our masterworks dot. Io go check them out right now okay. So who exactly rolled out this idiotic idea who actually did this well. It turns out that the person who rolled this out is a person named joe walker. Joe walker tweeted out over. The weekend is nate silver. Like this makes no sense. This is kind of crazy what you're doing right now and then trended because the woke control twitter i mean twitter is just the the mob accuracy that controls twitter is the woke so nate. Silver is like these standards make no sense of basically on one side you rational liberals like mad iglesias and nate silver. Who were like this is crazy. You're gonna get more people killed and significant tens of thousands of more people killed with these standards and on the other side. You had the wilkes who like yet but you know what that's racially. Just because more white people died. And so who actually mocked up so this person named joe walker tweeted hates over on the epidemic epidemiologist. Who did this analysis. The slide show assumes a disease blocking vaccine which still allows the virus to infect and spread differences in strategy are much smaller than if you assume vaccine can also prevent infection and transmission. Okay but that's not the point. Who exactly is joe. Walker joe walker is a cdc infectious disease epidemiologist and modeling. Can also nonbinary trans they and then in the profile for this person is the trans flag and then it has festively defunding. The police festively era guys. It's it's it's the is the most radical taw mov the year festively just from the police that people get killed. Do it festively. Make sure that you put some bells on when you do it. So that is That is pretty incredible. Okay plus you had people suggesting that we should actually value pre existing conditions overage even though that is not what the statistics tend to show so zoe mclaren tweeted this out so mcclintock. Non white people die from covid nineteen much more often than white people of the same age prioritizing. Those with pre existing conditions is one way to help redress racial inequalities without explicitly. Prioritizing my race is not indefensible. just don't understand. No no no no we understand. Also it also happens not to be true right as i mentioned earlier. That new york times piece focuses in on the fact that if you are black or hispanic or white you're dying of essentially the same rates is just the black and hispanic people are getting this more often. Okay so over the weekend the cdc then revised its standards yasha monk again no one sided thus far on the shows right winger one on this last week fairly early last week but the blue the kind of typical moderate liberals picked up and they ran with it and good for them he yasha monk he said some good news thanks to massive justify public criticism. The cdc is making adjustments to the recommendations americans over seventy five should now get the vaccine alongside essential frontline workers that is an improvement but it doesn't solve many of the concerns first of all. They shouldn't get it as well. Alongside frontline essential workers that she get it before frontline. Essential workers again if you're a twenty year old working in a grocery store that's crazy. That's especially crazy when you look at who is considered an essential frontline worker as josh barrow. Points out here is who is considered a frontline. Essential workers ready first responders like firefighters and police. Teachers teachers teachers are not uniquely vulnerable to this virus. They're not. I'm unaware in the united states of any teacher who has died after being infected at school if there are one if there is one name them okay seriously because we saw a lot of stories over the summer about teachers dying it turns out. They've been infected elsewhere so teachers like if choice between t thirty five year old teacher and seventy five year old grandma in a nursing home. That is not a hard choice but it is for the cdc because our public health experts are not public health. Experts they are. They're apparently politically driven idiots. Moral idiots who else is a frontline. Essential worker food and agriculture manufacturing. See work in a factory and now we are treating you as the you're eighty five years old and you have three preexisting conditions corrections workers. Us postal service workers. Okay if you're used postal service worker. First of all i mean i love her male guy but he's literally just taking packages and then dropping them off on the front stoop now. There's not a lot of face to face. Contact public transit workers and grocery store worker. So we are. There are thirty million of those people can give thirty million doses to those people as opposed to people who are significantly more vulnerable by the way other essential workers who will also be prioritized as this thing rolls out include people in finance it and communication energy media and legal. Okay i should not be prioritized. In the vaccine line and thirty six year olds the thirty six years old. Thank god how they by the way. My wife should not be prioritized in the vaccine line. She's thirty three years old and she is in excellent health and also she happens not to be working with covid patients right now. Doing this by industry is also idiotic doing it by pre existing condition and age age priority being the priority because it's an easier stanton than multiple pre existing conditions. That is obviously the answer. But i mean come on come on the standards are still not good anyway. Yasha monk continues in particular. The cdc's data still suggests americans aged sixty five or seventy four are much more likely to die from covid than younger. Frontline workers so of course. This action will likely still cause. Needless additional deaths. How many this is where things get really worrying in the original cdc presentation kathleen dueling admitted that prioritizing all essential workers would likely increase overall debts by between point. Five percents and six point five percents. She then called the additional deaths of thousands of americans a quote unquote minimal difference. That is the difference. Point five percent in six point five percent. Are you kidding..
Gilead Sciences stock rises on hopes for COVID-19 treatment
"With regards to that drug treatment. Shares of Gilead Sciences closed up five point seven percent after it reported that patients taking its antiviral drug rim. Desa VIR showed a speedier recovery than patients taking a placebo in a large study funded by the US government our health reporter Joe Walker has more details. People have been watching this trial really closely because it's a large study comparing this drug to placebo and it's sort of the gold standard for the way to do clinical trials. So the idea is. We think that it's the first and best sort of look at whether this truck really works treating Cova nineteen and if it does it could become the first road proven to actually be effective against this disease. A separate study of the drug out of China posted negative results today but researchers there say they needed more testing. Their trial was shut down early. Because it was hard to recruit subjects as the pandemic slowed analysts are still cautioning that the drug is unlikely to be a silver bullet. Obviously it would be really great if this works and cove in nineteen. I think the expectation though at this point is that if it does work. It's not the type of thing that everybody would get. If you've got the virus you know. It's an intravenously administered drug for people who are hospitalized so we can really make a difference in in helping people who are very very sick but isn't sort of the vaccine. It's not a pill so I would just say. Take some caution. There in terms of expectations for the magnitude of its impact
"joe walker" Discussed on KNBR The Sports Leader
"To begin July twenty fourth in Tokyo will be postponed and put off a year now no specifics have been given as to exactly when the games will go but they're going to put them off they're going to be postponed due to covert nineteen that Japan spent twenty six billion dollars on preparations the Tokyo Olympic committee had already sold four point four eight million dollars in ad revenue NBC had already sold one point two five billion dollars in ads of their own so this is a massive announcement for sure now NFL notes the NFL is not going to hold the NFL draft in Las Vegas they're going forward with the draft scheduled for late April but it will not be in Vegas most likely to be held in the studio on a conference call couple football notes today forty Niners have signed linebacker Joe Walker who played last year appears on the cardinals he's a special teamer started eleven games that's it for five speed how boys closing in a nose guard Da'Ron Terrio don Terry poll forty Niners lose wide receiver Emmanuel Sanders he signs with the saints and Travis Frederick of the Dallas Cowboys retires at the age of twenty nine that was a surprise Peyton manning is turned down the Monday Night Football gig once again and tonight would have been game one of the bay bridge series at the Coliseum obviously that is to be closing your half past headlines now back to Tolbert Kruger enteros CKP on KNBR one oh four five nine six eighty.
"joe walker" Discussed on Reasons to be Cheerful
"Learn by so there in that state we have a fancy utopia hope here on the podcast called the Jeff Walker see. I'm benign hands off later. But I'm very proud woking if I was to make you join walking saw. I mean thinking walking king-size had walker. What would be the first thing you would do on day? One first thing I would do would be to implement a system of national right pricing. One thing that will be tolls on roads. Yes all some mechanism for charging because London. Yes but I think it needs to be done at the national national level because cities are fearful of doing it in case because isn't a level playing field so I think actually having a national road pricing scheme the could be designed to deter her short journeys if it was any more sophisticated it could deter them at certain times of the day or when air quality is poor and I think that would be people with their naturally actually being more aware of their decisions. I think the big problem is once. You've got a car because the fixed cost of the car is so high. You will use it as much as you possibly can to justify. That costs so once. You've got a car you've got caucus in your pocket you're gonNA use it for virtually every trip so national pricing Joe Walker and chief so Bingo. BINGO fiscal burtless said. Let's see some long-term investment plans lots of stop-start and very minor funding in this area. But if you asked me for one thing that you might change orange in one fell swoop. I'd probably say the twenty mile an hour in urban areas. That would make a big difference to the to the feel of areas and make them much more attractive and the good again. My National Road Pricing System would fund improvements. There we go home sold Susan Clarice and gentlemen. Thanks so much John. We'll we're doing the up some in a new way for years. When I spent on the radio I used to do? The show stood up like this. I turned forty. I just start setting down from that point it almost all the shows stunning. Wow Yeah Probably get myself back trouble in later. Life through standing up so much. I was really inspired by by the episode. Yeah that was like an. I think you just have a bit of credit for it because you sort of said the other week or thing we should do something a bit more breath you down to earth. Just just something like Click on an individual guy on you thank you you I mean it's just the business. This isn't a yeah absolutely. I can't imagine anybody's listening to this and I'm in his antiwar you know something interesting. which is that that stuff? The Shane was saying that you psychologically feel better after walking something. I always sort of notice but I don't think thank you just think oh I feel better after war but you don't it's just it must be a function of of the way the brain will have about you get twice as many good ideas And all of that and what Susan was saying it was only something she'd noticed. But if you see kids who've walked to school they tend to be a bit more alert and engage in that that I guess what time with chains theories Raz. Yeah we all want more and we want to see our towns and cities made into more walking friendly environments absolutely as reasons to be cheerful with Jeff. If you've got views on walking particularly if your favorite.
"joe walker" Discussed on WSB-AM
"And then the rain shower came in a cool things also good news there inside the mind set of a college freshman making everybody feel old on the market our show Joe joins us in Atlanta Joe Walker the program Hey mark how are you know what's going on Joe well I'm saying that all your friends are had kids were entering college or even grandparents wanted you not feel so badly about not having had my my dad was sixty five when I was born and you know pretty old sure I don't I don't mean to sound bad hold on a second go I don't feel bad because I I'm forty five and I'm not ready to have a kid yet I haven't had one yet because I'm not ready to take care of one when that happens very I'll have one yeah well here's the other really cool part about him is that he was born in eighteen ninety seven oh my goodness right you know that to be I mean yeah yeah hi so I can longer I can a kid up to sixty five that's what she's saying sixty five sixty five Chris is up next in the market hello Chris Hey all three are examples you'd be eighteen seventeen and eighteen year old all right so they would have never seen Michael Jordan technical oh wow yeah the only president and a search for them they can recall a George Bush you hope my goodness yeah and the third one and you won they've always though here's one they've always lived in a world where there's been a mark air show.
Canada; Worries about shortage of important drugs
"Sanders is very familiar with the visit Canada drill he started medical caravans from his home state Vermont back in nineteen ninety nine Sanders use the opportunity this time to stress that Canada has controls on pharmaceuticals that drive down prices ones that also drive up literally the queen nice rooms to Canada to buy them but this latest trips have struck a nerve nice from has gotten slams by Canadians on social media for taking their medications the biggest criticism as they believe that we are going to create a shortage shortages are already an issue even at the very pharmacy that nice from and Sanders visit the old Walkerville pharmacy why hello hi this is Jon hi good morning yes it is pharmacist John Gerdes was bringing people up at the register that day like it was good because you know they were very happy and grateful with insulin an issue for you to provides of people that you would normally expect coming into your pharmacy we do our own issues with drug shortages but in doing so far has not been one of them Curtis and other say insolence not actually under threat of running out it's a very basic drug but he does worry because other medicines are getting scarce blood pressure medication from diabetes medication does have gone missing and Canada pharmacies get their drugs through a central ordering system but lately some drugs have become unavailable shortages aren't unique to Canada but hospitals and patients across the country are nervous that a growing US appetite for their drugs could make things worse Joe Walker is with the Canadian pharmacist association one of our biggest concerns is with exacerbating drug shortages in Canada not being able to respond to the demands of both Canadian patients as well as American patients a total of fifteen hospital patient and pharmacy groups have issued a letter urging the Canadian government to protect their drug supply here's the reason for U. S. states have passed measures that would make it a lot easier to import drugs wholesale from Canada and to order them online and last week the White House announced plans to make doing just that easier enter hill is a pharmacology fellow at Liverpool university in the UK he says any unexpected surge in demand can put a strain on manufacturers so you can get drunk shoes to choose sometimes because health source he doesn't order the right amount and suddenly it won't smoke more truck the pharmaceutical industry is totally against price controls they say it's a disincentive to developing new therapies and some companies have simply stopped making some inexpensive trucks that have been around for decades but hill is wary of the idea that lower drug prices could create shortages you look at the systems in the United Kingdom and across Europe which replaces the four times lower than the United States but we still able to produce is supplied is trucks very reliably cannot US population is about the size of California it only makes up two percent of the global drug market so what's this potential mass exportation of drugs from Canada that some health advocates really fear it's not the caravans of patients making the occasional trip across the border Gwen nice from the Minnesota in with diabetes who leads some of these strips can attest on our second trip we had a free fifty five passenger bus going from Minneapolis all the way to London Ontario okay we have fifteen people on that bus they couldn't fill the seats she says people
"joe walker" Discussed on KOA 850 AM
"Colorado dot Colorado state, one o'clock on Saturday. We'll hit the year at twelve thirty Wilkie. Mark Johnson here in boulder basketball, court left. Trying not to get ahead of myself. Mark for you know, that's always got a little extra juice. No doubt about it. No doubt about it. Felt at one with your twelve thirty year that at work. Jackie. Shaver talbot. Keyboard with a fake water down the lifestyle it, rattles. The guy who is kind and Franklin born. I was kind of an old school shots. His daddy right here. His dad was good player. Will they call? Mckinley. It'll take Cup to jump. Stop wasting up top the name of the right who just checked in angled toward the right side. Looking for Lucas Stilo bouncers the block taken by students over the right shoulder as fiery toppers and by Lucas, he's got nine the bus or on top two. I mean confident right now, Scott. That turnaround jump shot. Somebody from him either violence attacking cord left shared a left lane. What handed uptown swigging back to shape or the left wing up. Switch by Siebert the right side of Walker children Walker rise by Tahiliani groups about the upside. Cold daily on Brown who just checked in that last time out the junior a Grand Rapids Michigan. He's got his first fell two. And Joe Joe Walker. The people that upper left now shooting to pilots Georgia Walker in favor of those are two quick ours. Probably the quickest dot com we've seen. So far. Fourteen fourteen to play and that one nearly broke the backboard here so far. Ricocheted off by June. Substitution a Kuba. Bantu hero using into the first time. What's his name? Who was that? Again. Eero debate. Bodies six nine to forty Molly. Software suck and tossed by Walker. Good hits. And he's got three puffs on top by one. Jalen. Tune in for Colorado gives up the daily umbrella defense Bob with across coach court, right side wide open secret. Head fake goes by fighters. Downtown. Unconscious right now, he's got well, the Basra top fourteen ten he knows it's going. It's unbelievable. The way he shoot it right now. Shaver? Side delivers on the wing got it. With a jab step of a switch picked up by a daddy up top this. And he delivers on the left side. The guards gotta love a high screens shavers. Psych sepsis way. Tavake jab step pulls up for three shot won't go rebound. Even Betty goes up and over his back. He's debate history. Spell number three of Portland possession with thirteen thirty one to play the first half at a four point advantage. What heaven Batty blocks out he's blocking out the sun doubt about half? Dude is enormous. We gotta whistle and a foul away from the basket ball swigging got tangled up with Lucas. Second foul. To four on the pilots. Coach plays the ball dribbles. Opt-out gives high in the right side enabled right overhead up top to Kunz back to native looking for Rick upside the daily on the corner Dalen shell passed out top three ball. Brown. He's got his Alba can't pay the bus route seventeen ten zone officer to ball reversals. Penetrating kicks. Would you gotta move side to side that's helping the bus didn't do very well a year ago. Swigging drive it against daily on the corner post up from twelve nice job defensively. Daily on season going out about court daily coach left side. The freshman drives left lane has both way out of his hands. And I'm swigging. There's a freshman mistake right there up court quarter in the cordless shavers back out south border between the circles to walk overhead pass upside. Jeff tip tries by froze up the runner with the right hand it rattles it pops out. And it was tipped back up at debate. He's got histories point seventeen ten of rebound, by the pilots on the left block. Kevin is way down jab step. He's steps up on the reverse with a white hand big time show, the good footwork. And he laid that big leg over the top. Of the defender. There was no way he could defend after that are not going anywhere. I mean, that's a half an elephant full right there. Shot won't go rebound. He's kept up into backwards. There was a change of possession. It's Attleboro Rebecca as a pilot series down. Walkers got a top of the key. Buffs defense give it up. All the left side of the swiggum. You love them forty eight next to a bowl will have a time out here in the first half of nineteen to dwells tough. Joe Walker high spring shot clock is at twelve in the quarterback swigging for three fires of MRs upper bounds. He's taken by Taylor. Quick pass up court daily on drives into the right side. Pilots down Cortel eons got five plus on top by nine. Call timeout. Wait for the TV bell. He's called the time out. Twenty two to play in the first half twenty one to twelve the puffs are in control how they're gonna make this a full or keep it a thirty time called by the university of Portland. It is a time out. We'll go and take it as well. Buffalo's twenty one pilots twelve eleven twenty two to play the first half. This is Colorado basketball from learfield. This is the Pepsi that your father, drink and your grandfather. Wait, I was your age, we.
"joe walker" Discussed on The No Film School Podcast
"Almost use the edit as a nother script writing another draft of a script in a way where he like can actually like look at his movie now and make these decisions will also, you know, he's I, it's a place where you kind of create new material because you know. Luckily on on hunger, we had the advantage that we had six weeks where Michael fast bend had to lose weight. So we're able to cut the first two thirds of the film. And it meant that we could drop a few things from the last third of the film that we get to be short and also few pickup. So it was kind of very useful thing. I think there is. Droit are often feel ashamed or bashful about the re-shoots happened, but I really celebrate them as a possibility sometimes to set something up in the story that pays off later or little story beats. The might just just going to get the scene. Let's what, what, if it was something else, let's try the think outside the box. So my last question for you is if you had any advice to aspiring editors, what would it be? Watching lots of movies. There's nothing more instructive than even Babylon's of very, very useful. I mean, I, you know, I'm always awesome. I system when they don't like film, I said, look, if you didn't have any choice on casting or you know choice of music or something, what would you do with this film? How would you? How would you have made it better? So even a bad one, you can come out and say, well, actually, it would have been really helpful to started this story later, or you know. Sort of cut down on this character on that, or you know, got more of a sense of pace. I think it's kind of intellectual exercise. What would I do? Five sting this movie absolutely watching it with a critical eye from an editor standpoint while you're actually in the really good film. Actually, I don't think about the editing in truth. It's like Publio. Neither wants that bit creaky in some other way. I'm starting to wear all the plumbing, be aware of all the plumbing. And that's maybe how you know it's a good film because you're thinking about it just compelled. See, See, I I do do. great jail. I've had that experience many times watching your films and thanks for joining us today. Real pleasure. Thank you. Thanks for listening. If you could, you heard go ahead and subscribes the new film school podcasts on whatever podcast bought from you use. So you don't miss a single episode. If you really like us, you can go ahead and give us a rating on ITN's. I'm John use go. You can follow me on Twitter. At Jim, underscore, John underscored Jim and you can follow no film school at new film school. We'll see you on Thursday for indie film. Weekly, take it easy..
"joe walker" Discussed on The No Film School Podcast
"But sometimes you know, I had a really good example was I went to the university of your can I had a little master class, and I took a sequence from Shane second feature film I did with Steve and Steve gave me two shots of of. Somebody singing, you know, it's like New York, New York sung as slow ballad. Listen to by Michael fast, Benda's character, and Carrie mulligan singing this amazing song, and but I had two shots and it's four and a half minutes or whatever it is in the middle of film danger zone. There's no plot going on. There's nothing vaunting. And how do you cut these two shots? So I gave him the material and we looked at twenty versions of the thing. And of course about half of them, people like a pool of sweat, trying to cut between one line of the song end reaction to it. So Michael was. Over reacting to every other line. And then I'm in the version. I did have one very simple Cup to him and at a very specific point in the in the song where she saying is up to you New York, and she seems to be looking in his direction. I kind of made it look as it was a very direct approach to him, and his reaction was very surprising. And it's tells you off lot about the two characters that that that choice of where to cart. But actually somebody really outdid me somebody who did a version where they didn't call to Michael at all. I was really impressed. I just got we shot that. Is there any sort of platform that you recommend editors learn on first hand like to what do you use. I came up from film so I did sixty mill thirty five. Then I learnt light works, which was a brilliant platform. And then moved to avid, mostly because you know the majority of of drama job so caught on avid is just a stand gold standard, and it's very robust is particularly, you've got five or six cutting rooms all looking at the same material, and you know it's an industry standard. I, I've not worked on the other platforms and I haven't had too, but it, you know, if it's wet string, it doesn't really matter does it was shot on wet string and if it's a good story. That it's not really the the method is is the story from me. So in the same vein, as the question about, you know, fledgling editors making a mistake, are there a lot of mistakes or is there any sort of mistake that you see time in time? Again, with fledgling directors, that one Pershing them in depose production process? It's hard because you've worked with such incredible directors. I really lucky. Yeah, I didn't know. I think one of the problems. Onto that Tanjile which is on the problems are have television. I did a lot of television were again, I wanted to move out of it. And one of the big reasons was people don't test the films that nobody who hasn't sat and watched the dailies or written the script or produced. It is looking at your cart and there's no naive audience. If you like to watch it and few to measure it success. And I can remember the frustration of that because you know, sometimes in the process you're pushed to be things along, and then we're going to get that then not gonna get a rival, you know, we had a phenomenal. Friends and family screenings from five or six people, and that was really instructive, especially with the film that has a big twist, knowing when did somebody get that we wanted it to be fully God so that you feel something at the end of the film and without really knowing where you are in that story, that ending isn't as emotional as it should be. So you know, we learned a lot from hearing people. We'd just invited to them to come along and bring their baseball bats. Tell us what they thought. You know, the young directors and I just see the great work all the time. I can't see negative. So I just see a lot of kind of new voices and interesting ways of doing things that aren't, you know. I learned from it. Seems that one thing that you did mention earlier in in this interview was that you respected mcqueen's ability to sort of let go of some of the things that he may have shot and.
"joe walker" Discussed on The No Film School Podcast
"To pay the whole film. Right? So it's really nice to have that engagement for it to be handed to give you ownership of that. So then how do you maybe like avoid a change in one sequence affecting the entire structure of the film? Because that's a hard balance. I feel like to maintain the editing room. Are there any tricks that you've picked up throughout your career that have been like red flags when you're making a cut that you think, okay, we'll now this is really affected the entire like Cohn of the film in a negative way. It's interesting because you have to kind of. Be prepared to have a heart stone and really drop maybe even the best sequencing film to make it work coming on know, give you a solid example on Sicario. We had the opening scene originally as written and shot was phenomenal. Seem with Benicio del Toro, torturing somebody to death and then giving him bringing back from death by giving him resuscitate resuscitation only to start interrogating him. Again, it's like such a brilliant seat and it was a heartache, but it was like the biggest effect of dropping. It was empowered. Emily's character always thought the on the great secrets of the successive Sakaria was that you had this viewpoint an outside viewpoint of somebody, moral, looking at an immoral world and discovering it piece by piece. So is very important for me that she encountered Benicio we encounter Benicio through her rather than the. Filmmakers. The hand of God chairing you've been into Alterra and saying, okay, he'll be back. Yeah, right changes the tone of the film to start with her in the back of a van about bashing into a hell yet. And it's I mean that opening sequences incredible like to watch and just, you know, throw the audience in right away. It's very, you know, with wrote to deacons at Benicio. It's really it's a tough call to sort of jettison something that's really a great scene, but you have to kind of stand back in just say, look, the effect of it going to be, how's it can impact your central character to remove it? Yeah. I mean, I had a question written down, which was had you know what to cut. Just such a broad question boy, if you could, if you have an answer to that, what would it be. Suppose the bottom. The base levity cut boring bits. I do. It's like, you know, it's it's made easy for me. I've been very blessed because the two main writers, I recently shoot very economically, you know, Steve and any you know is not sometimes three or four takes its single camera. So you know, Roger Deakins, shoot, single camera on on. Only a few times on Sakari where there would be two cameras, blade runner to only occasionally the stunt material of course, is often covered by many cameras, but for practical reasons. But it doesn't able you to kind of it's already kind of chunked down few. It's had the opposite extreme. I film for YouTube life in a day, which is four and a half thousand hours. So you know, that's a big ratio. But you know you having to find ways of chunky down and and it helps that I've only got an hour and a half material to look at every day, which means can look at everything and I can. I can respond like I almost like a first audience member and follow my hunch as to what they wanna see in how to order to show it. Are there any mistakes that you see fledgling editors make time and time again that you can. Warn our fledgling editor audience to look out for. I don't know. I think it's the temps tation. The obvious one is the people over cop and they. The sort of bashing around between cuts new, never, really. I always like giving people an opportunity to have the feel of pace, but to give people an opportunity to kind of pair into the soul of the main characters and to to, you know, I'm kind of always obsessively looking at the eyes and the dawn of is between at another actor so, and I want to kind of give that get that intensity. And that's the lot of tricks and harbor to make that happen..
"joe walker" Discussed on The No Film School Podcast
"We've very, we screened, you know, one of the great benefits is he had a friend who's working the ICA and they let us use their screening room for it was very, very low budget film. It was one million euros and they spend most of that, I think on the set, right? So we. Have no luxuries. It was just me and Stephen, a small in a damp, cutting them and no assistant. And you know, I just did my own dailies at some points and. But we somebody let us have the screening room. So we shared a screening room basically with cleaners on a Friday morning, and we screened the film a lot. So we were always very keen on seeing how the thing works with an audience of friends and family originally. And that's been a key part of the process with Stephen and also Denny v. know I've worked with free fills dania. You know, it's a kind of grindstone that you you shop on your blades on so you you keep doing this. You keep screenings are a big part of your editing process. I mean, this kind of widows. For example, last night there was a joke. That means Steve thought was really hilarious. But we had three screenings where nobody really laughed. It was like a giggle. Oh, too, but we always thought it was wildly funny. I think one point I said to Steve Louis, can we just saw this Alice? Why don't we just do something. Let's do this really crass cut. Yeah, let's just be really tasteless and see if that gets laugh. And then last night it got the biggest laugh. So you know, that kind of thing, you discover chemically, I'm not so interested in what people right on the sheets. I think that's for marketing purposes, but actually the feel of film in a room. You know when you've got people and you know when you've got things your first thing for that screening, we can say, okay, I've got them gripped by this story and the leaning forward. So for people who may not be able to afford the chance to screen in front of a wider audience, is there still some value in maybe just like sitting in a room with two or three other people when watching it with them, or is that is that feeling still there? When I call to sequins during shoot, then I will cut something, oh, always always marry my assistant editors, come and sit with me and watch it, and I'm interested in what she's got to say, but I'm actually also, you know, probably hopefully not too deserves to her thoughts about it is just the process of seeing it with somebody else is a different. It's a different thing. You can feel chemically, you know when something is working, right? I mean, we, you know, I'm celebrating, I love cinema and I love the process of going to see a film with a lot of people. I remember back in whenever it was seeing total recall with a thousand people in LeicesteR square, and we're all thinking the same thought at precisely the same frame. Game, and I, I love that. That's what I'm thirsting for. Yeah. So what kind of notes do you like to receive as an editor? What are like productive notes from people who have seen the movie. Well, do you mean from Reuters off. Well, I mean, when you work with writer, the best scenario is really when they treat you like an actor. You know, not to spell out the steps, but kind of give e- throw you a challenge and see how you attend to it because we meant to have mastery of this material. I know what all the takes seen all the material and sometimes direct to saying, I wish this wasn't. This is too high blood pressure, the scene I need this just to be a little calm or Nita gentler version of that line. And then you know, you set about try and find it and solve a problem. All I need to get into the scene later. I didn't like the kind of feeling that every scene is starting with somebody coming through door. What can we do? And it's it's, you know, the smallest microcosmic part of editing is the cart and where you cut from one shot to another, but really what's happening. What I'm trying to do is think like. Think slow act forest some fingers busy doing the kind of finding the Cup, but actually also thinking about how you're structuring a sequence and at large, how you try.
"joe walker" Discussed on The No Film School Podcast
"And I think it became a very important part of that peace process. You know is a discussion document is what is a great film. So then how did you know, I guess, right. I mean, after hunger, that new and Steve would have this relationship, what sort of characteristics in Steve as director really made you stop and think I want to be involved with this guy's work for the rest of my career. Don't a lot of, you know, done a lot of work BBC. Being a a all-stock commend Edita and a comedy editor and lot of comedy. And then I was working my way up sort of police procedural films and drama series and things. And then I said, went freelance and I kind of felt I needed to move away from the mothership and seeking avoi-, so strong void to'real voice to. And I think with hunger, I saw the opportunity for somebody who's really bold. I mean, really bolt and prepared to jettison things, you know, not to be too faithful to script sometimes, but see it as a launch pad into a film, and certainly with hunger, there was a really bold attempt to be nonverbal. For example, the first third of the Phillies very little spoken a joke, I think, in somebody's admitted into the hospital, but there's a creates kind of escalation of tension and violence, and then. When you're ready for people to really discuss what's going on your deliver that in twenty one minute unbroken dialogues, he can, which is incredible tennis match of Arlo seen. So the kind of bold voice of that really appeal to me looking for that for a long time. It's this choices. Those is it like a decisiveness to maybe in the edit room where you know you have so much stuff on the floor and Steve came at you and was like, no, this is this is gone. This has gone or was that something that you kind of took more control of? It wasn't really. I would say the thing appealed to me as well. They wasn't that kind of just autistic indulgence of it..
"joe walker" Discussed on The No Film School Podcast
"Hey, everybody. This is John Fusco and you're listening to the no film school podcast. Steve McQueen has made some great movies, so Tony villa new. So what do hunger Sicario? Shame, blade runner, two thousand forty, nine, twelve years. A slave and a rival have in common. They were all edited by Joe Walker McQueen, and Walker's latest collaboration. Widows made its world premiere to a sold out crowd at Toronto international film festival. Last week, it's the Academy Award winners. Most accessible feature, a blockbuster high spill with a stellar cast, including Davis, Liam Niessen, Colin Farrell, Daniel, Columbia, and Elizabeth, the Becky, it's almost a certainty that McQueen and Walker, we'll have another surefire hit on their hands upon its release this fall. In our interview today, Joe Walker breaks down the keys to his successes. Common mistakes sees among young enters and his workflow with two of the best directors in the industry. If you're in post production yourself, this could be a very useful conversation. Hey, guys. This is John fuseco. I'm here in Toronto with a very exciting guest today, and that is Joe Walker. One of our dare say, greatest living editors. Oh my God. Thank you. Take it, take it. I mean, your your track record is truly incredible. Probably mention rattle off the films that you've edited in the past decade. Some of my favorite movies are on that list. You work a lot with Steve McQueen who fulfills for him his features. One of those films kinda changed my life as a freshman in college going to see hunger at I f c, just like rocked my world. I didn't know that movies could really like affect someone as much as hunger affected me. It was very terrifying experience, but I guess my first question for you is, how did you get started as an editor? What was what was it like getting that career off the ground? I kind of spent the longest time trying to work out whether to stay music and in bands. And then I started classical composition. That was my degree in the north of England. But I'd always been playing around with him if you want to check it back a long way. My parents had a eight millimeter camera given to them when for wedding present in the in the late fifties, and I got to kind of dissect that and play. I used to buy for my paper round used to buy eight millimeter movies like the keystone cops, and I've had a setting where you could play things really slowly, and then I'd play Wagner really slowly on a record, get depressed. It was like that marriage of sort of town AMIS Cannes film was always there for me. So then how did you meet Steve? What was what was that I encounter like, well, I, you know, Steve was very well known at the time. He wanted to turn a prize for art and he'd made these insulation. So I'd seen one or two of his pieces, but to be on this when I got the call for an interview. I didn't. You know, I'd read the scripts and I did think, well, if they just make this script, it's going to be hunger is going to be amazing, but I couldn't really take he was going to do with it. He didn't come from the sort of, you know. Drama background or anything, and. It was so rested on an a meeting. And in fact, you know, we taught very well and found that we later in the process I found out that we both been raised in exactly the same part of London, which is a suburb dealing. I lived about half a mile north feeling studios probably the most film, you know, famous thing about the place and he he lived about half mile south. So we had a lot in common. You know, we went to the same public library in poverty to some of the same pubs, and we also had an enthusiasm for. You know politics, two degree. And and and for me, hunger was a chance to kind of look at something. I was very familiar with growing up, but I'd seen a very slow point of view. My parents were Catholic and they were. You know, staunch conservative voters, I guess. And to them, the hunger strikers were pouring in. So if felt a really right time for me to kind of very attracted to the idea of seeing more three hundred sixty degree version of this story which Hunga really provides..
"joe walker" Discussed on We'll See You In Hell
"Sadler's very good his death in it yeah but uh but yeah it it bums me out now older people people are age now say oh groceries way cooler and way better through that area but i think that's something that comes with age you know faith no more and primus are both and bogus churn uh i didn't know they were in it but i know they're on the soundtrack i bought i owned to this day that soundtrack for the faith no more song on it because uh that's the only weak get it pat anyway listen were forty four minutes in we haven't even come within a breath of a well that's fine because i imagine we're not going to have much to say here of you're talking about what i thought was the third in the franchise even though i've seen the other three and realized morning of that it was the fourth insidious colon the last key here i mean joe walker's through the franchises a whole very quickly if you would well insidious you when i did and said he has three on here i believe i think we did and i don't think we had a lot of nice things to say uh insidious is a phenomenal are moving it's one of the the better horror movies to have been made in the last fifteen years or ten years whatever it's been stars patrick wilson arose burn their son has a demon attached to him he's in a coma because this demon has this kid trapped in a place called the further uh and patrick wilson has to go into the further and release and safe his son and then you find out the petra wilson had also been subjected to this as a child it's an awesome movie it's scary it's not it doesn't rely on jolt scares there are jolt scares but that's not all that there are there's a really terrifying scene of a old man baby dancing to like nine.
"joe walker" Discussed on KIRO Radio 97.3 FM
"Passing game here's a challenge for the seahawks defensively is what are they going to do for this three tied in set they'll bring an extra often sablan alignment and keep to tied ends on the field and they know they'll split earth's out and and you know you some isolation oneonones looking for that man a man match up so huge challenge for the seahawks defensively now normally would go into this game and say well at no we feel good about one side of the football game or 25 not suiting up and so it was going to be a challenge covering the entire field versus this quarterback what the other thing too is watching philadelphia their defense not that the production but the cockiness of it reminds me of a young seahawks defense they have some good players in the back fielded in mcleod out and jenkins and they have their having a lot of fun it seems like they're having more funding all double teams that comes with winning but they play with a cockiness on defense that i think will allow them to make up for some things is going to make it really difficult i think for the seattle seahawks to move the ball as well as a point yet you'll give bill schwartz credit their defensive coordinator igor given a lot of praise the filly here in and partly as they deserve it there they've won ten game listen and we can solve them up we they've got they got issues to now there's no perfect team i mean look they're tackles are not great you can get them if we can get him in passing situations and they release all of them there there's some opportunities i think he's been sacked twenty five times i mean it's not like they protect perfect but bill schwartz defensive coordinator they play so sound and there are three linebackers man i'm telling you nigel brad out i would say name bradley bradley a joe walker in and michael kendrick's they are there so fun to watch and they're just good smart football players pattern read all that stuff so just it does remind me a little bit of a cr team that's just flying around well coats and i was watching a game last week forty er game you know we give up some place in the running game and it's because we weren't discipline and you guys were just kinda go on a different gap.
"joe walker" Discussed on Here & Now
"The industry but also connecting the industry to the community from the beginning of her career preston was recognized as a business trailblazer but she did not see herself is part of the women's liberation movement of the time in an interview from 1974 preston refused to believe women were limited by glass ceilings or closed executive doors i have not found that a door has been closed to me because i was a woman and i started at long before a lot of other people decided it doors were closed to them i think being a woman i got the door open but if i had not been a business person and had not know what i was doing kept the door open over her career pressed had would help turn royalty collection giant bmi it one of nashville's biggest employers she herself was inducted into the hall in 1992 and died a decade later walker went on to lead the country music association nearly thirty years later known as joe walker met her she is dabbash the amazed longrunning award show in help build the cma fest she passed away the summer at the age of ninety three on that opening night telecast nineteen sixty seven walker made what would turn out to be a modest prediction we expect thousands of people to come through the museum each year and one of the great last year at its current downtown location nearly one point two million people walk through the doors france's preston and joe walker met her helped open fifty years ago.
"joe walker" Discussed on Here & Now
"Dolly parton first solo single was a minor hit which would go onto a major career there would later find her inducted into the hall of fame the year that song was released the institution opened its museum in two women unknown to anyone outside the industry were featured in an hour long opening night telecast is france's press and mrs joulwan france's preston and joe walker were key to bringing the museum to life bid even on the night celebrating their accomplishments they were still treaty with a mixture of respect and condescension right now because you're going to be a busy girl of throughout the evening meriva lump of comfort here and you'll be you're talking to the wider are that busy girl was the nashville vicepresident for bmi one of the most important music companies in the world and by all accounts the driving force the matru true the doors were paid for much less opened that night the other woman whose work was just as important booed who remain more in the background was joe walker that evening while preston stood out front wearing a ballgown and is sky high be fun walker appeared on screen in a jacket introducing items from the artifacts killing it a banjo of laughs evancho of earl scruggs original out heart use best sarah cardio carter of the regional carter family walker was the head of the relatively young country music association which help create the museum she started as an assistant at the cma and never imagine she would run the association just ten months later when the original director walked away as she remembered in a nineteen six interview she assumed they would hire another man that's what they said they wounded they we're looking for man.
"joe walker" Discussed on /Film Daily
"Um moving on up later in twenty forty nine was not a hit in the united states uh many had speculated that a bb china will come to the save much in the same way that they have for other movies like pacific rim but no the movie has bombed in china chris give us the depressing news right so they were hoping china when save the day for 'bladerunner twenty four nine but it did not happen um it's opening weekend there it made only on i'm saying only unquote works for years i'd be fine with this amount of money but it's the only may eight point three million dollars odds over the weekend whereas you know but against uh geo storm mere which may 10billiondollar says campbell who are actually be blade were from forty nine at the the chinese box office which is a blessing is i i really liked laboratory for nine in but i'm also not surprised it was not just because the first runner was needed either it was a film that you came in a cold here over the years he will discovered it and i kinda thing at as commander with this law to at night a few years before we talk about it but chris you know it 'bladerunner twenty fortynine didn't have in that was a heatwave destroying a whole city true asia added at it were were money also your store you talk about this four hour twopart version of the film what do we know about that right so uh films editor a joe walker.
"joe walker" Discussed on The Joe Budden Podcast
"Mike shake my shake my jet once you want to we live all we live peg give me a yes the near yes there we are yes we're starting with new addition to the like to actually honor the real new addition yes yes to your were with me but this was one of the greatest performances i've ever seen in my entire life you actually at the awards hell no or you're talking about gave them to see where for i agree with him tickets were for a more for will hold up as i know been awhile we knew introduced as mulford web sources uh one eighteen the point seven when england in the gaining on us who the other networks of a network title launched their network we got to talk about that do it without us as episode mall is mad at me the greatest enough me like me goes i joe biden podcasts episode eighteen i'm your host joe biden across from me is worried to his left is mall unfortunately we are on a time christ today because a making moves in guinea guinea um you news and taken jobs corporate joe walker aligning myself with these corporate companies i don't care what you're saying wearing white buttonholes to the top yeah i'm thinking those things are meant to be worn to the top why just don't feel cool with it unbuttoned anymore depends a shirt i just feel better that was a nicer than it looked as bloom at about i gotta send it back to us or he were wearing since jeans a year ago compliments on my jeans and i will tell you guys before you make jokes i do plan on buying one more pierre of those named.