17 Burst results for "John Ashley"

"john ashley" Discussed on The History of American Slavery

The History of American Slavery

06:10 min | 7 months ago

"john ashley" Discussed on The History of American Slavery

"We don't know Elizabeth freemen's zapping birthday but it was probably in seventeen forty two. She's born in Claver New York to enslaved parents whose origins are lost to us as an infant she was sold to the magistrate and soldier. John Ashley in the Western Massachusetts town of Sheffield during her enslaved life. She was known as bent. No last name later. After she had a daughter she came to be known as Mum Bet John. Ashley's house was a place where people talked with. Great Passion about the new ideas in the air. In those revolutionary days of natural law and the ideas of Locke Montesquieu and other enlightenment philosophers attending to Ashley's Table Freeman discussions of the Sheffield resolves which were locally published precursor to the Declaration of Independence and of the new Massachusetts constitution which was adopted in seventeen eighty later. She attended a public reading of Jefferson. Speculation in Sheffield Freeman. Wondered why these new ideas didn't apply to her own life. She came to the conclusion that her enslavement was wrong. Under Massachusetts new laws after coming into conflict with their mistress one too many times she left the house and asked an abolition minded lawyer. Theodore Sedgwick to help her sue for freedom. Another enslaved servants in the Ashley House joined Hirsute. Sedgwick brought the case to the county. Court were exceeded. It became an important precedent to a later Superior Court case that established the illegality of slavery in Massachusetts After Winning Hirsute. Mamba took the name. Elizabeth Freeman the Ashley. Asked her to come back and serve in their household as a paid servant. She declined and said she worked for the SEDGWICK's the family of her lawyer. She died in eighteen. Twenty nine at age eighty five her children inscribed this on her gravestone in the stockbridge cemetery. She was born a slave and remains a slave for nearly thirty years. She could neither read nor write yet in her own sphere. She had no superior or equal. She neither wasted time nor property. She never violated a trust nor failed to perform a duty and every situation of domestic trial she was the most efficient helper and the tenders friend. Good mother farewell in today's episode. We are talking about the shape of slavery in the revolutionary period. How the enlightenment? Ideas that shape the revolution and held founder government also inhibited encourage the spread of slavery in the entire United States. And then from there. We'll talk about the ways in which northern and southern states handled slavery in their courts and in their legal systems. But before we do any of that we're going to talk a bit about Elizabeth Freeman High Rebecca. Hey so that sounds like a really remarkable life indeed stories like this always makes me wonder you know we get a lot of movies about the same kind of person in American history. Lots of movies about Founding Fathers Series about were heroes. But we don't really get the see very many people like her. I would love to see her movie. There is so many ins and outs in her life and so much courage and strength. It'd be a great subject for script. Why why did he choose the story? And where did you find it? He wants money as I can't even remember where I came across it. It might actually have been dug. Edgerton book that one of our guest today but you know as soon as I read you know. This is all men who although she was you know nominally. On the periphery of life in Massachusetts. She also was absorbing everything around her thinking about everything that was happening and put the new ideas that She was finding out about into practice quickly and really changed things for people in Massachusetts. I had certain preconception before. I read a lot of stuff that I read for this series about what with slavery during the Revolutionary War. And right afterward. I was always sort of tot that controversy over slavery at the Constitutional Convention. Decisions were made by a bunch of white guys in a stuffy room and a sort of fought over what they were gonNA put into the Charter for the New Nation but the Mumbai has made me. Thank you know things were happening? On a lot of different levels there is happening at the local level in people's conversations. Like on the street in and they're drawing rooms and in the tavern discussions in state legislatures people are just talking about it everywhere and of course it makes perfect sense that somebody like that. Who's a smart person? Who's around a lot of smart ideas? Being discussed would be thinking about it and talking about it and taking action. Did you have preconceived ideas about what happened with slavery during the war? I don't actually think I had any preconceived idea I mean. Partly there's a product of my own knowledge gaps. My knowledge of slavery really kind of begins after the war of eighteen twelve. I know just from schools from high school that we have talked about slavery in the colonial period is almost an afterthought for me. All of this raises a couple of questions to I. I wonder if y colonials were concerned about what might happen with the revolution in with the institution of slavery. Because I mean imagine that you have revolution in the air. People are fighting. You know all sorts of disruption happened And you have. At certain point British officials saying combined for us. And you'll get your freedom. What about those slaves? You take the offer. Seriously what do colonial white colonial Americans think about that? How did they react? It also really pinpoints the sort of geographical difference between what it meant to be enslaved in the north and what it meant to be enslaved in the south. 'cause you have these ideas circulating in both places and enslaved people hearing them and thinking about what to do but the cases are really different and the consequences for what people in these different places are really different. That is interesting to me as well. That's right different. People are GonNa make different kinds of calculations about how to achieve their interest and that that includes both people who own slaves and the enslaved themselves and then sort of like to know more about those calculations in those choices. Yeah exactly after the break. We're GONNA talk a little bit more about how slavery for into some of the other intellectual discussions that were going on about the rights of Man. Well as three min was listening.

Massachusetts John Ashley Elizabeth Freeman Theodore Sedgwick Sheffield Ashley House Sheffield Freeman Elizabeth freemen Claver New York Superior Court Locke Montesquieu SEDGWICK Founding Fathers Series Freeman Declaration of Independence United States Mamba stockbridge cemetery Jefferson founder
"john ashley" Discussed on KSFO-AM

KSFO-AM

02:10 min | 1 year ago

"john ashley" Discussed on KSFO-AM

"Look at from watching some cynics video from the beginning you've got to find out why until it's so tangible and so clear and so specific that it gives you goose bumps uhhuh and if you're so inspired by that the mechanics of doing a budget in the what the outcomes of the baby steps along the way it's just you're going to do it because it's just that you're so inspired by what you're doing probably when I was price fourteen years old I was listen to the radio and this guy was kind of screaming and ranting a little bit he said something that stuck with me a little bit here's what he said opportunity is missed by most people because is dressed in overalls and looks like work into when you're inspired to do something like that the extra work is a blessing in the opportunity to do that just become something that it's not necessarily easy but it makes it so clear and so worth it when you know exactly why you're doing it and so for us are why in a very practical way is we want to honor the lord with our finances we want to improve our marriage we know that it will improve our marriage we know that it'll prove our legacy that we leave for our children we wanna have give crazy generously and we want to have a lot of fun traveling so press like that gets us excited you're going to do every bit of that yeah and more well done you guys I'm very proud of it that's so neat fourteen years old is listen on the radio and take the class as a high school senior are high school curriculum which those of you out there that don't know we've got a high school curriculum call foundations and personal finances now in about posts about fifty three percent how schools in America are now teaching at things also so we're getting there bought out by you guys if you're the for that are are edges are in solutions team will be so thrilled to hear this particular debt free screen very very cool good stuff good stuff well done you gas very well done we got a copy Chris Hogan's book for you retire inspired and that's the next chapter to be millionaires an outrageously generous which is your plan obviously well done John Ashley Brandon Abigail from global on the way to Disney stop bond that for each grade modern.

America Chris Hogan John Ashley Brandon Abigail fourteen years fifty three percent
"john ashley" Discussed on The Dave Ramsey Show

The Dave Ramsey Show

04:42 min | 1 year ago

"john ashley" Discussed on The Dave Ramsey Show

"Of that account comes the power to help with college selection comes the power to require behavior while you're in school comes the power to these are all the powers. I exerted over mind control freak yep money. I love my kids. Not gonna do anything for them. That's not good for them. My money do what i say how that works. It's going to behave you're going to class. You're going to graduate in four years ding ding. This is the dave ramsey show <music>. John ashley are dr in the lobby of ramsey solutions. Hey guys how are ya hey dave. Thanks for having us. Absolutely where do you guys live. We live in louisville kentucky be wonderful and all the way down here to do debt free scream. Yes sir bond. How much have you paid off. We have paid one hundred sixty seven thousand right. How long did this take five and a half years. Okay cool and your range of income during that time so started off at about eighty and then through variety of income sources ended about one sixty doubled it very cool. What are you guys do for a living so my husband's a physical therapist and i stay at home with our kids and since being coming debt free. I've started a family trouble to oh very good good for you guys so one hundred sixty seven thousand dollars. That's a lot what all does that include. That'd be our house. You paid off your house there. I'm looking at where people say about normal normal socks and you're not it way to go guys. You're young to have a paid for house. How old are you ask. I'm thirty one and thirty year old. Life looks like she's twenty five aw because she's got no debt that's great man how fun five and a half years so you start this whole thing in your early twenties saying twenty four twenty three years old you. Have you say we're gonna pay off our house. What's the house worth. It's probably worth about two seventy five. That'd be a guest but i know that it's paid for that's. It's okay to gas go wow and so you had no dad at that point point except the house and you decided to go ahead. We're gonna pay off this house. Really what inspired you to do that. It's such a young age so we actually part of our senior. Require collect curriculum for our school was your course and thought that was such a great way to have such a good foundation so we got married at nineteen and twenty and senior high-school. Yes took the foundations course yes sir. Oh my gosh our curriculum. Although we were young and married we'd probably didn't make the best choices. I don't think we made any horrible choices and so that started us off on a good foundation and then when we got married we kind of just looked at it the marriages around around us and it seemed like finances were either abundantly blessing marriages or just absolutely destroying them and we felt like you know what if we can just do one thing really well. This is a good place to start. That's good. That's a good way of looking at it the money thing such a big thing. Let's get that right and then we'll work on other good very good fun so you lean into the mortgage and you pay off a hundred and sixty seven in five and a half years so oh that's like thirty thousand bucks a year yeah we. We did some things along the way on the front end. We had to buy a couple of cars paid four finished our basement so we did like one hundred eleven eleven thousand in the last two years. Oh wow yeah really really got to the point where it's time to knock it out all the way so you reach you looked up a couple years. Ago could really see the light at the end of the tunnel. There's not a trained analysts. Knock this out. That's right sprint finish yeah good guys. How's it feel you. You're thirty years old. Union payment feels pretty good life. Baby step six was pretty good. I mean we had some good. Things took some trips all that stuff but life baby step seven is pretty awesome. Yeah you're gonna be so rich and you're going to be so generous. You've completely changed your life and your family tree. That was so proud of you. So did you have.

louisville sir bond ramsey solutions kentucky John ashley one hundred sixty seven thousa twenty four twenty three years thirty years thirty year four years two years
"john ashley" Discussed on C-SPAN Radio

C-SPAN Radio

14:50 min | 1 year ago

"john ashley" Discussed on C-SPAN Radio

"They would be the third country to have an air sea land component of nuclear deliverable vehicles. Prison. She is also called for a first year, military force, and we see not just in the nuclear realm, but across the board very sort of Chinese modernization with intermediate range missiles, with hyper Sonics building aircraft carriers and capabilities. Artificial intelligence and so on and so forth. So this combined with context of their behavior in the Indo Pacific region in particular very sort of efforts in the South China, seas is very troubling. And it's something that we are Pentagon, deeply concerned with having touched briefly on Russian and Chinese modernization efforts, let me say, if he were about US modernization efforts since this came up in the past hour. They would be a mistake to say to that. Russian efforts Chinese efforts, or simply somehow in response to our efforts if that were the case, and how would how is it that the Russian modernizations by? Or roughly more than eighty percent complete by Amir Putin's estimate. In those senior defense officials whereas we're in the early stages of modernizing, frankly, our legacy, triad systems that go back quite some time. In fact, our high class fleet of nuclear submarines the first one was launched in nineteen eighty one. And it is scheduled to be replaced in no twenty thirty one beginning with the deployment of the, the next class submarines the Columbia class. We also have our minimum and three land-based portion of our triad. That is a system that was first deployed in one thousand nine hundred seventy. And we expect to feel the next class of Landis ICBM's beginning in twenty twenty nine. And then Thirdly, we have development the twenty Twenty-one raider long range, nuclear capable bomber, which is expected to first. Supplant, eventually replace or aging, b fifty two's, and also the need to a intercontinental bombers. So these systems are enjoyed a great deal of bipartisan support, and we feel, they are essential to keep our new return safe, and, and modern, and affective and really because of the, the lifespan of the existing systems. The choice, here's is not between keeping systems or replacing them between replacing them or losing them all together because as they age out, they become unsafe, and as they become unsafe that undermines deterrence. A couple of other points of contrast is we're, we're not building new nuclear weapons. And that, that differs from Russia and China and as mentioned earlier or non strategic nuclear warheads, or very small in number. Compared with a significant Russian Russian arsenal. In other point of contrast concerns transparence, we have been very transparent about our force posture and our nuclear numbers. And the same cannot be said, certainly, the Chinese nuclear arsenal we had estimates about what we think theory, they have, but there's a certain capacity there, which is certainly troubling. So looking forward or modernization efforts, I mentioned are absolutely essential nuclear arsenal is the backstop of our military operations around the globe, inform. See insurance policy for everything we do, and these modernization efforts cannot be should not be considered some sort of sacrificial, pawn for Perot arms control. But what they do is they provide a strong nuclear deterrence, and they also empower our diplomats with a strong hand as a pursue opportunities of multilateral arms controls where there with our competitors arms control is can help manage strategic competition can help with predictability and can also help reduce the chances miscalculation, the principles that we adhere to her outlined in our nuclear posture, review NPR came out in two thousand eighteen and we. Assu nuclear arms control. That is verifiable is enforceable will contribute to the security United States is allies and partners in also requires willing partners to be effective, and given given the dynamics and the fact of China's trajectory. It is altogether fitting legitimate, to seek to include them, and bring them to the table with Russia is the, the president has articulated, so with that. I'll turn to my same department colleague and turn it over to, to town. James Anderson assistant Defense Secretary at the Hudson institute yesterday. Tom Donahue was a deputy assistant secretary of state for defence policy emerging threats and outreach. Thanks, james. Thanks to the Hudson institute for having. Having us here today. I agree with chains. These think tank forms. Extremely valuable also very valuable policymakers to receive feedback and have robust discussions, just like to build a little bit on what Tim it outlined. And that's the administration's approach to arms control. Several key points where teams I just wanna lay out here perhaps we can have discussion around and going forward. It's imperative to understand that effective verification compliance and enforcement, vital components to successful arms control. I think, as I mentioned control as a means to an end on end unto itself that end being the national security United States. A couple key points at want to build on timid mentioned, number one is. Withdrawal from the INF. And are. August second. We anticipate United States is now said withdraw from the treaty unless Russia comes back into compliance. What I think is important about that episode and really is at the core of the arms, control philosophy of the administration that, even though we've shown our willingness to withdraw from the treaty, one of the things that's very important that we want to talk about today and going forward is, we have not withdrawn from the process of arms control. The president's made that very clear my boss bosses secretary pump has made that very clear and we look forward to engaging both Russia and China robustly with open minds. But also with open, I'd be very clear eyed about. We're at and what we want to accomplish going forward. The president has a certain of arms control to be effective effectively contribute to national security all parties must faithfully implement obligations that gets to the trust piece James mentioned, you must have willing partners across from the table. We intend on engaging. Both Russia and China in good faith or confident that we can achieve an outcome that advances the national security of the United States. Talk a little bit about the State Department's role here. Just a little bit about what our bureau does. People readily and talk about, and I'm sure everybody in this room about Reagan's trust by verify comments in one thousand nine hundred seventy Vic. But it was actually in one thousand nine hundred eighty two sixty five where he outlined four key, tenets of arms control. Regime that I think are as important today as that were in one thousand nine hundred to just run through them real quick. And we want compliance with the provisions of existing and future arms control agreements is essential to their success, and therefore to national security that effective. Verification is necessary to ensure compliance with those agreements. Verification serves to detect and deter possible violations of an agreement and provide timely warning threats to our national security. Verification is necessary to assure the confidence of the congress and the public large that's Pacific arms control measures compatible without security, and for arms control. The government is to be organized prepared and prepared to deal with all aspects of arms control monitoring verification and compliance issues in a systematic orderly and timely fashion that was from November nineteen eighty-two actually brought it with me. I fall carry these things around, and I think every one of those points, the last one, what does it the national Security Council organized, the government, based on our leadership, based on the president's guidance based on my secretaries guidance to engage robustly to achieve an arms control outcome that is in the interest of the American people. As we all know, three seven years later lot has changed, James and John Ashley pointed out. Competitors aggressively. Modernizing. What we do at the State Department has to evolve as well. Verification capabilities must evolve. This is some of the work that, that we do at the State Department with partners at Detroit, and the department of energy and national labs. And some other partners that we have to sort of quietly Nevada professionally continued to develop verification, mechanisms at a critical, as I outlined that really underpin arms control agreement, and as technology has changed. We continue to invest in look at the next. Family of advocation technologies and we do it quietly, and but it's absolutely critical to the work. For policymakers and go. She needs to know death what we can't verify. So I think that's important against one of those key historical underpinnings for arms control, and where we're going going forward. With that. I think I'll stop and. Turn it back over Rebecca. Thank you. Eight Thomas Donahue, Getty assistant secretary of state at the Hudson institute yesterday. A moderator is Rebecca Hinrichs of Hudson, much for those, Gary, an official remarks that the first question I have is just on my mind as, as we approached the possibility of either extending the new start treaty or perhaps negotiating another treaty. The question that I continue to have that many other tablets. Clearly today, we've heard that there are some other things that the Russians are doing are just outside of new start their air tactical or theater nuclear weapons, and, and some of the other things that they're doing that perhaps aren't in a spirit of the tree that are still in compliance with the treaty does the new start treaty. No insufficient. Provide us greater transparency. It's useful for trust building verification to at least the strategic element of the, of the Russians nuclear program, or does it hamstring United States disproportionately in a way that perhaps it would be fruitful to negotiate a different treaty. I'll turn that over to Tim. I if anybody else would like to comment on that. She's been radio programming from Thursday. So I think from our perspective, the new start treaty is a discussion decision. The president will make some point next year. I think from his perspective. Given everything we heard from general Ashley, what we need to focus on is the comprehensive nuclear threat, and general, Ashley spend a lot of time talking in some detail some for the first time on the full scope of the Russian and Chinese programs. And so, for example, I think general is we talked a little bit about the up to two thousand non-strategic nuclear weapons, the Russians have. Well, we don't have any, we don't have as much insight into those capabilities as we would like precisely because Russia, Russia has refused to talk about those things in the context of arms control. So we have limited verification, we have limited inspections. And so there's, there's a significant question with respect to whether or not the Russians are interested in extending new start. They have these contrivances that they have hurled against us, and the prior administration on how we've converted our was missile submarines are heavy bombers. And so we've got to establish whether or not the Russians are interested in extending the treaty. But I think the higher priorities to look at the totality of the Russian and the Chinese. These programs because we have so much time left on the clock. For new start in figure out. Can we get to an arms control agreement that covers more of the systems that threaten the threaten the United States and not just the systems that Russia that Russia, for example, wants to talk about and acknowledging that China would just as soon not be in this discussion?.

US president Russia China State Department James Anderson Hudson institute John Ashley Tim Indo Pacific hyper Sonics South China Amir Putin Pentagon Tom Donahue
"john ashley" Discussed on News Radio 920 AM

News Radio 920 AM

04:12 min | 1 year ago

"john ashley" Discussed on News Radio 920 AM

"It's called breakthrough your miracle. But the thing that I think is so important is one of the things that that is a key. And this is John Ashley was adopted from autumn when he was five months old. So his parents adopted him, and he was walking through the struggle after the fact it was like man, why didn't my mom want me. And the whole adoption piece was a big thing that you walk through two years after the miracle. And so I think we definitely one of the things we told God in the hospital when this was playing out as we will shout this from the top and Joyce will tell you that Joyce is an incredible woman mama there who I mean is just fierce. I mean when she walks into the room, it just the the atmosphere changed, and I think that's a big piece. We've all been given given this to share with the world. I mean, the movies great love. I love the screen love all of that. But the message I was in a church and spoke we spoke last weekend at a church of about two thousand people, and when I gave the altar response at the end of it. I said how many of you need a breakthrough in your life hundred percent of the carnation stood. And that was in the northeast. I mean, you know, the northeast is a rough place. And so I mean just for such a time as this. We're the doctors skeptical of not at all the doctors both Berkeley again in the trailer. Looks like the doctor's like, well, I don't know. He lives, we should probably shoot him. Doctors. Right. I mean, they're going to give you the worst case scenario. Yeah. Yeah. That's exactly what they did. You know? I mean, they gave him the worst case scenario. I think that's one thing that really plays into breakthroughs that. Yes. This was a miracle done by God. But also we have science to back it up. There's three hundred plus pages of medical documents tobacco that this is a miracle. They wanna say the the cold water helped you MOS to say, you know, your body froze while my head would have had to go. And I like you said the doctors doubted, but we had the number one expert in the midwest, or in some I think the midwest mid west he was the number one medical expert in hypothermia and drowning and he got on secular TV and claim that this is a modern day miracle, and he can't even explain it. I've spoken to a breakfast with some retired medical field doctors. And I told them the story and a lot of them came up to me and said, I have been doing this my whole life until I when I graduated high school you did it did med school in that. Done the whole zoo all my years, and I said I can explain just about every case. But yours I have no idea. I mean, it defies everything we know about the body one hundred percent, you know, especially I mean, there's no effect looking at you. There's no effect. And you say there's no there's nothing there's nothing that's different. About six months after this. He had to go to the doctor because he was having some trouble with his eyes. And usually if you've died, all of your blood vessels in your eyes are the first things to kind of show that sign of. And so the the doctor was looking in his eyes. And she said, you know, after this episode of I love what Johnson it wasn't episode. He said I died and told the doctor that and she looked in his eyes and said, I there's no sign your blood vessels are completely normal. I mean, it's incredible. You're absolutely right. There's no sign. I mean, we will. It's amazing. It's could meet you lead your life. Thank you. Welcome back. And the movie breakthrough comes out April seventeenth April seventeenth team the books as well. They're out there out now on Amazon and breakthrough to your miracle breakthrough is at your book that came out today. Yes. Breakthrough your miracle came back today. So it's just a teaching, you know, it's all of what we learned. So how long have we been doing the show for zillionaires? Now, I think since the beginning we've asked Hollywood to make movies like stories like this and do them right which ever happens. And this is one they're really doing it. This is them taking a big risk. And it's something we should support. Twentieth Century, Fox. Yeah. I couldn't believe it. I saw I was like shit. You know, what that means? It's actually Disney it'll be in the next couple of weeks. They've never done a faith based sorry. Sorry. It hits theaters April seventeenth guys. Thank you so much. God bless thank you. Glenn.

Joyce John Ashley midwest Johnson hypothermia Disney Berkeley Glenn Amazon zillionaires Hollywood one hundred percent hundred percent five months six months two years
"john ashley" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

03:44 min | 1 year ago

"john ashley" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Decision to step away. A lot of it. You've talked about it a lot. But is it an immediate thing? Do you wake up one day and say, you know, if I want to be a good father to these kids, I gotta stop or is this something you think about for a while. Well, I mentioned earlier I I grew up not knowing my dad, and I felt that. I could not reconcile the world that I had known as a singer songwriter as a recording artist as someone completely dedicated to his career being able to be present every day with my children because it's not a nine to five job. It's very ego century focused, selfish profession, and that's not a short term about being a musician. But for me. You have to be very very focused the reality the reality. And so something had to give. And and I definitely did not want to be tourist data. I wanted to be there every day for my kids and. That doesn't make me a super died. It just means that. My kids know that. I was there. I hear that. You're you didn't raise your kids with them knowing how famous you are. I mean, they never saw me. Do it. Right. Never saw me perform so. Yeah. When they were little kids, they they had no idea, and as they got older some of their friends would start asking questions and my three daughters all trained in tennis. We were tennis family, and we would travel around they'll do their tournaments and sign ever came on the radio. You never you. Never played said. Hey, guys, you want to hear, you know. Yeah. But when they started to get in their teams, they started hearing songs and some songs but come on the radio, and then they see daddy's radio smiling and stuff. But it was really like wasn't what I did. You know, they knew that I was running songs for other people. And they knew that I had a record company with music Canada. And I was gonna try and nurturing or some other up and coming artists, but. Well, they sent me home every day. Why? Now, even very gracious talking to your career after this point. But why is it time for new music? Now, you should ask that question because he's the great, Bob. Absolutely. I mentioned my first two producers still chime in and John Ashley who were remarkable and taught me so much. And now, I've just experienced another master I described Bob Israel, and we met a year ago at a fundraiser. And I was performing a couple of songs unplugged just that just a piano, and when I got off the stage, she I'd never met him before. And he grabbed me by the arms, and he said because you're you're good. What have you been doing where where have you been and I pointed to the table because my children were there, and my wife, and I said I've been busy doing that. And he said, I'm going to call you. We're gonna talk talk, and he looked over to my kids and my kids were like saying did good. And we'd struck up a friendship, and he was very pivotal in convincing me that it was time because I respect them. Great deal. Was it a heard is it hard to convince you? Well, it was twenty years since I made a record. So I guess I guess I guess at magically seemed to be twenty years is the time frame. But once I started I was going to do it. The songs just poured out of me ahead of the field that he's acting. They're making music against I loved it. Yeah. I had so much fun. I loved it. Curse your musician, man, even doing this as you were like eleven years old. I understand that..

Bob Israel tennis John Ashley twenty years eleven years one day
"john ashley" Discussed on The BreakPoint Podcast

The BreakPoint Podcast

03:52 min | 1 year ago

"john ashley" Discussed on The BreakPoint Podcast

"Break point podcast. No one and no small town is beyond redemption, or as John and Ashley Marsh like to put it redemptive. Occasion today, we present Warren Cole Smith's interview with the marshes about their miraculous journey from the edge of drug addiction divorce, and even suicide to servants of God who have revitalised their hometown of opalines, an Alabama one restored building and one restored life at a time era Warren Cole Smith, and John Ashley Marsh, a Jon Marsh, welcome to the program. We're here in your offices and Opal like Alabama, which is where all the magic has happened. And actually I'll start with you. You're from Opal. Like, can you give us a sense of what Opal like Alabama was like when you were growing up here? It was a nasal thing. I grew up in Pepperell village, which is a mill village I like actually had two different meals here. And my entire family were workers in the mill. So it was really nostalgic berry welcoming inviting people took care of each other. Loved each other. And downtown Opelicka was the New York for me. I think I've said that one time before, but it really was it was bigger than what I'd ever thought. I'd ever get to see West Point Georgia, which is right over the chattahoochee river from where we are. And Opal ICA were huge mill towns. I mean, you you mentioned Pepperell mills West Point Pepperell was I guess the largest Powell manufacturer in the world at one time, at least that's what I read is that true towels and sheets. You're right. And so this was a big bustling town in yet, you went away to college, and you came back and not so much, right? I never went to college. I actually was ready to go to college went and looked at some different areas. And then met this wonderful man sitting next to me and fell head over hills and the towel in on all of it stayed here we him so you'll never actually left OPEL like Alabama, y'all stay here, the whole time, John here, we stayed here. The whole time I'm not from Opelicka. I'm. From Albany, Georgia which is about two hours south of here. But ended up here and mad ash. I was here at nineteen years old or so and and just fell in love with this whole area. It's it's just an incredible place. You know, having Auburn university very close in that huge school, and then opalines because really people who build and make things and this textile and creation, you're the first magnetic tapes in the country Ampex was here and diversified products. At may DP, the workout equipment a lot of things started in Opal like, and it was an industrial town that build and make things. But about the time y'all got married it was it had seen better times though. Right. I mean that the mill town the mills had mostly shutdown, and when y'all came here, you weren't in the business then of restoring old buildings and restoring the town, I understand you got your start in the car business is that right actually in the high end car audio businesses what brought me here and through a series of things just following my gifting and I never had. A real job to speak of I was always making things. And so that's actually how I met ash. So I'm working behind the stereo shot. My friend owns a stereo shop and kind of mentor me, and then I had a little shot behind it. And this girl comes up in a car to see if she could get her speakers fix and wearing a tennis, skirt and really cute pony tail and all this and hop side there and says I need to see if you can get my speakers working when I looked inside there. I was like, well, you don't have any speakers. And so that was my first time getting see this lady. So you all we'll will kind of fast forward through a lot of stuff, but you yoga, married and byu. As having this entrepreneur, you'll bent in this this this ability and giftedness towards making things and fixing things. You started digging in here and Opal Leica. And yet at some point understand, both your marriage and your business were not doing all that great..

Alabama John Ashley Marsh West Point Georgia Opal Leica Warren Cole Smith Pepperell village Opelicka opalines Ashley Marsh chattahoochee river Jon Marsh byu OPEL Auburn university Albany New York mill nineteen years two hours
"john ashley" Discussed on NewsRadio 1080 KRLD

NewsRadio 1080 KRLD

07:45 min | 2 years ago

"john ashley" Discussed on NewsRadio 1080 KRLD

"Shannon and Ashley are in the lobby. Of, Ramsey solutions. Hey guys how are ya hey? Dave thanks for having us absolutely where do you guys. Live we live in Louisville Kentucky wonderful and all the way. Down, here. To do your debt free scream yes sir. Bond how much have you paid. Off we have paid one hundred sixty seven thousand a right, how long. Did this. Take about five and a half years okay? Cool and your range of income during that time so started off at about eighty and then through variety of, income sources ended about one sixty doubled, it, very cool, what do you guys. Do. For a living so my husband's a. Physical therapist and. I stay at home with our kids. And since being coming. Debt free I've started a family. Trouble block to oh very good good for. You guys fun so one. Hundred sixty. Seven thousand dollars that's. A lot What does that, include that'd. Be our. House you paid off your house I'm looking? At where people you know what they say about normal normal socks and you're not why go guys you're young, to have a paid for house how old, are you, guys I'm thirty one. And. My thirty year old wife looks like. She's twenty five You got no debt Great man how fun five. And a half years so you start this whole thing? In. Your early twenties yes say twenty four. Twenty three years old, you get you say we're gonna. Pay off our house? What's the house worth it's probably worth. About two seventy five, that'd be a guest but I know that it's paid for Yeah it's okay to gas Wow and so you had no dad at that point except the house and. You decided to go ahead we're going to the what inspired you to do that. At such a young age so we actually part of our senior required curriculum for our school was your course and thought that was such a great way to. Have such a good foundation so we got married at nineteen and. Twenty, and senior high school You took. The foundations course yes, sir all my? Gosh our curriculum so although we were young and, married we'd probably didn't make the best. Choices, I don't. Also think we made any horrible choices and. So that started us off on a. Good foundation and then. When we got married we kind of, just looked at. It the marriages around us and it seemed like finances were either abundantly blessing marriages or just absolutely destroying them and. We felt like you know what if we. Can, just do one thing really well this is. A good place to. Start no that's good that's a good way, of looking at it the. Money thing such a big thing let's get that right and then. We'll. Work on other good very good fun so you lean into the mortgage and you pay off a. Hundred and sixty seven and five and a half years so that's like thirty thousand. Bucks a year yeah we we did some things along the way on the front end we had to buy a couple of cars pay four finished our basement. So we did like one hundred eleven thousand in the last two Years oh, wow yeah they're really really got to. The, point where. Is this time to knock it out all. The way so you reach you looked. Up a couple of. Years ago could really see the light, at the end. Of the tunnel there's not a trace knock this out sprint to the finish yeah good guys how's it feel you. Three years old you don't even have a. Payment, feels pretty good life at baby step six. Was pretty good I. Mean we had some good things took some, fun trips all that stuff. But life of baby step seven is pretty awesome I can tell Now. You're going to be so. Rich and, you'll be so generous you've completely changed your life, in your family, tree that was so proud of you so did. You have cheerleaders We did I think one of the things that we looked at was. This, was something we were really doing for us so between the. Two of us that was really what we tried. To make sure this was building. Our relationship with each other One of the things that we did find that was kind of funny it seemed. Like a lot of people are specific income is the only income this plan would workforce so we've found a lot of people that made more. Than. Us. And than it need this plan or made less than, I think it. Would. Work. For them so it's kind, of humorous. For us. Along the way just to kind of see because we just worked plan and went along and did it wow. Yeah your specific income because everybody, else that works for you people like may yeah yeah so you have people saying you're crazy Maybe not crazy but, that may be. Close. Yeah. Maybe good for you but not for Thing yeah. Which, is pretty much saying, you're crazy yeah So who is? Your, best and biggest cheerleader other than each. Other I mean all our. Family has been super super supportive and cheering us in the hallway so. We haven't had anyone that has just acted like we were insane That's. Good very cool and along the way you had some kiddos yes sir And. What I just name's Braden is six Abigail? Four, okay Down to DisneyWorld, after this so yeah well, we? Gotta stop. By and see but Mickey is saying man right that's right bring. It, Mickey happiest. Place on earth or whatever they call it yeah very fun happiest place on earth is called your, street. Address Yeah that's adult Disneyland right there. Man done you guys so well then what do you tell people the key to getting out of, debt as well we hear. People? Talk about all the time and talk about your y and I think that's that's. The answer that we would land with, and so one of the things that I look at from watching some cynics video from the beginning. You've got to define that why until it's so tangible and so clear and so specific that? It gives you goosebumps and if you're so, inspired by that the mechanics of, doing a budget in the what the outcomes of the baby, steps along the way it's just you're gonna do it because. It's just that you're so inspired by what you're doing probably when I was probably fourteen years old I was listening to. The radio and this guy was kinda screaming and ranting, a little bit and he said something that stuck with me a. Little bit and here's what you said didn't opportunity is missed by most. People because. It's, dressed in overalls and it looks, like work and so when, you're? Inspired to. Do something like that the extra work is a blessing and the. Opportunity, to do. That just become something that it's not necessarily easy But it makes it so clear so worth it when you know exactly why you're. Doing it and so for us our why in a very practical way, is we want to honor the Lord with our finances we want. To improve our marriage we know that it will improve our marriage we know that it will approve, our legacy that we leave. For? Our children we wanna have give crazy generously and we want to have a lot. Of fun traveling so I like that, gets us excited and you're gonna get to do every bit of that and more well done you. Guys I'm very proud of you that's so neat fourteen years old he's listening to the radio? And you take the class as a high, school senior our high school curriculum, which those of you out there that don't know we've got, a high school curriculum call foundations and personal finances now in. About about fifty three percent of the hospitals in America are now teaching things so we're getting there but while you guys. Are you're the fruit of that are edges are Ed, solutions team will be so thrilled to hear this particular debt free scream very very cool good stuff good stuff Well done, you guys very well done we've got a copy of, Chris Hogan's book for, you retire inspired and that's the next chapter to. Be millionaires and outrageously generous which is your plan obviously well. Done, John Ashley Brandon Abigail, from Louisville on the way to Disney stop buying the a. Debt free scream hundred. Sixty seven thousand paid off five and a half years make an eighty to one. Sixty that's their house and everything at thirty one years old counted, down, let's hear, a debt. Free scream Ready three two one.

John Ashley Brandon Abigail Louisville Shannon Kentucky Ramsey solutions Dave Mickey Chris Hogan America Disney Rich Ed Braden fourteen years Seven thousand dollars fifty three percent Twenty three years thirty one years
"john ashley" Discussed on WINT 1330 AM

WINT 1330 AM

01:32 min | 2 years ago

"john ashley" Discussed on WINT 1330 AM

"It's. Not necessarily easy but it makes it so clear, in so worth it when you know exactly why you're doing it And. So for us are y and are very. Practical way is we want to honor the Lord with our finances we want. To improve our marriage we know that it will improve our marriage we know that it. Will approve our legacy that we leave for. Our children we wanna have give crazy generously and we want to have a lot. Of fun traveling so for. Us like that, gets us excited. You're gonna get to do, every bit of that and more well done, you guys I'm very, proud of you that's so neat fourteen years old. He's listening to the radio take the class as a high. School, senior our high school curriculum, which those of you out there that don't know we've got. A high school curriculum. Call foundations and personal finances now in about four about fifty three percent of. The hospitals in America are now teaching things so we're getting there, but, while you, guys you're. The fruit. Of, that are edges are Ed solutions. Team will be so thrilled to hear this particular debt free scream very very cool good stuff good, stuff well done you guys very well done we've got a copy of Chris Hogan's book for you Retire inspired and that's the. Next, chapter to be millionaires and, outrageously generous which is your plan obviously well done John Ashley. Brandon Abigail from Louisville. On the way to Disney stopped buying the do a debt free scream hundred. Sixty seven thousand bait off five and a half years making eighty, to, one sixty, that's their. House and. Everything, at thirty one years old counted. Down let's hear a debt free scream three.

Chris Hogan Brandon Abigail John Ashley Louisville America Disney fifty three percent thirty one years fourteen years
"john ashley" Discussed on The Dave Ramsey Show

The Dave Ramsey Show

03:42 min | 2 years ago

"john ashley" Discussed on The Dave Ramsey Show

"So it's kind of humorous for us along the way just to kinda see. 'cause we worked playing when along did it. Wow. Yeah. Your specific income because everybody else's that works for you, people like may. Yeah. So you have people saying you're crazy, maybe not crazy, but maybe close? Yeah, maybe good for you, but not for buying. Yeah, which is pretty much saying you're crazy. So who is your best and biggest cheerleader other than each other? I mean, all our family has been super super supportive and cheering us law in the hallway. So we haven't had anyone that has just acted like we were in saying, it's good. Very cool. And along the way you had some kids, you sir. And what I just name's Braden six and gills. Four. Okay. Down to DisneyWorld after this. So yeah. Well, we gotta stop by the day, but Mickey is thing man. That's right. Bring it Mickey happiest place on earth or whatever they call it. Yeah, very fun. Happiest place on earth is called your street address. Yeah, that's a dolt Disneyland right there. Well done you guys, so. Well, what do you tell people the key to getting out of debt as well? We hear people talk about all the time and talk about your y, and I think that's that's the answer that we would land with. And so one of the things that I look at from watching some cynics video from the beginning, you've got to define that. Why? Until it's so tangible and so clear and so specific that it gives you goosebumps. And if you're so inspired by that, the mechanics of doing a budget in the what the outcomes of the baby steps along the way. It's just you're going to do it because it's just that you're so inspired by what you're doing? Probably when I was probably fourteen years old, I was listening to the radio, and this guy was kind of screaming and ranting a little bit, and he said something that stuck with me a little bit. And here's what you said didn't opportunity is missed by most people because his dressed in overalls and it looks like work. And so when you're inspired to do something like that, the extra work is a blessing and the opportunity to do that just become something that it's not necessarily easy. But it makes it so clear so worth it when you know exactly why you're doing it. And so for us, our y and very practical way is we want to honor the Lord with our finances. We want to improve our marriage. We know that it will improve our marriage. We know that it'll prove our legacy that we leave for our children. We wanna have give crazy generously and we want to have a lot of fun traveling. So for us like that gets excited to do every bit of that and more well done you guys. I'm very proud of you. That's so Nate fourteen years old. He's listening to the radio and take the class as a high school senior, our high school curriculum, which those of you out there that don't know. We've got a high school curriculum call foundations and personal finances. Now in about phones about fifty, three percent of the high schools in America are now teaching things. So we're getting there. But while you guys are you're the fruit of that are edges are Ed solutions. Team will be so thrilled to hear this particular debt free scream, very, very cool. Good stuff. Good stuff. Well. Done you guys very well done. We've got a copy of Chris Hogan's book for you retire inspired, and that's the next chapter to be millionaires and outrageously generous, which is your plan obviously well done. John Ashley, Brandon Abigail from Louisville on the way to Disney stop buying the debt free scream hundred sixty seven thousand paid off five and a half years. Make an eighty to one sixty that's their house and everything. Thirty one years old counted down. Let's hear a debt free scream is ready, right? Three to one..

Mickey Nate Chris Hogan Braden Disney Disneyland Louisville America John Ashley Brandon Abigail fourteen years Thirty one years three percent
"john ashley" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM

KTAR 92.3FM

07:56 min | 2 years ago

"john ashley" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM

"Ninety two. Three FM John, Ashley, are in the? Lobby, of Ramsey solutions hey. Guys. How are ya hey thanks? For having us absolutely, where, do. You guys live we live in Louisville Kentucky wonderful and all the. Way, down here. To do your debt free scream? Yes sir bond how much have you paid. Off. We have paid one hundred sixty seven thousand right how long. Did, this. Take about five and a half years okay. Cool and your range of income. During that time so started off at about eighty and then. Through variety. Of income. Sources ended about one sixty doubled it? Very cool what are you guys, do for living so my husband's a physical therapist I stay at home, with our kids and since being coming, debt, free I've, started a family travel. Block. To oh very good good for you. Guys fun so. One hundred sixty seven thousand dollars that's a? Lot what all does that include the our house you paid off, your house I'm looking at where people do you know what they, say about normal normal socks and you're, way, to go, guys you're young to. Have. A paid for house how old are. You guys I'm. Thirty one and my thirty year old wife? Looks like she's twenty five She's got no debt Great man how fun five. And a half years so you start this whole thing? In, your. Early twenties yes sir twenty four twenty three. Years old you get have you say we're going to? Pay off our house? What's the house worth it's probably worth. About two seventy five, that'd be a guest but I know. That it's paid for Yeah It's okay to. Guess Wow and so you had no dad at that point except the house and you. Decided to go ahead we're gonna. Pay off this house really what inspired? You to do that it's. Such a young age so we actually part of our senior required curriculum for our school was your course and thought that was such a great way to have. Such a good foundation so we got married at nineteen and twenty. And senior high school You took the foundations course yes sir Oh my gosh our curriculum, so although we were young and married. We'd probably didn't make the best choices I don't also think we made any horrible choices and so that. Started us off on a good, foundation and then when we got married we kind of just looked at it the marriages around us and it seemed like finances were either abundantly. Blessing marriages or just, absolutely destroying them? And we felt like you know what if we, can just do one thing really well. This, is a. Good place to start no that's good that's. A good way of looking at. It money things such. A big thing let's get that right, and then we'll. Work on other good very good fun so you lean into the mortgage and you pay off a hundred and sixty. Seven and five and a half years so. That's, like thirty thousand bucks a year yeah we. We did some things. Along the way on the front end we, had to buy a couple. Of cars pay four finished our basement so we did like one hundred. Eleven, thousand. In, the last, two years oh wow yeah they're really really got it to. The, point Whereas this time to knock. It, out all the way so you reached you. Looked up a couple. Of years ago could really see the light, at the end of the. Tunnel this not a trained let's knock this out sprint to the finish. Yeah, good. Guys, how's it, feel you your three years old Remember payment feels pretty good life baby step six was pretty good I mean we. Had some good things took some trips all. That, stuff but. Life of baby step seven is pretty awesome Yeah you're gonna be so rich and you'll be. So generous, you've completely changed your life and your family, tree that was, so proud of you so did you have cheerleaders We did I think one of the things that we looked at was. This, was something we were really, doing for us so between. The two of us that was really what we tried to make sure this building. Our relationship with each other One of the things that we did find that was kind of funny it seemed like. A lot of people are specific income is the only income this plan would workforce so we've found a lot of people that made more. Than us. Than than it need this plan or made less than I think it would work for them so it's kind. Of humorous for us along the, way just to kind of see because we worked plan and went along and did it Wow yeah your specific income because everybody else's that works for you People like may, yeah yeah so you have people saying, you're crazy maybe not. Crazy. But maybe close maybe good for you but not for Thing yeah, which is pretty much, saying you're crazy So who is your? Best, and biggest cheerleader other than each other I mean all our family. Has been super super supportive and cheering, us on, the whole way so we haven't. Had anyone that has you know just acted like we were insane That's good very cool and along, the way, you had some kiddos yes sir Ages and names Brandon is six and Abigail? Four, okay Headed down to Disney World. After. This Oh yeah well, we gotta stop by, and, see day. But Mickey. Is saying man that's right that's right bring it Mickey happiest place. On, earth or. Whatever they call it yeah very fun happiest place on earth is called your. Street address For house that's adult Disneyland right there man well done you. Guys so well then what do you tell people the key to getting out of debt is well, we hear people talk about. All? The time and talk about your y and I think that's that's the answer that. We would land with and so one, of the things that I look at from watching some cynics video from the beginning you've got to define that why until it so tangible and so clear and so specific that it gives? You goosebumps and if you're so inspired by, that the mechanics of doing a, budget in the what the outcomes of the baby steps, along the way you're going to do it because it's just. That you're so inspired by what you're doing probably when I was probably fourteen years old I was listening to the radio. And this guy was screaming and ranting a little bit, and he said something that stuck with me a little bit and. Here's what you said didn't opportunity is missed. By, most. People, because his dressed in overalls and it, looks like work and, so. When you're. Inspired to. Do something like that the extra work is a blessing and the. Opportunity, to do. That just become something that it's not necessarily easy But it makes it so clear, so worth it when you. Know? Exactly why you're doing it and so for us our why in a very practical. Way is we want to honor the, Lord with our finances we want to improve our marriage we know that it will improve our marriage we know that it'll prove our legacy that we leave for our children we wanna have? Give crazy generously and we want to have, a lot of fun traveling so, like that gets us excited you're going to get to, do every bit of that and more well done you guys. I'm very proud of you that's so neat fourteen years old he's listening to the radio and you take the class as. A high school senior our high school curriculum which those, of you out there that don't know we've got a high school curriculum foundations and personal finances now in about About fifty three percent, of the high schools in America are now teaching it thanks so we're getting there but while. You guys are you're the fruit. Of that are edges are Ed solutions team. Will be so thrilled to hear this particular debt free scream very very. Cool good stuff good stuff well you guys very well done we've got a copy of. Chris Hogan's book for you retire. Inspired and that's the next chapter to be millionaires and outrageously generous which is your plan. Obviously well done John Ashley. Brandon Abigail from, Louisville on the. Way to Disney stopped buying, a debt free scream hundred sixty seven thousand paid off, five and a half, years make an eighty to one sixty that's their. House and everything at thirty one years old countdown Matera. Debt free scream Is ready right three two, one.

Louisville John Ashley Brandon Abigail Kentucky Ramsey Chris Hogan Mickey America Disney World Disney fourteen years One hundred sixty seven thousa fifty three percent thirty one years thirty year three years two years
"john ashley" Discussed on WBBM Newsradio

WBBM Newsradio

02:03 min | 2 years ago

"john ashley" Discussed on WBBM Newsradio

"Mondays homerun derby in washington dc you won't see john lester pitching the all star game next tuesday because he'll pitch for the cubs on sunday first place milwaukee is in action tonight at pittsburgh so the difference in the division could be two or one by the end of the night stirling castro a winning single for miami to beat the brewers five four and twelve innings yesterday onto the white sox and into an off day themselves with the royals coming in town tomorrow carlos showdown and ten anderson team up to help beat the cardinals four nothing and end the sox six game slide down pitch seven and a third innings anderson drove in two runs vegas summer league action picks up against saturday for the bulls in vegas they've got win over dallas to brag about ninety five eighty three with twenty eight points from antonio blakeney and former stevenson high star jalen brunson hoping to make an impact with the mavericks had points seven assists serena williams reaches her tenth wimbledon final going for an eighth championship on the on the grass she'll take on angelique kerber in the final on saturday each one in straight sets in the women's semis today williams over julia georgia's extending a streak and make it at least one grand slam final in each of the last eleven years and kerber eliminated twelve seed elena ostapenko the football hall of fame executive director says terrel owens name won't be mentioned at all during hall of fame weekend next month owens had already announced plans to skip the ceremony in canton ohio for his own party in tennessee the halls joe horrigan says the focus is on the guys who are here owens made the hall ranking second all time in receiving yards and receiving touchdowns time golf underway throughout the state highland park bart bryant up by shot six hundred thousand fourteen at the senior players championship the first ever us senior women's open chicago golf club in wheaton the high profile threesome of julie inkster laura davies and lisa let norman around the course and steve wheat kroft pretty anonymous american golfer seven hundred through sixteen holes tearing it up at the john deere classic we've got sports fifteen forty five here on the home of the bears i'm john ashley newsradio seventy five point nine fm phosphide what are you doing here a little guy i wanna hear about the remarkable new night point seven inch apple i it's so great the new ipad is like a computer but.

stevenson laura davies lisa norman steve wheat apple washington stirling castro anderson tennessee terrel owens joe horrigan highland park chicago wheaton julie inkster john deere john ashley dallas
"john ashley" Discussed on BizTalk Radio

BizTalk Radio

03:19 min | 2 years ago

"john ashley" Discussed on BizTalk Radio

"Wow oh boy john ashley from ashley how did you get involved or interested in healthcare business i got interested in the healthcare business because when we were younger we actually had the business in our home we had a pretty large sized home in burke virginia and we had employees that came in so i ran into physical occupational speech therapist all the time inside the how young review when this was going on oh i was in elementary and middle school and how do you think that affected you the fact that mom and dad are running the business from the house well that my dad always used to emphasize family and we were very close family so that was great in inside the home it really taught us a lot of things we were able to work from home we were able to win my mom was working in during summertime i would set something up called home wreck and that's where i kept my sister my younger sister and younger brother active during the day so we would go to the teachers martin get workbooks and have different stations station for station for math and science and i love doing that my mom used to in order for us to wash tv program which we rarely did we would have to write a paragraph a summary about it didn't matter if it was rugrats our family matters we had to write a paragraph summarizing so they taught us from a very young age i discipline and organization and that's actually where i learned my love of english in writing how's that so that the fact the mama that why why they make you write a paragraph give me that again well because they figured if we were going to watch tv we it needs to at least learn something so had to be grammatically correct it had to be in perfect form and presented to them as so it was either that or go outside so sometimes when we wanted to watch tv we had right and how's that translating into helping your business career nowadays wow so it translates very well i do a lot of a writing for the company i actually i do the website i i think it's more the discipline of having to do something and show show results from it exactly caregivers so didn't bother your friends are outside planning your mom's making you conduct school down in the basement with your family i love day i really i really did my brother and sister actually if we went to the home in burke right now there's someone else living there but i think in the basement on the walls you'll still see some of our things loved what about that what did you love about that i love the creativity i've always been a creative person i was able to shoot my mom young age l really fostered creativity in me and allowed me to make plans for them and plans for us for the day and i like being charged to how's that how's that all affecting the growth of the business while so i've been able to culminate everything from my to my leadership skills into being the have i have multiple sclerosis i was diagnosed at age eighteen so i'm able i really have personal and practically treatments for that you've been through treatment for what so i've been on chemotherapy for fourteen years for i have a very aggressive form of ms and what have you learned from your ms i learned from this disease that i i didn't have an option to.

john ashley fourteen years
"john ashley" Discussed on Maltin On Movies

Maltin On Movies

02:01 min | 2 years ago

"john ashley" Discussed on Maltin On Movies

"So which doesn't happen doesn't let alone documentary report always somebody would say t trunks putting out there someone to i just want you to music video with the proclaim our song oh well you guys are on the truck i don't i don't wanna see you mr trick so roddy how did you prepare to shoot this extended sequence with the elephants on the truck for five hundred miles you know we all came together and chatted with we wanted ridgely shoot everything on allred but we knew that we which is the re reading oaks don't know this digital camera red digital cinema cameras yes and we knew that media because you know shoots offers a five or six care and or at the time and we they just consume batteries and media cards and we we were on that truck and i think we we exhausted almost all of our cards and batteries when we were almost all said and done when we got back elephant nature park so we knew that we had to plan for those types of scenarios it was we were told it could be monsoon season and could start raining with no end in sight out of nowhere to there's a lot of things that we had to take into consideration and john ashley and myself we we sat down and came up with a with a pretty strict plan but then we also knew that we were gonna have to bend that plan which we did quite a few times and pulled up bra and when you arrive home with like half a battery left it's like wow this was this worked out and there was one thing that we always knew and that was you know in talking with ashley was that we wanted it to be entertaining you know we didn't want sit down interviews talking heads we wanted to immerse people in the experience like like you picked up on lending which is awesome and not necessarily tell people anything but just show them some something showing always better than tell.

john ashley roddy ridgely allred
"john ashley" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

01:43 min | 2 years ago

"john ashley" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"The investors who stand with them banned the feeling is mutual influential conversations from bloomberg television here's harvey look these are the rest ice in this case we had defaults in the corporate sector and john ashley falling last year a outran till messy he with may eight is they sort of a year with china get serious about and risking dc that playing out it is and and i would i would point out that the yes property developments in obvious place where they where the chinese central government will allow defaults to occur but i would add to that that the the banking industry's structure products that are sold so wealthy investors rdg target too because those products contain leverage and it's really leverage that the central committee's going after here so that's where we should expect the defaults and i don't see the defaults as necessarily a negative there are a sign of a of an economy that's moving into the real world if you will it's a positive in some respects because it's a free economy it's a it's an open economy in some respects never has been in the past and this this is just a indication to us that the movies we saw twelve fourteen years ago in banking where where healthy banks were were rewarded by the government and poor banks were not rewarded or were hurt by the government now we've gone the next step in our entering into the show banking area that's a positive hear more interviews like this one on bloomberg television streaming live on bloombergcom and on the bloomberg mobile app or check your local cable listings mobile business news 24 hours a day path bloombergcom the radio mobile app and on your radio this is a bloomberg business.

john ashley china chinese central government bloomberg harvey twelve fourteen years 24 hours
"john ashley" Discussed on WCTC

WCTC

01:44 min | 3 years ago

"john ashley" Discussed on WCTC

"First off you've got to be happy with getting out to one of those start of course of course you know it was just great because we've been working for this game all summary you know i coaches push us and we just consistently work hard size as great to come out here and just keep on away we do and all that worked as soda twenty two nothing a played a part in a couple of the touchdowns including one defensively talk about that pick six yet i you know we just work hard every day i corners and you know i coats does a great job this wrapping revenue raby about what we can do and you know i read that rally just like i said and just dump day and took it to the grid so is agree you at quarterback you got to be behind john ashley out last season talk a little bit about what you might have learned from him i remember watching him the for the three years he was starting quarterback a very smart player raja learn from it i just told me everything you know josh is a great leader to have in his team in the one thing he had was always perseverance he would always fight through and i just try to be the best person out there no matter what and you know he he just taught me to just how to lead a team and how to be had to be aggressive so you know i had him on my back this whole way eddie i hope i made him proud i here and we should like to have a guy like justin sugar to get the ball to in a lot of different ways a man who knows a great safety route crazy right he's always working hard i mean him are always ready pushing me to be better so you know as as a great when i am i right thought the bottom i know he's don't come down and makes in place and that's what he does is as great play good luck against new brunswick next week keno coming out song liska all right there you have it he's excited felix can known as you heard the joe george saying earlier he felt he is running the option offense better than josh loud that's a high complement because josh ran it pretty well when he was there four south brunswick outside.

john ashley josh justin sugar felix joe george three years
"john ashley" Discussed on KGO News Radio 810

KGO News Radio 810

02:03 min | 4 years ago

"john ashley" Discussed on KGO News Radio 810

"I think he is so listening and john ashley from how long i'm driving with my daughter he theory eight and you man you turn off the radio he he was thank you that and our i can't believe it if you're kicked out the exchange the only were to come to mind if the anger off i don't i literally your own understand i don't understand it gets and he ended up here they not happy mother dorsett stirred or daughter i don't understand that i just don't you know what i wednesday night i think and and then there are two reasons that i think men do this one there are men who perpetrators behavior themselves and they somehow field justified in it and the other is it's man who would never in a billion years think of doing anything like this and so it's in comprehensible to them that another man or that a lot of man would do it without some sort of provocation so i think i know hollander those two camps but i could be wrong i just don't understand as setting camp i just don't i just don't think that they could eight down i'm in a warm guy not you and i frankly i guess i even i've got it and you date in a knee jerk guard college and he he gets it great notification who all that and he what's that i had no idea that it happened and like all i'm hit cause have it in number lining public effort in or out you can get for that i love plate and that it's people i guard and it it it keeps go right and you didn't in pickup right at the beginning and then i now that they can't then can i heck he gets that nobody is st you look at our look other look to look at are like that are i mean.

john ashley dorsett hollander billion years