37 Burst results for "Judith"
Philadelphia - New Jersey health commissioner self-quarantining after exposure to COVID-19
"Health commissioner is among the latest to self quarantine. After an exposure to Cove in Health Commissioner Judith Person. Kelly has self isolated through at least December, 8th after an employee tested positive for Corona virus, according to a spokesperson for the department on Saturday. Some other colleagues also have begun to work from home out of caution as the employee who now has covert 19 was last in the building on Tuesday. The Health commissioner's office was closed on Saturday and cleaned according to CDC guidelines as the state recorded another 7700 new positive cases based on test results, and 37 confirmed covert Deaths over the two day weekend.
Fresh update on "judith" discussed on Morning News with Manda Factor and Gregg Hersholt
"Moh news 1000 FM 97 7 Good morning It's 5 31 wet weather to start the day, but things are going to get better. We'll tell you more about that when we checked traffic here in just a couple of minutes. It's 44 degrees in Seattle right now. Good morning. I'm Greg Hirsch. Old Manda is off this morning. And here's what's happening. One of the nation's most familiar voices during the pandemic is predicting The worst is yet to come. Dr Anthony Fauci, telling NBC's Meet the press over the weekend, he expects a surge of post Thanksgiving Covad cases. Although the numbers will be lower in states like Washington, those states that have done that you could actually see At the inflection of the Kurds starts to do this. Thought you making a downward gesture with his hands, as he said that indicating that the rise in covert cases won't be a severe here as it will be in states that did not advise or mandate residents not together over the holiday weekend. We expect to learn later today from the Transportation Security Administration. How many people traveled over the holiday weekend More from comas. Cara costume, It should see Tak Airport Jack Airport busier this weekend that it's been all year long. Liana and Roger Cox traveled to Denver for the holiday weekend to care for their grandchildren. Nine pretty seven year old and 44 years old, the couple's daughter and son in law or health care workers who were carrying for covert patients on Thanksgiving. It was a good Thanksgiving that we could be there. Some health experts now are urging anyone who did travel. To assume they've picked up coded 19 and to get a task now to the numbers in the state Health Department reports another 2066 new cases of covert a number that they say could be much higher. If the many of us choose not to wear a mask calls. Brian Calver reports on the new research to clarify just how many people are not only wearing a mask, but wearing it correctly. It's the first systematic research of its kind in Washington, and it's happening at the University of Washington. These researchers are going to local stores, restaurants, parks and other places. People gather to find out where we fail most when it comes to wearing a mask. The idea is to find out the places where we consistently fail to where it correctly or where a mascot all so education campaigns can be targeted to those places, Dr Judith Wasser height who's helping lead the study tells the Times quote. I think we all recognize that code. 19 infections are exploding, and the data is clear that masks are one of the best prevention tools. We have understanding what's happening where people do and don't use masks is going to be really important to inform the development of targeted interventions to help us get out of this pandemic. Ryan Calvert Camo News Week and a half ago, Oregon Governor Kate Brown imposed a two week freeze on certain activities to slow the spread of the virus. Jim's museums and zoos were forced to close and restaurants and bars could only offer take out. With the virus surging. It's unclear if that freeze is going to be extended in Oregon when it expires later on this week. Coming up after we check traffic.
New Jersey health commissioner self-quarantining after exposure to COVID-19
"The Health Department is getting firsthand experience with Cove in 19 quarantine rules because the commissioner is quarantined for possible exposure Department says in Stafford tested positive and out of an abundance of caution and in line with their own guidance Commissioner Judith Para Shelly and some staffers were voluntarily quarantine and work from home through December. 8th. You will not be it in person. Press briefings till that's over, experts that they started tracing and notifying everybody who kept coming contact with this person in the infection window and will test their close contacts. The
Fresh "Judith" from New Jersey First News With Eric Scott
"Monday is the 30th day. Of November. And if you take New Jersey Transit be aware of schedule changes on the North Jersey coast and northeast corner lines. Crews are still repairing tracks after last week's derailment. During an appearance on Fox News Sunday, Governor Phil Murphy says God willing, we will not have to endure another statewide shut down like the one implemented in March in response to the pandemic, so it's on the table in terms of a shutdown. I don't anticipate it and I sure as heck don't want to go that route, Murphy says. Well, we're in the fight of our lives for the next few months. There's light at the end of the tunnel pointed to the progress being made with vaccines. After one employee tested positive for Corona virus over the Thanksgiving holiday. The state's health commissioner is among co workers who are self isolating State health Commissioner Judith Person. Kelly will not be taking part in in person press conferences as she quarantines out of caution through December. 8th, the Trenton staffer who now has covered 19 was last in the state Health Department office on Tuesday. Over the weekend, the building was sanitized, according to CDC guidelines, as the state recorded another 7700 new positive cases based on test Results and 37 confirmed covert deaths. Several other staff members also are working from home is contact tracers determine who else was around the staff member leading up to the test results. Aaron Vote New Jersey when a 1.5 news I'm a New jersey's first news. 5 31 Dan's back with instant weather, and we've got a stormy day shaping up for this last day of November. It's starting to move in. Now we're seeing some rain in southwestern New Jersey by eight or nine o'clock,.
Judge Judy to move her gavel to streaming service IMDb TV
"TV's most popular judge will be holding court elsewhere soon you wonder the court judge Judith Sheindlin judge Judy and her syndicated broadcast run next year but that does not mean she'll be hanging up her robes were good the highest paid personality on TV will take her talents to the stream Judy Sheindlin will be heading to I M. D. B. TV that's Amazon's free digital service and announcement from the streaming outfit says the show will have the usual tart tongued legal rulings dispensed by judge Judy but with a new batch of cases Simon says she's over the moon to be involved with Amazon studios judge Judy has been on the air since nineteen ninety six nonce last March that production on new shows will end next year with reruns airing on some stations were two years after that I'm Oscar wells Gabriel
Interview with Amy de la Haye
"With over seven billion people in the world, we all have one thing in common every day we all get dressed welcome to dressed the history of fashion a podcast we explore the WHO, what win of why we see where we are fashion stories and your hosts cast Zachary and April Callaghan. So casts are very regular. Listeners will remember that a few weeks back. We had a very fun episode on floor. Which is, of course, the Victorian language and symbolism of flowers, and at the very tail end of that episode I kind of teased that we would. Cover the rose in an upcoming episode, and while that episode is now it is today and not only is it today is also now two episodes because there is so so so much to say on this topic. Yes, and not as wide today we are so pleased to announce that we are being joined by Amy Della. Hey, the author of the newly released the rose in fashion ravishing and. Also she is a CO curator of an upcoming exhibition at the museum fit which will export this very same topic. Yes and a her co curator on this project is our lovely friend colleen. Hill who has yet to join us on dressed but she will do so soon, colleen, I hate to Pester my friends who are like, I'm working on my phd right now and also working full time. She will join us but. The exhibition itself was actually slated to open this past September. Well, you know pandemic twenty, twenty everything's been postponed. So we very much look forward to seeing this exhibition when it does open in the future absolutely, and this exhibition has been in the works for quite some time and it's been an international effort. Of course, the museum at sat is in New York City while Professor Della. Hey is in London. She is the root, Stein Hopkins Chair of dress history and curatorship at the College of fashion where she KOTEREC's with Judith. Clark and for so many years amy worked as a curator at the Victoria. Albert. Museum in London, of course, which has one of the most significant. Fashion and textile collections worldwide amy, we are so pleased to welcome you to trust amy I'd like to start today I by asking how you came to the field of fashion studies. This is actually something that I've been asking a lot of our guests recently and it's always so interesting and you know I'm always delighted to hear some of our favorite scholars quote unquote origin stories. Well, I, didn't really know I wanted to do I grew up in Brighton on the south of England and was interested in sort of those big punk scene than a big growth. The new romantic scene I was always interested in dress I always love textiles by ozone you I didn't want work. In elite fashion and setting in the fashion industry. Founded course that my mother found course at Brighton out gold and it was a good design history and it was the second year had been established. And whilst I've been excessively universities elsewhere in the country, I stayed in my hometown partly because Brian was brilliant place to grow up. But because there was at coast from by Lou Taylor on this fashion. And the minute I read about that I thought. That's the course me. And actually doing lose unit and meeting Lou changed my life because I had an indifferent early education. And I've never been inspired and Lou totally totally inspired me. So I did the design history coast always chose lose options. I'm a first coast I remember intensely was looking at fashion characteristic lieu of all levels from eighteen fifty to one, thousand, nine, hundred. So to me, undeniably, the most desirable seminar choice was to choose. And look amazing the buses and crinoline gowns in. Paris. But it was a question of your shot at first I was shot. So I ended up with the conditions of working class. Taylor's in London's east end instead of the. Account tell you I was devastated. Anyway. At the end of the session, lose both drizzle and within five minutes of talking to her. I was inspired and I think he changed the whole course of my interest because from that point tone low have come back to us from that point on minded was in what can Klaus history in everyday lives in the reality of fresheners opposed to fashions miss. So I did my degrade thesis in one, thousand, nine, hundred, eighty, four. On the influence of Hollywood on cheap levels of ready to and fashion in the nineteenth in America.
Has Scott Morrison spent too much?
"Me. If you've already heard me mention this but one of my favorite quotes during the covid crosses a pdf the guardian. This is the British lift wing newspaper. Now, this was the heart of the coronavirus crisis. It would have been light much quote just as there are no atheists on a sinking ship, there are no free marketeers during a pandemic. Now, the author of that apt quote Jonathan Freedland, he was referring to the audio logical revolution within the British conservative. Party. Now, according to Freedland Boris Johnson's his have defied four decades of thatcherism small-state free-market, thinking I to spend staggering amounts of money and then subsidizing the wages of workers. Could the same thing be said about Australia's Liberal Party they're the party of Howard and Costello now embraces big-spending high deficit government interventionism. And is a permanent state of affairs poor kilis editor at large of the Australian US pipe and Judas Brit is emeritus professor of politics at Latrobe University poll judy welcome back to the show. Hristo Paul, you've written to calms about this subject in the past week, summarize your faces. Will Martha is that all parties and all governments have to respond to the times in which they find themselves on display in Australia. Now we face an extraordinary economic crisis and the response reveals the nature of Scott Morrison, his prime minister and the Mars and government. So Morrison, not responding as Liberal Party progressive or is it Liberal Party conservative? He doesn't see himself in those terms his responses pragmatic selects able and practical. He's not inhibited by former policy and audio logical icons of the Liberal Party. Say What we say is the government has abandoned the long-term syllabus aspirations. It's A. Big Spending government it's a government government intervention focused on Keynesian demand management. It does however on the Liberal Party tradition of tax cuts will see next week. So it's prepared to regulate or deregulate according to the situation according to what's required. So to sum up say that Morrison wants to be defined by results and outcomes not philosophical principle. Okay. You mentioned the tax cuts leaving that aside traditional liberal governments are about balancing the books Paul, how much an as do you think aries in the Liberal Party about in the parliament and outside about these handouts to preserve jobs and livelihoods? Are. I. Don't think there's much on these at all OPTIMA and Tom. and. A couple of reasons for this if there is to be on, he's He's will come through the down the track, but essentially what's happening here is to govern is following the Orthodoxy or what you might call the new Orthodoxy in terms of meeting the financial and economic crisis. So roller response is sort of radical. It's also conventional. The official family is working together very closely. The Treasury the Reserve Bank, what the government is doing is essentially supported by private-sector economists. It's in law and with Patrick amended by the VCD and the IMF not the cabinet is very nodded, the Prime Minister and the treasurer are working very closely together so far the results look good. I think the Overwhelming sentiment on the back benches. Support, the government strategy in the hope that this gives individual employees, the chance of actually being reelected and my will give the government the chance of being reelected. So the reinvention of Australian liberalism is on full display with this budget judith break you agree with Paul Kelly about the the audio logical significance of these changes but actually think the government had much choice in that sense I do think we can see something audio logical preferences in a couple of the policies poor mentioned the tax cuts they've chosen tax cuts over for example, committing to a permanent increase in new act now co Job Seca. They've also, for example, if we look at the way, they wanted to stimulate the housing market. They've gone for giving money to individual owners rather than, for example, embarking on a social housing project. So I think in some of the means, we can still see some of the ideological preferences of the Patty. One of the things I've wondered when I've been watching the events unfold. If Labor had won the last election was in government with the Liberals have supported the same levels of spending or would they have if you like stayed in the sort of ideological bunker bean and attacked the blow out of the deficit? I mean, it's a hypothetical. In some ways I think we've been very lucky that it's been the liberals and the coalition in government because they can sense being able to Ghana much more support. I, think than I have been able to do for the same levels of spending but isn't cameras response to the COVID crosses more consistent with other Western governments during the pandemic Judy. Yes that's what I think. I had much option but the question is if the coalition of being opposition, would they have supported a Labor government going? You've written a lot about this have many many decades about when orthodoxies or overturned. It's usually bipartisan is that you'll since if the coalition cypher argument's sake wherein opposition I would have gone along with this big spending interventionism. Look are essentially agree with what Judy's said about this I think in a sense we're. Fortunate, if you liked that the coalition's in government because it's taken all the big spending decisions. and. Lay has been prepared to go along with back. In fact, it's argued that there should be even more spending. So in that sense, we've had a broad degree of thought-out ship within the economic framework. It is hot the typical of course to tron speculate about what would have happened if alive had been in office doing this but I do think that the coalition in opposition would have been tempted to make caught a lot of criticisms and to suggest that the spending had gone too far. There's a big difference for party thing in government managing across and being an opposition. Cape with this theme of a political realignment among center right parties around the Western world. If you think about Donald Trump in two thousand sixteen, he tapped into widespread anxieties. America's rust belt. What can class constituencies? Boris Johnson showed last December, he resonated with traditional British Library voters in the Midlands and northern England. Judy. Do you think that Morrison in a wise doing the same thing here in Australia? Now, I think they're very different sorts of crises. I mean the pandemic is an external. Crisis, it's not being caused by politics in any way it's not back nationalism versus globalism or any of those things, and so I don't agree with that. I agree with what Paul was saying earlier that Morrison's shown himself to be pragmatic and quick footed in this and I think we're lucky for that. But I I don't think that this lines up with bricks and with trump's appeal to the rest spilled poor Kelly. Well I think conservatism is changing if you look at. America Britain Australia and there's not a dopey getting very significant changes into servitude. Thought. Different changes argued very strongly that there are very substantial differences between Donald Trump and Scott Morrison. I think people who argue that. Morrison is a pilot version of DONALD TRUMP MAUREEN DOWD in the New York Times by the way, but go on. I think. I think turned him mentally misunderstand the situation I. Think the change in conservatism is very dramatic in the United States. If you'd like because we've got the transition from Ronald, Reagan who a generation ago was the great conservative champion, and now we have Donald Trump, who if you lock is a populist conservative? And that transformation is simply enormous install ending content I mean trump violates all the virtues of conservatism in terms of restraint prudence disciplined respect. Regard for the political system, he thrives on division. So he likes all the traditional conservative norms, and then when looks at his policies. Well he's sabotage the global trading system. He's an arch protectionist. He's engaged in this trade war with China he's appraised dictators and suspicious about. So I guess one of the Fundamental Christians here is the extent to which trump is an aberration. And the extent to which post trump American concert is we'll have to try and create a new position cognisant of the damage that trump has done to the traditional Republican Party
US election to have far fewer international observers than planned
"There are lots of theories and predictions about the various things that could go wrong with the U. S November election that makes the role of election observers perhaps more important than ever, especially international election observers who could beam or impartial than American citizens. As the world's Rupert Chinois reports. These monitors have just started their mission in the US The Organisation for Security and Cooperation in Europe or OS Sea, is the largest international body charged with monitoring elections It wanted to bring 500 observers for the upcoming US selections. Instead, there will be about 130, mostly because of covert concerns. Fewer people than expected volunteered to come to the U. S. The major thing that we're going to have to make an adjustment on is thie actual in polling station Election Day observation That said All other aspects of the mission remain effectively unchanged. That's the leader of the S. C. E s mission in the US Polish senator and European Parliament member Ursula got sick at the end of the day. I'm so certain it's going to be accurate Gonna be a true reflection and impartial reflection objective of though what's been happening here in the United States gets sick, will lead a 30 member team that will issue an interim report in three weeks. We're following legal developments were following the camp. Pain and as much as the environment. The atmosphere of the campaign were following the postal ballot just before the election get. 16 will be joined by 100 additional monitors from 30 countries. They'll deploy in pairs under a mandate of strict non interference. They'll be watching things like voter registration, mail in ballots and access to the polls. We'll also look at media coverage, including intolerant rhetoric gets sick, says the monitors will attempt to compensate for their smaller numbers by observing a quote representative sample of polling locations. What we're having to go to do on Election Day is pick our places well, but it will be, I would say the analysis there will be more anecdotal because the sample group will Regrettably, be too small, and that is not anybody's fault. The S C E typically observes elections in developing countries, but like all other 56 members of the global organization The U. S. Has also obligated to invite international election observers. Those observers on Lee started coming in 2002 after the messy Bush v. Gore election of 2000. Not all states have allowed the monitors. In those this year, just 28 States and the District of Columbia have invited international observers. There's also the added complications of President Trump's repeated questioning of mail in ballots, claims of a rigged election and evasion on whether he'll respect the results of the election. Get sick, refused to comment on what she called those hypotheticals at this stage of can't prejudge, you know, I mean, I'm hearing that there are concerns, but then we need to have evidence space We need to see. You know, we need to see the fact we need to see whether things really do or do not go wrong. But those concerns are white, so important tohave international monitors, says Judith Kelly, a professor of political science and dean of Duke's Sanford School of Public Policy. What I find striking is that the United States In many ways was the driving force behind the creation ofthe The whole idea of international election observers and have fostered that movement throughout the world observing elections worldwide, and it is rather inconceivable that we're finding ourselves in a situation now. Where we legitimately appear to be having a need for them ourselves in developing countries, she says. International monitors have been instrumental in shoring up public confidence in elections, but Kelly says they may not have that effect this time. I am skeptical. That they will have any impact. In the United States specifically in this election. Not because they don't have the potential to do so but because they won't be given the opportunity to do so. The day after the election, the S C E team will hold a press conference to talk about their initial findings afterward. As usual, they're prepared to stay to monitor the counting of ballots and whatever court process and they play out to decide the election. Roughly two months later, they'll issue a final report with recommendations for what could have been done better
RBG in Her Own Words
"Hi It's no rouse and Judith Rosenbaum. And this is, can we talk the podcast of the Jewish women's archive where gender history and Jewish culture meet in this episode we're honoring and mourning the loss of Supreme Court. Justice. Ruth Bader GINSBURG. The first Jewish woman to sit on the nation's highest court Justice Ginsburg died on the eve of Russia China after a long battle with pancreatic cancer. In the days and nights following her death the steps of the Supreme Court have become an impromptu memorial. Thousands of people have gathered to express both grief and gratitude leaving flowers, writing messages and chalk lighting yard site candles. Some have even blown show far in her honour Ruth Bader GINSBURG was not only unapologetically Jewish but she and her experience as a jewish-american really guided her work. The Biblical Dictum Setback Sabatier Dove Justice Justice. You shall pursue adorn the walls of her chamber and the Word Setback Justice was embroidered into one of the lace collar. She famously war with her robes though tiny person justice GINSBURG was larger than life a Jewish hero and an American and feminist icon she stood for gender equality and racial justice and modeled fighting steadily for what you believe in. Her famous friendship with Conservative Justice Antonin Scalia showed that you can disagree and still get along. She was a role model for so many people, but it's important to remember that she had role models to in two thousand and four justice Ginsburg spoke at a Jewish women's archive event marking three, hundred, fifty years of Jewish life in America. She talked about some of the Jewish women who inspired her. One of them was Henrietta sold. Zolt was born in eighteen sixty in Baltimore and like Ginsburg was both visionary a doer who faced in overcame many obstacles as a woman. She founded DASA and helped build the social service infrastructure of what became the state of Israel. So here's ruth. Bader. Ginsburg one of our heroes talking about one of her heroes, another inspiring Jewish woman from history. In my growing up years, my mother spoke of glowingly. Though new had to say no. Better than any other person whose words I have read. Sold had seven sisters. And brother. When her mother died the man well known for his community spirited endeavors. Hi, imperative. Offered to say the codfish. The mourners fair that Ancien customer instructed to be recited only by men. Zone responded to that carrying offer in a letter dated September sixteen. Nineteen sixteen here Kuenssberg reads the key passage of the letter Henrietta sold wrote in response. It is impossible for me to find words in which to tell you. How deeply I wish touched by your offer. To Act as. Well my dear, mother. What you offered to do is beautiful beyond thanks. I shall never forget it. You will wonder then that I cannot accept your offer. I know well and appreciate you say about. Jewish. Custom. That only male children recite the prayer and if there are no male survivors. A male stranger may act as substitute. And Jewish custom is very dear and sacred to me. Yet I cannot ask to say after my mother. The cottage means to me. That the survivor publicly manifest. His intention to assume their relationship to the Jewish community, which is parents had. So that the chain of tradition remains unbroken. From generation to generation. Each adding its own link you can do that for the generations of your family I must do that. For generations of my family. My. Mother had eight daughters and no sun. And yet never did I hear a word of regret. Past, the lips of either my mother or my father. That one of us. WAS NOT, a son. When my father died, my mother would not permit others to take our daughters place. In saying the cottage. Until I am sure. I am acting in her spirit. When I am moved to decline your offer. But beautiful you offer remains nevertheless. And I repeat I know full well. That it is much more in harmony with generally accepted Jewish tradition than his might while my family's conception. You understand me don't you. Flee or celebration of our common heritage while tolerating indeed appreciating the differences among us. Concerning religious practice. Is, captivating, don't you agree?
Kim Cattrall, actress and producer: I have self worth. And Im expensive.
"CAM drawl joins us on skimmed from the couch. She needs no introduction we are geeking out, but we will introduce her anyway she is a Golden Globe winning actress and producer you know her from her role as Samantha Jones on sex in the city and. She's The star and producer of the new series filthy rich on Fox which premieres on September twenty. First, we are so excited because we need some new shows in this Cogan, Environment Kim. Thank you so much for joining us today. welcomed the skimmed from the couch. Thank you for inviting man. It's good to be here. I will just say I'm geeking out 'cause I've loved you since Mannequin. So this is just So we're going to start the first question. We ask every guest, which is skim your resume for us. Oh my gosh. You know when I first started as an actress I was desperate to get credits and now I'm trying to eliminate. Oh well, you know they say don't have any regrets and I don't because even from jobs that I didn't particularly feel good about in retrospect I learned something it starts off with, of course, theater credits and commercial credits I remember getting a job on a lob laws commercial this Toronto. Before I came to the United States studied in the United States but then I went back up to Canada. And I had a clerk in a grocery store and William Shatner, he was sort of the MC selling the product and years. Later when I did a star trek movie with him, I said I. I, know you definitely don't recognize me I was shocked in. Clerk. Needless to say that's not on my resume anymore but. At the time I was doing a lunch hour theatre Gig you know and was making about one, hundred, fifty dollars every two weeks. So those those little jobs meant so much because I could I could keep in the theater I keep working as an actress and I was very grateful and when I brought it up, he simply smiled and said I don't remember. At least he was on. Yeah. So walk us through what was your big break? How did you go from the shopping clerk to being able to pick and choose what credits you have I did a show called scruples. First of all, I did a Columbo episode, which was kind of it was the hot hot show to to watch never mind beyond and they were waiting for another actress who just had dates and I was there I was told later on I was the first choice but they wanted to have some unknown entity is as an actor as one of the guest stars. And it was a really fun little role on this sort of passionate young girl who was in love with his older man. In a she was kind of nympheas but was very soulful. I got that job and Dan they were auditioning for this movie called scruples and that was really got everybody excited. It was based on a judith krantz novel was very soapy and fun and passionate. Packed with all kinds of wonderful personalities and actors and it was about Beverly Hills and it was we shot in nineteen seventy nine even before the glove, the eighties and more is more I played this kind of trouble Starlit who is bisexual and not that they really touched on that. You know very gingerly of course at the time, but it introduced me to a different level of just struggling and making due to being brought in the room because I had done that and and people like what I've done. So that was a marked difference, and then shortly after that, I did have a film called tribute and ticket to heaven and a lot of sort of films. What's one thing that we can't Google about you there's so much out there. But like what's the one thing that people would be surprised to know I think one of the things that people are surprised to know very recently is that I I am now an American citizen I think a lot of people associate associate me with being American and being a New Yorker of course, but I have just taken the plunge. So I can vote
Experts urge getting a flu shot ahead of flu season amid pandemic
"Season about to set in, and the possibility of a twin endemic NewJersey Health commissioner Judith Person, Chile says Residents should get their flu vaccinations as soon as possible. Healthy people target for flu Vaccination is 70%. Nationally and in New Jersey, less than half of the eligible population received the flu vaccine. This'll leaves many people vulnerable to the complications of the flu, she says. A severe flu season and resurgence of covert could strain healthcare resource is
"judith" Discussed on Based On a True Story
"Today we're going to learn about the historical accuracy of two thousand, two's wind talkers. That's the film directed by John Woo starring Nicolas Cage Adam Beach about the Navajo code talkers during World War Two. To help us separate fact from fiction. There is perhaps no one better to do that than my guest today Judith Osceola Judith is a writer and author of Chester Nez is fantastic memoir titled Code. talker. The first and only memoir by one of the original Navajo Code talkers of World War Two. Before we get Judith on the line. No let's set up our game to truce ally. If you're new to the show, here's how it works. I'm about to say three things. Two of them are true and that means one of them is a lie. You Ready. Okay here they are number one. All the Navajo. Code talkers were marines. Number two the Japanese eventually broke the Navajo Code. Number three, the code talkers were told if you're being shot at and you have a message to send put down your rifle and send the message. Got Him. Now as you're listening to our story today, your challenge is defined the two facts scattered throughout the episode in by a simple process of elimination you'll be able to find out which one is the lie, and of course, we'll do a recap at the end of the episode to see how well you did all right now, it's time to connect with Judith to chat about the historical. Of windtalkers. Let's start the same way. The movie does by introducing us to one of the main characters, a Navajo tribesmen by the name of Benghazi and in a movie he's played by Am Beach. As, we all know it's common for movies to change the names of real people or make a composite character who's based on multiple real people or of course, sometimes, they just make characters up altogether. So where does the character of private Benghazi Fall? was he a real person? No, it was not a real person. It's really impossible for me to know whether he was a composite of several people. He coulda ban. He had kind of that shoot Navajo sense of humor. They have a tend to have a very self deprecating sense of humor and I loved when he got on the buzz and he was so surprised to see his friend played by Roger Willy and Rodriguez said to I didn't want. To think you were the best we had that very typical Navajo humor. So they tried to make him seem Navajo but he was not a real person and I've never seen the ozzy's spelled that way. Yell she is a rather common Navajo last name, but it's spelled Y as easy I e and there were a couple of different code talkers with the last name, the surname Yahtzee. But I certainly don't think they were bad. But I don't think he was meant I think he was meant to be a fictional character resembling a real code talker. Okay. Well, what about on the flip side of that? 'CAUSE NICHOLAS CAGE is character Sergeant Joe Enders Denote. If he was real character or not he was totally made up they usually gives a pretty good indication of how historically accurate a movie is when both the main characters are made up. Yeah. He could have been based on someone that someone who wrote the movie new, but I couldn't find him anywhere in his straight. Speaking of the historical side, the movie doesn't give us a lot of historical context around why the Navajo language was used by code talkers. The only explanation that I remember getting was Jason Isaacs character major minutes he's explaining to than Corporal Joe Lenders that the Marine Corps developed a new code based on the Navajo language, and there's another line of dialogue later on in the movie that mentioned something to the effect of how the Code Talker can do in two and a half minutes what used to take our to do. She can give us a little more historical context around this why the military use the Navajo language I'd be happy to really what had happened as the Japanese were lead early kicking our butts in the Pacific and we were attempting to hop from island I'll and conquering islands between Austrailia in. Japan, we get close off to Japan to actually attack from our island base close to Japan but our communications were so terrible because the Japanese were able to intercept them and then they decide for everything. Was Largely Marine operation in the Pacific called, there were army operations as well. The code talkers were Marines by the way, the Navajo, code talkers, but the marines said. We can't do this. They'd set up a rendezvous view and the Japanese will get to the rendezvous before they would I was really awful and there was a young man named Philip Johnston who grew up on the Navajo reservation when he was a child because Erin swore both missionaries there. And he heard of this issue, any wench marine sunny said you know Navajo is almost impossible language and it would be really great language to use in code because it's not written. You care by a book about Navajo. Hardly anyone can speak who didn't grow up on the reservation he grew up on there for quite years but never could speak well and the Marines listen joining and gave her a task. It's not written down at all. So it is completely just spoken language passed on from generation to generation. It was back. Then now never who was written with a very complex alphabet, a tremendously complex set of verbs I mean if you're speaking Navajo and the verb for pouring water out at the Pale is different from the verb furred pouring rocks out of the bag or pouring dirt. Some container. Air Thing is so specific everything is to everything else. It's extremely complex. Well. Then the movie they the way they the way I understood it when they were kind of explaining how this works not only was it the the Navajo language itself but that they swapped words like I think they use the word tortoise for a tank and the word. Many big guns for artillery. Did they also do that or was it pretty much just using the language? No they did not just use the language but they did. Kind of word substitution and the debt that because eventually, there are over four hundred code talkers and over seven hundred words in the language plus two now bat and they wanted people to be able to memorize and they especially able to memorize things that made sense because they knew that they'd be in the of babble having to transmit messages, and if the words were obscure in some way, it just would be much too difficult to memorize them be consistent and not make any. Mistakes and that was chester the man whose memoir i. Bro that was his biggest fear that he would make a mistake that would somehow.
The Nineteenth Amendment Turns 100
"On this centennial of the nineteenth amendment. Celebrate the persistence of the suffragettes and also recognize that the generations long fight was marred by racism, classism and anti-semitism. In this episode of Can we talk will explore the role of African American and Jewish women in fighting for women's right to vote and the lessons we can learn from the history. Judith Rosenbaum talked with three historians and she's here now to share those interviews with us. Hi, Judith Honey. So who are we going to hear from? I? I, will hear from Ellen de Boys. She's professor emeritus at Ucla, and she's been researching and writing about the suffrage movement since the early nineteen seventies her newest book is suffrage women's long battle for the vote. And true to the title of her book, She talks a lot about how drawn out this fight was and the incredible tenacity of the women who fought for the right to vote I take a long time that it took the stubbornness and consistency of the leaders who refused to give up to use the quote that was used against Elizabeth Warren. Nevertheless they persisted. Several generations lived and died without winning the vote and still did not give up. So I would say democracy is frequently if not always imperilled must be regularly defended or it will be lost. Alas I would say our constitutional order which we think of as being like the sun in the morning in the moon at night may not be eternal and we must act for. And finally, that in our activism, you really have to take the long view and not be discouraged because we're GONNA lose a lot like, Allen I too have found both wisdom and warnings in the suffrage movement. After the two thousand sixteen election I turned to history since as a historian that's what I tend to do and I was really drawn to the stories of the suffragettes. They gave me some perspective and reminded me to take the long view. I was worried about the next four years while these people who worked tirelessly for decades and many of them died before seeing the fruits of their labor. I asked Ellen how they sustain the Movement for so long she reminded me that while women were fighting for the right to vote, they made plenty of other gains along the way. So we have education, we have professions women are. Their lawyers their writers artists. So much so that by the time selfridge calms, it's almost like. To put it in a good way. It's like the icing on the cake to put it in a bad way. It's so overdue of women are a quarter of the labor force hold visions of the American economy couldn't exist that working women. So let's leftist politics and the question is why keep women out of politics? The other thing I would say is it's important to remember that along the way there are suffrage achievements of the most important of which are that many of the states west of the Mississippi are granting women are women are winning their activism. Right to vote, they have full voting rights. They are voting for president, a women of Colorado vote for president in every election starting in eighteen nineties. I the time that this effort to change. Suffrage state-by-state slightly crosses the Mississippi and arrives at victory in most powerful state in the union. York in nineteen seventeen over four million women, vote. So they already have the vote. These are important victories but Ellen, and I also talked about the failures of the suffrage movement especially, the racism that emerged in the fight over the Fifteenth Amendment the Fifteenth Amendment granted African American men the right to vote in eighteen seventy right prior to that suffer and abolitionist worked closely together and rallied around the call for universal suffrage that is voting rights for all. But in the lead up to the Fifteenth Amendment when it became clear that the Republican Party would only support suffrage for black men the movement split. Some were willing to accept the compromise voting rights for African. American men but not for women and some were not and this created a really painful rift. That's when the famous. Between abolitionist leader Frederick Douglass, and suffrage leaders, Susan B., Anthony and Elizabeth cady stanton was shattered. Yes. Stanton and Anthony News that the opportunity an amendment wouldn't come around again for a long time. They were enraged that after decades of activism both against slavery and four women's rights, women were being told to wait and they and other white Selfridge's felt it was unfair that quote unquote on educated black men would get the vote before educated white women. Here's what Ellen says about Stanton's public response. Stanton's particularly. Speaks over a period of a couple months really drawing on a lot of racist rhetoric and it's very painful. She was in her sort of core elitist. And that had a racist element to it, but it also had anti immigrant element to it too. She thought as she used to say women like herself shouldn't have to wait to get the vote until the daughter of. Blacks in butchers she said got vote.
Students, teachers stay connected with remote learning
"Several 100 students were considered out of touch when remote learning ended before summer break. Now that CPS is starting the school year with remote learning, a nonprofit is making sure at risk CPS students are logged in and ready to go for the upcoming school year. Dr Judith Alan, chief operating officer of Communities in schools, says tutors and mentors are keeping in touch with that wrist students via email, text and video conference about changes in their lives that the you know the change in their their financial situation at home or illnesses. Anything along those lines. We have been able to kind of craft a way to work around it. Both work arounds are happening more and more, Ellen said. Remote learning has also led to remote communication between students and mentors. But Better that a student is more likely to open up about their problems via email or text. It was an update
"judith" Discussed on Talking Politics
"The Democratic Platform, and that is going to be an increasingly important issue if we are to become a reasonably well educated public who can make good decisions in the context of a democracy. So I know that probably makes me sound like an elitist but I'm also in favor of accessibility higher education at affordability and I think that was one of the most exciting moments of the Democratic Platform when some plans where made to to really try to make higher education affordable. So that will as nearly four years ago in Cambridge. A few days ago I spoke to Judith. It was early in the morning California time. It was much later in the day UK time I do here in this conversation, we talk a little bit about the possible meaning of Joe Biden Vice. Presidential choice when we spoke then and as a record this now. We don't know who it is, but I've just seeing that it's apparently imminent. So maybe by the time you hear this. We will know who it is in which case please forgive us if we were speculating. In the way I think I hope that what we discussed probably still holds in some respects. We started by talking about. What for me was the big theme of the original conversation that sense that American politics in the person of Donald Trump but also in the result, the election that made him, president. is dominated by feelings of rage. I think that rage is still very much with us and. There's a difference between the rage that trump himself exemplifies. In rather shameless way hurling insults and demeaning not only his opponents but democracy itself, the conventions and institutions that belong to democracy. And then of course, there is the kind of range that you see in black lives matter, which is certainly a rage against trump but more broadly against white supremacy and the false promises of democracy. So I, think yes, there is rage I would say in these days, there's also enormous sorrow. Out. To. That skepticism of some rather profound sorts of skepticism about government. Skepticism about science and vaccines. Skepticism towards big Pharma which. Oddly enough shared by the right in the left, they be different sorts but certainly evidenced in in both places along the political spectrum. I don't know if it's the only emotion. I, think, as the election nears, we see a rather stark oscillation between. Hope that this regime will come to an end. And also deep pessimism that it won't end that the regime along with the illness will persist for an indefinite time. I believe that brings with it a sense of acute despair. So I guess I would revise my view to say, yes, rages with UH spot it belongs now. To a spectrum of emotions and even a rather dramatic oscillation between emotions going to come onto the skepticism in the pessimism in a moment when it isn't back to our conversation for years ago. I think it's fair to say that we both assumed. That in the politics of rage? It benefits trump. Particularly when Fighting Hillary Clinton, his ability to channel including as you described by misogynist rage racist rage. That by letting it off the leash, he would be the winner. And I didn't know maybe maybe this is too optimistic my putt but as a kind of impotence around him now in this kind of politics, he feels like a man who's trying to recapture some of that and trying to find his moment in the current crisis where rage works for him. But he seems to be on the losing side in the battle of anger the moment I mean again, we can happen in November but with notorious may twenty, twenty, two, thousand, sixteen to the politics of rage necessarily. means. That trump wins. I think that's right. I believe at the time I suggested that rage about a collapsing economic situation, an impending economic precarity rage on the white people about losing their presumptive privilege and place. were all in some ways channeled by trump but if you look at something like black lives matter I would say. That's not quite the same as channeling Mirage or just placing it. It's it's actually a cultivation of rage as a specific set of political demands and it's been interesting to see that black lives matters social movement certainly had its and has its moment as in street demonstrations that seem not to end or seem to end, and then suddenly to research at the same time, it is manifesting itself in analyses of the healthcare system and who suffers disproportionately, and we find course that communities of Color Do, and that's that's a statistic about mortality and morbidity here in the US and I think also in the UK quite frankly. But I think that the rangers cultivated on the left in another way, it's not necessarily a displacement from other kinds of conditions. It's actually focused on the conditions of racism that conditions of poverty that conditions of mortality, and that includes a critique of the prison system and the police force that has successfully brought to the surface debates about defunding police and abolishing presence I mean two. Proposals, which were considered somewhat crazy and an unthinkable are now actually being debated like, well, what would it mean? What would it look like and? Certain towns are actually taking money out of their police budgets and putting it into education. So That's interesting to see. It seems to be working throughout society in a in another way, and it's not just a venting of rage but are kind of rage against inequality and preventable death that is also articulating a different social agenda. I think you're right that trump's effort to stoke rage against foul chassis they work to a certain degree among his base but I don't believe that they catch fire in the same way unfortunately attacking. FAUCI. Or the other scientists who worked for the National Health Organizations does deepen the skepticism toward science and that's where I feel some. Some great fear right now skepticism not just about democracy but about science as well. And I do find that frightening even if by wins this election that skepticism will still be there and it still it still has to be addressed because it will surge back to.
'Who's the Boss?' reboot confirmed by Tony Danza and Alyssa Milano
"For Who's the Boss fans? Yeah, looks like the old eighties nineties, Siri's is going to be coming back Tony Danza and Alissa Milano. I've already signed on for the reboot. Tony Danza's character will be playing a former major league baseball player, Alyssa Milano, his daughter on the show will be playing a single mom. Judith Light, has not yet signed on for the project, although she is said to be very supportive of it on the young man, Danny Pretoria pin Toro. Was the younger son of the show. Jonathan also has not signed on for yet. I thought the most hilarious person on that show what was the mother, Mona actress Catherine Heldman, and she passed away. Last year, but it was it was a popular show for 8 10 years. Something like that,
Daphne Merkin: 22 Minutes of Unconditional Love
"This week. I'm talking to someone who I've wanted to talk to for a very long time. But it took until now that she's written her second novel her first novel. enchantment was written over twenty years ago. The new novel twenty two minutes of unconditional love by my guest staff new American is recently published by Farah Strauss. It's a book that has been. In the works. For All that time this version of A crucial event in twenty two minutes of unconditional love in that novel enchantment Daphne tell me. What was it that held you up? What took twenty years to create the snaffle? I'd go even further Michael and say it took thirty years. I described what I wanted to do. Put It that way to an editor who was at a press that no longer exists and I said I'd always been interested in obsession. And the truth of the matter is. My first novel in Chapman. I had originally described to Billy Vaughan of which. The publisher who I laid a worked for five years. I said that was about A. But this was. To be a novel about. What happens if you get involved if your woman who gets involved? With a man who is? In some simple way quote very bad for you. Could be on any level psychologically emotionally, physically abusive the whole spectrum. and. I had read such books. 'cause it always interested me. And the woman usually ended up either dead. Like Ana, Karenina? or Hold off to an institution. And I was always. Interested in a degree of I guess what is called Sadomasochism not in its theatrical form like story of Oh Never much as they say, did it for me, it's too theatrical into Saad is to theatrical for me, but the sort of. Ways in which power gets contorted in relationships, interested me. They said I said I wanNA. Write about obsession. They said fine. They gave me in advance. At that time. It was not. Small. In fact now again it is not sold for a novel, which was one hundred thousand. And! I went off and wrote. To page two hundred twelve. Still remember I remember the scene because the scene is in this. Final novel, which has the lawyer? Character, who the woman is involved with? Named rose asks or demands that. The protagonist judith shown. Cruel across the floor for him. They did as some kind of tribute. To her quote love. More accurately, his power over her, and I got to this page. And I stopped did. And I thought. Just to explain Michael I come from A. Observant Orthodox background. Completely observant not acidic. What's called? Modern Orthodox. And I was I'm one of six siblings. Nine parents were German immigrants. And Even though I had already written. I mean enchantment. What had been treated basically as a memoir. The term auto fiction which I personally could do without hadn't been invented yet. So. If you wrote very autobiographically impelled fiction. Your average lay reader would simply it as oh, she's talking about herself and there were many. Many parts of the novel that were similar to my family. But if I wanted to write a memoir straight, I would have written a memoir, but. All I'm saying is I had already revealed. Things you don't say about your family. If you a modest product of Orthodox background.
"judith" Discussed on RNZ: The Detail
"Of the things we discovered that. You don't really know if you've got chops for until you're right in the second and a lot of people come into politics, especially, those who've been successful enough of the. You know business and the law and even journalism. We you know we. We have pretty scrappy, resilient and reading most genesis going into politics. Not done very well because they found it too tough and too To Bruising Jane Clifton Been Covering Politics for most of who adult life, including twenty four years writing for the listener now she's a political columnist for business disc- It of course. taught muller found after all he did not have the temperament to endure because I think the point at which gets nasty as when you're the leader, and you'll presiding over a whole world of read errors and bad behavior. And you don't deal with it in a timely and robust fashion, and he found that he didn't have the to impeach. And convenient vigils at a at a time be fashion, and being the nastiness tosses on him, and that was pretty hard to watch no matter what eastern CA physical Dita's. It's you know it's hard to watch the clearly suffering, and as sometimes happens in. The League. And it's interesting I mean this is the only time I've seen a leader Topol. and people are not actually kicking had while he sounds everybody's very story about us, but but you must see that time and time again well. There, at least surprising, bad behaviors or mistakes I mean you know there are people like? You keep making the same state over and over again. an intensive has has bombast and then being boosted Lipa. He's a veteran sized about from know months and sometimes is. But sometimes solutions they may as both say you know. We did it and ran away. It sounds bad. It really is. The time when you've gotTa, you gotTa be absolutely crisp and quick with your apology, and you know you may be I. Mean Judith Collins has done a few bad mosquitos and. Including win sheep. Listed as the vote TV. Journalists Katie Brad. I mean that was just awful for. I did not think that anyone could recover from a woman's site that on. Timur not she has. Now she's she's sort of a model of how to survive. Yeah, were why how had shea got through this? Because as about kind of getting through the public humiliation, and the and the takes from corners, and also within your own party, isn't it well one and she was had going for her that she is coach, and and I mean to be in a lot of people surprise John. T gave her another trump cabinet and she excelled She is very very good. Being honest, she's also somebody who's very good coach, Beijing friendships and loyalties, a parish that a lot of people in that coca. Start Trust to it because they've. Done by her before, but at the same time anyone who think a wook for her speaks very highly of. And I think she taking a medicine. She's got a very. Strong Constitution and I think it's going to be interest mile and raise one eyebrow time I. Got, a good way was. Bob But what does it take to be a survivor though Jane I think that a lot of US looking inside? How did they do it? I think it's something that you know. Social media has sharpened up. You know when you're a politician. Being attacked on social media it you read the most vile things you know. It used to just be leaders to the and nasty journalists, and for colleagues now the whole world can have a goal, and you go to read those comments and can think. The way. That person is going after me. Do actually respect someone who would do that not to my face, but just casually from the topic. Hug, I think you've got to. have very carefully for WHO's comments you're going to respect to. Who's regard you? You won't have and who doesn't Mesa I mean. There are people out there. Who regularly slag the Prime Minister? WHO's one of the most popular people we've ever had and politics same link for Joan key I mean. He knew he wasn't universally adored it just two self protective about who you get you remember. John Casey didn't read social media. Because why would you let that stuff? And she heat and I think that's that's a sort of self discipline need. Need Yeah I. Suppose it's a bit like criminal was who have to defend people who've done really terrible things. You've got to bear in mind that you know these these hype. Cooper's which and cases of the justice system. In this case, it's you know trying to find a good way for the best possible way for four. Your country and you know as high minded as that sounds I think that's that's another coping mechanism that sixties full politicians have and especially the ones who who have constituencies. You know they can always. Lean back on the fact that they will have helped dozens and dozens of people I mean. The clear Karen Windy was in who who period of trouble she went back to her electorate and was stationed at times. You can usually tell yourself well. It doesn't matter what they mean. Wellington here at. Davidson on pretty useful and that you know that can be a constellation. Finally some woods collins from Jane Clifton Sue Bread and Berry SOPA. I don't think she's quite a strategic, but in his. She thinks she is in some of the things that she's got up to an politics over. The is how we have a she she is. She's the crush pilots. It's a Joel. They tested. WHO's a safety seats not just to try and have a credit the government, but it's you know at at a a general tied very very badly. Go out for for the move, so it's a very high job that she's gone. And that kind of a it's A. It's a compliment somewhat of a backhanded compliment, but you know if anyone can? Can pull the fat from the fire. It's probably going to be here. She's got enough finality and she's brave enough. To do whatever it takes to can be incredibly charming, and please please no Christian, but again to succeed in politics to be able to do that otherwise you don't get support from people. He has to be out to chime. At least you'll part of a lecture. Folks. So. Anyone we see, so there's gotTa Tab with the to just call them or anyone else. Lastly Berry as a trophy that you want seed about who the softest thing about Judith Collins who taste absolutely and. Because it is I'd say the same. I've got to sign up Helen Clark. That the these two women very very strong with the and Good I would imagine to come hasn't proven missile yet. But talent clock was what probably one of the base leaders and tens of leading her own caucus and cabinet team, and I think you'll find once. Unleash Judith Collins on the government that you'll have that time of. From the team that's around two in opposition. That's Today. I'm Sharon Break Kelly. The detail is brought to you by newsroom dot co dot in and made possible by our inside and. You can get US downloaded free to your mobile device every weekday from any podcast platform, and if you using April, leave us rating, so other people can find us to. Today's was engineered by Jeremy Insulin produced by alexia Russell and thanks to sue Bradford Berry Sopa and Jane Clifton Cookie..
"judith" Discussed on Emma
"And I was coming out of school to do that. And I was I was within a completely different kind of culture, developing new relationships with peers from across the K. coming back in school, feeding reading fused, but then feeding really disappointed that my colleagues didn't instantly kind of feel the same passion and enthusiasm for what I was trying to implement and. It was probably a little bit with my own navy, but at this definitely something to be said about how teaches is supported to implement. Be At professional learning, PD, with colleagues and AMIS level the I. Think this really does speak to the common problem that we have where you know. We're trying to develop as an individual, but then we're trying to also collaborate and. Influence others as well. It's really interesting. Isn't it on UNTER? Go back through probably what I said at the beginning when we were looking at. Definition of agency and band you're is saying it's very much about the individual. It's also becomes really clear from the example that you've just given Amer. The agency isn't an individual capacity. You do need individual qualities there, but agency with teachers is not an individual capacity, because you cannot just invest in one individual, you need to put the right structures, the right culture in place or develop the right culture and. So, it's You quite right it runs. It runs through all elements of education. In that way, it runs through higher education secondary education than what we're doing with student teachers and bring in both on you can't. You you can't. It's IT'S A it's a a communal thing. It's a collaborative thing developing agency amongst teachers. I was quite struck. Actually Judith by the you said even runs through the language. secondary said the secondary teachers referred to being released in order to come and do this work. It's almost like the these decades of a very different way of working of left a a lot of teachers quite institutionalized, if thousand north core account a derogatory way of putting it, but by the system. Yeah, it's. And it's really interesting that you pick up on that because the language was telling but there. Competent coughing hit might be ice ner. Says something along the lines of. Less than a bird out of the cage. It's to do with all the sudden..
Medical Astrology in Practice with Kira Sutherland
"Hey there everybody Ceja Popham here founder of the School of Evolutionary herbalism in your host. Here on the plant pass and I know it's been quite some time since I've published a new piece of material here on the podcast and I'm really excited about what we've got in store for you here in this episode. I've got curious Sutherland. On the line here with me and in this episode we are going to be discussing with you. Some of the ways in which medical astrology can be incorporated into your healing practice whether you're an herbalist or a natural path or any form of holistic practitioner cure is just an incredible wealth of knowledge and understanding in clinical experience in. How medical astrology works Shira is natural path. A homeopath an herbalist a nutritionist. And we we met actually a number of years ago at the Renaissance Medicine. Conference put on by My medical astrology teacher Judith Hill and it was just myself and Kira and Judith and Matthew would there in Portland Oregon Teaching about these old old approaches to to healing grew using astrology and natural medicine. So I'm super stoked to have you on the podcast here cure. Thanks so much for joining US excited to be here. Thanks for having me. Yeah so let's start off by just sharing a little bit about Your coach to healing how you work with people. I mean you've got a really unique. Lots of different areas coming together in your approach from the herbs and the naturopathy. He end the medical astrology. And I'm just curious if you could share a little bit about your story and how and especially how the medical astrology piece came into play in your approach to holistic healing awesome. I'm I oh my gosh where do I start? I'm actually American borne in San Francisco but I my whole adult life has been in Australia. If you're my accent go in and out So I grew up in the seventies San Francisco so I was around a lot of alternatives. things thinking one of my mom's my mom's a scientist but her one of her best friends was an astrologer who comes to feed me stocks. That was always kind of in my in my cells or in my awareness but when I studied naturopathy in my early twenties in Australia so just to clarify to naturopathy in. Australia is an Undergrad Bachelor's degree. And then you go on a new upper stop some different style of naturopathy to North American one. But as I was studying naturopathy I got really frustrated that you know they have all these beautiful things know you talk about a lot in your book about the vital force and all the energetics but I got really frustrated. There was no system to put things through because my brain works really systematically and everyone was finishing off studying ir Veda or traditional Chinese medicine and I was like this isn't this doesn't make sense to me. That were natural. Medicine has been so long. Where's our system because we must have one and I was. Yeah and I was. I started looking for a system to things through and then if you go into the history of medicine as well as I luckily started studying astrology formerly at the same time I finally came across medical astrology with all the elements and the humor's and I was like. Oh here's our system. We just threw it out three hundred years ago in medicine and nobody knows about it anymore so for me. Medical astrology really was like. It's like icing on a cupcake of what I was doing as a clinician because it it gave me that whole system put things drouin understand people better and so I didn't. I mean I have studied a bit of. Tci A year of Ir Beta now as well. But it's for me. Medical Astrology was just as beautiful system to overlay on the herbs the nutrition. Yeah that's really how it came about for me Nice. Yeah I love how you said that in the way that and this is the thing that I discovered and founded my own experience to being best year was you know there's all this you know clinical evidence and studies in science and then and then it's like. Oh but if you want kind of more energetic perspective or everyone looks to the east you know to Chinese medicine or Veda or the other systems and it was like. Where's our Western traditional model? You know and I always felt that too. Like how heaters all these little pieces in bits and bobs. But where did they all fit together? And I think it's interesting how you know. He is always seen as like. Oh Lake pop astrology. Look it up in your Sunday Pierre. And it's Kinda hot hot funny funny but I think people really realize how central it was to to the practice of Medicine Right. It was. It was completely there too. Wet Three Hundred Renard. Two years ago an and it makes so much sense especially the energetics of the elements and I mean I know you go into that law in what you teach as well but yeah because the West we had it just as well as the eastern for me It just yeah. It really was that last little piece to really put it all together and it's by no means we call it whether hop astrologer you know. All the alternative stuff gets called wou-wou down here in Australia. Had Yeah it's just it for me. It's such a core part of when I look at a client even if a client. No-one using medical astrology gives me so much inside even if I just have their birthday around what systems I really need to look at for being the underlying cause of what's happening with them. It's just for me. It's that blueprints or road map with much. Better directions to the person. So for for maybe. Maybe there's some listeners. Out there that like the concept of medical astrology is like wait wet. Maybe just give a brief lake snapshot of like like how. How exactly does astrology apply to our body and our health and healing like how? How does that work? I guess in a in a kind of big picture overview Sherbourne here so you know if we go back in history Which I'm not a great history teacher but anyway all the way back to kind of Egyptian Times or even earlier. We have a hieroglyphics and drawings of what they called. Astro Manner Zodiac Nan. And it was. It was an overlay of the astrological signs. The twelve signs over the human body so in astrology we start with aries and we finished with Pisces. And so if you take those trump signs in overlapping on the Human Body. Aries is the head. Tourists is the neck and it works. Its way down to high-seas feature good each of the signs and the planet associated with each of the sides has rulership of a bunch of different body parts organs and functions. So we look at. Somebody's you know. Even if you only know your sunshine because of your birthday we look to that sign for your if you use it a loss and maybe overuse it so there could be a bit of a depletion or a lack of vitality going on in that area of the body or if if we know a whole astrology chart every planet with sitting somewhere when you were born and so if we can actually pull up the circle wheel of a of an astrology charts you can look where all your planets were gives you an even bigger or blueprints as to what's going on with your body physically
New Jersey governor lays out plan to boost testing, contact tracing
"Health commissioner Judith Persico has ordered across the board testing in these facilities by may twenty sixth a plan for all staff and patients and residents the plan must address testing procedures frequency post testing protocols and return to work protocols for staff those who are negative will be retested within three to seven days regarding re opening down the Jersey Shore governor Murphy everyone's thinking about this governor Murphy expects to have more guidance for businesses and beaches in the days to come we can tell you though in Cape May county social distance ambassadors will be out there in a couple of days controlling the
New York - New Jersey Tops 51,000 COVID-19 Cases, 1,700 Deaths
"Eighty there were another one hundred ninety eight deaths in New Jersey overnight bringing the death toll to seventeen hundred there are thirty seven hundred new cases for a total deaths of of fifty one thousand W. CBS reporter Mike Rosenberg has the update from governor Murphy while the number of infections and deaths are still going up the rate at which they are going up it's starting to slow in New Jersey this is progress so it's not we we're we're not over the hump here by any means this is a map by county of the new cases that we're seeing and as you can see and I'll explain why our social distancing is in fact beginning to show effect here the map shown by governor Murphy outlines how many days it takes to double the amount of infections per county more than half of which show between three and five days an improvement from last week that correlates with hospitalizations yourself commissioner Judith personality so as of last evening the doubling time was twenty eight point eight days are the day before it was fourteen point six the day before that it was twelve point four the governor also signed an executive order giving people an extra two months to pay health insurance premiums and that extra three months to pay home auto renters and life insurance Matt Rosenberg WCBS newsradio
Ronald Reagan's Address to Nation on the Challenger
"Our. I fire nation. Let's dive into the first of three speeches today. This one's by Ronald Reagan address to nation on the Challenger. Ladies and gentlemen. I do plan to speak to you tonight to report on the state of the Union but the events of earlier today have led me to change those plans. Today is a day for morning and remembering Nancy and I are pain to the core by the tragedy of the shuttle Challenger we know we share this pain with all the people of our country. This is truly a national loss. Nineteen years ago almost to the day. We lost three astronauts in a terrible accident on the grounds. But we've never lost an astronaut and flight. We've never had a tragedy like this. And perhaps we forgotten the courage. It took for the crew of the shuttle but they the Challenger seven were aware of the dangers but overcame them and did their jobs brilliantly. We more seven heroes Michael Smith. Dick's Gobi Judith. Resnik Ronald McNair. Ellison owner Zucca Gregory Jarvis and Christa McAuliffe. We mourn their loss as a nation together for the families of the seven. We cannot bear as you do the full impact of this tragedy. But we feel the loss and we're thinking about you so very much your loved ones where daring and brave and they had that special grace that special spirit says. GimMe a challenge. In a media with joy they had a hunger to explore the universe and discover its truths they wished to serve in the dead. They served all of us. We've grown used to wonders in this century. It's hard to dazzle us but for twenty five years the United States space program has been doing just that we've grown used to the idea of space and perhaps we forget that we've only just begun. Were still pioneers. They the members of the Challenger crew were pioneers. And I want to say something to the school children of America who were watching the live coverage of the shuttle's takeoff. I know it is hard to understand but sometimes painful things like this happen. It's all part of the process of exploration and discovery. It's all part of taking a chance in expanding man's horizons. The future doesn't belong to the faint hearted it belongs to the brave the challenger crew was pulling us into the future and we'll continue to follow them. I've always had great faith and respect for our space program in what happened today does nothing to diminish it. We don't hide our space program. We don't keep secrets to cover things up we do it all upfront and public vast. The way freedom is and we wouldn't change it for a minute. We'll continue our questions space. That will be more shuttle flights and more shuttle crews in. Yes more volunteers. More civilians more teachers in space. Nothing ends here. Our hopes and our journeys continue. I want to add that. I wish I could talk to every man woman who works for NASA or who worked on this mission and tell them your dedication and professionalism has moved and impressed us for decades and we know of your anguish. We share it. There's a coincidence today on this day. Three hundred ninety years ago. The Great Explorer Sir Francis. Drake died aboard ship off the coast of Panama in his lifetime. The great frontiers were oceans in a historian later said he lived by the sea died on it and was buried in it. While today we can say of the Challenger crew their dedication was like drake's complete the crew of the space shuttle Challenger honored us by the manner in which they live their lives and we will never forget them nor the last time we saw them this morning as a prepared for the journey and waved goodbye and slipped the surly bonds of earth to touch the face of God. Thank you
Plant Tribe with the Urban Jungle Bloggers
"So hello my name is Judy. I live near Paris in France. I mean designer. I grew up in Holland and living in France for over two decades and I'm one of the co founders of urban jungle bloggers and we wrote two books urban jungle and now our new book coming up plants right. Hello this is eager. I live in Munich in Germany. I'm a social media. Expert and Co condor off the urban jungle bloggers community together with Judith. And she mentioned. We published two books so far in the latest plan tribe which is coming out march seventeen and I've got this lovely. Tobe in front of me here. I'm really fascinated to know how the urban jungle community and the online presence all began. Because really you were in the ground floor of House. Plants really coming back into the four in the last few years. Tell me about this way. This all started. It started quite a few years ago. Indeed in twenty thirteen Eager and I knew each other from from a few years before We met in Paris through mutual blogger. France and We casually chatted about things. We like blogging about on our own blogs and are basically our passion so we both really like to travel and love interior design as well and so we spoke also things that we headed home and we realized. We both had quite a few houseplants at home. That were really lost. So he started to chat about plants and Very early we realize we have to do something with this passion or this interesting houseplants and we decided to start a blog series on her own blocks just to present our plans that we had at home in how we could care them how we style them. What kind of
"judith" Discussed on Good Code
"There might be in. There might be some discrimination. Yes you have no proof that there is but we have no proof that there isn't it may be breaking laws in ways that we don't know about how come nobody's going to check that it's really crazy. I feel use that image of it's as if I was entering in a bar. You're and I could only see. Can you just give image for me. What the problem is is like exactly Algorithm it's as if I would go to a party and and I could only see men that are considered like Match for me so everybody who would be like to beautiful from you to agree on me. Too Old too young for me to reach to pull our to educated would just disappear and I would not even be allowed to see them and everything that makes me a human beyond numbers and like like my sense of humor maybe my crisis away move the way I speak the son of my love. Everything that can be held accountable in an algorithm who just have no value anymore for me that's terrifying and it's A. It's interesting because we talked a lot about filter bubbles on on social media but here it's like creating filter bubbles in in couples says if you could only date Democrats if you're a Democrat Republicans if you're Republican people you're seeing coming from the same ethnicity from the same demographic among graphic background and level of wealth and it is it's a FA- filtering signing into more bubbles. He has an. I think it would be naive to say that in the real. I don't like to see a real life because I think social media real life to be like in analog life of course when you choose a partner governor. There is like a lot of filter that apply more or less consciously but was annoy me with this tinder thing. And it's like you you have a bunch of people that have a definition of what is attraction in what is for them and function on Kabul and decays of tinder. It's a traditional model with a woman. Earning less money and being slightly younger. Okay and you put that in an up and then you make your definition of what's attraction that definition of which should be attraction for the entire world. Tinder is use worldwide. So it gives them like such a huge power and just one thing. What is the the if they say that they're not using their ILLO score anymore? How are they matching people now like the expenses to do behavior to give you better matches? It's such a broad the finishing of what they do to deal behavior. They could be doing anything they want. And in this Press release. They said they were sending. Also your most recent activity it which could mean anything. So yeah the there's still lots of work to know what's what's the matching system in place now so stink habits of work to do a Wall Street Journal. Article recently claimed that dating apps are making marriages stronger. And recent analysis of Stanford data by the Pew Research Percenter found that couples that meet 'em line or more diverse than the others. Although of course it might just be a proxy for the younger age but this suggests suggest that maybe just maybe dating APPs are enabling stronger more diverse relationships to emerge the problem. Though that we just don't know and like in so many areas of our lives nowadays black boxes are making decisions for us that was good code collaboration with Cornell Text Digital Life Initiative this podcast is produced hosted and edited by Yours Truly Corey. Corey Struggle is on Mix Engineer Zoe star neck. He's our music composer. Thanks for listening and if you liked it spread the word. Leave us a review and some stars on Itunes eighteens for most importantly.
"judith" Discussed on Watch What Happens Live with Andy Cohen
"Welcome to the Bravo clubhouse for the podcast addition. Watch what happens live with me. Andy Cohen and her performance as a Jewish mom on transparent truly shook US and on American story. He showed us his US. It's watch what Evans I with Judith Light and thin which rock now hey everybody welcome to watch. I'm your host. Andy Cohen in the Bravo joined by two guests who could act their pants off and we'll see where my parents end up after my third frisky La this sunny days a summer baby officially over but that's okay because I'm sitting next to the world's most radiant light from the Amazon prime videos transparent. Please welcome back to the clubhouse. Judith lies the Greeks all out in American horror story but realize just freakishly talented catch him playing Judy Garland's husband in Judy outs nationwide Friday. Please welcome finish Eh with Dr Way her straight husband her last yes fifth and and final or fifth and final I just have and so the two of you met doing the verse Saatchi Murder and no actually we had done. We'd done the a play with Al Pacino. Oh yes he was amazing. You don't know about this as I can. Tell by your into reading without of this play called God looked away about Tennessee Williams my God I'm in. I just want you to stand up because I love your Christopher gain outfit. This is I mean this is what we call day and night people and an honor offense new movie am singing hot Lucia for tonight's bartender tender. Get happy for Marty Gold Cummings Drag Judy garland telling it judith. I like to call you judy. We living for the pictures of you getting your star on the Hollywood walk. You are giving US pious diva pink realness all in one moment session Syria no Pinkney I love it you know who who spoke for you or inducted you well I had America Ferrara yes and we all know her and love from many other things and now NBC superstar and my friend Daryl Roth who is loved long time Tony winning produce exactly and Bernie Chelsea she. Who is it typical that I have a few? I don't know if it's typical. I just like it was my Mitzvah. Ah I having my star next year and I'm trying to figure out the plan you let me know if you want and Jill Solloway fo- great transmitter it was such a great amazing group and everybody was there from turn out very musical finale of transparent drops on Friday on Amazon by the way I have service. We are giving away three pairs of three day. VIP Bravo Hollick passes to Bravo Kahn. which is you know are completely sold out? CHECK OUT OUR INSTAGRAM. Am Stories at Bravo W. W. H. L. Swipe up and tell us what makes you Bravo's number. One Fan you have all week long to enter your questions for Judah than fan or coming in but up before we get to those here's what three things I am obsessed with tonight. I Judith Light has over forty years of experience in the industry which means she has over forty years of t to spill sued did you. I'm going to ask you a speed or on the questions about the life of light. What is the most cringe-worthy audition you've ever been on? The most fringe words were were the audition. Yes I can't remember okay. Have you ever turned out on many. Have you ever turned down a role because you didn't like your love interest. No never early early in your career was there. An actress you felt was always your direct competition. There were many most annoying thing about working with Dan's nothing maybe that he got points in the show and you didn't. Let's not talk about okay fine. we talked about that on the radio today. I'm just picking a Scab uh-huh. What three personal qualities do you most credit for your success perseverance discipline and service? Thank you very very much. I said what's the most turned on. You've ever been while filming a scene. Oh we don't WanNa go there really yeah but you remembering it right now or Siam you can see it in my okay all right. That's going to be my secret. Okay good well. Here's what you said that she uses her characters to remind people that sexuality isn't just for the young but I wanNA know what gets the real judith going. It's time to play what lights your fire. I'm GonNa read off scenarios. Just tell me if you turn them on special contest for me all you of how do you feel about a little afternoon delight in your trailer. If it's ice cream yes you turned on by excessive praise no would you be up for role playing in the bedroom as a character played on TV. God No okay no Karen Wall Lick role play. I do you know we don't do that. How do you feel about a little oh totally? I actually did that to someone in a movie of the week. I'm not telling okay why I mean we can. IMDB CBS of course head to Toe manscaping. I'm sorry what the head to Toe manscaping shave himself top to bottom. Were I to watch him do that to me. What do you mean okay skip? Would you enjoy being blindfolded in the bedroom. No I wanna see what's going sir. Thank you very much second talk. A juilliard trained actor as we saw an American or story one of espy and talents. It's scaring the Bejesus out of us in fact he is so good at playing a creep. I'm wondering if you could make any material scary. Here's what it's time to play. Can you be fair and I'm GonNa give you a flashlight. You are going to we're going to turn off the clubhouse lights. You are going to read quotes from Judas Classic Sitcom. WHO's the boss with menacing delivery Judah than I will say whether you we are spooked boop or not okay okay? You are going to try to make who's the boss line Spooky GonNa make them make the lines scary yes you are. They will be in teleprompter right there there. Okay shine that on your face. Let's turn the lights down but see a fan can make it scary yeah very good. Okay I know can he make it scary. Okay aw this is delicious perfection the way it blended the tuna in the mail smooth but not gloppy. This is not a sandwich. It's a work of art that was right now. Let's do another one the line from news the boss Cami make it scary okay. I can't help it just starting to me which is snap open my little Mary poppins umbrella and fly off to goody. goody land might be a little turned on okay. Let's do one more yeah yeah that was looking at him. Okay Oh God okay. Oh Hey hey hey oh. Hey let what happens happen when what you want it to happen happens. You're not going to know whether it happened. That was hot I now I know all right. Thank you very much yeah. WHO's the boss reading and now this is not a great show? let's go to the phones Jennifer from Florida. Hey Jennifer what your question I- Handy Lots of love to you and Benjamin. What's your question on my questions for Judith do do you agree with Tony Danza that there shouldn't shouldn't be a reboot of WHO's the boss because Katherine Helmond is no longer with us might have to say that I do agree with him? She was so much the Fulcrum of of the show and without her. It's really not wouldn't be the same. I think a lot of people feel that way. I love that everybody wants to come back but I just think it would be so so so obvious that so much was missing right Amanda. You wants to know Finn Biggest Lesson Sally Field You about stage acting when you were in glass menagerie. We were so good in that she was amazing. Yeah it gets less than I mean I. I think she's so she's such a generous actor actor. It's like I don't know about like she. She listens and she like is there in the moment all the time so yeah listening. That's what I would say listening. I didn't hear you just Eh Mallory from Washington and went for the dumb joke Hey Mallory. What's your question hi Andy? My question is for sin. How do you have your sex scenes? As Lady Gaga in American Horror Story and how did you break the ice when you to recovered and sake but it wasn't too hard you know all right. You just want with that yeah she. She's so she's like the bravest gravest person like she has no fear about anything so she was like let's blood less clothes. Let's go oh good all right. Were you totally naked when you shot that scene. I don't know if I can say this word. There's a there's a certain piece cock sock. Thank you thank you all right that is true. Oh yes I'm wearing one now. Let's go to Christopher Michigan Krista. What's your question? It's a party. Oh my Gosh I love you so much improvisatio- seriously just make the world a better place thank you. You're a little bit then. He has such a Ham okay all that done. How do you want people to look back on transparent after the musical I want them to look back on it and I want them to recognize that we're we brought the awareness to the the lgbt community and particularly the transgender community that they will hold that with understanding and with steam and with respect for people who are are there true authentic selves and that's what I really will trust that the rest of humanity would see the show as well very well said thank you okay? Guess what it is Gametime. Everybody American Orange Coast Star Lady Gaga was in the clubhouse. We busted out our glory hole and since you were both Co Stars in American Crime Story. We've figured it was time to turn the glory. All all on you okay. Judy is going to place the glory hole between Finn. You hold up objects. One by one and Judith is going to okay okay so here are the those hijackers Judith he asked you. If you take these Ramona is you stick your hands in the Glory Hall fate it is going to you're going to figure in the glory hole. Fit is going to pan them to you and then you have to guess what they are you up to identify six objects in sixty seconds you gotTA. I'm terrible games okay. We'll see how bad you are. I'M GONNA help you to on Oh sure go behind the glory. Hall Fin always wanted to say that thank you for reading that bow hall okay. Why are you are okay? Put Your hands or I don't know it's okay. You're an in the glory Hole Judith Light okay now. He's going to put something in your hand and you're GonNa see scary isn't always not an animal okay. You're weird or just just objects tax. Okay I just apis okay. It's okay he's going to put an object tonight. Okay now and the idea of what that object is. It's a piece of bread. Put another object in June career all my Laurie's is exhausting. Okay live this is this is unnaturally fun. My son might like to surf in son any idea what it is some kind of fuzzy duck the Teddy Robert Okay yeah you got it. Okay got it. Okay Okay see to have fun on this. Show okay okay next one fin any idea. You and I were talking about these earlier Judith toothbrush okay. That's it's three games like molasses okay one more part time. It's not it's It's a coupon third way. The Glory Hogue Game Judith Danny S. wants know how how you felt about the dog named Judith light on broad said I loved it so much and I I met the girl and they were worried that I was going to be upset about it. How could you be such uh on or look at the dog and look at me when we look exactly alike? That's hilarious sign for my mom's of the day it goes to to a man who was so inspired by his wife's resting bitch face repair surgery that he got his own procedure done to fix his so-called resting bro Phase. Hey I don't know if it worked be. It's so sweet to see a husband being such solidarity with his wife but I just wonder what he's going to do if she ever ever gets vaginal rejuvenation tonight shack logos that black China apparently got her toes sucked by a mystery man in a public restaurant stride while on a date I mean here's the deal you guys. I've learned anything tonight. Show a restaurant is no place to suck someone's toes. Auto's we all know the best place to suck. Someone's toes is in a movie of the week Ride Judith Light. I WanNa thank Judith Advantage Judy Garland for hanging in London. Yeah you're talking to light and Finley tried very transparent coming to Broadway but of course fins movie judy is in theaters. Take Judy's shows the politician on Netflix Friday and transparent musical finale. He is on Amazon prime on Friday. Both on Friday. Judith Light owns the streaming world on Friday the hand feature film World Friday and Marty Cummings. What are you own on Friday my campaign for City Council? Let's go back to the phones Marcello from Chicago. Hey there. What's your question Andy? My question is for Judas. What kind of director is onsite for Oh? Get that a lot. All kind of directors Angelina Jolie super strict were extremely late that she somewhere in the middle but she's she's. She's more laid back especially with actors she I think maybe has had a lot of experiences when she was acting in all the time of like having directors that were Kinda. I put her into a boxer so I think she was actively like not wanting to do that and like whoo leading US kind of listening to our instincts when you were wonderful in that movie on Bro Yeah we I lost like thirty five pounds and everything you do yeah I agree and he's got a great. I mean he has incredible is to credit outta here all right. Let's go to betsy from and his wife is a huge fan of watch. What happens live is basically made it in her eyes?.
"judith" Discussed on All of the Above with Norman Lear
"Wardrobe people helping you create somebody you and you never do it alone there are things that for me i begin their tackle from begin to understand them in a way that when i'm looking at the script or dissecting it it's like a treasure map that there are these places that i can go that lead me to express everything that's going on i mean we're all sitting here together and there are a million things that go on in all of us all the time and it's so our psychology i think in some ways really drives that and so you just have to dig for that in crete all that in that moment for for you who may have turned in after we started and for everybody that's listening that was feud with light talking about judith light dropping enacting clad and and it was glorious yeah and we're not going to top that you're going to close this session with judith light can i say if it has to fly listening and i was so blown away but yeah if you're listening send this to the young actor in your life or young actor our life because they need to hear this or the old actor in your anybody any actor that was fantastic thank thank you thank you for asking it has been all of the above in in the way in which judith light was talking about acting it was all of the above thank you all bless you judith norman less judith dan so i'm norman lear and you can find the should you wish to down you can find me on facebook instagram and twitter at the norman lear and you can find me on facebook instagram twitter at all phys space give me some let give you up new every tuesday to podcast one shenanigans we've seen a shea from vander rules i'm very happy vegas than i know i say i'm happy i'm happy i always say don't even believe me anymore but you're like you're like the girl who cried happy that avoid crime hear more shenanigans with sheena shade subscribe exclusively on apple podcasts podcast one dot com and the new podcast one app don't forget to rate review and leave a five star rating
"judith" Discussed on All of the Above with Norman Lear
"Great how funny he's he was good guy i learned a lot about comedy from him he was really he was very very instrumental in my learning of comedy love he's a he's a sweetheart i mean he was i mean and has a real passion he took ownership of that show he said i am going to make this be what i know everybody else wanted to be when i see that it could be and he had that vision and he was you know he was bright on top of a little bit from judith light also you know i don't know i think he would say maybe so norman about the there were there were things about what i learned from him about comic timing was invaluable and i think what he learned from me was more about knowing the fact that i saw what a great actor he was and i think that's something that it was a takeaway for him and and he is he's an extraordinary extraordinarily fine fine actor a natural atole nationals of perfect way to describe him absolutely where did you come across where did you start your career because you have the ability to do comedy drama all so obviously you've got you've got the chops where did you acquire those other than natural sweet i i think my parents gave me a lot my parents were incredibly supportive they saw something in me and they really they fostered it that's an unusual tale yeah heard that a lot yeah they they i when they began to foster that in you hold my my father saw in me when i was about three years old wow yeah my mother had this story that told a lot my mother had made memorized toys the night before christmas dan twice the night before christmas so i did it for my father and he was i i remember his face and he was weeping at the end of it oh and i just he everybody got it at that moment it was one of those moments in so that your three or four years old i was yeah we're in trenton new jersey troll trenton trenton new jersey and so it was really important to them that i be educated i.
"judith" Discussed on All of the Above with Norman Lear
"Great how funny he's he was good guy i learned a lot about comedy from him he was really he was very very instrumental in my learning of comedy love he's a he's a sweetheart i mean he was i mean and has a real passion he took ownership of that show he said i am going to make this be what i know everybody else wanted to be when i see that it could be and he had that vision and he was you know he was bright on top of a little bit from judith light also you know i don't know i think he would say maybe so norman about the there were there were things about what i learned from him about comic timing was invaluable and i think what he learned from me was more about knowing the fact that i saw what a great actor he was and i think that's something that it was a takeaway for him and and he is he's an extraordinary extraordinarily fine fine actor a natural atole nationals of perfect way to describe him
"judith" Discussed on 1410 WDOV
"The prosecutor came up with this theory that based on handwritten notes that said bureau he must have really meant that libya must have really sorry edge what's her name jill judith miller judith miller sorry jud i was kept wanting to say something else judith miller member and fitzgerald sent her to prison for not revealing our sources where is the big media outcry about that by the way i thought sources and methods even for reporters were important i thought that was sacrosanct on the you know they're they're pretty quiet about that because why they thought they could get cheney this was all a get cheney operation just like and that's why they're so upset about it today folks because you will draw the comparison between the special counsel then and the special counsel now it was a get cheney operation then it is a get trump operation now that is why it exists it is unethical it is wrong but this is where we are but libby said that he had conversations with some reporters and the reporters could have already known in some of the conversations at least that the name of somebody who was alleged to be a cia see people could writing agent they officer a c cia a officer based on a column by robert novak right he wrote that column and from there it became well who told who what and when and fitzgerald was able to convince by the way an entirely leftwing democrat jury just put that out there too you know i put this on the defense i guess is washington dc so very tough to or was it might have been an order britannia forget which which i think it was in dc but in either case very tough to get a lot of republicans in the jury pool i suppose but keep that in mind too and the whole theory here was that this was all payback because wilson and plame were so important to the whole iraq war discussion this was payback let me tell you something no senior government employees would out someone and risk basically i if you get caught on that when you could risk like a decade in prison normally do that as payback who's an ideology theory but fitzgerald ran with it right the actual leaker was.
"judith" Discussed on Channel 955
"We are live at twenty nine nightclub nobody tonight general stick dj bankers in the mix up in your house all week long cold more wa shake that ass tonight it no by twenty one ladies you are free all night long foods are selling out to make sure you get here early found me follow found judith funding just kids when we hello ooh gate them also bye patch i know you can buy that dad's shoulder all the sheets going.
"judith" Discussed on TEDTalks (audio)
"This ted talk features director and playwright don judith recorded live at ted global 2017 i'm writer director who tells sasha shane stories because they believe stories touch and movers stories humanize and teach us to empathize stories changes when i write and direct plays amplifying voices of disadvantaged groups i'm fighting the selfcensorship that has kept many ugandan artist away from show show political theater since the prosecution of artists by former ugandan president idi amin and most importantly i am breaking the silence and provoking meaningful conversations on taboo issues where often silence is golden is the rule of thumb conversions are important because they inform and challenge your minds to think and change starts with thinking one of my struggles with activism it's often onesided nature that blinds us to alternative veal that numbs our empathy that makes us feel those see issues differently has ignorant self hating brainwashed sell out of plain stupid i believe no and is ignorant we are all experts on in different fields and this is why for me the sayings tae in your truth is misleading because if you're staying in your truth is entity logical that the pass on you believe is wrong is also staying in the truth so what you have to extremes that shut out all possible avenues of conversations i create provocative theater and film to touch humanize and move disagreeing parties to the conversation table to bridge miss understood endings i know that listening to one another or not magical solve all problems but give a chance to create avenues to start to work together to solve many of you monetize problems with my fast play silent voices based on interviews with victims of the northern uganda war between the government and joseph kony's l arab group i brought together victims political leaders religious leaders culturally does amnesty commission and transitional justice leadership for critical conversations on issues of justice for war crime victims the fast of its kind in the history of uganda and so many powerful things happen that i can't even cover them all right now victims were given the opportunity to sit at the table with amnesty commission leadership and the express the bid injustice day suffered when the komo.
"judith" Discussed on 790 KABC
"Story we living in an alternative universe i'm sorry if you didn't do it how would you note i dr drew said that judith went through fbi training to have a straight face when she's interview did you see all the she said i do not know that you went through veteran she did so that she could breathe properly and not respond to his statements because i think a normal human being would be like what what wait a minute what addi up like this to me is craziness either you did it or you didn't and if you didn't do it that how the held know all these details this is absolutely free against stunning to me and the fact that he's awkwardly laughing and it just tells you and i love the fact he's like and some guy and he was just an odd object to me it's like wow that's a human being name ron gold when you piece of crap you murdered m east just so above everything and by the way double jeopardy no one can do anything to him nashville and he still blaming the coal he thinks that this has nicole's fault because all the things that went down the last couple of weeks me she added coming cheering but she needed have that had shoved at why that is the first french added cummock gusting disgusting but if you're judith regan though i think your job is not to fight with them your job is just to let them talk had salute that's what i'm saying she went through that trail brilliant on jude en judith but again she lost her career after this why now john why are they airing these tapes now i get it he lodged a little rain gotta go up against american idle but how cheesy that w they sat on this for all these years that fascinates me anyway so okay go ahead more okay let's go back to the trial for a check it out because remember one of the big issues in the trial was that.
"judith" Discussed on Gilmore Guys
"In a great way now so i don't know but uh but i love my fellow way watching judith light untransparent by the way where is this offence fat it felt like i was like i i did lake though that we kinda got to know really what makes sense to me alike would have been the the power struggle for the two of these men but like that moment when he takes address and he wants to pay heard this rose no really ploys lost 100 came home to give your wife fairly recently taken fine fine but here's of razor your body's no good now that's very nice of you but this is your business all no i wouldn't hear of it well thank you for the gold marsh that's a real thing when a guy you know a guy wants to pay any other i won't let them pay in it it's sort of like a power struggle and if you're the guy who pays you win yeah strange to me who that's why i was kinda i keep thinking about this seen over and over again because it's done in these sort of broad stroke yet especially in their performances board what's actually happening there's like a love sub textual staff to to dig into in like yeah that transaction at the end in the way a baf okay let's do fifty and like the reason he's there and they played that great song from the from the broadway show tenderloin super obscure i never meant one oh yes are just such a funny you don't see this kind of character of music on tv shows at all in actually on this it was refreshing light when he's coming he's coming down the elevator shaft in like when this started queuing up you're like oh you is the perfect like we talked about this off the show.
"judith" Discussed on WTRH
"Judith though they the batum math dear lowered lease four powell's the a has june mob oh hello mix he now ladies man man the i am a wonder math save you the c then as gist zuma old didn't the the the mon then day a day so i'm a one daring mm was he today nine dan on them ludi lin a math though madam young men the bus.
"judith" Discussed on Pop Culture Happy Hour
"Support for this npr podcast and the following message come from sudharrao a clothing brand that is creating jobs for women in india who are at high risk or survivors of sex trafficking visit sudarajat org and use offer code npr for 15 percent off your first purchase gregory warner here to tell you about npr's new international podcast called rough translation each week riina take you to a different country to hear story that reflects back on something that we are talking about here in the united states they began a perspective shift travel with us rough translation is on npr one or wherever you get your podcasts hello glen well then a linda holmes looks like we're switching is up today that's right we are i got to chat with the actor judith light you might know her from the gel solloway show transparent which streams on amazon judith light please uh shelly feffer men who is the former wife of mara fermin and more is the transgender woman played by jeffrey tam more and judith flight is nominated for an emmy for that role she's maybe this known for decades of television work on charles look ugly betty and of course who's the boss worship late eight jewel that's right she did and some people including me go all the way back with her to her role as keren wallich on one life to live which she lima daytime emmy award to actually think and if you've never seen her her courtroom seen from one life to live it's quite devastating stretches all took a ton of theater should got a couple of tony's three of account dan's a very funny very funny all right let's get to it after the break my conversation with the left.
"judith" Discussed on As It Happens from CBC Radio
"Absent judith cookbook publishing as we know it today would not exist that's how a colleague described editor judith jones when she received a lifetime achievement award for her work years ago and people are echoing that sentiment today after miss jones died at the age of ninety three judas jones's influence on the american culinary scene was undeniable over a career that spanned decades she worked on a number of influential cookbooks including julia child's mastering the art of french cooking and beyond that without ms jones many north americans may never have read the diary of and frank in two thousand and seven she spoke with w n y c radio host leonard lopate about cooking in her household when she was growing up here's a clip well i think in some was my passion for food was of protest because i just knew that was something better out there and i love to tell the story about my mother when she was in her 90s thing to be judith i have a very serious question to ask you i thought whoops what's his gun debate and then she said do you really love garlic i mean to her she couldn't believe that it wasn't and affect tation because garlic belong to hugh is something smelled upper house smelled up your hands which were immigrants eight email and that was pretty much the attitude towards food and general liu was i think it goes back way to the puritan heritage that food is father but you don't make a faucet bowed you don't talk about it.