5 Burst results for "Judy King"
"judy king" Discussed on Minnie Questions with Minnie Driver
"Wow. Pizza. I love that you said that like a revelation. It's kind of what I imagine blondie eating. Like, let's go get a slice. It's like in between grinding cool songs. Let's get a slice. Like that's. Let's see, that's actually perfect. That's it. Hello, I'm mini driver. Welcome to the premiere of many questions season two. I'm so glad you're here and if you're new to this show, let me fill you in. I've always loved priests questionnaire. It was originally a 19th century parlor game where players would ask each other 35 questions aimed at revealing the other player's true nature. It's just the scientific method really. In asking different people the same set of questions, you can make observations about which truths appear to be universal. I love this discipline, and it made me wonder what if these questions were just the jumping off point? What greater depths would be revealed if I asked these questions as conversation starters with thought leaders and trailblazers across all these different disciplines? So I started this podcast because I wanted to put together a kind of cultural anthology where I invite you to explore the questions I think we've all been asking ourselves lately. How are we similar? How are we individual? Which commonalities surprise us? And why? So I adapted Bruce questionnaire and I wrote my own 7 questions that I personally think are pertinent to a person's story. They are. When and where were you happiest? What is the quality you like least about yourself? What relationship real or fictionalized defines love for you? What question would you most like answered? What person place or experience has shaped you the most? What would be your last meal? And can you tell me something in your life that's grown out of a personal disaster? And I've gathered a group of really remarkable people, ones that I am honored and humbled to have had the chance to engage with. You may not hear their answers to all 7 of these questions. We've whittled it down to which questions felt closest to their experience or the most surprising or created the most fertile ground to connect. And I'm starting season two with legendary lead singer of the band blondie Debbie Harry. We don't usually use one of the 7 questions as the episode opening. But because Debbie is such a rule breaker, I figured it was only right to break a rule in her episode. I've always felt like blondie and the Ramones and the New York dolls. Were this super creative scream in the face of corporate rock? And Debbie herself has always felt to me to be part of the Vanguard of cultural engagement. She is a reflective soul and a straight shoe to of the best New Jersey variety. And as usual, it was a privilege to have spoken with a person who has helped shape the cultural conversation so specifically. So the first question is where and when were you happiest? Well, I think that I was happiest in the early days of blondie. I probably didn't really know how happy I was, but I was very happy. It was a Brave New World and I was struggling, you know, climbing and learning and working and it was quite a wonderful. And the reason I know this is because when they flew the planes into the twin towers, I went through the series of anger of grief of this in a bat and one day I was just sort of laying there on the couch and I thought, oh my God, I wish it was the 70s again and this tremendous feeling came over me about how that was a great wonderful time for me. So I look at that as being happy. Do you think it's because you guys were part of that Vanguard of that New York scene, that whole music movement that happened? Were you aware of just being at the forefront of something and creating it? Or were you just too busy being in that whole music scene in the club scene that you didn't realize that you were at the forefront? Oh, I don't think we thought of ourselves as being at the forefront. You know, it was very creative period for us. And we were daredevils and you know, we thought that we were daredevils. I don't know, the scene was very energetic and it was really nothing of value. None of us had record deals or anything like that. We're all scrambling and scuttling around little vermin. But you know it was very creative. So we fed off each other's creativity and it was, you know, this sort of one opportunity as much as, you know, we could figure out how to do. And it was a spirited, I guess, is the best way. You know how people do in music today. There are so many collaborations. Like you'll have all these people doing guest vocals on other people's tracks. Was there a lot of collaboration that we didn't necessarily get to hear that wasn't necessarily recorded? Like, do you remember playing and writing or recording with other people that it was never really for public consumption? The time that I was thinking, I was really kind of before we did any recording. Serious reporting. I mean, later on, I sang on something of the Ramones. I think I'm proudly. The only female to sing on her Ramones record, then I did something with Dede when Dede did his rap invasion. I remember. I'm definitely going to listen to that tonight. Yeah, Judy king. So there were some of that, but that sort of came around later, but I think in the early days, people were just maybe swapping back and forth musicians more than performing officially, you know, like for a while, television's current base player, Fred Smith, was my bass player. You know, and then Richard hell broke off and formed the voidoids and Walter lore was playing with the voidoids or when he was playing with Johnny thunders. You know, there was sort of this period of time when people were establishing who they were. So I think that that is sort of an era that nobody really knows about that much. It was never officially recorded. Maybe it was risque or something. I don't know. So do you think that it was freedom from any kind of pressure that he would just creating in a vacuum outside of a record label expectation or numbers or money or anything that that was really sort of unadulterated happiness for you is unencumbered creativity. Yeah. I mean, we all had the goals and high aspirations of playing for thousands and thousands in arenas. And of course, you know, anybody who joins a rock band has that dream. You know, that that's really where they all want to go. Very few want.
"judy king" Discussed on KFI AM 640
"But you were so close that all of it was was happening in front of you, You know, I mean, it's just to me. The geography of it doesn't necessarily mean that impacted you less or more. I mean, it's just that everybody felt that regardless of where you were, I feel closer to New York City and Manhattan when I'm staying in Hoboken, as opposed to staying in Manhattan, because when you're there in Hoboken looking across Ross, the river. It's a very short river there that short distance. You're taking in the towers, the sights the new year taking it in more so than when you're in it, In my opinion. Judy King. Yeah, Yeah, And all these people were like I said that was I think the statistic was 500,000. Half a million people were taken off of Manhattan Island that day by boat. And they did it in nine hours, and it was the largest maritime evacuation in history. Judy, can you hang on, stay with us for another segment. Option. Great, uh, talking to Judy Ferry. You know her story about all the boats coming to the rescue. Remind me of the occasion Navy down there in New Orleans after Katrina. It's just nice to see the best in people trying to help out in a worst case scenario. Judy Farah was a senior editor at KFBK radio station that we both worked at different times. And she was in New York. She was in Hoboken, New Jersey, I should say the day of the September 11th attacks and was supposed to be at the world Trade Centers will continue with our conversation with Judy here in just a second. Gary and Shannon and Amy King has.
"judy king" Discussed on Sky News Daily
"Change committee has said that we all going to need oil and gas even in the run-up to twenty-fifty conscious turn the tie off are thousands of dollars stake et cetera et cetera. But there are those according to question. Well we don't need to approve new oil extraction. We don't need to give them a big oil companies such a favorable tax environment. We don't need to be the taxpayer with cough. The cost of decommissioning and perhaps the uk is not walking the walk and talking the talk when it comes to fossil fuel extraction and investments that being said on the other hand there are plenty of moves afoot in green financing and move away from money flowing into into fossil fuel investment and mass as much to do the markets as it is to do with the government from extinction rebellions point of view. None of that is happening fast enough and campaigners have told me over and over again there can be no excuse for propping up the fossil fuel industry in the north sea when the more pull out the north sea less chance. We have hit simone. That's here by twenty twenty targets. Is it possible to quantify their impacts date aww a influencing political opinion of influencing public opinion affecting policy tool except for us ago they were absolutely influencing public and political opinion. They arrived on the scene with a real ban and bought not just london but other cities around the country to a standstill and around the world actually is a global movement but right now it is my view that the focused on the movement on the momentum when it comes to climate change and policy is on the international stage is in diplomacy it is john kerry shuttling around the world. Us climate. it's in the focus on cop. Twenty six in in november. It is about big levers being ruled that enhanced commitments under paris agreements. It is. it's not about people looking themselves in inboxes in front of the treasury. Now obviously there is. There is absolutely a place for people power and it's been incredibly important as we all know in massive changing massive issues and positions on massive issues in the past but it feels like momentum shift really away from extinction valley and just just just looking at the numbers that capable of gathering on the streets of london in particular and much more towards the big levers of power. This is about wall street and big business changing behavior because it's commercially appropriate and beneficial to do so. It's about the the big global powers china india. Uk the us. France germany coming together and making big more ambitious commitments. To keep this up to keep one point five alive is as the saying goes and it is my view that extinction belly and as it is has electrons of of on its own shifting. You know government policy and changing the behavior big business so can activism actually play a role. In lobbying policymakers on i on my way into parliament several times was handed leaflets by on occasion by really quite elderly people apologizing for the disruption but explaining how important they felt. The issues were well. Judy king baroness brown of cambridge. Is chair of the carbon trust and a member of the house of lords. And i think that that behavior that range of people telling us how concerned they were about. Climate change was very impactful. I think it struck a lot of people most parliamentarians sort of represented the broad range of of society that were concerned about these issues. Had any factor. And i think we on on the committee on climate change. I think for us actually. It was very useful precursor to the publication of our report..
"judy king" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM
"Coach money Williams just couldn't make sure it's not about that frustrated us a bit that happens to every team, and they physically get after you. Came for Sunday afternoon Staple center. We're going to talk more about the game. Actually, we love sports coming up in about 20 minutes or so coronavirus in Arizona. It's called social desire, ability, bias, and it could be the motivation for you to keep wearing a mask. Even if you're fully vaccinated respondents C 62% of other people in public places wearing masks. However, when we asked all these respondents, how often would you say you Personally would were master face covered in. Oh, the responses are much higher. Mike Noble with O H predictive insights. Reports 83% and the CDC calculates the nation could reach 70% full vaccination rates by September by Johnson Johnson SNAFU, For example, that it happened we would've reached at 70% threshold. By the middle of June, the FDA froze J and J to investigate possible links to blood clots and deaths. Peter same or Katie Air News state prisons will begin allowing visitors again. And the Arizona Department of Corrections, Rehabilitation and Re entry is resuming in person visitation. Starting June, 19th will be limited to two adult visitors and one minor child or three people. The department's Judy King says visitors will be required to wear a mask and we are going to be operating our visitation rooms at 15% capacity so that we can avoid overcrowding, she adds. In person, Attorney visits and volunteer service activities will also be allowed again, plus work programs for inmates. Are resuming next Saturday grizzled the city..
"judy king" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network
"We keep her melissa militia. Do you know militia schaller. Do don't we boy. Who's the prettiest boston this nikola words. I heartily concur with your opinion regarding auto loving ruler. Cinnamon he mean he thinks so too. Well we sure would like to see melissa again. What's your trouble. Little miss about getting our beautiful silver star fix and she told us. What do we should that together again. At a wishing well fuzzy here unfortunately spoiled our plans by falling into the wishing well so they had the us up the wish to get him out and if we could see melissa again we thought maybe she'd tell us something else to do. Yes we just gotta get. Our superstar fixed the blouse on top of our christmas trees. And it just won't be christmas without it no. I'm sure it's hard to hear about all the trouble. Do folks head. But maybe you won't have to go all the way back to see melissa while if you mean my friend i'll just show you got your looking. Glass slammed let shucks no one that we call you left in os leaving things behind when they're needed last. You have porn alerts right now just me have a business. Show you trick now. I i take my hat. I bet he's just like that. Mr preston addition don't know the party you mentioned. But here's the idea now if you put these looking glass inside mccain gallon head. Courtesy shown you can see melissa and talk to her. That's wonderful you better do the talking judy king grasslands right now put it down here mccain gala net. That's it no. You just think real hard that you want to see. Melissa unfiltered ever sell high. I in the looking glass own alexa. We've had such a time. She doesn't answer me here. Her cheatin- here. You you grow along. Kelly your trump all right melissa dear. We did just what you told us. And went to the wishing will poor patio cinnamon felon. When he was looking down inside who we had to use up the only wish we could have to get him out so we couldn't wish ours. Die back together again. Would you please tell us what we can do now to get it mended. She's smiling. She hears all right little miss. Oh she's writing something on a piece of paper now she's holding it up for me to see underneath the thing three another clue your short c. Oh now she's gone. I wonder what she's talking about underneath a single tree. It's just like a treasure hunt. You go one place to find out another place to go. Melissa knows what she's talking about. So you better do. She say three. You're now mr slim seems to me about it. Supposed to be the golden grow whereas that stranger cross the purple plain. You're not real hard. You can see lessening. Over yonder or regular sparser distinctly. Mighty sure. We can't take a clear across the purple plain but we got a job to do you know got around them grow. Were gotta come on. Boys gotta get moving long partners now. Hope you get you start right pro all right..