19 Burst results for "Kahal"
"kahal" Discussed on Museumspodden
"As the onto istana on the home. The fight is scheduled doggy dog on the list are also ian the songs nine thirty pm president-elect so play what the as me and mendham detroit's manatt sorted and closely at long. This song. The had had from vogue vogue. Gums gerhard steadied. Then hideout mushroom the had overly kid. I'm award or that. Men are leak so visa decide they outrage accordingly beaten florida for cia. Varda death to mika social. Then he'll gin through voyeurism often promote the you go to them not the the died the it was fighting also gov evening. Dos needle is on the bar festival bar. Knowsley thing so may Although fading turnover mendome john that ends kahal nyc smart sitting thirty through august zipper. Malta is gonna go home. A doggy dogg. So-called in clause talgo. So so this. We still played in gummer's visual net lonzo by did y'all the protesters often so mincing close hiawassee hood dealing in on thing is going into the glass or david. See the oth-. Ned lender net gain on medicare poorly. Tom stu little without on the because on desk or on mobile most of them will buy something. They're all these hip on the head. Coach and weakening of the behavior made him up.
"kahal" Discussed on Scientific Sense
"Engineers would do well to think about and that. Is that the cerebral cortex is organized. In a way that the earliest born cells are deep. And you can. As development occurs you layer on towards the outer moose cells and it turns out the imo cells of the cortex are the output layers the intermediate layers are the input layers and then on top of that are the associational layers that connect one area to another and there are specialized interneuron each one of those layers which are probably important to allowing the brain to function the way it does okay and so so the inside land output layer and so is this design or sort of a sequence of this inside immediate outside functionality is unique to humans of you find that in my sprain and and other other animals so i mean this is a question that people have challenged themselves with since the time of ramona kahal. What is the human advantage. Why do we at least perceive ourselves to have higher cognitive functions than other species so in mammals the cerebral cortex is a ubiquitous feature and this organization is very clearly there in everything from rodents all the way up to humans. Wales any mammal. You care care care to think about this. Sophistication of the cerebral cortex is clearly higher developed in terms of humans in mouse and the really striking anatomical feature that sets us apart from a lower mammals. Is that the associational. Part of the cortex is greatly expanded. Okay so so the as the brain guard more complex I'm thinking about the kosovo the evolutionary aspect of this At some point It had to do the Sort of put lots of different units Is in a in a concert. A dance right so the so that the association plot than becomes Becomes very important so so we don't see that type of sophisticated association layer. Let's say mouse straight You do see it and again. I think there's a danger. In putting a hierarchy in terms of cognitive function to a most being inherently stupider than us is one hundred million years from us and it does things that might do very very well but the constraints which allow it to survivor different than the constraints that allow us to survive. I think it is probably fair to say that the human brain is more elaborate more sophisticated than the most brain and there probably is higher computational ability in office but you know frankly if you look at porpoise.
"kahal" Discussed on Entrepreneur Stories for Inspiration: Millionaire Interviews
"I keep that circle that work passionate life, balance and shack, and so I think I came up with the philosophy that works very well for me that I am comfortable with sharing with other people and I hope that other people benefit from it from the philosophy that I'm approaching, but I'm very conscious of the fact, so we are no longer in business together. My wife and I are very happily married. Two kids were not. We're not one of those people that can do it. That's okay. We tried it. That didn't work, so we have a great relationship. She's extremely supportive in I. Consciously make the time and I use tricks in my calendar and make sure that I scheduled date nights and make sure that just had enough time in. Sometimes, it's very simple. She says Kahal by six. It could be home by six. That's okay. That's mutually beneficial, thank. You, definitely, overachiever, because like most of us might just post it note, but you had to read a book to remind you're. Just reading a book on the weekend. How is that because it seems like it was your first book? Yeah, it's my first book. Are you GonNa? Write another one. I say I want I'm assuming there's GonNa be another one oh. Yeah, definitely we'll see how it goes I. It's not cheap, and it can't be cheap, but it wasn't cheap for me, but it took. Took me about a year and I- lottery visions a lot of time. Yeah, weekends for sure to do actually read it, or did you hire someone to help? You I hired somebody to write. The words I got all the concepts. I talked it through evaluated. Every we did. The outlines together the chapters together. It's all my thoughts I'm just not a good writer. Somebody who does that and that's what I was gonNA suggest if you wrote it yourself. I agree with you. If I could speak it out right versus having to rate, take years I'd imagine person if you're doing it that way, but I mean obviously still all of your thoughts, your just again very efficient. Obviously, we found out, and you're able to outsource that opportunity to somebody else, and if you can record it and send it to him or Or something like that, and then they help you..
A Life Full Of Unmanageability
"Thank you for hanging out with me today and listening to the pod. I feel like we have had some really compelling stories on the last several weeks and it has been awesome for me to listen to those episodes again and I find myself intrigued league even know I was there when we recorded he no. It's usually several weeks or even a couple of months between recording an episode and launching. It live for you so when I sit down to edit an episode. It's kind of all new to me again and it's actually really fun but I feel like we've had some great great stories and really good stop in some stuff kind of outside the box so to speak. I think the episode Eighty eight with Joshua Shea was super compelling in challenging for me in some ways you know Joshua is this nice guy by overachiever. Kahal Eq and I can relate to all of those things you know and when we started getting into the details of where his his porn addiction took him there were definitely moments that were uncomfortable for me and not necessarily like the sex or pornography pornography part of the discussion but what triggered for me was the manipulation and this was a difficult part of my own story in a couple of ways one when I got sober in started to heal and become a better human being. I started to recognize How manipulative I had been in my drinking life and I was not comfortable thinking of myself in that way? You know I mean that's weird to think of yourself as manipulative manipulative. I knew I was a mess and there were times when I didn't think I was fixable at the same time I was a very loving and kind person you know. I love people in a huge way and like most addicted people. I was super codependent. So I had that people pleasing thing that would make me go out of my way for everyone and over the top even when it was unnecessary and as we all know no one of us is all good or all bad right. Every one of us is some combination of both in. That was certainly true for me so it triggered me to think about how manipulative I had been and it also triggered this other piece of my own trauma around sound manipulation and sacks and this is also a big part of addiction for many of us in part of our trauma. I've definitely had my fair share of of being lied to and manipulated and used for sex right and one thing. I WanNa let me preface this. I I want to really stressed about this topic anytime we talk about sex relationships any of that stuff I feel like men really can get a bad wrap when we talk about sex so I wanNA clarify we all manipulate one another four sex or with sex right we manipulate for different reasons. Men Men manipulate to get sex women use sex to get companionship and security and this just goes with like our natural innate instincts instincts men's core instinct is procreate women's corps instinct is security and the reason I want to be clear about that is. This isn't a battle of the sexes right and and I have been called out before where somebody was like. You always talk about. Men like bagging on men. That's not the case. I talk about men because my because because I date men so my experiences have been with men that please. I don't ever want anybody to think that I think men are bad and women are like we are all a mess. Okay and I WANNA be clear on that. It's not about all the sexes. We are all a hot mess and we are a hot mess together. We you just do things we maneuver a little bit differently right so I don't ever want anybody to feel like I'm Talking Trash on one and not the other. Because I don't feel that way at all anyway. I feel like that conversation with Joshua Shea really got me thinking some good and some bad and the five truths episode food. That was another episode. That really got some incredible feedback. Like I was kind of blown away to be honest. We got an incredible response to the five truths episode. And I wanna read some of those comments from the facebook group because this I mean you guys know this makes me so. Oh freaking happy. Not only all the conversation that we have in the facebook group. I love that but hearing your feedback. You know what I mean knowing what things you like to talk about and what things as you want to hear more about and what impacted you in an episode like I love all of that that allows me to serve you better and to provide you with the information nation that you want right so I love this stuff. okay so one person sat in. I'm not going to give names right because it's a private facebook group in just to who protect everyone's privacy. I'm not GONNA say Necessarily who said were but someone said might be. He my favorite one so far and I've listened to them all phenomenal pod like that's huge. You guys that's crazy. Another one was frigging fantastic. PODCAST thank you Angela. Pugh you always seem to say so many things that I need to hear in the way you say say those things are right on target. Bless you my friend and bless you to my friend Another one was. I really needed to hear. Addiction is not a weakness loved it. I listened twice. Took a good look at myself and spoke okay to my closest friend about it. I'm not doing this without a support system. Thank you so much and I love that you guys. We have to have a support support system. It is so important that we have that support but also to get that love and acceptance from the people that we love is such a big part of our journey you know so that was beautiful last one said O m G. I loved the five truths. podcast curious curious to know which one people struggle with the most hearing Angeles say that she is not a weak person and addiction. Doesn't make you weak week was super inspiring. I loved the comment about having a perfect exterior and being an addict I love that. She is helping. Remove who've a huge stigma around this issue. I feel so validated and so excited about my sobriety. Holy Crap you guys. You have no idea India how much I love these conversations in hearing your thoughts and I totally agree with the last one like I would love to know which the five truths people struggle Ogle with the most and I probably have a pretty good idea because I have these conversations with with clients and everybody trying to get sober all the time. And that's why I put that five if truths episode together but yeah I would love to know that. Like what was the most impactful piece of that. And so if you're in the facebook group start that conversation and if you're not in the facebook group and get your buns over there and join it. It's FACEBOOK DOT com forward slash groups forward. Sasha diction unlimited and. I will put the link in the show notes. Of course so you can click and get there right from your podcast and this actually leads me perfectly into today's topic topic a life full of unmanaged ability and there was a ton of unmanageable city in my life. Not only in my drinking life if but well into my sobriety and I think this can be one of those words that gets thrown around like in the twelve step programs because because it's part of the first step our lives have become unmanageable and I feel like the word gets thrown around. But there's not a lot of real explanation an as to what that means and I mean honestly. I don't think I explored this word and really what it meant till probably a few years into my sobriety alrighty because I have a hard time sometimes connecting the word with the actual behaviors in. Maybe it's because I'm so analytical analytical and kind of a logical thinker. I need to know like when you tell me. My life is unmanageable. I need to know exactly what actions I'm taking being that are labeled unmanageable right. Like that's just how my brain works. I need to know what that means like literally.
"kahal" Discussed on The School of Greatness with Lewis Howes
"And they find is that these, these network of enterprise, people have different things going on, and they're not necessarily doing them all at once, but they'll have these different interests, the move on one. Maybe we'll get stuck the move to another one and they keep circling back, and they all sort of end up informing one another way, so interesting. This guy, Santiago Ramon. Kahal Nobel laureate father of modern neuro science Spanish, Nobel laureate wouldn't. Sort of describe this. He would say, like the most creative, scientists have this, this broad network and his quote is basically to him who observes them from afar. It looks as though. They're dissipating their energies, when, in fact, they're strengthening and channeling them. Right. So forty you say this, because my fuel who you'll meet as Matt, he called me Picasso. He's like, I don't know how you do it like you've got so many things in your head that are always like you come back to stuff. You do this, you're painting was like Cosso. He's like I'm more like Michelangelo lover. Why just I love the seat, how it is structured how it is. But you're just kind of all over the place, but it always works out in a beautiful way. Yeah. And by the way, Michelangelo. So let's talk about Michelangelo, right? So there's this Michelangelo painting didn't like painting probably his rivals got him that gig to keep them out of sculpting, and was forced to do it wrote some poems about gave up our little while just write poems, most of which he didn't finish one of which was about how much he didn't like painting. And there's this idea that he would. See a figure inside of a block of marble and just draw out. Like taking a figure out of a bath of water. Turns out not to be true was written in a biography by guy was like a famous fabulous basically and Michelangelo actually left, like two thirds of everything he ever touched undone, because he would start with the block of marble he would decide to try something else. Do something else and run out of stone and discard and go to something else. So it's sort of an interesting metaphor for this idea that, oh, he just saw the finding erotic when, in fact, like he left almost everything on done because he didn't see that. And so it's just sort of an interesting, I mentioned, this, and the very end of the book is this sort of interesting metaphor for how we should think about ourselves because that's sort of part of this mythology of like you just see the finished rutta chiseled away. What wasn't supposed to be exactly? Exactly. Exactly. And so whereas the reality is like most of everything he ever touched. He didn't finish right here to throw away, six months on something and mesh start over because he tried to do something different than you don't have enough marble left or whatever. Yeah, well, what is it that all? Your mind from your research all the best athletes scientists, you know, billionaires entrepreneurs have in common or there things that you think they all have in common. I mean obviously the athletes, the top of the top, we know that they had more unstructured activity as a child child develop. What about is there any common themes from the top athletes billionaires Ross stars in your mind? I mean, I think they have to have some tolerance for. I think we give a lot of lip service to itali- for failure. But I think in practice, like good. Oh, conference and see people like failures green learn from failure. And then you talked to somebody who like actually it's something at work, and it's not like anyone was like that was great. Yeah. Do your job better here. So one of the one of the places that I write about in ranges, three, m the company, which is like it's, it's always listed on the world's most innovative companies. But all the other names, you've heard like, Google, apple all this stuff, and then it's like three m and their inventions. Our crate from posted. Oats to like, high-tech, mayor nautical, engineering stuff. And, and one of their biggest inventions that I've profound. Here's called multi-layer optical film, which is all phones, everything we've got an here because it recycles, light inside the device that you can get brighter picture with less battery power longer..
"kahal" Discussed on WTMJ 620
"Developments regarding the stories out of recede. And Milwaukee two officers one Racine officer one Milwaukee police officer killed overnight. We can tell you that the a photograph now, I guess, an official, I guess, photograph if you want to call it that of Milwaukee police officer coup, her has been released the process of, including that in our online coverage WTMJ dot com. And again reading it's a rather. Brief statement that has just been put out by MP, the only new and air. Correct me if I'm wrong, the only new bit of information is that officer her twenty seven years old. We knew that he was a two year, but now twenty seven years old Twenty-seven-year-old officer, he was headed home for the night was off duty was driving back to his house after his shift at district four and you was hit and killed by a man who may have been drunk. He was on his fourth probation OWI. He was going very fast, some things that he might have been going ninety miles per hour when he blew a red light slammed into officer crews car as he was headed home for the night, killing him got out of the. Car ran away with then later taken into custody and again as some credit here to witnesses who stayed on at the scene when it happened stayed on the scene. And with that suspect of fleeing on foot rebel to provide some accurate accounts of descriptions that allowed the officers then arriving to track him down again. He's a thirty four year old resident of the walkie. And the piece of information that office Morales gave us this morning. And now this statement. Reiterates is that the suspect currently on probation for OWI fourth offense OWI, Thus I think some ways implying that there was L Kahal involve that has not yet been confirmed. Nevertheless, just inferring from that implication. Would that detail have been put in there? If that was not we'll find out, but something to be said for that after the news. In a very busy news cycle. This week already Tuesday yesterday. There was a long. We meet law article in the Atlantic. About details regarding remember Malaysia Airlines flight three seventy that just disappeared. Back in March of twenty twenty five years ago, right over the Indian Ocean. Right. March of twenty fourteen there were among others. There were Americans on board that flight well in the July issue of the Atlantic a writer at aviation specialist has delve into what happened to the missing aircraft, including the disclosure, he claims that Malaysian officials knew far more about where the aircraft was the night. It went missing and information about the captain of that plane. And according to this aviation specialist and writer, there were quote, indications of trouble when you look at some of the details in the life of captain Zahari Ahmad Shah who's piloting the flight that night, some very interesting details in this very lengthy article will some, some of the highlights of what this writer. Aviation specialist detailed in the Atlantic. New information perhaps things to consider. We'll do that just a couple of moments. But I it is eleven thirty one. So let's get the very latest. Now from the breaking news center, from Eric two men, who worked as police officers one in Racine, the other in Milwaukee dead in separate incidents. We'll start a Milwaukee police officer coup. Her was twenty seven years old. He was a two year vet headed home for the night early this morning. Worked in district four on the northwest side, his car broadsided your sixtieth in capitol. Police say the suspect in the other vehicle was writing driving at a high rate of speed slammed into hers vehicle. He was currently on probation for his fourth OWI that man is now in custody. Don't know his name quite yet, we do know that her was killed in that crash his remains taken to the medical examiner's office earlier this morning in Racine late last night. A police officer there, John Hetman he'd been with the department for more than twenty years. He had witnessed an armed robbery near teasers bar. He tried to intervene. He was shot and killed. He was off duty at the time of that incident, his remains were taken to the Milwaukee county, medical examiner's office, as well this morning. Just a few hours ago both cases are still being investigated in fact, in Racine, the suspect still on the loose. No one in custody as they searched for them. And we do have surveillance picture of that suspect, you can find it online at WTMJ dot com. Or you can text the word Racine to four one four seven nine one six twenty in. We will send that right back to you. But in the meantime, that case still fluids, still very active as Racine Milwaukee both dealing with officer deaths both off duty at the time time for the WTMJ, Drake and associates market update. It's been a good day, so far. On Wall Street, the Dow is up three hundred and forty two to twenty six thousand four fifty four the NASDAQ is up one hundred twenty two seventy nine sixty five in the NBA is up thirty one to twenty nine twenty WTMJ Pella w dot com timesaver traffic..
"kahal" Discussed on News Radio 690 KTSM
"And the news this week is that sticking to a plant rich diet can reduce high blood pressure is called the dash diet dietary protein, the stop high blood pressure. The stash diet may also lower the risk of heart failure in people under the age of seventy five the dash diet is the dietary approach, which is. Hi, and fruits, vegetables, and whole grains, as well as being seeds nuts. Low fat or fat free dairy poultry fish in vegetable oils. It's like the Mediterranean diet. But without L Kahal, and with edit low fat dairy. Yeah. So when is the last time you advised somebody who was a patient of yours to follow the dash diet yesterday? Oh, time big what were the symptoms? What were the signs that made, you say to this person, you know, you should follow the dash diet? Well, I just it's used for people who have high blood pressure who want to initially avoid medication and wanna try with diet. But my own feeling is that everybody should eat this diet. It's just a really healthy diet, fruits, vegetables, whole grains. Low fat dairy products being seeds in nuts. Seems pretty simple right down to it. Being healthy actually is pretty simple. When you get right down to it, it's what we do to ourselves. I was talking on the JV program earlier about smoking, and what happens with people who smoke and then there are many other things, what are we eat a million of rest? But the way you prescribe health is such a simple formula. You'd think that everybody would kinda get it but we're easily distracted apparently. From living that good life by other things that seem to be more fun. It's fun to eat fatty foods because they taste better. It's great to each shoot sugary things because they taste better. It's all about taste member. We had Phil Limpert, who is the supermarket guru on sort of a contemporary of yours. And he used to talk about the philosophy that they in their studies found when tracking food and how it was going to do. He said, if it doesn't taste good. Forget, it it's not whether it's healthy or not people make their decisions on what they eat by how it tastes. That's pretty true. Too isn't it when you think about it? Well, it depends, whether you live to eat or eat to live. Yes. That's a good way of putting it. Speaking of eating, here's another study about your blood pressure. And how beneficial it may be to eat walnuts you, you talk about nuts. You said part of the dash diet, eating nuts and stuff or all nuts to be created or treated equally. Well, this study will tell you something special that one particular type of nut the walnut is out of the journal, the American Heart Association this week that eating walnuts may help people at risk of cardiovascular disease, lower their blood pressure. If they consume them as part of a low in saturated fat diet, walnuts contain a plant based Amiga three it's called alpha linoleic acid. And this has been official affects definitely on the blood pressure. But it would be what, what might do does it lessen artery pressure. Or just it most likely relaxes the big vessels of the body, and therefore lowers the blood pressure. Got it. Okay. Now, in terms of exercise, which you and I also talk about all the time. You're an exerciser I am. I find myself now when I'm working outside because, now we're in the season on the farm, and I'm very active physically, I find myself thinking about walking faster when I'm walking across the barnyard instead of just going at the normal clip. I sped up my speed of walking because in my mind, I have that number that shows up that shows that you're active physically figures number it is. But it's, it's the lowest Abed cholesterol. Right. If you are exercising, you're likely to not have as much bad cholesterol, and more cholesterol and write your enhancing your life span. According to the mayo clinic proceedings this week, we learned that the speed person walks may, actually help them live longer people with body weight ranges that span from underway to obesity, have a longer life expectancy, if they walk more. Briskly compared to those in the same way category, who do not brisk walking? It may years to your life and slower walking people have shorter life. Spans. That really does it make a difference. I've heard and I think you're the owner Toby's how long the longer the better. But every bit of attention you can pay to things like that adds to your better health. Absolutely walk in a minute or two. Just in mind, I think this is all about how important physical fitness is to life expectancy. All right now. Before we leave the category of the heart, your specialty cardiologists. You have an I have had many conversations about Stanton's, I've chosen not to introduce them into my life. And I think I'm okay with it. You haven't pressured me because there hasn't been that sort of pressure needed. It's not life and death with me, but it does seem to be life and death with some people. And here's an unexpected consequence of taking stems it looks like exactly this is that a cancer medicine this week. New research just published this week shows that statin drugs. Doug may be a new weapon in the fight against cancer people. Statins before receiving a Colo rectal cancer diagnosis. They have an eighteen percent lower risk of dying from cancer. Those who take statins before diagnosis. Also have fifteen percent, reduce risk of dying from any cause. Well, how can you argue with that, I guess you need to start growing them on your form? That's it. Right. We'll do that along with the Mikko. And they have very as a combo for you. Sixteen past the hour. This is good health. Dr Ken Cronos is here. I'm Doug Stephan with a reminder about my pillow European lows. I hope our my Pillow's, I've had mine now for a couple of years because we've been talking about him on the air since last year before that. So many of you and me. We're all together had problems. Getting a good night's rest pillows, go flat. Lot of them, even the expensive I used to buy expensive pillows at Macy's change him and flip flop along at night, wake up with a sore neck or back, headache, you all that stuff, and so to change all of that, when I was introduced to Mike Lindell, and they wanted to advertise on the program, I said, okay, let's give this stuff. Try thinking as I do from time to time a little askance a little move, sometimes a little skeptical. But I found that my skepticism wasn't necessary because these pillars really do support me where I.
"kahal" Discussed on ESPN Chicago 1000 - WMVP
"Explosive athletic, ability and power is unlike anything we have seen in guy his side. And I think that game is built designed leaves at sportscenter is the car, you're driving twenty twelve or newer. It's so here's something, you know, today's newer engines, run hotter, making them more vulnerable the carbon build up which could affect engine performance. Protect your into with new valvoline modern engine full synthetic specially formulated to protect cars built twenty twelve or new from carbon buildup. Learn more at modern oil dot com. Valvoline since eighteen sixty six visit zone now by the lean modern engine pulls Fetig oil filter thirty three ninety nine see store for restrictions and details here's Tony Romo for sketchers slip on footwear. I like to make my life easy. I got a car that can drive itself. A robot? Vacuums my whole house clean and sketch your slip ons. They don't have just slip it on and off for these. And they comfort to another level the flexible, breathe -able, sketchers air-cooled memory foam. Plus they come to why. Variety of current styles. Sketch slip ons, you'll never want to wear anything else. Triscuit your slip ons with air cooled memory foam today. Sketchers comfort included. We all want our kids to grow up safe and healthy soon show, the bow. And we tell them with honest conversations to lift them know, what we expect. That's especially important when it comes to L Kahal and other drugs kids need to know the dangers and how to avoid them. And when it comes to pain medications opioids they need to know that they should never be taken without a prescription and never shared with friends or family. It's dangerous and legal talk with your kids because when you talk they hear.
"kahal" Discussed on KHVH 830AM
"Call one eighty three eighty three. I was just looking at your phone. Five to one eighty three eighty three gives call right now. As far as any we're in February. Of course, is there anything that's indicating first-quarter eighty comparisons. That we would like to share not yet. I didn't see the stats come out yet. But there are no they're pretty much almost there do, but just you know, being that, it's Valentine's Day. I think you should buy your sweetheart a little condo. You know roses, die chocolates. Make you happy. And then you have to work out. And you know, but a little condo come on. It goes such a low that shows true love. Cake. So ladies out there. When your guy brings you roses a bouquet. Yeah. It's cute. But if he brings your set of keys, that's how you know. He's a keeper. Okay. They're saying there, you go just say open up that card, but to set of keys. Yeah. Preferably not for a car because usually, you know, that's bad debt. You wanna get that little condo that shows? True. Love you just saying covering a lot of saying, oh, man. Hey, you have a chance four hundred one hundred and fifty one hundred fifty right for sweet whispers. Let's go to Brenda Kahal aside, Brenda Iran with Richard good morning. Good morning, Richard. You know, me very well Richardson's recently. So my condo Brenda. How are you? I anticipate doing wonderful. I'm hearing you speak this morning on a relative matters that I'm interested in now that we sold it, Richard. Financial obligations going to be to the state of Hawaii and on the federal government on capital gains. Or is there any news taxes that I am not aware of? 'cause I don't wanna pay anything extra course. 'cause I lived here over thirty five years. Excellent question and thank you for the call as always thank you for listening. So. You have basically because you're an owner occupant your first two hundred and fifty thousand is tax free. I two hundred fifty.
"kahal" Discussed on KQED Radio
"A recovering addict who's been sober thirty years, dealing with her addiction is what made her decide to become a neuroscientist and understand how the brain processes addictive drugs when we left off. We were talking about how marijuana maybe more addictive than a lot of users think. Just as many states are starting to legalize marijuana neuroscientists are stepping up and saying hold on marijuana might be more addictive than we thought. And I think you'd probably say that's especially true for adolescents and young adult. Yes. I would definitely say the risks are greater for young people, which is the people, by the way who are biologically and socially and culturally prone to try new things. So it's a little bit of a. You know double bind because they're likely to try it, and it's likely to have this long lasting impact. But I think whether or not it should be legalized is maybe partly a question of whether or not it's harmful. I think neuroscientist do think largely that it is harmful can be harmful. It can change the course of brain development and have long lasting effects on brain pathways having to do with mood, and cognition and susceptibility to addiction, but so can alcohol and alcohol is very legal and widely accepted. So I think a counter argument is that well, if we were worried about the safety of drugs in terms of whether or not to be legal, then there wanna know Kahal are at least on par if alcohol isn't maybe worse. So I'm I'm sort of agnostic on the question of whether or not it should be legal there shouldn't be legal. I'm really for. Informed choices, though, I think if people better understand what the drug is doing to the brain. And how it's doing it. And when it's doing it, maybe they would make choices in their better interest. Do you think some people are more inclined, for instance, with marijuana to become more dependent on it? Then other people would I absolutely think that I it's funny. I was talking to it kind of a stranger who read a piece I wrote the other day, and he he said that he had always struggled with anxiety and irritability and that when he smoked he was less anxious unless you're at -able. So I think there's good evidence that people who use drugs successively, and who really liked them from the start are self medicating, a kind of neural deficiency or a deficit and in this case THC really works to alleviate his anxiety. And as he said to make him kind of a better. A person. And he knows that he's addicted to it. He knows that. He doesn't really get high. He doesn't really enjoy it. But is afraid that without it. He would be not a very good. Parents not a very good citizen. And so he's kind of dependent. So I think it is definitely the case that for people like him, and maybe people like me, the drug does something really useful. And for that reason, we're inclined to keep taking it something compensatory. Well, yes, it's competitive, right? It's compensatory within our brain adapts again to make us especially irritable and anxious without it. So when we talked about the possibility of him, cutting back, I said, you know, naturally, you're going to be more anxious and more air table for in the case of marijuana at least probably three or four months while the cells adapt, and you get those sites back, and then you'd be able to see well, am I really so anxious that I can't overcome it with other more helpful. Strategies like exercise meditation three to four months feels like a long time when you're going through it. Oh, does it ever for me? It took nine years till I didn't really miss smoking marijuana. The long very long is a long time. But you did it. I did it. I did it partly because I also realized that it was. Not enhancing my life anymore. And that I was using it just to cope with not using it. You rarely did opioids they weren't as readily accessible as they are today when you were having problems with drugs, you're at tar to overestimate the power of the hold opiates have come to have on their users. Why are opiates so highly addictive? Yeah. I think especially now their effects are so ones that we would value or that we do value. So opiates makeup user feel like they are not suffering that they are completely content completely comfortable completely. Well, that everything is okay. The way it is. And I think that for that reason they're so attractive because often we don't experience things are. Okay. The way they are. So they are kind of a perfect antidote to suffering of any kind. But the problem is the problem is if we reduce suffering, and we produce euphoria using opiates the brain adapts. And so now, we don't feel high and completely content with them. We just feel not sick and miserable. And when we take them away. We feel full of suffer. Offering much more suffering than we had started with to begin with. So the brain produces its own type of suffering. So one of the things you object to in the book is the use of methadone to counteract addiction in young people to heroin or any other opiates. What's the problem with methadone, especially for young people methadone is a pure substitute addiction, and it so it it takes the place of other opiates it's easier for society because it's very long lasting. So people aren't going through this really intense period of withdrawal. They can take it once a day, it's orally active. So that gets around the problem of finding clean needles and not making a mess on the street. They drink a little juice. It's very cheap. It's so it's easy to administer it's cheap in last time. And it makes the user not withdraw so for the rest of us. It's kind of. Nice thing because these people who are opiate dependent are kind of out of the way, they're not so hard to deal with. But for those users, especially if they're young it's even harder to get off of methadone than it is to get off of say heroin because it lasts such a long time. It really bays. The brain much longer. The adaptation is really profound. So it it was a decent strategy. I guess when we had these kind of career addicts there they had been using for twenty or thirty years, and there wasn't much hope of them ever getting off. But I think today suboxone is a much better choice because it doesn't completely substitute for an opiate. It's a kind of a halfway subsitute. It helps keep away the withdrawal. But it doesn't really produce much of a high. And so that enables people especially if they're motivated to get. Get clean to get through that really difficult. Periods of craving when they can't sleep, and they can't sit still, and they can't bear the suffering to to sort of get through that. And then maybe to titrate down. So is suboxone less addictive than methadone? To me, it is because it's less long lasting, and it's less potent at stimulating the pleasure pathways. How common is the use of suboxone in treating addiction and at recovery centers. I think it's getting more and more common. It's much more expensive, which is part of the issue. So I think it's harder to get and it's harder to pay for by state and local governments. But I think it is a much better choice since a lot of people take opioids and a prescription level for pain. And there are also being prescribed other drugs for other problems. They're having what are the interactions to watch out for? Yeah. I think a very problematic interaction involves opiates for pain and benzodiazepines for anxiety or poor sleep. What are the Bengals name or some Xanax Librium? All of the sleep aids are benzodiazepines include ambient Ambien for sure. And those those together with opiates are contributing to a lot of overdoses, so they they are, you know, people are both anxious and suffering. So they're taking these drugs that once and it's kind of an epidemic, and then they're dying. What what's the interaction that happens? Well, they the way that you die of opiates is by suppressing your breathing. So you actually suffocate to death. That's an opiate overdose. And the benzodiazepines allow you to kind of sleep through that. So they enhance your sleep too. So you're you're sedated while you're suffocating. Let me reintroduce you here. If you're just joining us. My guest is Judith Brazil. She's the author of the new book never enough the neuroscience and experience of addiction, and she is a recovering addict. And also a neuroscientist who studies the neuroscience of addiction..
"kahal" Discussed on We're No Doctors
"And I was I was I was I was on Dom a rarez front porch with Lisa lane gang. I don't know how happened and there was a bunch of moths in the late. And then a Mark on my ear and swipe it off. And then I heard this. Aw. It's it's here. It's here. To. So I. For how long should. So. That really. Fucking busy harder than anything to come out. So I had to drive to cedars the whole time in the car. Still alive? Get out because it was drawn to the light wouldn't he? Putting a flashlight around smart right to the hospital. I turn around. I don't think he could turn around guys going further in your is to malls. What lobster traps outta lobsters? So I go to the go to the cedars poorly says with me, and I say there's a month of may year. So they put me in the room. And then I sit in the room for two hours. Yeah. Just keep coming walking out and. What are they doing? That's taking so long in the back churning butter like what just come in. So finally, doctor comes in because what's happening a Muslim. And he goes, yeah. Did. He took a cotton ball, so canal Kahal. Jammed it in my ear, and he said that would've evaporate it would take all the oxygen out. And then they hear this month, slowly dying. Howard happening here. Story. I've ever heard the lead the, Nope. Him up your butt. So finally Sarry wall tomorrow, slowly. They flush it out. And then. I had it for a while pen to a little card at my car. But then I and this is why I thought of this. I went to Schnittke for something like a month later, and he looked in my ear, and he said did you have a bug in your ear? No come on. And I said on my ear drum was human suck moths number one. All right. Thank you. Everyone. The silvery silvery dust was I wanna thank Jane. We'd Lind Dana Gould, I. TV so happy busy back you for coming. Busy. Thank you guys for coming. This past should be up in about a week or so we'll have all the photos up on the Instagram. Thank you for coming. Enjoy the rest of the festival you guys. Thanks..
"kahal" Discussed on 106.1 FM WTKK
"Well, heck, I'll tell you what we're doing a lot right now is working with the the new, you know, budding so to speak a business canvas business, the, you know, the process of making medicine from cannabis is pretty much the same process we used to make almost all of our drugs. Half of all of our drugs are made from plants and the way we do that. Let's say we take willow branches we chop them up, and we put them in a tank full of alcohol, and we stir those are willow branches around. Well, you know, a lot of the active stuff in the branches goes out into the alcohol. We strain off the willow branches we evaporate off the alcohol nurse powder left in the bottom of the tank. Well that powders called aspirin. Okay. So that's how we make drugs in the normal. Western sense of the word now when it comes to what they're doing with cannabis. It's the same idea they take the plant, but what they're doing instead of using. No nice nontoxic moonshine is they're using propane, for instance. So they fill the tank with propane, and it's saturates all the the plant, and then they open the valve. And of course, the propane evaporates, remember, we evaporated the alcohol. So the oil that's left in the bottom is what they use for CBD or THC. But the trouble is pro Kane, it's an oil product, and as a oil product, it's five percent gasoline by weight, and of course, what makes us better with oil than oil. So the gasoline tends to stay in the final product. And here's this thing that's supposed to be healthy for us. And yet it's contaminated with carcinogenic stuff like benzene from crude oil. So obviously, the drug industry figured this out a long time ago and they use alcohol to make drugs because it's completely safe. So we're working with the county industry with their insurance companies who are going. Oh my God. We're looking at a huge risk here. If we let this go forward with, you know, oil products instead of alcohol, so we're getting really good. Response from the Kennedy industry 'cause everybody wants to have the, you know, the best product the most clean the most healthy. And so we're we're finding that when we talk about this instead of resisting going, well, we've been doing it this way forever. We're gonna keep doing say. Oh, no. Oh my God. We have to do this. Right. So we see the Canada industry being really responsive to our message that we need to use high-quality nontoxic things like alcohol to do our work and not not compromise. The public the way the pharma companies do now, you know. I mean, we don't want to be one of them. But when is big pharma gonna jump in and take advantage of this. They are already doing it. Oh, all the big guys are coming in corona beer came in with four billion dollars to get into the Canada business. And you know, what we're seeing? Here's the go ahead. The beer company. Yeah. Well, drugs are drugs. You know, whiskey beer, you know. Protecting their backside. I guess well, you know, they see it as a new market. I mean, there's only so much shelf space for beer, and they all know how much they can get. This is something new is this going to be huge? Oh, it's well, the estimates have gone up and up and up over the last year. And they're now saying that cannabis will be an annual business of five hundred billion dollars a year. Going international. And of course, they'll tax it and make a lot of money to. Well. That's exactly why the government is legalizing. George. We read a cannabis trade group in California, and we were at their board meeting. The chief of police was there, and he was instead of saying we gotta protect the moral fiber of our kids. And we gotta you know, I mean marijuana's gateway drug to her and all the old stuff. We've always heard what the chief of police were saying, well, we've got all these marijuana growers out there that are not paying their taxes like you legal marijuana growers, and we need to bust all those legal protect your business. But of course, our department needs more money to go ahead and enforce all those laws to benefit your business. Some keep growing him. We'll taxed you even more. Oh, they're taxing these guys at four to eight dollars a square foot. Wow. They can't trust him to tell how much money they made or how many pounds Eisold, but they know how much greenhouse space. They have to grow them the material. So they just tax them by the square foot. These taxes agencies have gotten very good at what they do. When did you realize David that this was going to be a hot topic? Well, there's a little story in my book alcohol can be a gas where I talked about carbon dioxide which is a byproduct of making alcohol, but in a good way. So when you for meant beer or you make any kind of alcohol, you add yeast eat the sugars that are in the let's say, you're talking rum where it's been sugar cane sugar in solution and that they make out Kahal, but they also make carbon dioxide about pound for pound now that carbon dioxide importance though, because when you have a greenhouse plants need to breeze carbon dioxide in the more the the more the merrier for the plant three times the yield a flowers, which is what they're trying to get what CBD in with. And so you get three times the flowers when you elevate the CO two in the greenhouse, and as a result, that's four dollars a square foot tax doesn't hurt as much when you get three times a product and no extra tax. So that's ecology for George. You. See you look at the system, and you figure out how to make it work for humans better by doing things in a more, natural and ecological way. How difficult is it for somebody to get in on the ground floor on this industry to cannabis industry? Well, I think that's hard. It's too late. Now, cause I'm seeing a rush of enormous amounts of money coming in with very expensive operations. Now. I think a lot of that expenses on warranted. And just like you guys were gold mining up there in California back in the eighteen fifties. Well, the store is charging him fifty bucks for a pick one hundred. Eighty dollars for a shovel. And you know, so we think, you know, the the cannabis businesses going through that growing phase where everybody is hitting them for every dollar. They can but in the long run because of the medical benefits not the recreational benefits that this whole CBD thing. We're going to see a lot of money being made, and it's possible to produce very high quality CBD on a small farm. In other words, you know, being able to get Al Kahal like we make and we intend to put alcohol plants. It has many Kennedy growing regions as we can we've already got several that were looking to build plants now, those those are going to make it easy for the smaller growers to get what they need to compete with the big guys. And you know, me, George I'm always out there for the little guy. Yes, you are. Yes. You are. So it looks like we ended two thousand eighteen with oil. Prices pretty darn low. And we started two thousand nineteen just the same. If not better what's causing that. You mean the prices going up again? But I mean, they were very low. Well, you know, whenever there's elections, and you and I have actually track this over the years whenever there's an election going on the oil companies make deals with whoever's in power to keep the price down. So that the public doesn't get outraged at the party that's in charge. So probably by March this year, you're going to see the price of oil jumped way up again, when they they extract their toll for doing the bidding of the party that was in control, David Bloom. Prediction, George you. And I have done this one a few times. And we're always right so far so good. So like, I say, you know, if you want to play the futures market at your local bar just that the guy next to you. You know, what the price is going to be.
"kahal" Discussed on KNST AM 790
"But basically, I've made it so that farmers don't need roundup at all if they use the byproducts of alcohol fuel, so if you use, but if you use GMO's to make alcohol because the stuff is boiled all the proteins that are in the corn. Which is what the GMO changes are proteins. They, you know, they're all destroyed. And so there's no problem with using even conventional corn to make alcohol, so it's not really an issue. But there's a lot of other things to make alcohol from, you know, in terms of food processing waste, and you know, and and we're not we're not big fans of corn. Except as thinking of corn is basically animal feed and getting the starchy out to make alcohol. The alcohol industry does. But really there are better crops. We've been working with sugar beet growers up in the north, and they have to sugar in America comes from sugar beach, not sugar cane, you know, so that's you know, half the sugar in the United States is a made in America product, which is a good. They can they have molasses and waste products that we can make in Dow Kahal, can you a gift you'll out of, you know, wasted plastic and things like that. Well, I could. Senior polyethylene, which is the average everyday plastic. We see and everything, you know, the the bags in the supermarket and the water bottles and all that stuff. Well, the first plastic ever made. Wasn't me from ethanol, and they call it poly ethylene. So it was made from ethanol, and there is a process to take all that waste plastic and actually reverse the process and break apart all the little S F O change and make it back in decimal. So I keep saying what we should do with this Pacific Geijer this massive floating island of little chips, plastic in the middle of the Pacific. We should be sucking that up and turning it back into L call instead of having animals, he didn't get sick keys in Virginia taken away. Keith. Hi, George Keith. Hi, david. Hello. Great to hear you again. Coast to coast AM with George Noory. Hey two weeks ago. Somebody emailed me a YouTube video documentary by Mike Adams called bias lodged. And I know you talked about the cattails are remember that from before when you on. Sure. And but this sounds like a very big problem that they're using solid toxic waste to put to that. They're selling this compost or or? It's natural. And organic good stuff. All kinds of toxins. Right. I remember years ago. They were also doing a similar thing with what was it the scrubbing or something from smoke? Stacks at coal fire power plant, right that they were putting out on the, you know, agricultural fields, and the EPA has approved both of these things I understand. And so, you know, the government or the government's complicity with a lot of these industries. They're the worst polluters and doing things that are just so harmful to to the people. You bet. What can you tell us about that? What can we do about it? Well, first of all people have to see the way you saw right there as you pointed out, it's not the government. It's the government doing the bidding of big corporations trying to make money. And so, you know, I think it's doing a lot of good people a disservice to say the government steps, and that what we got us as the corporations gotta stop telling our government. How it's supposed to be. So yes, using sewage sludge goes back. A long ways in Milwaukee they used to call it Milonga night. And that was sold in bags has kind of haven't heard that name in a year. I know, but it's still made and all around the place, they still try to do that. But, you know, the problem with the modern era is there's all this toxin in the sewage and it doesn't all get cleaned up. Now, the catch hell marches that we use for making alcohol remove all the nitrates. When they do it naturally to David. We're gonna come back and take some more calls as we.
"kahal" Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK
"A strongly religious person. But something really offends me about corporations, I think they can patent life. So my only patent is my one I called the patent to destroy Monsanto. And I the details of that are in my book. But basically, I've made it so that farmers don't need rounded at all. If they use the byproducts of alcohol fuel, so if you use, but if you use GMO's to make alcohol because the stuff is boiled all the proteins that. Are in the corn. Which is what the GMO changes are proteins. They, you know, they're all destroyed. And so there's no problem with using even conventional corn to make alcohol, so it's not really an issue. But there's a lot of other things to make alcohol from, you know, in terms of food processing waste, and you know, and and we're not we're not big fans of corn. Except as thinking of Cornell is basically animal feed and getting the starch out to make alcohol like the alcohol industry does. But really there are better crops. We've been working with sugar beet growers up in the north and they have to sugar in America. Comes from sugar beets sugar cane. So that's half the sugar in the United States is made in America product, which is a good. They can they have molasses and waste products that we can make endow Kahal. Can you a gift you'll out of you know, wasted plastic and things like that? Well, I could. Senior polyethylene, which is the average everyday plastic. We see and everything, you know, the the bags in the supermarket and water bottles and all that stuff. Well, the first plastic ever made. Wasn't me from ethanol, and they call it poly ethylene. So it was made from ethanol, and there is a process to take all that waste plastic and actually reverse the process and break apart all the little S F O chains and make it back indefinitely. So I keep saying what we should do with this Pacific Geijer this massive floating island of little chips aplastic plastic in the middle of the Pacific. We should be sucking that up and turning it back into alcohol instead of having animals. He didn't get sick in Virginia taken away. Keith. Hi, George Keith. Hi, david. Hello. Great to hear you again. Post to coast AM with George Noory, pay she weeks ago. Somebody emailed me a YouTube video documentary by Mike Adams called bias lodged. And I know you had talked about the cattails remember that from before when you on. Sure. And but.
"kahal" Discussed on Shutdown Fullcast
"Hey, look at your first apartment. Here's basically meth laboratory. If you want it to be. Yeah. There are this is the stage. If you don't know the various stages of candy, I think it's like like off ball. As far ball stage than it goes like like hard candy than hell hellraiser by. That's like it just goes immediately black and starts making horrible horrible smells. I wanna continue my series on char and on. Because there is a theme here, and this one this would have alcohol not good intentions, but Al Kahal junior year roomy this is from by the way from at lull EP be on Twitter junior year room, he stumbles home at two AM wasted. Okay. Okay. So you're gonna cook we're going to quote, a New Zealand public service announcement at you don't drink and fry don't don't. That's apparently the biggest public safety problem in New Zealand besides that rowdy family that wandered the island. Right. And billionaires is this is drinking and frying, the sky doesn't drink and fry it didn't work out same result. I hear him bang. You're on the kitchen and at one point he yells, forty minutes bullshit. It's going good places. When you're when you're yelling at the label of a frozen food. That's right. If it says cook it to seventy five for forty minutes, double it cut the time in half. I want to say that I've never had this exact conversation with the frozen food package coming back after drinking. I would be lying. I wake up at ten AM to what smells like toast and find him passed out of the couch and our oven on four hundred with Hungary man, meal pert to Chris, you know, you have to do to turn that to Briquet. It's barely food. Anyway. Jason do you. Do you have any fire smoke ones? You wanna hit up? Oh, man. They're almost all fired smoke ones. There are so many of those have one more that requires a visual asure provided post however, the finale to series on char. Is this? It's from at blue and Joe blow are used the baked potato button on my microwave. Once almost burn the house down listener, this is a picture of a very old microwave. What appears to be I'm guessing a Reagan era microwave. Okay. This appears to be pre Bush one. And I don't know what kind of demonic setting or what kind of vendetta against potatoes this manufacturer had, but by pressing the baked potato, but it is completely charred every single surface in this microwave and turn this four potato into a meteorite potatoes are used for vodka. He's commie nukem. That's how you smoke a rookie out. You put the Paik potato sitting on the microwave hit it every time. Yeah. This thing this thing looks like it's this thing looks like fallout. It is not this is amazing. So yeah, don't don't use the baked potato setting on this particular. I dunno. It's like a Kenmore 'cause someone that can more fucking hates potato. Jason you keep looking I'm gonna segue for that. These are two we got from the Reddit post that are almost the exact same story. And I'm going to read the first, and then the second part of the second the first was from Lord von ninety two this happened a few years ago, my younger brother eats, frozen pizza all the time. Unfortunately, the timer on my parents oven didn't work. So he would often leave pizzas in the oven..
"kahal" Discussed on The Final Furlong Podcast
"So when they roll up with the breathalyzers, they only do so twenty times a year, but they test everyone everyone is in the way room gets tested, no escape, and I think that's a real deterrent. Because it may only be twenty times a year if they roll up your getting tested, whereas with the drug testing to do a little bit more often. I think I worked at out something like eight percent of the meetings. They drove tests that they test urine. But the only tests eight to ten people on any given day. So that's a little known if If I'm. I'm if I'm a jockey, and I'm a bit chancy on that front. I like my odds, I go out and enjoy myself, and do whatever I wanted to do. I like my odds, even if they turn up at eight percent of meetings. Even if I think I might be in trouble the day to turn up a fair chance, I might not get tested. So people are clearly they raise the bands from two years to four years just over a year ago would have you to make a bigger deterrent? Clearly hasn't worked now developed it from four to five that's clearly going to have the exact same effect zero. You know, I think the only way they're going to read you make an impact with this is to increase testing because that's increased testing as well puts the fear of God into anyone in any sports. I'm not just talking about recreational here. I'm talking about performance. Enhancers more testing better testing that. That's how you clean it. Hang up because people will make bad decisions. And if there isn't enough deterrent there to stop to making those decisions, it'd probably keep making them. In many cases, these are young men, you know, adrenaline junkies. You know, you really have to get through to them pretty heavily to have an impact in every haven. Well, that's the problem if you were a young, man or woman, and you're an adrenaline junkie. And then you go on a night out with the few jockeys, and there's somebody who's fairly what establish established in the waiting room was justifying the laws and is taking something. And then that's handed over to you. How difficult is it to be that younger person? Who's gonna join them gently to say, no, that's it. That's it. That's probably how many of these cases. I hope could Ninety-seven percent of them are smart enough to go away can each bus. If for some reason, you're not then it needs to be it needs to be a severe penalty. What do you make of all this Vanessa? Just listening to you guys. It's a tricky one is now I think you'll right Kevin in the sense that it's all to do with the testing. And whether you do everything in life is about taking a risk, but these labs. A said, essentially, the testing was more regular, and that sort of an everyone was getting tested than a lot of people wouldn't take quite to risk the thing. But when actually comes to cocaine and the whole situation is that the thing I think that this whole five year ban lifetime by ever people spouting off about it is. Wrong. These donkeys a stupid to take it. And then take the risk with the testing and the riding and the days within when the taking him when they're riding of their ideas. Okay. But it's a recreational drug. I'd I'd rather someone I know it sounds stupid. But like you said is I think there's probably more than just beyond him. So in Savell Kahal, Linda is to still have cocaine and your system from an eye out partying. But an everyone's saying is it amounts of problem in racing. Yeah. It is. But it's a massive problem in just young. Well, it just. Yeah. It's not. It's not a racing problems. Everyone's freaking out about it. Being a racing problem. It's no, it's it's it's across the board. It's a problem. It's everywhere and. You know, you can be if you're in the right circles, you can be naive and saying that it's not. But it's just everywhere. You do Guo probably love more than I do now..
"kahal" Discussed on 20/20
"The day before the attack. She went to the police. She went to the police, and she said, I I wanted protective order against my husband. And they said, okay, we'll sit down this take a little while. We're gonna process it. We're going to get this thing done. We want to protect you. And she was not able to wait. He told me it will be ready three hours later, and I said. I really want to wait three hours of things to do. Johnny. When the week prior said, look, this is not working out. And so I'm going to get a divorce. Hitter. Like a ton bricks to his crying begging. She's she didn't believe in divorce, but says points, I mean. What's the point St. Mary happy? I think at that point in time was win Llerena really realized that her American dream was about. I think that that kind of settling off. There was some discussion about who would take over the apartment. He said he would breeze friend down would live with him. And she was to move out the day before the incident takes place, a friend of John's proper Johnston from buffalo comes and stays with the couple. Well, since you know, your hair. Let's go. Let's go hang out before you around. We were head drinks. Hang out people dying. Ziying late morning. You hit home. When he returned I was asleep. And he worked me because. Slim that were. The last thing she did that night kits literature on that she had ran that night and put it on the nightstand. And go on to sleep. And he comes in loaded to the gills without Kahal, and he decides to crawl in bed help himself because. That's my wife. She is sleep. Did you see her at all when you got in shoes in bed blender there? No and fold the clothes bet. Did you speak at all Raina before you went to sleep Saana sleep? Did you have sex with her that night? Listen, some pending going on that night. But no sex. Six I remember her trying to play with me. Asleep in those acidic and can respond to her advances are sexually or verbally. Stop went to bed. When did you know that he was awake? He Trump and me and. He his star to grabbing my arms really tight like before. He always do. I end. So I said I don't want to have sex, and I was trying to push him. But I couldn't. If forced me into I heard my. On Wor was reaping off. In was just fighting it psychos finding everything. So you say she was trying to have sex with you, and you were tired that the pretty big from her saying, you forcibly tore off her underwear and raped her. Everything was done my sleep sexual advances the talking deep sleep. But you say you didn't ripped anybody in my life is it possible to trying to have sex with her and she didn't wanna have sex happen. I didn't know what transpired there. Psalter? And and she's just laying there thinking not again..
"kahal" Discussed on Buzz Burbank News and Comment
"Got lumps of coal in the northbound lanes of I fifteen after a truck inexplicably dumped its load on the road. Security video has identified a suspect in a business burglary in Fort Collins, Colorado, the suspect is clearly Rudolph the red nosed reindeer or a woman who has such a costume the Grinch was as naked as the day. He was born when he tore down his neighbors Christmas decorations police in Green Bay, Wisconsin saved the sixty one year old man was drunk and nude when he ripped down the lights from next door. He's been charged with disorderly conduct and because I'll Kahal was involved. Resisting arrest, they called it. A true Christmas story in Toledo when a four foot tall weed on a street corner was suddenly decorated like a Charlie Brown Christmas tree not marijuana. Just a weed. We'd other people added more decorations, including bows and lights, still others. Left. Glad tidings and gifts for the poor. And donations the Christmas. We'd got its own Facebook page, but the local grant did a drive by he didn't take the donations. But he pulled the weed up and stuffed it into his trunk before driving away. There was warmer warmth this holiday of father who wanted to spend Christmas with his daughter new she'd be working both days as a flight attendant for Delta Airlines. So he bought tickets on every one of his daughters holiday flights using some frequent flyer miles, of course, in Chester county, Pennsylvania. Police got a call from a concerned relative worried that thirty four year old Nathaniel Lewis was acting erratically. The result was a shootout with police on a ten hour standoff with a swat team. But then one of the swat team members started singing silent night never mind, the police.
Santa Fe senior class balances grief and memories with celebration at graduation ceremony
"Live from NPR news in Washington. I'm Windsor. Johnston President Trump's top economic advisor is downplaying anger from US allies over the administration's new tariffs on steel and aluminum imports. Speaking on Fox News, Sunday, Larry cudlow says Trump is trying to fix the world trading system, not break. It was president from day. One wants to reform. The world trading system is not working, and there is so much unfair trading at illegal trading practices. There is virtually no reciprocity here Kudlow remarks came after finance ministers from the group of seven industrialized countries held talks in Canada. This weekend. China's says it won't buy more US goods. If the Trump administration goes ahead with plans to raise tariffs on Chinese imports, the warning comes as commerce. Secretary. Wilbur Ross concluded trade talks in Beijing today, emergency crews are airlifting people trapped by fast moving lava. From kilowatt volcano on Hawaii's, big island, Jackie young from Hawaii, public radio reports. Search and rescue missions are being conducted in isolated areas. Today, emergency crews are working to extract residents after a large half mile wide active lava flow, closed all access to the Kahal community and the vacation land subdivision civil defenses, instructing residents in those areas who ignored mandatory evacuation orders to get to designated landing zones of I state Senator Kyko Kelly said during an overflight on Saturday evening that he witnessed trap residents. The active lava flow was so hot. It evaporated all the water in the centuries, old green lakes, the largest freshwater lake in the islands, lightweight volcanic glass known as Pele's hair named after the goddess of fire and has it as gases continue to be health rates for NPR news. I'm Jackie young in Honolulu. Seniors at Marjory stoneman Douglas high school. School in parkland, Florida graduated today, diplomas were presented to the families of four seniors killed in the February shooting. NPR's, Greg Allen reports. There was also a surprise guest speaker. NBC tonight show host, Jimmy Fallon told the students. You're not just a future, you're the president, keep changing the world. He said he met many of them at the March for our lives, rally in Washington in March, several hundred Marjory stoneman Douglas seniors. Their families and friends attended the ceremony at arena. In sunrise, Florida often used for hockey games. The school district said, the ceremony was closed in the media because students asked that it'd be kept private afterwards. Those attending said it was a celebration, but somber, the families of four seniors killed in the February shooting were given standing ovations when they received the diplomates, the mother of slain student walking, Oliver war shirt. That said, this should be my son, Greg Allen NPR news, sunrise, Florida. This is NPR news in Washington. North Korea's state news agency says, Syrian President, Bush are all sawed plans to make a state visit to Pyongyang. United Nations monitors accused the two countries of cooperating on chemical weapons, which they deny President Trump has twice ordered air strikes against Syria to punish Assad for suspected chemical attacks on civilians. A new report says more than forty percent of children in Afghanistan. Do not attend school Jennifer glass reports from Kabul the report by the United Nations, children's agency, UNICEF, and the Afghan ministry of education acknowledges that Afganistan has achieved enormous progress in education since two thousand one. When the Taliban had forbidden girls education and supported mainly religious schools. The report says there are still many challenges and girls are far more likely to miss out on education than boys because of cultural barriers, including child marriage, poverty, fighting displacement, migration, and natural disasters are. All factors that keep Afghan children out of school. The ministry of education has a national strategic plan that hopes to address some of these problems. But in a country where statistics are difficult to calculate this report will serve as a baseline to measure progress for NPR news. I'm Jennifer glass in Kabul. Tunisia's defense ministry says at least forty six migrants have died after their boats sank off the Tunisian coast sixty seven others were rescued Tunisian officials, say some one hundred eighty migrants were fleeing for a Europe when the boat went down. I'm Windsor Johnston and you're listening to NPR news in Washington.