35 Burst results for "Kant"
The Dinesh D'Souza Podcast
"kant" Discussed on The Dinesh D'Souza Podcast
"It's great seeing you. Thanks for having us. I'm a beginning of my discussion of a chapter in what's so great about Christianity called the world beyond our senses Kant. This is the philosopher Emmanuel Kant, and the limits of reason. Now the limits of reason are critically important because we can all go around talking about reason and logic, but before you do that, you have to investigate what is the domain. What are the areas in which reason can as Kant puts at securely travel? Now, skeptics and atheists like to think that they are veritable, champions of reason, apostles of reason practitioners of reason and body men of reason. Here's Sam Harris. Who says that Christians are well only partly reasonable. Tell a devout Christian his wife is cheating on him or that frozen yogurt can make a man invisible and he's likely to require as much evidence as anyone else and to be persuaded only to the extent that you give it. Tell them that the book he keeps by his bed was written by an invisible deity who will punish him with fire for eternity. If he fails to accept its every incredible claim about the universe and he seems to require no evidence whatsoever. Now, the reason that these skeptics and atheists think that they've got kind of a corner, a patent, a copyright on reason, is they think that they've got a method to discover whether things are true or false. And this method is nothing more than empirical examination and empirical testing in a word, the scientific method. Here is Paul bloom writing in the Atlantic monthly. Yes, our intuitions and hypotheses are imperfect and unreliable but the beauty of science is that these ideas are tested against reality. That's the key phrase they're tested against reality. Now, what do they mean by reality? Well, here's EO Wilson, the Harvard biologist. He writes that quote, outside our heads, there is a freestanding reality, whereas quote, inside our heads is a reconstitution of reality based on sensory input and the self assembly of concepts. Now, let's focus on this for a minute. What is EO Wilson saying? He's saying that there are two things going on and they happen to match each other. Outside or in the world out there, there's all this stuff going on in the world. Cars are driving on the street, trees are growing mountains, recede in the background. And he goes, inside our heads, we make pictures and images and representations of those reality, and that's how we apprehend that reality. The reality is accessible to us because we happen to have, let's just call it a sort of camera or a kind of a equipment inside of us that enables us to have unimpeded access. This is a key phrase, unimpeded access to that reality. Now, what we're going to focus on here is a giant assumption that is being made here that is itself highly questionable, untenable, philosophically dogmatic, and most certainly unproven. So the assumption here is that our minds give us a kind of restricted access to the world out there. There's a world out there. There's a world in here inside of us, and those two worlds kind of mirror each other.
The Dinesh D'Souza Podcast
The Limits of Reason
"I'm a beginning of my discussion of a chapter in what's so great about Christianity called the world beyond our senses Kant. This is the philosopher Emmanuel Kant, and the limits of reason. Now the limits of reason are critically important because we can all go around talking about reason and logic, but before you do that, you have to investigate what is the domain. What are the areas in which reason can as Kant puts at securely travel? Now, skeptics and atheists like to think that they are veritable, champions of reason, apostles of reason practitioners of reason and body men of reason. Here's Sam Harris. Who says that Christians are well only partly reasonable. Tell a devout Christian his wife is cheating on him or that frozen yogurt can make a man invisible and he's likely to require as much evidence as anyone else and to be persuaded only to the extent that you give it. Tell them that the book he keeps by his bed was written by an invisible deity who will punish him with fire for eternity. If he fails to accept its every incredible claim about the universe and he seems to require no evidence whatsoever. Now, the reason that these skeptics and atheists think that they've got kind of a corner, a patent, a copyright on reason, is they think that they've got a method to discover whether things are true or false. And this method is nothing more than empirical examination and empirical testing in a word, the scientific method. Here is Paul bloom writing in the Atlantic monthly. Yes, our intuitions and hypotheses are imperfect and unreliable but the beauty of science is that these ideas are tested against reality.
The Eric Metaxas Show
When Did Education Devolve? Michael Gibson Weighs In
"Talking to the polymathic. Michael Gibson, the book is paper belt on fire, how renegade investors spark to revolt against the university. You were just saying Michael about, you know, in some ways we come at the end of the enlightenment. It really hit home for me already in the 90s when Bill Clinton was saying, we've got to get computer or a laptop in every classroom for every kid. And I thought to myself, where do you get the idea that a dead tool is going to give people wisdom and whatever you really reduced education to something far, far, far removed from what it once was. Education is supposed to teach us about how do I become a better person? How do I learn about the amazing universe? It was impossible at some point to divorce that from the question of God and the question of who we are. But things had devolved already to that point where it's all technocratic stuff and we just needed information. We just need to get laptops in the hands of the kids in the ghetto and that will solve their problems and you think it's a really myopic view of humanity and our problems, but that's kind of where we are. That's kind of where the tech stuff takes us. It removes us from the question of what it means to be human, which to me was always at the center of what it is to be educated. Yeah, I think that is a great illustration of this contradiction at the end of the enlightenment where we just see students now as these passive consumers of things that the teachers of the school are supposed to just shove into their minds and they must accept. Fauci is like the arch priest of the post the end of the enlightenment. Don't think for yourself, I am the science. If Emmanuel Kant or whoever heard that, the Royal Society's motto is take no one's word for it. Nullius and verba. So it's beyond me that science has become this that we must obey the authority. Well, let's call it what it is. Science is anti science.
AP News Radio
AP Sports SummaryBrief at 10:33 p.m. EST
"AP sport time Josh Brown tree. We started college basketball where there were four top 25 matchups throughout the country Tuesday. In Manhattan, Kansas K state dropped 9th ranked Baylor more from correspondent Greg eklund. First year head coach Jerome Tang and assistant coach at Baylor for 19 years, savored Kansas state's 75 65 win over the bears. It's not the who we played or winning that, but the environment tonight and just to turn out the crowd, the energy, I mean, every coach's dream K state trailed by three at halftime but came out firing in the second half behind chianti Johnson, who scored a game high 25 points, 16 of the second half. While Kant's point guard marquise Noel chipped in with 1410 from the free throw line, but he also had ten assists and no turnovers. Elsewhere 8th ranked Texas roughed up Iowa state 72 54, wade Taylor the fourth scored 25 points as 25th ranked Texas a and M, dropped 11th ranked Tennessee 68, 63, tenth ranked marquette got by 19th ranked creighton 73 71, and in their first home game since an on campus mass shooting 8 days prior, Michigan state knocked off 17th ranked Indiana 80 to 65. On the ice Carolina took down St. Louis Tuesday, four to one, a goal in two assists from Andrei svechnikov. There's been a while for me, like I said, and whatever is called a score and gives you a little bit conference and you just tried to boss out there and knowing the creative and more chances. That's what I was doing today. The red wings dropped the capitals three one as suitor scored twice for Detroit. Well, I mean, every point mathers ever get matters and you think it's just also building something how we play how we win games and just trying to continue that. And in the NBA, the Atlanta Hawks fired head coach Nate McMillan on Tuesday, less than two years after he guided the team to the Eastern Conference Finals. I'm Josh rowntree, AP sports.
AP News Radio
Johnson leads No. 14 K-State to 75-65 win over No. 9 Baylor
"First year head coach Jerome Tang and assistant coach at Baylor for 19 years, savored Kansas state's 75 65 win over the bears. And it's not the who we played or winning that, but the environment tonight and just to turn out the crowd, the energy, I mean, every coach's dream K state trailed by three at halftime but came out firing in the second half behind chianti Johnson, who scored a game high 25 points, 16 of the second half. While Kant's point guard marquise Noel chipped in with 1410 from the free throw line, but he also had ten assists and no turnovers. Greg eklund, Manhattan, Kansas
The Dan Bongino Show
Joe Biden: Three Recent Aerial Objects Were Not Linked to China
"Acted in consultation with the Canadian government I spoke personally with prime minister Trudeau and Kant from Canada on Saturday And just as critically we acted out of an abundance of caution and had an opportunity that allowed us to take down these objects safely Our military and the Canadian military are seeking to recover the debris so we can learn more about these three objects Our intelligence community is still assessing all three incidences They're reporting to me daily and will continue their urgent efforts to do so and I will communicate that to the Congress We don't yet know exactly what these three objects were But nothing nothing right now suggests they were related to China's spy balloon program or that they were surveillance vehicles from any other country The intelligence committee's current assessment is that these three objects were most likely balloons tied to private companies recreation or research institutions studying weather or conducting other scientific research When I came into office I instructed our intelligence community to take a broad look at the phenomenon of unidentified aerial objects We know that a range of entities including countries companies and research organizations operate objects at altitudes for purposes that are not nefarious including legitimate scientific research I want to be clear we don't have any evidence that there has been a sudden increase in number of objects in the sky We're now just seeing more of them partially because the steps we've taken to increase our radars to narrow our radars And we have to keep adapting our approach to delay to dealing with these challenges That's why I've directed my team to come back to me with sharper rules for how we will deal with these unidentified objects moving forward Distinguishing
"kant" Discussed on Liberty Station
"Yeah, you know, there's a naval Ravi Kant, who said that he got this from someone else, but I give him credit. I give him credit because he said this and I thought it was brilliant. He said, old problems require old solutions. New problems require new solutions. And so many of the things that we have, we figured out. And I get appalled when it comes to some of this new parenting styles and things like that. One of the common themes that I've found is these people either have never had kids that are promoting these new ways of parenting or their children are still very young. And they're saying that, oh, I've got it all figured out. Look at my kids. Well, your kids are 8 and 9. Let's see when they're 16, 17, and 18. I want to talk, I want to see the older folks that now have kids who have their own kids. And the family successful. I will say this, but because you're now starting to see zoomers hit the hit the workplace. And you've definitely now and you know, by the way, you know when you've encountered someone that's never been told the word no in there. Yes. You know exactly and they don't know how to deal with confrontation. They don't know how to deal with being corrected. They don't know how to deal with being told, hey, you're task was not completed on time, the deadlines, things like this, because they seem to believe that there's this wiggle room with everything. And I'm not like that with my kids. If it's clean your plate is clean your plate. It is. If this needs to be cleaned before you do something else, then this needs to be cleaned. I mean, all the way clean. I don't mean there's a couple of Legos in the back corner. You make sure you better get those too.
The Daily Hodl
South Korean Judge Throws Out Arrest Warrant for Terra Founder Do Kwons Associates Report
"7 p.m. Sunday, December 4th, 2022 South Korean judge throws out a rest warrant for Terra founder, duke quant associates report a South Korean judge has reportedly thrown out a recent arrest warrant issued for Tara Luna founder duke Kant's associates. According to a new report by local publication Yonhap news, Hong Jean PO, the chief judge in charge of warrants at the sole southern district court, is dismissing the arrest warrant issued for shin hainan. The post South Korean judge throws out a rest warrant for Terra founder duke Kwan's associates report appeared first on the daily HODL
ToddCast Podcast with Todd Starnes
Todd Starnes Explains Last Week's Absence
"America, Todd steins here. Yeah, I'm the host of the program. You may have forgotten that. I've been out for about what four or 5 days, super thank you and I'm incredibly grateful to the great team here and to the host. We had Steve gill, Barry Walters, and Jeff Kant who filled in. I don't know what it was, but I got smacked by some sort of upper respiratory, the sinus stuff, and it was just very unpleasant, and so I thought, you know, I need to take some time off and I hate doing that because I love hanging out with you guys. But thank you for thank you for the kind words and the thoughts and the prayers over the past several days. Good to be back. And honestly, even if I had been sick, I would have crawled back into the news bunker and because we've got so much to talk about today.
The Eric Metaxas Show
Dr. Stephen Iacoboni on Newton and Understanding Life
"Wrote about Newton in your book and Newton actually, it's one of the greatest tragedies in the history of science that Newton said that he was reading the mind of God and limiting what he said to pure mechanics and that he had no jurisdiction. I know ability to talk about living things in the way that Emmanuel Kant later said, of course not. Biology is inscrutable. What happened in the 19th century? About biology. There's a question. He knew a lot about mechanism. He knew a lot about a lot of things, but and so there's something called a Newton of the leaf, there's a famous quote where he said, never will there be an Isaac Newton who can describe the genesis of a single blade of grass. And so that's called the Newton of the leaf. And Kant is famous for a great quote, which actually pertains to telos. And you understanding life, he said, life is cause and effect of itself, meaning that everything else in the world that you make like a car or your battery or your phone is made by somebody else. Life makes itself. Life is self sustaining. And that's one of the fundamental differences of life. In other words, organisms don't need external agents to make themselves. Now they need food and water and they need an environment, but they reproduce themselves by themselves that reproduce themselves and they make themselves. So for example, the whole idea of AI replacing life is first, while you'd have to have an AI to think, which will never happen. But even if you did, it would have to reproduce itself to be life. And that's never going to happen, no matter what they say.
The Ed Mylett Show
"kant" Discussed on The Ed Mylett Show
"Got a cannabis business. I got 6 people working for me. And I now kind of get from listening to this dude and listening to Ed regularly. Like, this idea of leverage is what successful and wealthy people do, right? They do it better than other people. This is a really big deal everybody, listening to this right now. They do this better than you. They understand the concept of this better than you and to the extent that you can understand it and most importantly apply it is where you make a shift, so it's a hard question because you've answered it, but I want to push you order on this. If I have any type of business right now and I'm evaluated the concept that you've described here, how do I apply it? What do I look at in terms of buttons I could push to get more leverage. So naval rava Kant is a really good job of defining his four types of leverage. Now within those, I described a lot of different leverage around one, which is media. But you have leverage run labor, which is you buy other people's time, so that is a first version of leverage. So is there something that I'm currently doing that I can pay someone else to do to gain time back? And then use the access time I have to make up the difference. So if I can pay someone $10 an hour and I know that I can make $50 an hour on the phone selling, then I can pay somebody to do any of my tasks for $10 and then I make up the time selling. Stay on that. Brilliant, we're going to go the other thing. I just stay on that. This is something I struggled with young. I don't know if you did. When I was young, I didn't have a lot of capital. I used to think, no, I'll just, I will do these things because I can't afford the expenditure right now. Were you ever that way when you were young in business?
The Dinesh D'Souza Podcast
How John Rawls' 'Veil of Ignorance' Can Be Applied to Abortion
"The philosopher John Rawls is believed to be one of the most influential philosophers of the 20th century. Now there are some people who would say he was the most influential. He was certainly not the greatest philosopher of the century. I think you'd have to say that that was Martin heidegger. The German thinker who was at least for a time infatuated by the Nazis, but nevertheless, whose philosophical reputation is in the league of the great 19th century philosophers like Nietzsche and schopenhauer and then the 18th century philosophers like Kant and others. Now Rawls, however, was a political philosopher. And he's most famous for his book called a theory of justice, published in 1971. I'm telling you all this because Rawls name was recently invoked by a law professor. In the context of the Supreme Court decision this is the Dobbs decision overturning roe versus wade. And he has a really a bardone writing quote, Rawls wrote that the Supreme Court was the quote exemplar of public reason end quote. How sad it is to see how wrong he was. So according to bardon, the Rawls, who always believed that morality is not merely a function of instinct, but is a function of reason. We can reason our way to a sound conclusion.
Lex Fridman Podcast
"kant" Discussed on Lex Fridman Podcast
"Succeed Ian getting a new deeper theory. I can just say what I'm hoping with the theory that I'm working on. I'm hoping to show that I could have this timeless dynamics of consciousness. No entropic time. I take a projection, and I show how this timeless dynamics looks like the Big Bang. And the entire evolution of spacetime. In other words, I see how my whole spacetime interface, so not just the projections just doesn't just look like spacetime. You can explain the whole with it the whole from the origin of the universe. That's what we have to do. And that's what the physicists understand. When they go beyond spacetime to the amplitude and the cosmological polytope, they ultimately know that they have to get back the Big Bang story and the whole evolution, that whole story where there were no living things. There was just a point. And then the explosion and then just particles at high energy and then eventually the cooling down and the differentiation and finally matter condenses and then life and then consciousness. That whole story has to come out of something that's deeper and without time. And that's what we're up to. We want to get this. So the whole story that we've been telling ourselves about Big Bang and how brains evolved in consciousness will come out of a much deeper theory. And for someone like me, it's a lot. But for the younger generation, this is like, oh wow. All the low cherries aren't picked. This is really good stuff. This is really new fundamental stuff that we can do. So I can't wait to read the papers of the younger generation and I want to see them. Kids these days with their non spacetime assumptions. It's just an interesting looking at the philosophical tradition of this difficult idea as you struggle with. If you look like somebody like Emmanuel Kant, what are some interesting agreements and disagreements you have with a guy about the nature of reality? So there's a lot in agreement. So Kant was an.
The Dinesh D'Souza Podcast
"kant" Discussed on The Dinesh D'Souza Podcast
"Now, why would a jury equipped on a case where the specifics of the evidence of pure obvious? Which is to say Michael sussmann did in fact lie. He did not disclose that he was working on behalf of a four, the Clinton campaign, and so it would seem that it's an open and shut case. And I think this is probably what Durham thought it was. But here's the problem. What is the FBI's role in all this? There are two possibilities. Possibility number one, the FBI is an honest to goodness. Police bureau. And here comes this guy sussman and sussman goes, you know, I got some dirt for you, and the FBI goes, oh, really? And sussman goes, oh yeah, it's really incriminating of Trump and the FBI goes, oh, we don't know where you got this from. Sussman goes, oh no, I'm just an honest citizen. So this is sort of what Durham was going for. What Durham is going for is that the FBI is a straight laced organization that was duped by sussman who was just cunning operative into a fake scheme. Now, if you followed the trial at all, it became kind of obvious that this was not the case. The FBI was in it from the in on it from the beginning. So the FBI wasn't duped. The FBI was working hand in hand with the Clinton campaign. James baker, the FBI's number two man, was good friends with sussman. In fact, was reluctant to testify against sussman in this case.
"kant" Discussed on Philosophy Bites
"If you are a consequentialist, you can develop a consequentialist account of the Essex of espionage, a country, so in my account of the Essex of espionage is very much framed by opening. You can join. One hallmark of which is the sort that there is a general presumption against treating people as means only to one sense, which in the context of espionage is very salient. To the extent a lot of exponential activities take the form of deception, manipulation, exploitation, entrapment, they are sent out to treating people as means, and indeed sometimes this means only to one's arms and the question is whether or not it is ever permissible or indeed managed to do that. Kant's famous for his hard line on lying that basically it's always wrong because you couldn't universalize it. And most of us wouldn't buy that, but when somebody deceives you fundamentally about who they are, why they're asking you questions what they're doing with information that you are giving them. That does seem to be a clear case of using you as a means to an end. It is a clear case where seems to err is in syncing that it is never morally permissible to use someone as a means only to one's hand, the mistake here seems to be this, in some cases, it is apt to say of a moral agent that he or she has forfeited their claim not to be treated as a means only to one's aunt. So a very famous case in the essay of deception is the case of the murderer at the door, who asks you about the whereabouts of his internal victim and I can't interestingly does not say that you wrong the wrong doer by lying to him, he's open to the possibility that you do not wrong the wrongdoer of the murderer. His claim is that you have a personal duty not to lie in general..
Between The Lines
"kant" Discussed on Between The Lines
"Before the enlightenment people were not really thinking for themselves. They got their guidance from religious doctrines and traditions and people in authority and what Kant wanted people to do was to be courageous and to go out and think to themselves. So he gave the enlightenment a motto all day, which is Latin for dare to be wise. But unfortunately, that sort of courage is getting.
The Dinesh D'Souza Podcast
A Belief in Racism Permeates Modern Philosophy
"We find in the modern era, a belief in racism and racial superiority. That is upheld not just by slave owners and by yahoos and by people who are in a sense you can say full of prejudice, but you can find racism at the highest levels of western civilization. You find it in David Hume in the 18th century Emmanuel Kant. Also in the 18th century and that in the 19th century in Hegel, and I picked these three figures because they are three of the most eminent philosophers of the modern era. And here is David Hume. I am apt to suspect the negroes and in general all the other species of men. To be naturally inferior to the whites. And then he goes on to say, there was never any civilized nation of any other complexion than white. No ingenious manufacturers among them, no arts, no sciences, such a uniform and constant difference could not happen. In so many countries and ages, if nature had not made an original distinction between these breeds of men. Now, I'll come back to this, but we see in here some of the seeds of how racism came to be not only invented, but widely believed and believed by highly intelligent people like the philosopher
Chasing Poker Greatness
"kant" Discussed on Chasing Poker Greatness
"And I agree. And that's sort of where that's the rub, right? Is it because we can't clearly define everything. We don't know what's acceptable and what's not acceptable. And a lot of times what is ethical or unethical or moral is based on our own set of values that we then project onto the world and assume that because this is my set of values that everybody should fall under the same set. And you can see the problem when everybody's projecting their own set of values onto a specific thing, there's a lot of room for confusion because everybody's value system is different. Exactly. Absolutely correct. People in interpreting the same thing in two different ways and they can reach different conclusions. And this is actually, I think that's okay as long as we understand where we're coming from. And I actually have an example which I think it might be relevant to this. I often tell my students, and not everybody will agree with me. I don't know what your opinion is about lying. But I think lying is very hurtful to the person itself who actually does the line. I do, and again, this is just, again, talking about personal knowledge. That's how I view lying as in order to lie to somebody, usually first have to lie to yourself. So it can be very damaging and hard, negative consequences. I know some people who disagree some people think that white lies are okay. There's huge philosophical discussions as I believe in manual Kant was the one who was saying that, you know, any sort of lying, you know, should be should be avoided. It's a serial serial killer question. Yeah, serious serial killer at your door and I'm going to kill your kids where your kids and do you tell the serial killer the truth or do you lie? Exactly. So there are different and I think that's an excellent, very interesting question to go to..
What Bitcoin Did
"kant" Discussed on What Bitcoin Did
"So he was able to observe that hundreds of years ago that the people play this role. We play an important role in preventing our government from doing stupid wars. That role has been taken from us through this Fiat currency system, this debt based system. And again, Kant spoke about this, Adam Smith, mill, tocqueville, so many great thinkers in the enlightenment and afterwards. They all saw this. They saw the writing on the wall that this would be a threat for democracies. In lo and behold, it's happened, and it's really depressing that war is just such a small part of our public discourse. Like there was some, I think there was some pew polling that was done that about ten years ago in kind of the peak of the forever wars that suggested that when Americans answered these questions, they basically said that wars never came up in their conversations at home with family or friends. And that generally speaking that they don't really impact our lives, that's dangerous. If we're going to be in these wars, it should be part of our conversations and it should be part of our lives. And if we're not willing to have a national service, then we should at least be willing to pay for them. And if we're not, that means the government shouldn't wage them. And this is pretty clear to me. MMT makes it impossible for us to have accountability over our government in war. Now it also makes it easier for the government to do entitlement spending. I understand that we can have that dialog. But it also removes this ability for us to have that constraint. If the government can just literally create the money to pay for the tank without asking us, then that's a problem in my book. But I understand there's different opinions here. This counter arguments. No, again, it's like the counter argument is that we would have less entitlement spending, right? We'd have less public healthcare and then we'd have less public infrastructure works. And less like progressive stuff, but my counter to that is like, really? Like, yes, we'd probably have in total less yes, of course. But not in proportion to the forever wars. Like those would be the if we all got in a room like a 50 Democrats and 50 Republicans in America. And said, look, we got to cut like X and it's not politicians who are bought by lobbyists, but actual citizens. I'm pretty sure we would opt to not pay for the invasions and occupations of these foreign lands. That would be like one of the top things. Certainly before infrastructure spending or healthcare or education, et cetera, et cetera. So let's keep talking about wars. Let's keep them in our dialog. I think it's very, very important. When does this work going to be finished? Hopefully by the end of the month, I'll have an essay out exploring this and going very deep into a lot of these different areas and just, yeah, again, getting people to think about the current monetary system. And as you would say, the monetary system. And the relationship to the era we've lived in, I mean, this shaped my life, right? I'm 36..
"kant" Discussed on Beyond Atheism
"Someone who really, truly genuinely doesn't understand morality. And they're like different ways of understanding how that works in terms of empathy deficits or callousness or physical defects or something like that. But whatever that cashes out to, it seems quite plausible to me that there can be a human being who doesn't understand moral responsibility. And we wouldn't then say it's like no longer immoral for them to kill a bunch of people just because they don't understand their obligation. So it sounds like when we start looking at moral frameworks, we need to have there are a few components that you've already touched on. We need to know that there is a difference between right and wrong and that we have an obligation to act to not do wrong. I think is that. Is that fair to say? If we're thinking about what morality means, yes, there's a couple of different ways that people have tried to cash out just generally speaking what the word morality means. So one of them is this right and wrong obligations, duties, that kind of thing. This is most commonly associated with the term deontology, which nowadays broadly means like non consequentialism, commonly associated with folks like Kant. Father of critical race theory. Versus there are other things like the conception of morality that is about maximizing the good or producing the most good, which is different in some ways, though it can also intersect. All of these things will I think in many ways converge all the moral theories, I think, try to cover the same ground intuitively while justifying their own interpretation. But so like there is I think a difference between focusing on right and wrong versus focusing on good and bad, which can most commonly comes out of the terms of reducing suffering and things like that. And then there's like a third, at least one other model. Let's say two other models, right? There's the virtue theory model. Which says that morality is really about maximizing flourishing. And not necessarily maximizing, but producing human flourishing, right? Bringing about what's necessary for humans to flourish, which involves probably a mix of the other two things that we were just talking about. And then a fourth one I think would be something like the care ethics model or compassion based ethics, which says that ethics is about cultivating care and compassion because we are capable as human beings of being compassionate and that compassion is central to the good life for human beings. Therefore, that is fundamental to what it is to be ethical for humans. In which of these do you subscribe to or which do you think is best and why? All of them. I was called a pluralist in the sense. I think that these are all moral theories that have stood the test of time on this kind of way. I think tend to capture at least one key moral intuition..
The Pros and Cons of Soya Beans
"The only time to my knowledge that i've ever eaten a soybean in soybean form is at amami those green pods you get as a starter at sushi restaurants which i love so young soybeans which is what mommy is is generally esteemed but once you actually had the mature bean and then you try to cook it. The results tend to be less than appetizing. Gen fu is a professor at emory university. Who studies the history of science technology and medicine in china. And she's the author of the other milk. She published under jetson but she goes by wendy her everyday life. So that's what we're going to call her. This episode wendy told us that the soybean was likely domesticated in what's now northeastern china. Right on the border with korea wild soybeans and then domesticated soybeans. They're not particularly high maintenance. They grow well in a lot of different regions and their beans which are in general. A good thing to and so people ate a lot of them. It isn't early crowd that is recognized and becomes part of what is known as the classical grains. so we know that soybean is not actually green but it was treated as sort of staple food similar to weet As well as rice it was a staple yes but it was only a staple out of necessity. Like wendy said. The mature soybean has some issues more so even than many of its fellow colleagues. It causes pretty intense gas innocent flatulence and even though like all means it's packed with protein. It also contains a chemical that means our bodies kant really process that protein but there is a way around the protein blocking problem and at least a little of the flatulence problem and that is to boil the crap out of mature
"kant" Discussed on Throughline
"It's not some arcane secret l. chemical process. It's origin according to bob cabin. Mathematics is the art of understanding our own dots. How we structure the world in our own minds. Something eighteenth century german philosopher immanuel kant called synthetic aprio rory synthetic we invented up rory. It comes before thought. It's the structure of our thinking and we're probing are thought.
Tourism Is Back but Businesses Are Overwhelmed With Insufficient Staffing
"Good evening thank you for joining us. The people who were cooped up at home last summer have been ear to go on vacations this year but some businesses which were eager for the crowds are struggling. Now we welcome. Abc's deirdre bolton to nightline with this report on the worker shortage the morning july signing on the heels of a worldwide lockdown millions are flocking to the beach but with all that kant's up demand. There is a downside. Businesses are over wealth. It's been different. I've seen things. I've never thought i would see from my life. We are facing a shortage in every industry talked to any of the businesses in downtown with any of the beach areas during the exact same scenario. You don't have the help. Benjamin gray has called this stretch along the atlantic home his entire life working at the bell in and spine rehoboth beach delaware for the last seven years. Nothing compares to the stress. He sees this summer. we've seen unprecedented occupancy levels. The tourism industry in the past year loan has skyrocketed. What is it. Ben like then for you to meet demands. It's now finding the staff to be able to make vets to make the drinks to check people in to check people out to make sure that we have enough people here to take care of the occupancy levels that we're experiencing
One Two Three Jokes
"kant" Discussed on One Two Three Jokes
"Country bear jamboree appealing to go see his show. It's like kant is in the title. The daddies wanna see that. Show all dan and some of the mummies disneyland is known for its mountain. Outrageous splash mountain. Space mountain the matterhorn and now the grand tetons You can't expect animal kingdom to uphold decency standards they're the ones who dressed the babboons and winnie the pooh shirts to accentuate red asses or add acids red assez. Okay is my now that disney has protect. Protect us covering up that young woman. Let's all get pictures with scarlett johansson look like in a skin tight leather catsuit. She's empowered They didn't care about the top at animal kingdom something about seeing zebra swing around.
Walking the Shadowlands
"kant" Discussed on Walking the Shadowlands
"Guy was just in time users that time his sister his sister lived in a house. One time that was a former orphanage and sickness had come upon the orthodontic. Children had passed away When she moved in she had no idea that displays haunted so she started to have encountered she would feel something pulling on her apron. While she was cooking or doing dishes she would hear kids laughing and plan in the house and it got to the point that she would trip over things that weren't in her hallway. There was nothing in her hallway and she would be tripping over things that were not there and she got. She started scolding them like they were her children. He only to pick these toys up and you would hear rustling of kant's picking toys up but luckily she had that time worship because they saved provide. She got woken up in the middle of the night from screaming. She heard screaming. She got up with house. Nothing was wrong but she got this huge with of natural gas and had she not woken up heat or not. They were living at this kind of people gas again very very interesting. That's very interesting so she had a really good relationship with the with the children's spirits. It was still in the house. That's really cold now canoe. Praise always found the appalachian culture. Absolutely interesting. I wonder if you could. She's pit some of traditions. And what's ahead of the moment before you get some of the traditions that the the you guys do that are specific to you to your region like you know. Do you have traditions around hunting. Traditions around food preparation you know. Like The fiji white picket a student. Him because bathing edgy stuff. Like can you me. Appalachian lure. I our planting and gardening. We did by the farmer's almanac and we always went by when it comes to planning something will your went by frost or we went by moon so there were certain times of the month that you could buy just recently. I'll say just recently. I looked at the farmer's almanac out of habit to plant put my herbs my kitchen together I put them in their pots on the twenty second because that was the day in february that i was able to plant certain things and put them to see so some of those practices..
"kant" Discussed on RunPod
"If you run and listen to podcasts or an or anything else you actually your body's working harder which is a great thing but the same time can a distraction. You learn something and a lot of that time that you know you allow yourself suggest take time full maybe busy schedule of your life and even though for me like i said i'm still on the journey of exploring that and getting comfortable with it like the other day. I put my headphones in. I try to listen to podcasts. And then realize that kant account can't have to just like you said focus on steps. So i started just counting. I started counting. I was going one step three step for. I've got two hundred started all over again. And that's the only way it kind of got me kept going and also got my mind off everything because i was just focusing steps a numbers. I'm so happy you say this because people laugh at me because that's fine too and i can't i count every right step on my counter on my right hand so when i get two hundred i go that to five hundred and then i go and then i start again and that's so if i'm coming up to a hill i will go right. I think it's going to be two hundred to the top of this hill. And i will count until i get to the toll. It's is the best way to stay focused on the running and also not to be tempted to stop because you keep going. I'm going to keep going to get to one hundred then another hundred if in fact if you were running no and you find it. It's really hard just count and catchy. Does i do it and it does make a difference really does where our focus on my left. I go left left left one and two and again. I gave myself goal so at the end. Look at for example. I know there's a skip that top of the road. That my name is an always go to get to that skip. Just get to that skit. Once i got to skip. I give myself a new little goal to get to that corner. Just gets kona and so. I think that that could help as well if you like running that. Just finally all targets. Just see something in front of you and tried to get to that point because once you get there you will find that you actually can't carry on elliott. Oh bit longer..
The $100 MBA Show
Does Online Event Sponsorship Work?
"In a lotta ways sponsoring an on line. Event can be a lot more profitable for your business then imprison event many in person events even once everything gets back to normal after covid are expensive live sponsored in person events for ten twenty thirty thousand dollars so in order for me get a return on investment. I can make more than that plus the expenses that i have to spend. They're getting their Any teammates that are going to go there to be at the booth The merchandiser the swaggering giveaway. It all adds up. And if you're a small business every dime kant's so when we moved to online events and we sponsor one of the whos you can get a whole lot more affordable i've sponsored online events for as little as five hundred dollars and sponsored. Some that are up to five thousand dollars at the end of the day. The biggest factor. That's going to dictate your negotiating. Power and price is how many people will attend. This event is sponsored events that had two hundred people and i've sponsored events had ten thousand people that are gonna show up online now if i have access to ten thousand people that's great but what kind of access so what i want to start with is say that everything's a negotiation. They might have some packages for you to look at but you can go. She ate anything especially when it comes to sponsorships. The event organizers are just looking for great sponsors that are good with their audience and are willing to give them money so you can actually create your own package if the packages that you see are not really what you want. I have gone back and forth and created my own customized packages. All the time because i really want access to the audience as much as
"kant" Discussed on Harvard Classics
"Philosopher <Silence> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Female> <Speech_Male> <SpeakerChange> may inquire <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> but at least i <Speech_Female> understand <SpeakerChange> this <Speech_Female> that it is <Speech_Female> an estimation of <Speech_Female> the worth which far <Speech_Female> outweighs all worth <Speech_Female> what is <Silence> recommended by inclination <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> and the necessity <Speech_Female> of acting from pure <Speech_Female> respect for the practical <Speech_Female> law <Speech_Female> is what constitutes <Speech_Female> duty <Speech_Female> to which other <Speech_Female> motive must give place <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> because it is the condition <Speech_Female> of will being <Speech_Female> good in itself <Speech_Female> <SpeakerChange> and the worth <Speech_Female> of such sexual will <Speech_Female> is above <Silence> everything <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Female> <Speech_Male> thus then <Speech_Male> without quitting <Speech_Male> the moral knowledge <Speech_Female> of common human <Speech_Female> reason <Speech_Female> we have arrived at <Silence> its principal <Speech_Female> and although <Speech_Female> no doubt <Speech_Female> common do not conceive <Speech_Female> <SpeakerChange> it in such <Speech_Female> an app check than universal <Silence> forum <Speech_Female> yet. They <Speech_Female> always have <SpeakerChange> it really <Speech_Female> before their eyes <Speech_Female> and use it as <Speech_Female> a standard of that decision. <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> Here we easy <Speech_Female> to show how <Speech_Female> with this compass <Speech_Female> in hand men <Speech_Female> are well able <Speech_Female> to distinguish <Speech_Female> in every case that occurs. <Speech_Female> What <Speech_Female> is good. What <Speech_Female> bad come <Speech_Female> forward to duty <Speech_Female> or inconsistent <Speech_Female> with it. If <Speech_Female> without <Speech_Female> in the least teaching <Speech_Female> them anything new <Speech_Female> we only <Speech_Female> like socrates <Speech_Female> direct <Speech_Female> their attention to the principal <Speech_Female> they themselves <Silence> employ <Speech_Female> and that <Speech_Female> therefore we <Speech_Female> do not need science <Speech_Female> philosophy <Speech_Female> to know what <Speech_Female> we should do <Speech_Female> to be honest and <Speech_Female> good y- <Speech_Female> even wise <Silence> and virtuous <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> indeed we <Speech_Male> might well have conjectured <Speech_Female> beforehand <Speech_Female> the knowledge <Speech_Female> of whatever every man <Speech_Female> is bound to do <Speech_Female> and therefore <Speech_Female> also to <Speech_Female> new would <Speech_Female> be within the reach <Speech_Female> of every man <Silence> even the communist <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> here. We cannot forbear <Speech_Female> admiration <Speech_Female> when we see. <Speech_Female> How great <Speech_Female> founded the practical <Speech_Female> judgment has <Speech_Female> over the theoretical <Speech_Female> in <Speech_Female> the common understanding <Silence> of man <Speech_Female> in <Speech_Female> the letter if <Speech_Female> common reason ventures <Speech_Female> to depart from the <Silence> laws of experience <Speech_Female> and from <Speech_Male> the perceptions <Silence> of the senses <Speech_Female> it falls <Speech_Female> into mere in <Speech_Female> facilities <Speech_Female> and self contradictions <Speech_Female> at <Speech_Female> least into a kale's <Speech_Female> uncertainty <Speech_Female> obscurity <Speech_Female> and <Silence> instability <Speech_Female> but in <Speech_Female> the practical <SpeakerChange> sphere <Speech_Female> it is just when <Speech_Female> the common standing <Speech_Female> excludes all <Speech_Female> sensible springs <Speech_Female> from practical laws <Speech_Male> that its <Speech_Female> power of judgment <Speech_Female> begins to show <Silence> itself to advantage <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> it then becomes <Speech_Female> even subtle <Speech_Female> whether it <Speech_Female> be that chicanes <Speech_Female> with its own conscience <Speech_Female> over <Speech_Female> the claims respecting <Speech_Female> what is to <Silence> be called right <Speech_Female> <SpeakerChange> or whether <Speech_Female> desires for its <Speech_Female> own instruction <Speech_Female> to determine honestly <Speech_Female> the worth <Silence> of actions <Speech_Female> and <Speech_Female> aleta case <Speech_Female> it may even have <Speech_Female> as good a hope of <Speech_Female> hitting the mark <Speech_Female> as any philosopher. <Speech_Female> Whatever <Silence> can promise himself <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> nay it
"kant" Discussed on Harvard Classics
"Be for example. May i went in distress. Make a promise with the intention not to keep it. I readily distinguish here between the two signification. Which the question may have whether it is prudent or whether it is right to make a full premise former mandate to keep the case. I see clearly indeed that is not enough to extricate myself from present difficulty by means of this subterfuge but it must be well considered whether there may not hereafter spring from this lie much greater inconvenience than that from which i know free myself and as with all my supposed cunning. The consequences cannot be so easily forseeing but that critic once lost maybe much more injurious to me than any mischief which i seek to avoid a present. It should be considered whether it would not be more prudent to act in according to a universal maximum at to make it a habit to promise nothing except with the intention of keeping it but it is soon clear to me that such a maxim will still only be based on the fear of consequences. Now it is a wholly different thing to be truthful from duty and to be so from pretension of injurious consequences in the first case the very notion of the action or already implies a low for me. In the second case i must i look about elsewhere to see what results may be combined with it which would affect myself for to deviate from the principle of duty is beyond all doubt wicked but to be unfaithful to my maximum of prudence may often be very advantageous to me. Although to abide by it is certainly safer the shortest way however and an unerring one to discover the answer to this question whether relying promises consistent with duty is to ask myself should i be content that my maxim to extricate myself from difficulty by a false premise should hold good as a universal law for myself as well as for others and should i be able to say to myself. Everyone may make a deceitful promise when he finds himself in difficulty from which he cannot otherwise extricate himself then. I presently become aware that while i can will lie i can by no means will that lying should be a universal law for with such a law. There will be no promises at all since it will be in vain to aletsch my intention in regard to my future actions to those who would not believe this allegation or if they overhastily did so would pay me back in my own coin hence my maximum as soon as it should be made a universal law would necessarily destroy itself. I do not therefore need any far reaching penetration to discern what i have to do in order that my will may be morally good inexperienced in the course of the world incapable of being prepared for all its contingencies. I only ask myself ken. St- thou also will that i maxim should be a universal law if not then it must be rejected and that not because of a disadvantage accruing from it to myself or even to others but because it cannot enter as a principal into possible universal legislation and reason extorts for me immediate respect for such legislation. I do not indeed as yet discern on what this respect is based.
"kant" Discussed on Harvard Classics
"There are many minds so sympathetically constituted that without any other motive of vanity or self interest they find a pleasure and spreading joy around them and can take the light and a faction of others so far as it is their own work. But i maintain that in such case an action of this kind however proper however amiable it may be has nevertheless not true moral worth but is on a level with other inclinations for example the inclination to owner which it is played directed to that which is in effect of public utility and according to with duty consequently honorable deserves praise and encouragement but not esteem for the maximum lacks the moral import namely that such actions. Be done from duty not from inclination. Put the case that the mind. That philanthropist work clouded by sorrow over his own extinguishing all sympathy with a lot of and that while he still has the power to benefit others in distress. He has not touched by the trouble because he is absorbed with his own and now suppose that he tears himself out of this debt insensibility and perform the action without any inclination to it but simply from duty then. I has his action. It's genuine moral worth further. Still if nature's little sympathy in the heart of this or that man if he supposed to be an upright man is by temperament colder indifferent to the sufferings of us perhaps because in respect of his own. He's provided with special gift of patience and fortitude and supposes or even requires that others should have the same and such a man would certainly not be the meanest product of nature but if nature had not specially framed him for philanthropist. Woody not still find in himself. Our souls for wants to give himself a far higher worth than that of a good natured. Temperament could be unquestionably. it is just in. This of the moral worth of the character is brought out which is in comparatively the highest of all namely that..
Coast to Coast AM with George Noory
Houston Senator John Whitmire warn Texans may switch to new electric providers amid ERCOT woes
"John Whitmire, Whitmire, warning warning many many Texans Texans may soon may be soon switched be switched to do electric to do electric providers providers is ERCOT is ERCOT his own his nearly own nearly $2 $2 billion billion from power from power companies, companies, many of many whom of whom can't can't pay pay in large in large numbers. numbers. For then, For about then, about two weeks. two weeks. I think I think you'll see you'll see large large numbers numbers going bankrupt. going bankrupt. To read To negotiate read negotiate their debt their debt or contest or contest today today blamed blamed rapid rapid price price fluctuations fluctuations during last during last month's month's ice ice storms. storms. But But an independent an independent review review show that show ER that Kant ER Kant left left those high those prices high prices in place in place 32 32 hours hours too long, too long, costing costing providers providers $16 $16 billion billion total. total. As a result, As a result, Presence Presence Electric Electric Power Power Co. Up Co. already Up already has filed has filed for bankruptcy, for bankruptcy, many many others others could soon could follow. soon follow. Department Department of
Coast to Coast AM with George Noory
Houston senator warns of switch to new electric providers as ERCOT is owed billions
"Whitmire, warning many Texans may soon be switched to do electric providers is ERCOT his own nearly $2 billion from power companies, many of whom can't pay in large numbers. For then, about two weeks. I think you'll see large numbers going bankrupt. To read negotiate their debt or contest today blamed rapid price fluctuations during last month's ice storms. But an independent review show that ER Kant left those high prices in place 32 hours too long, costing providers $16 billion total. As a result, Presence Electric Power Co. Up already has filed for bankruptcy, many others could soon follow. Department
The Tennis Podcast
Serena Williams upset by Victoria Azarenka at US Open
"So. Niamey's soccer took place in the final and that point. ENACT COVERAGE ON BBC radio we switched from our digital station sports, extra five, which is the network station and. We went big on Serena. Williams against Victoria as a Aranka. Which I have to say I started to think well, it can't possibly live up to what we've just seen in you just Kant. And the first point of the match. Serena. Williams on leashes a four hundred. The almost didn't. It couldn't be tracked by the the camera because it went so fast and it just went out but it felt like such a statement immediately, the I am going to just destroy every tennis bullet comes near me. And I felt like that my of slight rattled as a Aranka just the the shift force integration that was that was hit with. An immediately to breaks of serve to. Serena. Four games to love she led. Won The set six one. and. I don't know about you. But my name was it feels like we've just got an a time machine and back ten twelve years to when Williams was in twenty. It's the way she was running the movement. She was all she was moving right now soccer she's nearly thirty nine and she's hitting the living daylights out of the ball an and it really wobbled as Anka who started just Tara what did you think? Katherine Oh. Yeah it was blistering utterly blistering and I think it was a a mock of the respect that Serena Williams has. Victoria as rancor because her starts Serena have been Radi. Ready. Sluggish. And she's played some really good plays and she says improper tests but I think she needs she simply could not get away with that today. I think a mindset shifted completely. Am I don't know how I don't I genuinely don't know how you can just sort of decide i. I can't get away with doing that today. So I won't. Thing why you why couldn't you trick yourself over into thinking that every day but overseas? Just doesn't psychology doesn't work like that but. She. Yeah. She couldn't afford to give Victoria as. That lead and take her time to work her way into the match as she has been doing. and so she went to completely the other end of the spectrum and made. Pretty much as blistering start tennis match as I have seen as I've seen Serena making in recent memory, it was. It made my eyes Bogle out of my head. At moments. Really did it was like she? Convinced herself that Seraing was Sharapova. I mean how many times we've seen Serena come out with that intensity and that that or against Charipova and just make mincemeat of her certainly within the first set, and that's what she did to as their income in the first set she was. Unbelievably good as you said, crunching the ball moving fantastically and not allowing as incur any chance to set or what. So ever because she was serving well. So kind of dominating the points on her serve and then she was returning as in cassette could serve so strongly and. This was the Serena that I've kept expecting to see this tournament but i. I was beginning to doubt whether she had that level of tennis in her to be honest because I thought I thought we might see Sloan. Stevens I, thought we might see it against Zachary thought we might see against Perron Covi-, kept expecting. To raise her level in this tournament and. She was saving it for today it seemed and as you said I, don't know how you can turn that tap on and off and have control. Today I just. Will be extra. Mom is lengthy. It was like the very revealing candid. Enlightening. pre-match interview with Victoria as Aranka. where she was asked about her poor record against Serena in grand, slams, what do you need to do to get the win tonight? Play better. or or I? will she treated about for match interview with the contempt? It deserves it was. It was great.
THE NEWS with Anthony Davis
Surging US virus cases raise fear that progress is slipping
"For Americans the reality is that the jobs that these foreign nationals have held a ones that US workers kant or won't fill, said the director of government relations at the American Immigration Lawyers Association. Alarming surges in corona virus cases across the south and West have raised fears that the outbreak is spiraling out of control, and that hard won progress against the virus is slipping away because of resistance of many Americans to wearing masks in keeping their distance from others. Confirming predictions that the easing of state lockdowns over the past month and a half would lead to a comeback by the virus. Cases surpassed one hundred thousand in Florida hospitalizations, arising dramatically in Houston and. An startling one in five of those tested in Arizona approving to be infected. Over the weekend, the virus seem to be everywhere at once. Several campaign staff members who helped set up Donald Trump's rally in Tulsa Oklahoma tested positive Texas is among a number of states including Arizona Alabama Florida and South Carolina whose governors have resisted statewide MOSK requirements leaving the matter to local authorities. The number of new corona virus. Across the US, each day has reached more than twenty six thousand up from about twenty one thousand two weeks ago over one hundred twenty thousand deaths in the US been blamed on the virus, the highest toll in the world. In Georgia, the number of people hospitalized because of covid nineteen rose two thousand, a raising a months worth of progress. Infections their highest level since the outbreak began nearly two months after Georgia began lifting restrictions on businesses. Countries such as Brazil India and Pakistan also seeing surging cases. Dr Michael Ryan, the World Health organizations emergencies chief. said the
Feedback with EarBuds
Your Favorite EarBuds Episodes
"We've been sending out this podcast recommendation newsletter for three years now throughout that time we've sent out one hundred fifty six emails one every Sunday Day and we recommended more than seven hundred. Eighty individual podcast episodes. Here are the episodes from within the newsletter that were the most popular among our subscribers measuring this by the links that were clicked. Most here are the podcasts and episodes chosen by me. Monday's episode comes from the Knowledge Project. Worked with Shane Parrish and is called Navarro. Ravi Kant the angel philosopher. It's one hundred twenty minutes long. This episode initially came from our how to improve ourselves list list curated by Jonathan Santiago in this episode Navarro Ravi Kant is the CEO and Co founder of Angel Est.. He's invested in more than one hundred companies including Uber Twitter. Yarmur and many others Tuesday's episode comes from you're wrong about and it's called. Yoko Ono broke up the Beatles. It's forty seven minutes long. This episode initially came from our explore the human psyche theme curated by Kevin Allison in this episode. Mike Tell Sarah about how the myth of meddling wives serves to exonerate. Terrible husbands digression include fifty shades of Grey Marie Antoinette and the end of the nineteen sixties this episode. We're sorry to say contains descriptions of domestic abuse. Wednesday's episode comes from the quote of the day show and is called Brian Doyle. People don't know we appreciate. She ate them unless we show it. It's ten minutes long. This episode initially came from our cultivate and attitude of gratitude. Week curated by Stephen Miller in this episode owed Brian. Doyle makes his debut for Thanksgiving episode. Brian reminds us that we don't need a special day to express our gratitude for the people and things we're thankful for and how important it it is to let the people around us know that we appreciate them Thursday's episode comes from just the beginning and it's called science fiction gets real. It's thirty two minutes. It's long this episode initially came from our object as subject newsletter. curated by Lindsey kilbride in this episode meet creators making work that explores the gap gap between science fiction and reality. Friday's episode comes from love me and is called falling. It's seventeen minutes long. This episode so initially appeared in our happy crying newsletter. curated by Taylor Zabloski in this episode after a whirlwind romance. Brian and Vanessa get married and moved to Kinshasa asa everything is going. Well until she shows up. It's a love triangle between the most unlikely trio plus a mother wrestles with feelings of resentment towards her newborn baby. Maybe those are the podcast recommendations chosen by me for this week's theme. Your favorite ear buds