30 Burst results for "Katharina"
"katharina" Discussed on Beekeeping Today Podcast
"Much because it just doesn't stimulate them enough doing just to see if you like it like a good and i think that's a heads benefit to it. Then you know you want you to healthy and strong into winter. You just don't want some inventor dot wearing new boots that long saying he wanted to go long. Winter event abused not replacing. Some of these well very good gathering. We were really at the end of our time right now. And and really for being on the show and having this discussion with us. I'm sure you'll get a lot more feedback. Invis- visits to your website and some questions from listeners. I'm sure because this will stir a lot of lot of questions. We'll have presented this at the different Be conferences in the past. Because i was invited than seven tools and salt lake city in a couple of ones Nashville nashville was beautiful. But you know. I can always present resume. interest You know i can do that. it's a possibility of wonderful slides to go wonderful pictures. It can see things and and Actually my slides was shared with everybody. So if somebody's interested you can download my slides sweets word and see what i have to say. I think that about wraps it up jeff. Yeah gathering appreciate your. You've been on the show and your husband in the background. I didn't catch your first name husband. All paul thanks for being there and being the technical support and the background background researcher. There sounds like so. If you have some questions you know. Contact me on. Because i tried to put a lot of material in a short period of my presentations usually an hour and a half nolan's a subject so doubt that's out to into straight on the material south. All right well thank you so much. Appreciate your time and we'll be we'll be we'll look to have you back. Maybe in the springtime. When it's time just feed you guys take care and they say just quick jeff. We'll get all of that contact information on the web absolutely absolutely right. Thank you catherine bye. Hey kim a handle the show for a few minutes. I'm going to go grab a couple of bananas and go feed the beans or grab a couple for me. Because like i said earlier i like to eat and i'm not given my bees. My bananas let me tell you right now. Maybe some value there but i draw the line somewhere pretty interesting discussion. Yeah i think. I think it's great that she took on the initiative to run these trials. I hope she does a follow up larger scale study and gets these published in peer reviewed. Journals i do think that's still really important for for results. But i also love that. That beekeepers are jumping in feet. First and getting their hands dirty. Well this That was a fun fun discussion. And it's the sole entire episodes been fun If not controversial with the invasive species and honeybees a native pollinators and feeding bananas to bs. It's been a good show. it's been fun. Glad you could come a long time. Kirsten it's been fun. I know i often have strong opinions on this. I just. i've spoken to so many beekeepers who that really was their first window into ecosystem services and how plants and pollinators are connected. And i think that's a very important voice because beekeepers become touchstones. I mean i'm sure you guys have all experienced you go to a party. They're like. Oh you keep bees and all of a sudden. You're the center of attention and people are asking countless questions and what you tell them about changes that you've made in your backyard has these ripple effects right. I have friends now. Sending me videos not of honeybees but of all these native pollinators that show up on their balconies and berlin. And they wouldn't be. They wouldn't be as aware except for the fact that we are friends. So yeah i think i think of honeybees as the game that about wraps it up for the podcast before we go. I want encourage our listeners. Serena's five stars on apple podcast wherever you download and streaming show. Your vote helps other beekeepers quicker even better write a review and let other beekeepers looking for a new podcast. What you like about this one as always we thank be culture. The magazine for american beekeeping for their continued support at beekeeping today. Podcast we wanna thank our regular episodes sponsored global pads. Check them out at. Www dot global patties dot com. And we wanna thank strong bills. The court becoming the latest supporter of our podcast. Check out their full probe plot line at www dot strong microbials dot com and. Finally we wanna thank you the beekeeping today podcast listener for joining us on the show. Feel free to send us questions and comments questions today. Podcast dot com. We'd love to hear from you. Anything else pearson kim jeff. I'm going to tell you if i'm gonna feed my bs anything it's going to be. It's going to be the global patties. Patty rather than my bananas as it should be. All right thanks everybody..
"katharina" Discussed on Beekeeping Today Podcast
"Hey kim huston hike is doing. Hey jeff good to hear from you. Yeah good to see you too jeff. It's still summer here at seventy seven degrees today on the almost the middle of november and i'm sitting inside. What's wrong with this picture. You needed to quit platinum. Those tulip bulbs yup eighty eighty some eighty something in the ground yesterday. Wow how's your backfield. Don't ask speaking of bulbs i just learned about. Dahlia's in for an upcoming article my magazine by rusty berlioux. And what a great source. They are for for pollinators. If you don't go with the crazy dinner blade dahlia's but the more original ones that have the the center with nectar is that are still visible. So it's fascinating. If you probably don't know nancy you know buzzes wife. Nancy riot appel is an officer in the national as they are the national daily society. She sponsors programs. She grows one hundred different kinds of much been watching her delis and buses bees for years. Wow i no big thing. But i've never gotten into him so that they are pretty though interesting interesting speaking to pollinators and flowers and honeybees. That's why we're here. There's been a lot in the social media and even in popular press magazine recently. The honeybee against native pollinators. That's a pretty big. What a re re occuring topic of discussion isn't it. For a lot of reasons. I guess today. One of our country's better spokespersons is with us. Who can address this. Probably better than either you or i can. That's for sure. So yes it's actually one of the reasons i launched. Two million blossoms is to help smooth over this divide because most beekeepers and native pollinator enthusiasts really have the same goals the goal is increased habitat. The united states used to be home to five million colonies. Were at two point. Six two point eight depending on growth in the last few years and in the sixties and seventies. We weren't having pollinator issues the way we have them today. It's not a question of too many honeybees if you ask me. It's a question of few flowers. Well that's for sure. I think also part of that is what is out there. What is available for native were honeybees is the safety of that. Very land is questionable in terms of is it. Can i avoid pesticides everywhere. Going question is absolutely not. Come another part of this comes down to. Can i avoid pesticides anywhere. This this is definitely true and good. Good forage. land is becoming harder and harder to find and that's why beekeepers are always looking for those untouched cases away from agley and then away from sub developments because homeowners and farmers are often grasping four pesticides to keep weeds under control. And i mean the the evolution of the law in the united states with with powered lawn mowers. We've replaced what we used to have growing in our front yards. We've moved our vegetable gardens to our backyards and we just have become a pretty wheat intolerant society and so it's very very difficult when you want that perfect perfect lawn. We grow way more lawn than we grow. Agricultural fields for for that not to have an impact on both honeybees and native bees and native bees do forge in a in a much shorter radius than than our honeybees honeybees. I mean i put in a pollinator meadow for for my twenty plus colonies. That i had in maryland i put in seven acres. It was completely full with flowers. And i was expecting honeybees to enjoy this amazing smorgasbord. I had put in with the help of the. Usda the crept program and for the first two months. They completely ignored it. I found all these. Bumblebees popping up. I found sweat bees. I found these hairy legged solitary bees. I had never encountered before it was absolutely fascinating where my honeybees in that field. Forget it they were not interested in the least it wasn't until other sources dried up that they finally started appearing. So is there competition. Only when there aren't enough nectar sources. The problem is to me. I find is not the honeybees versus the native bees. The the problem is that's humans than us tearing up so much of the landscape. You kind sums it up. I like your phrase. we'd intolerant at. That's a very very apt description of almost everybody. I know that isn't a beekeeper. This this is one of the things right. We we try to paint. Beekeepers is awful. But i know so many beekeepers that i'm not talking about the ones who get into it to save. The bees are out of it a year later because they can't keep their colonies alive. Those are not beekeepers. Those are be hackers anyway but true beekeepers ones who are very concerned with their bees and keeping them healthy they are the best advocates out there for increased pollinator protection laws for increased habitats in neighborhoods. We're talking about a vast population of beekeepers that are very politically active and very savvy and getting rules and regulations pass to help protect their bees. So i think pitting native enthusiasts against honey beekeepers is really misplacing. The problem isn't there some so a lot of times pointed out in these articles are in discussions is The almond pollination comes into play in the number of beezer in those areas and holding yards. How does that play into the whole discussion. I think a holding yards can be problematic holding yards are places where we put large amounts of colonies very little forage and then just like kids on a playground. The big guys like to beat on the little guys or in this case. These strong hives tend to rob out the weaker hives and we do know from an analysis of viral tighter throughout the united states that they usually when we have new viruses starting to appear in our population they tend to i show up in california and then they radiate throughout the united states because we are moving so many colonies into california and then back into other areas in the united states. Could we improve holding yards. California is desperately trying to work with farmers to put in more forage on the edges of or orchards almond orchards. There's now a lot of seed funding available on there's programs i think it's kind the which is one of the largest purchasers of almonds in the in the world. They're working with farmers to be friendly certified orchards. And we'll be purchasing all of their almonds from those companies. Those things make differences long-term right because they're advocating with their wallet and their purchasing power. And i think the almond industry is really really good at lobbying for improvements not just for almond farmers but for the bees they depend on honeybees are definitely managed. Livestock honeybees in the united states are not at risk of extinction. I do think beekeepers commercial beekeepers can be at risk of extinction because it's become more and more complicated to keep hives alive.
Documenting Life with Cystic Fibrosis
"He looks back to another episode of this week and photo I'm your host Frederik van Johnson today we're traveling all the way to Dubai from California to talk with Katharina about some amazing work that she put together. We're going to dive in deep. We don't have a whole lot of time, but I want to dive in and get an idea of the project. She's put together that she's shooting or that she shot the the the driving force behind that and you can read all about this in the the companion article on the blogger for dot com. But I WANNA I WANNA dive into get a little bit get a little bit deeper and take different angles. So kathrina welcome to the show how are you doing? Thanks for having me. Is. Good to have you, it is really good to have you. You know you are right now sitting in Dubai I gotTa tell you. Dubai is on my list of cities that I absolutely have to go visit. I gotTA climb to the top of that the tallest building in the world. If I if they let me up there, I need to do that. So tell me about that I about yourself tells about Kevin and what makes what your driving force that that pushes you to create these amazing images that you create. So I'm Swedish born in Sweden I left when I was eleven. Had lived in Pakistan and Turkey and California, and and also in France and England and I ended up in Dubai when I was eighteen years old and I walked into a newspaper and then said. I'm really good photography should hire me and I only had a couple pieces. I don't again shooting for the high school use paper. And I think they just I don't know they just took a chance and I got a job with them and I started shooting. For this newspaper and was really interesting time I stayed for almost a year and then I start desisting for for four years almost. So that's Kinda where my training. Happen. Really. And I've been. Working in the commercial sphere in in the United Arab Emirates. Since Nineteen ninety-two I've been here who? How? Wow. Okay. So you're not a visitor, you're a resident. What's life like there? What's life like in Dubai for photographer? Me and I'm asking selfishly because one day. I'm going to go there. If I if I show up into by what, what do I have to expect? It's actually like a super vibrant community. It's very arty community. It wasn't I arrived I mean I was the only female photographer here and that obviously has changed in the last twenty eight years Now it's it's really amazing place to be. You're also in a can. I feel like we're in the middle of the world there because we are now four hours to Kenya, you're coming up hours to You know to Jordan Ghanistan four hours to you know SRI. Lanka and Maldives. So. Kind of you can hope on play. Well, not right now but you Name and and be anywhere. You know within four or five hours I love. That's how I worked in the whole region for for traveling and it's been you know Saudi and Bahrain and Qatar in all these places so I feel Very, much at home in this part of the world mnay. Back to Europe feel a little like I say, Hi to everyone people elect why she saying hi to us. It's more like. It's very friendly now. Wow, that's exciting. Yeah. That's city beds that whenever I see pictures like pictures of Dubai, are on my screen saver on my television. So you know whenever that comes up I'm just thinking that just looks like a city of the future. It looks like if you in this is kind of what he did. It looks like when you if you had a blank canvas and you said, you know what? I want to build an money's no object. Obviously. Build the best city that I can possibly build. This is the city that you would build as. I think very much like that is so modern in you know in. So many ways of of you know the way you conduct your daily life it's oil online and this kind of you can you can it's it's so accessible. I have to say that this morning when it's actually today is the day of. Summer and full rights Eckrodt's. Think. To, Dame, we've had an yesterday we've had fog and it happens when it changes weather from summer you know being really really hot. So every photographer in Dubai on instagram today and yesterday had pictures you know. Everyone makes up. Summer is over let's go out and shoot. Dubai. That's the thing you know photographers. If you you you. If you're in a place without studying places to photograph, it's kind of like torture right? Because you have got what was amazing geared software and others but I don't have anything to take photos of sounds like you. You have what you need to shoot and the locations to go shoe win when you're able to travel. So you're you're living. The dream. Super Hall tried. So it's you know the Celsius so it's it's kind of you don't go out during the day at old. Months. Yeah. Let's switch gears and talk about your work with the ski school in in how that came about and you give me give me a little bit of a background on that project. Right, so I do not philanthropic. Projects. Every. Year. Also parts of the applicable to refers. And, we tend to go to places but this one in particular I'm having because my my husband's boss is from Italy as she was advising the ski school of Cormier in Italy and the Ski Association of Korea. And this guy's premiere. On a brochure were making. She had a look at it and you know they were coming up with ideas and she's like I know this will talk she should come and do this. She doesn't know these projects. So I became involved in just in the year of two thousand and nineteen and we start talking about it. I got really excited because I love skiing and I felt I was heading. Over there to do this project on skis going up in the mountains, but it took so long for us to organize everything eventually on I flew in July of that year in two thousand and nineteen.
Gender Discrimination and Harassment at Sea
"Now if the mosaic expedition sounds familiar to you, it might be because back in December we aired two episodes on the research being done. But today we're turning away from the research and focusing on Chelsea's reporting. The Mosaic Expedition Gender Discrimination and harassment and how they're an all too common reality for many field scientists. I'm Maddie Safai and this a shortwave from NPR. So on October eighth a few weeks. Into the mission a meeting was called and it was led by this communications manager, with Awa, the German institute kind of spearheading the mission like who was there and what was that meeting about. Right. So that meeting was held by Katharina Vice Tweeter who was a Manager and she held that meeting with all of the journalists who were on board the ship at that time, and so at that point, there were four of us all women, and so we all sat down and she kind of told us. I want to just clarify. The rules of the new dress code that was announced yesterday at the General Meeting, and then she went on to tell us you know this is a safety issue and there are a lot of men on board this ship and some of them are going to be on this ship for months at a time, and this is a safety issue something that needs to be taken seriously and so. I should say she did not come out and say we are concerned that. Men On this shipper going to harass you or assault you if you dress a certain way so but it was heavily implied by this. Multiple Times telling us there are many men on board the ship and you need to not wear tight fitting clothing or revealing clothing. Yeah. Yeah I mean, what did you take from that? Like when you walked away from that meeting what did you take from them? Well what we took from. It was that there was a risk of harassment or something worse. You know if we didn't dress more modestly on board the ship. And, we really were alarmed by this because we started wondering. If. There had been some incidents that had prompted the change in the rules and what was this bit about a safety issue was there some threat to the safety of the women on board and what? Exactly? was that threat and so we were you know, of course irritated. By by implication that we should have to change the way we dress because there are a lot of men on board the ship, but we were also alarmed. Yeah I, mean when you wrote about the dress code meeting, you noted that it came after some problems with harassment that had already sort of percolated on the ship. That's correct. Although at the time we actually were not aware of that. So as I reported the story that that came out in my reporting later, there had been a an incident in which some women on board the ship reported to the cruise leader that that they had been harassed by men on board the ship, and then you know there was a meeting, it was brought to the captain and the men were prohibited from further contact with those participants and and it was never made widely known. Anybody else on board that ship that there had been an incident like this And so nobody knew about this at the time, the dress code was announced. So you know we all Kinda had this suspicion about a safety. What exactly does that mean? was there some incident but I did not find out that any incident had occurred until much later. And this wasn't the only incident of gender-based discrimination while you were aboard. Right you wrote that the dress code kind of became a symbol of these inequities, but there was other stuff going on to. That's correct. So there was the harassment incident that occurred shortly before the dress code was enacted, and then later on, there was an incident in which. A group of Were kind of called together. Asked to volunteer basically to participate in a work assignment and the work incitement involved a helicopter ride over to. The Polar Stern, which was the main research vessel participating the expedition and. Helping to unload a bunch of boxes and supplies and that sort of thing and so. The group volunteered for this work assignment, originally consisted of both men and women and then later on the cruise leader removed the to women participants from that assignment and replace them with men and I'm told that this event also sparked a lot of resentment among the women who were familiar with the incident, and so you know I asked crews leader later about this incident and he said that he did this to comply with a German law that dictates How much men are allowed to lift on work assignments versus women are allowed to lift on work assignments but it was a little odd because he sent me the law and I looked at over and the way he described the work assignment and the amount of weight that was going to be distributed among the people participating those weights should have actually exceeded the weight limits for both men and women. So I could not get really a clear justification on why only women were removed from that work assignment and again people who are involved with that situation or who were familiar with that situation we're upset by that as well. Yeah. I mean, Chelsea, this isn't just the mosaic right in your reporting. You discussed a twenty eighteen study by the National Science Foundation about the prevalence of sexual harassment and you noted according to the study the. Two biggest predictors are settings where they're more men than women and I'm quoting environments that suggest a tolerance for bad behaviour I mean is this the situation that you saw when you were reporting on the Mosaic Mission? Right? So I spoke with various experts on a gender and policy in field science and in polar science and they all kind of pointed to leadership on these expeditions. That's really a primary factor in kind of environment. Is it going to be you know for the women participating in these expeditions and so it's really important from what I've been told by these experts to have a leadership that is prepared to deal with issues of sexual harassment or discrimination. If they should come up leadership that's trained to deal with these kinds of issues that's train to prevent these kinds of issues from coming up in the first place. Leadership, that sets very clear rules and boundaries at the start of an expedition for what will be tolerated and what will not be tolerated and I think that really does speak to what went wrong on academic fed off. You know there was a dress code that was enacted midway through the cruise. It was a surprise to everybody it was communicated in a really kind of vague and distressing an alarming way. Harassment incident that arose that was kind of it'd be swept under the rug a little bit at the time may or may not have influenced the dress code. So. Yes. I think this really all speaks to kind of a lack of preparation to prevent these kinds of issues arising in the first place and from dealing with them in the proper ways when they do arise. Yeah. Yeah and you know Chelsea I'm wondering what is the response to your piece? Ben So far since you wrote. The response to the peace has been mainly very positive so far. So I've heard from a lot of scientists researchers both in polar science and in other fields. Who have been very supportive and who have said you know this is an issue that happens all the time that's very common but that needs to be talked about more and so you know it's very important to kind of bring these issues into the light and. It has been. It's it's not been great to hear that there are so many other people who have had similar experiences. You know that's that's disappointing and distressing to hear but you know. But a lot of people have said you know this, this is very common and it's good that we're starting to talk about this more do. Yeah. I mean you mentioned Chelsea some moments of solidarity from the participants aboard the most recent being this unified statement responding to your article signed by the large majority of Grad, students on board. Did this. You know inspire any hope for you about the future of the this type of field research. It did absolutely, it did that statement basically said that it was disappointing to see rules and policies on board. The ship that might imply that women should have to change the way they dress to manage the behavior of men or policies that might limit women's involvement in fieldwork, and so you know the students know in their statement that they were. You know grateful for. The opportunity to go on the expedition into work with leading polar scientists in the field. But this was something that that was not acceptable to them and you know it wasn't courage to read that statement and to just kind of see the interest in the concern about these kinds of issues from you know what's going to be the next generation of polar scientists and I do think that this is something that will hopefully Garner a little bit more attention inspire some change in the future.
An Open Source Economy of Abundance with Marcin Jakubowski
"Hello everybody Vince Horn here for another episode of Buddhist Geeks and today I am very very delighted to be having a conversation with Martian Jukovski. Good to have you on the show Martin and thank you so much for taking the time to chat with the Buddhist geeks. I'm really excited about this conversation. Because so much of what you're doing. Feel a resonance with but it's also different from what we're doing here Buddhist excited Dick's where the intersections excellent. So let's dive right in. Okay I've got my bathing suit on and I'm ready to go seven Fahrenheit and sweet Maysville Missouri. But I'll join metaphorically awesome are you. Are you at the factory farm right now yes. That's the Kansas City area. Okay cool and I and I understand that. You have also google fiber out there. Oh and that's an addition since about a year now and that's why we can have this conversation hopefully seamlessly today. Yeah no mood. That's a big game changer fiber. We spent the money on a week. We got the pipes run here. Trenched bury them and the whole facility with Up to four GIG. Wow that's awesome. See if you're kind of you're living the dream for me. Which is you've got high-speed gig multi gigabit Internet and you're out on a farm building Chit Really Cool. I'm excited to talk about your work so so I saw. I saw your tedtalk a number of years ago. Odds probably about ten years or so ago now Something like that and and just immediately was like okay this person and your partner Katharina. Y'All are doing really interesting work with the open source ecology movement and In that talk you spoke about the global construction kit which you know. Last time I checked this is like a fifty fifty or so different items that you're looking to build open source that the kind of you would be necessary for human civilization to To to this global village construction set fifty industrial machines to create small-scale civilization with modern comforts essentially the critical machines from tractors bread ovens production equipment energy equipment and and Carson everything. You need to create infrastructure. That's the basis of thriving than so we can talk about then getting meditative but you have to provide some basic needs. I yeah you can't you can't just Meditate without without some basic needs Yogis the the people they had their comfortable caves and flame. That's right that's right. Yeah and some nettles to eat right and and and you're going to see the vision that you'll have is is going well beyond that. I mean you're talking about being able to replicate modern comforts without having to rely so much on the sort of centralized modern systems that we've all come kind of dependent on. Yeah exactly the idea is. Let's distribute the economy. So right now we're in a state of centralization but the fund that by fundamental design we have a distributed world and I think that comes from the first principle of energy energy is distributed. Solar Energy is distributed. That's pretty much where all the power for today's economy comes from. It's from the sun right so by nature. We have a distributed system but the way we created we kind of reformulated as humans isn't into a hugely centralized one so to get back to more in touch with those principles of distribution decentralisation that gives power to everybody literally and metaphorically to tell me more about like the journey that you've been on with the global village construction set because I saw you've you've made a tremendous amount of progress on that front. You know it's one thing to hear someone give a Ted talk about about something that's like an inspiring idea prototypes. It's another to see your ten years later. Like have made real progress on the stuff again to hear about that. Yeah definitely maybe you know you can say at the time of Ted Talk. Were a few percent down right now. I would quantify it as like one third done so we've got hundreds of prototypes Twenty or thirty unique prototypes everything from tractors to CNC machines. Three D. PRINTERS HOUSES. Akwa punit greenhouses. In fact we actually added the house as a critical machine since we kinda thought well. That's a living machine. Actually belongs in the global village construction set but the power is yet getting a comprehensive said along a construction setup route. So we're looking at it more as building blocks and to derive from how Lennox Open source. Software has there is one of the keys to success was large modular break down into very small parts can have thousands of people working on at the same time. And that's exactly what we do with hardware breaking down into modules and development steps for each module sewer inching along at the time of the Ted. Talk I kind of felt like I missed my great opportunity because I had so many people contact me. And all of that and we didn't have an organization. We hardly have an organization right now. We really don't yet. Were not at that level of having a business so to say like a real solid organism. But we do have a lot of foundational work. I think we are. I would call ourselves an exponential organizations laying a solid foundation with all the prototyping that we have done now ready to to convert that to economic impact so transitioning from the Playing prototyping to to the to the next step which a lot of open source Projects Forget and that is a product. So what what are the products that we can offer that anymore? Anyone can use okay. That's cool. I mean it's interesting. I'm thinking back to win. I got even more kind of interested in Y'all's work and I think at a certain point I started to really feel this kind of poll to be sort of subtract myself out ourselves out of the sort of capitalist system a bit more to be able to offer meditation teaching more freely. You know to be little less dependent on a pay for service model and you know one of the big questions that comes up is like okay. We'll around like housing costs. And how do you? How do you reduce your cost like housing is like one of the major costs and you all were some of the only people that were talking about being able to build an an ecologically sustainable you know house for like twenty five grand? Yeah and that's unheard of you not to be able to hit those kind of Knows numbers and that's what I think is really interesting about what what you're trying to do is you're really setting a goal of kind of price reduction that really competes with the capitalist markets on their own terms in a way. That's hard for them to be. It'd be hard if you're actually able to pull this off for companies to To to have any response to tenth the Price House or tractor or brick press or all the things that you're building. Yeah that's exactly right so let's dive into. There's actually a very interesting page like when I look at the WIKKI statistics. There's a page on our wicky open source ecology that org slash wicky which has cost of living. And you said it. The number one cost of living is housing on average. I have some stats here in. Its sixty eight hundred dollars a year. Then the second one is your car. Thirty four hundred dollars a year and then food twenty six hundred dollars a year and yet it adds up to about twenty thousand or so. Just let's see the the number actually is twenty thousand per year per person according to the Bureau of Labor Statistics for a household doesn't sound too bad but Ideas let's so let's go for example to the CDC home just to show you like a very tangible example so in a CD go home. You mentioned twenty five thousand dollars okay. But where's the Labor that's materials so the model there is a client? Pays probably like ten thousand dollars service fee. We host a workshop where we swarm on the build with about fifty or so people and build that in five days and I think that the more like a turnkey cost to the client. We more like seventy thousand. That's kind of what if we if you'd actually start full cost accounting like the twenty five thousand dollars as materials. Yes so you'd have to figure out how to do it but we did with a swarm based build the idea there is you are providing an immersion education. So basically you're selling inexperienced. People participate in get a lot of skills have a lot of fun shatter some of the limits in their mind about what's possible in terms of effective building using very collaborative learning rich learning environment. That's very supportive. So that's the product we're trying to develop and probably if you look at economics probably like seventy thousand dollars for a a house builder a basically the House. The person who wants to have the house before fourteen hundred square foot house so still about was Chris in the cost of industry standards. Right we actually roll this out. So there's a whole organization to behind it and sell. That's kind of how it looks right now. Now of course if you're a skilled guy and you've got a family that can build that while you're not gonna be able to do it in five days but over a month he can take our modular construction methods because everything in the system is designed to be handled by people not not example cranes or large machines the way we designed modular construction method lends itself to a swarm belt with normal people and really reducing the skill set by essentially trying to turn this into. Lagos as much as possible That's interesting and and from what I gathered like everything that you're doing the documentation around the processes like everything is part of the open source model like everything is shared shared. Absolutely everything. There's two levels so one is design seconds. Dente price design. And that's that this is where we talk about the concept of distributive enterprise. Yes the idea if we do it. And it's good for the world. Everyone can use it and and people in modern society. People think that you have to be proprietary or you have to have a competitive advantage based on Ip Order to win here are competitive. Advantage or collaborative advantage is the the opposite. Is the fact that we're collaborating? And if you think about it you're in kindergarten you'd understand because at that point we kinda were talked to to Cher but from High School Into College. Johnny were completely taught the opposite and right now. There's a huge cultural barrier that prevents people from comprehending that. Hey we can actually do. More together. Annihilate the AB- the material scarcity issues that are still central to life in the west end in the developing
The Castle of Čachtice
"Katharina was lost in the storm. Her mother had always told her young daughter to stay away from the Countess's land that she must not go there unless she was summoned but Katharina was thirteen now she was no longer a child. And as the years sixteen hundred hundred dawned she decided to defy her mother and seek her fortune in the castle on the hill. There were no signs to tell her where the conscious and land ended and the town began no stone walls or roads just to creeping path toward a mountain hidden in the clouds. What's she was soaked to the bone? When a woman appeared out of the Miss Catarina opened her mouth to apologize to explain but the woman woman only hugged her clothes? She asked if Katharina would like some more milk tired and thirsty. KATHARINA could not refuse. The the woman placed a scrap of fabric around. CASUARINAS is to keep her safe from prying spirits. Katharina was guided into the castle. She did not see her surroundings change but felt the air grow tight around her. There was no bench for her to sit on. She was to wait with her back against a cold metal wall. The other woman go and get the milk as katharina waited a strange sound. Hound rose up around her medal. Creaky it seemed to be coming from everywhere. Something sharp started to poke into her skin and then another point another. She yelled for the woman to come back. No voice answered her there but the creaking the medal grew louder. The point cinder skin deepened. She willed herself not to cry. But it was. It's no use. Her body was crying too. Tiny droplets of blood dripped down onto the floor. As the metal spikes ext tore through her flesh she was more lost than ever before.
"katharina" Discussed on The Majority Report with Sam Seder
"Why didn't the courts will not blindly give their info politics that that adds uncertainty to the system when you listen especially to the representative of the financial the sector they always want legal certainty they want nothing more than legal certainty and what they mean ideally of course something that benefits them but that would even do something that has some cause as long as they can completely sort of nail it know what legal certainty is and i think if we want to have the upper hand in that we have to actually throw a couple of <hes> trip wires i into the system and say they just can't thank on that. We might have other considerations further down the road and what's what's problematic matic with that because it's basically what you're saying is like hey if you're going to use the property. The land analogies like find you want to <hes> you. You want to build an explosive factory on your property. That's fine but guess what we're not. We're not we're not sending the police there. Trespassers come. That's going to increase the the sort of risk. I guess associated with that project and they may say oh yeah forget it. We won't build that. I mean that's the that's the the dodd frank provision essentially right like what's wrong. It's basically i think people would say this is horrible because we want to have legal certainty on the other hand i would say even economists would say the idea of property rights was that people would internalize internalize the cost of using an asset and the internalisation of costs also means that if the cost of pollution for example or the cost of the broader social cost and i think we've basically thrown that argument out of the window on the said well. We just think that property rights such are great so you can take whatever you want and we don't care about the externalisation basically saying let's let's remind you that you have to internalize yourself. So just you know factor in the cost on the road and trying to enforce what you have because we're not blind. He just took the chorus parts of the state behind you assets right <hes> it's fascinating stuff the code of capital how the law creates wealth and inequality kathrina piss store. We will put a link to the book at majority dot f._m. Thank you so much for your time that i really appreciate it. Thank you so much for having having me appreciate as well take care strength back. Uh get sue era want yeah no. I'm going uh-huh yeah yeah don in san it just shows the option to get fans crave. Uh no commands uh-huh in two it in this way too talk..
"katharina" Discussed on The Majority Report with Sam Seder
"Private actors being able to pick and choose their laws and and and tried to protect their own interests by getting legal gov indication of interest and today they can do this not only in their own legal system they can go to foreign legal systems and get this indication and might still be able i'm to protect us and their own domestic courts so this has you know. I think this is <hes> an additional layer. <hes> which occur tells the ability of society decided to self-govern because many members of society simply opt out of a domestic new system up into another one where it can get better rights and the local courts will still enforce awesome. That's the whole over layer of legal rules that makes it possible to so if you take this together as suggest we have to think about the where do we go from here and and <hes> you know you could become the you know radical and say we have to dismantle the entire system after study sort of four five hundred years of the system is enormously resilient and <hes> the law can go and code different types of assets you might try to resolve the issue with land and then you have to be coming back on financial assets or intellectual property rights. I i think the next big acid on the agenda data that i've been coded right now so i think we have to think in more general terms and focusing on one asset type and we have to think about the appropriate appropriate balance between <hes> private autonomy to some extent and then the prerogative of veget- slater's lawmakers more generally and i think the the the the balanced out of whack it's just a lot of private autonomy <hes> and decreasing scoop democratic self governance and that's when the final chapter of the book. I'm basically going through a list of things that we could do <hes> some of them sound rather technical and might sound rather minor. I think in combination the nation they they are actually add up to something and so just in summary basically says well. Don't you know we can't have just the bison of private autonomy without having second thoughts about about this. We have to think this through we have to maybe <hes> limit the scope of <hes> <hes> the ability of people to opt out of legal system and still get full enforceability not afterwards we have to basically regain democratic control and we have to find other ways also the domestic legal system to make sure that <hes> that the <hes> private coding cannot happen outside just increasing the actually also interesting and so the lemme. I mean just too because that's the i mean. There's so basically the option you're suggesting is we need to reform our legal codes and we need to have <hes> things like broad regulatory changes that <hes> will will democratize our are our courts in the way that we structure capital..
"katharina" Discussed on The Majority Report with Sam Seder
"I i agree agree with that so i'm basically saying you know to for cap. The capital asset tests will be put on illegal steroids and these are the these attributes i mentioned before they have to be better and have you have to have pure pure rights over other you have to be able to convert to to to to defend his rights in in in court and in that sense the what the judges are doing that confers further these rights and our our vindicating the claims that one side is doing that basically allocating these rights and this is a politicized decision because it's not just a neutral decision of the size decision and so judge have in the common law tradition judges have done this for a very long time and they still basically doing this. <hes> you know to to stretch the whole arguments image to today and we talked about the transition from fiddle isn't basically all the way to democracy the dilemma that faced today that we basically are in the constitutional framework where we are you saying still judges and they're still supposed of course to make the law in conformity to the tradition in the common law but at the same time we have legislature waitress that govern our collective will and our enacting laws at a certain level and you know that can be clash between these two modes of lawmaking between between the democratic more top down legislated <hes> motive lawmaking and the continuity of trying to use the elements of the code or the modules of off the code refashioned cabinet overtime. I i mean that that is it feels like there's like another level to it it on some level i mean because there's there's another and then we lay our decisions that we see in the law today over that cert- attention to right because we have this notion of of of common law that is is basically bequeathed to us from feudalism that necessarily sort of like baked into the cake. Is this notion of like well. Of course the law privileges or advantages one sect of people one group of people over another that was was that was almost like the whole point of starting the law right and we have that and then we have this sort of theoretical attempt to which to democratize the law and then on top of that we have these sorts of machinations within that tension that still are are influenced by. We still have that same problem of like you know. Who's this person's parents. That are judging right. It's a little bit less simplistic today okay but so we have that on top of that tension yeah so i think i am i just add one more thing is is sort of the way we the arguments made in favor of elsa. Let's say bottom up self. Coating of capital is now within the paradigm of market efficiency so private parties know best what's best for themselves so they should be in the driver's seat when they code basically their own assets whether they can decide where to incorporate that company or <hes> whether they want to fashion a particular akilah complex security they know best how to do that and so we have you know we're leaving a lot of private autonomy <hes> to private parties without second guessing by the state even if there is a dispute because we saying it's basically something where we've carved out this fear of toronto me so we're of course you know. We're framing this very differently today. We basically saying that. It's the market right so there are people who are negotiating on yes. They have different boggling power but they got to that because they were probably have better skills or you know. We're smart uh-huh doing that so we're. I think we're really downplaying. Feudalistic passed or the you know the family relationship from you basically <hes> explaining meaning the distribution of assets in the manner by which this is happening as a natural market phenomena which in fact it is not an including to my argument cannot be because the market alone in prioritize these rights that have to be enforced in august some really superior right. That's universally enforceable against the world. I had a debate with a professor of economics who is a libertarian and we had that the exact same moment where i said..
"katharina" Discussed on The Majority Report with Sam Seder
"Year. Maybe the landlord would have sole control over the land but they was basically shared and at some point the landlords basically start to build fences and to build hedges and then the coming up came back and they broke the hedges. They broke the fences at that time it wasn't clear who would have the priority right so they went to court and courts. It was really battle. In the courts it was fought both in the field in the courts for centuries went back and forth and a number of cases but in the long haul the lord's one one that the better lawyers on their side the better arguments <hes> ultimately maybe the courts were more inclined to believe them than the commoners and so they asserted that for centuries and centuries lords at the priority rights and therefore they could now use land exclusively and disallowed the communist from grazing cattle on the land and so you can coastline to create priority now the landlords go ahead and say okay wonderful now we have priority rights can commercialize the use of the land we can have sheep hurts is there we can then use the woolens sent into the text us factories that were coming up or we can <hes> grow cash crops the like for that then even cabbage was so they took out loans since indebted themselves and then gave a mock which over the land to with the creditors well soon. I found out of course it's the creditors wants to enforce against them. They can't pay the credit might take away their land so they didn't like that and they found a number of lawyers who said actually we have a solution to that. <hes> <hes> rather than you being the individual own off the land we creating something which we call the entail which face similar to the trust which basically says the land that you control it's actually not your individual ownership belongs to your family including to your children and grandchildren and so you have have only temporary control over that which also means that you cannot give the creditors more than a little slice in the pie give them the entire pie so they basically invoked old legal doctrines and said <hes> accredited even in a secure credit..
"katharina" Discussed on ZigZag
"Back. It's exac. And as I mentioned earlier, Katharina has a new podcast. It's called should this exist. And it's based on the question that she asks founders when they picked her to fund their company. This has been the celebrated path of entrepreneurs everywhere candidate.
"katharina" Discussed on Elvis Duran and the Morning Show
"And you'll know what happens Katharina. Thank you very much. I hope you have a great weekend. Did you hear about the rap? Hip hop artist Joe Buddha, and what happened to him, but he pulled up to the wrong movie theater tickets for one movie theater, but it was in a different state, and he got there, and they said, no this not for the and he couldn't get into the movie. Yeah. Joe Biden would do that. But. Got to be poor guy went to see a movie and the power went out. What happened? What movie was that? It was Turner and hooch. I the movie melted onto the street. It melted. And then all the power went out, but wasn't a digital theatre school film. Yeah. It and then they give us a ticket to come back and see another movie in the theater went out of business. Still have you went out of business because they reading film, you better be glad it went out. But yeah, no I in this day and age in Katharina brought up a good point you when the power goes out, your sometimes go. Okay. I'm hoping that was in something really tragic happen when I was in college the power went out because we never paid the Bill if that'll do it that was dangerous thing that happened to us anyway. So the adventures I can't wait to see it. And I'm not gonna talk to anyone or read anything. I'm not gonna read anything until I go see it. I think this might be the first movie I ever go to alone might have to happen. All right. Was going to go with you jerk. Oh, no. I would love to go with. No, no, no, go. The three things you need to know are gonna talk about the bloodsucking poop giving bug would love to talk about all the time in the world. I want to hear all about it. So this happened in Delaware girl was bitten by a blood sucking kissing bug. That is actually what it's called the kissing bug. And they're responsible for the Chagas disease is very rare. And they say that these things really only live in south Central America. So the fact that it was insulin's house in Delaware is definitely cause for concern because their mug rating, so they suck your blood, and then they on you. Yeah. They suck your blood and they poop on your face. Oh my God. What a bad day. But keep your eyes open. Because apparently these little things are on the way, I had no idea that that was something so deadly. But okay. All right. It's time to dispose.
The Halo Sport headphones supercharge your brain to make you better at sports
"He's the founder and editor in chief of quartz, and he brings to us both his journalistic rigor and his healthy skepticism. Halo is a really really interesting idea. And it highlights more than anything. How little we know about? How? How our brain works. Baritone day is an EMMY award nominated comedian writer and cultural critic who helped relaunch the daily show with Trevor Noah Barrett today is always thinking about the unexpected ways technology sneaks into our social lives. I wonder if you get really good at the halo and your amping up all the time, and you're using it to type better to swipe better to tender harder. So like day trade, better, whatever the physical motion is required. Could you get so good at it that you basically become professor x gets real weird. You're basically an excellent. We're going to start with the vision of one possible future from Kevin what would happen? If people became dependent on halo to function in their daily lives, if I need my hyper learning headphones to be able to feel like I'm capable of learning anything. What do I do when I don't have my headphones? What do I do with their out of battery? What of lack of confidence about my building to learn that's not in some sort of artificially assisted state. We can already learn without halo. What happens when we feel dependent on the headset is Kevin right will halo become a learning crunch. Here's Daniels thought. I guess it's definitely a risk. But I guess, you know, halo sport would be the only product to run into this problem in the history of humanity. I get a little irritated if I'm not close to coffee in the morning. And you know, I don't like it if I'm too far away from my cell phone. So there are these dependencies that I have with certain things. So yeah, it's a tricky one. And I don't know if there's a solution. Honestly, Katharina dependencies are one thing but addiction is another could users become addicted to halo. I pushed Daniel on this. We've never heard in our thousands of users that it was a dicta- in any way which going into this. I could have predicted that what makes something addictive is rapid on rapid off the feeling of something that comes rapidly on take for example, cocaine one of the most addictive substances on earth, and then wrap it off minutes later, you feel the consequences of not having enough of it with neuro stimulation, especially our forms. Neuro stimulation, the Connecticut are not like that. It's slow on slow off. Beyond the physical impact of neuro stimulation on our bodies, halo inspired baritone day to ponder whether halo could change the very nature of humanity. Pumping your brain full of electricity instead of pumping your blood full of steroids or other kind of physical enhancers feels like a real parallel act. Like, literally, I'm ants. I'm powered up, I'm lit X slang becomes literal with this device, and I suspect, and I think on the other side of how people might use this and how popular Mike it's is a yearning for a sort of artisanal physical human in artisanal human, I loved this idea that halo could ultimately make us nostalgic for the time before neuro stimulation, there will be major debates about what qualifies as a real human in the future in the same way. You have to answer questions when you want to become. Citizen of a nation or get a job or anything. You have to qualify for. You'll have to answer. Truthfully.
"katharina" Discussed on Heather Dubrow's World
"There was no knee jerk reaction never seen this with kids. They just sit there. Yeah. It's like does not bother you. You don't grabs a big and clean it up. No. How about this? Right. The glass, right and move away from the spill a lot of times kids will just sit there and let it pour all over there. And you and then you go. Anyway. So I'm out of the car, and is I'm in the water, and I'm like shit, and I'm trying to pull out the umbrella in her lunch, and this one's backpack or whatever and watch the water watch. And I walk around the cart. And literally the two of them are standing to their ankles in water. Oh, no, no Katharina has high tops on that are kind of thicker. So I think she's probably okay. I'm sure Coco's feet are soap, and I have her hunter rain boots which she refused to wear in the trunk and I said do. Do I'm going to bring these you're going your feet or wet now. And the won't move. They're standing in the mouth of mouth, and I'm screaming at them. You guys get out of the water. Get out of the water cats are. And I was I had no cool factor. Had someone filming me was not quote on. I'm totally screaming at them in the middle of this day. Lose of rain that's coming down on my feet are soaked. And my two kids are and now I'm also thinking they're gonna so they're going to be sick. Or do. I have to go home and get them new socks Jews. Like, what am I doing? Oh my gosh. Had a rain boots in the back of that she wouldn't wear wouldn't wear in the first place, and then wouldn't wear in a second place. So an oh, I totally lost my shit anyway. So and then I feel bad because we're walking into these academic awards four Katharina as I'm yelling at her. Right. So we get to the sidewalk. Oh, and they're fighting over the umbrella Mike tag line because cat didn't want to bring an umbrella. But now she's fighting with coq over her an umbrella..
"katharina" Discussed on 106.1 FM WTKK
"Katharina suspected cop killer. I'm Carmen Roberts. Fox News then emotional day in northern California after police captured the suspected killer of police officer Ranil seeing his brother with a tearful. Thank you. A lot of lowered Forsman people that I don't know to work days and nights to break this habit. Thank you. Notable by heart emotions running the gamut from heartbroken to furious over the murder of the cop from the town of Newman by an illegal immigrant, allegedly and self-professed gang member from Mexico. Gustavo Arianna was arrested in Kern county, sing had pulled Arianna over Wednesday morning on suspicion of DUI Stanislas county sheriff Adam christianson says Arianna had two prior DUI's, but he's ever been able to communicate that with immigration officials because of California's sanctuary laws we need to be able unrestricted without political interference. We need to be able to protect our communities. Fox's Jessica Rosenthal reporting the arrest of an illegal immigrants strikes dead center in the battle to build a wall with Mexico the wall as they shoot keeping the government, partly shutdown. President Trump tweeting we will be forced to close the southern border entirely. If the obstruction is Democrats are not give us the money to finish the wall. And also changed the ridiculous immigration laws that our country is saddled with hard to believe there was. A congressman president who would approve the president is also threatening again to cut aid to Honduras, Guatemala, and El Salvador for failing to prevent their citizens from travelling illegally to the US border. Fox's hurts and it's an meantime, homeland security secretary Nielsen will tour customs and border facilities in Yuma. Arizona today. She was in El Paso, Texas yesterday, her visit to the southern border was prompted by the deaths of to migrant children in US custody. This is Fox News..
"katharina" Discussed on KTTH 770AM
"Katharina suspected cop killer. I'm Carmen Roberts. Fox News then emotional day in northern California after police captured the suspected killer of police officer renewal seeing his brother with a tearful. Thank you. Lot of lowered Forsman people that I don't know to work days and nights. To this habit. Like to. Thank you. My heart emotions running the gamut from heartbroken to furious over the murder of the cop from the town of Newman by an illegal immigrant, allegedly and self-professed gang member from Mexico. Gustavo Arianna was arrested in Kern county sting had pulled Arianna over Wednesday morning on suspicion of DUI Stanislas county sheriff Adam Christians as Arianna had two prior DUI's, but he's ever been able to communicate that with immigration officials because of California's sanctuary laws we need to be able unrestricted without political interference. We need to be able to protect our communities. Fox's Jessica Rosenthal reporting the arrest of an illegal immigrants strikes dead center in the battle to build a wall with Mexico. The wall is they shoot this keeping the government partly shutdown. President Trump tweeting we will be forced to close the southern border entirely. If the obstruction is Democrats did not give us the money to finish the wall. And also changed a ridiculous immigration laws that our country is saddled with hard to believe there was a congress. In president who would approve the president is also threatening again to cut aid to Honduras, Guatemala, and El Salvador for failing to prevent their citizens from travelling illegally to the US border. Fox inserts Edson, meantime, homeland security secretary Nielsen will tour customs and border facilities in Yuma. Arizona today. She was an El Paso, Texas, yesterday her visit to the southern border was prompted by the deaths of.
#MeToo dominated Colorado’s 2018 legislative session. But advocates ask: Did anything change?
"Year in March one member of the general assembly was voted out of office by his peers, but others hung onto their seats. Even after allegations against them were found credible now one week before election day, Colorado public radio's Bente Berkeley reports on whether the metoo movement has done anything to change Colorado politics, and we should warn listeners. This story contains a description of sexually inappropriate behavior. Hey, how're you doing? My name's fate. Democratic state Representative faith winter is knocking on doors in the northern suburbs of Denver. She's running to unseat a Republican state Senator Democrats are pinning a lot of their hopes on winter. Republicans only have a slim one seat majority in the Senate and winter could change that. And I hope to earn your vote and there's something else. Notable about this campaign last year winter came to me accusing former democratic state Representative Steve Webb sock of sexual harassment that led to an investigation by an outside firm that found the allegations from winter and four other women credible left sock was removed from office coming. Forward was scary in rest my career to do it. But she says the issue isn't something voters frequently bring up to her and her Republican opponent and current state Senator Beth Martinez humidity. Says she hears frustration with the way, the metoo movement going actually what I have heard is that people are tired of hearing about it. And I think that it's actually affecting the folks that are wanting to bring forth claims see the point where they may not want to because they don't want it played out in the media on the campaign trail, neither candidate is going out of their way to talk about their role in the metoo movement or sexual harassment winter voted to expel a member of the house, while Martinez Humanika voted to keep a different Senator who was accused of sexual harassment and she stands by that vote. There was too much reasonable doubt in not enough credible evidence there the Senator Republican Randy Baumgartner denied the allegations that he grabbed and slapped a staffers buttocks twice in twenty sixteen yet an investigator found them credible days after the expulsion vote failed mostly along party lines. Eight other people's allegations against him were also found credible Martinez. Says she never read the second investigative report Katharina Burge's, the former staffer who filed the first complaint, I think it is considered a settled matter. And I think it's a non issue to most Colorado Burge says she's disappointed that what's happening in Colorado isn't more top of mind for voters who can ultimately hold lawmakers accused of misconduct accountable. I don't see myself as a movement. I see myself as a person who told the truth, and what was happening was destructive. Sadly, I don't even want to go back to the capital anymore because I've lost faith in the people who run the capital. Meanwhile, Coloradans are watching to see if this race will tip the balance of power in the state house next year for NPR news. I'm Ben to Brooklyn in Denver.
Helicopter crashes in flames outside soccer stadium
"Are looking for the cause of a fiery helicopter crash outside of soccer stadium in the British city of LeicesteR the helicopter belong to the Thai billionaire owner of the LeicesteR team who would arrive at games by helicopter Katharina veto, e with our ABC news, partner Sky News at the scene. The crowd science is in the car park right next to the state police assess up occurred at the helicopter crash last night's and over the course of the morning funds have already been coming into the stadium lane flowers and speaking of shock at such a violent incident for her just me away from that beloved stage in hill official word yet on who was in the chopper when it crashed
Helicopter crashes in flames outside soccer stadium
"Nine investigators in LeicesteR England or looking for the cause of a fiery helicopter crash outside of a soccer stadium. Last night. The chopper belong to the Thai billionaire owner of the Leicester City team correspondent Katharina Potosi reports from the scene the craft science is in a car park right next to the king estate increase assess up, according the helicopter crash last night at over the course of the morning few have already been coming to the stadium named flowers and speaking of shock at such a violent incident definitely says away from that beloved staging official word yet on who was in the helicopter when it crashed in the
Juventus make £88m bid for Cristiano Ronaldo
"The matches that are going on around particularly incentive cortin inside number one coach always a great atmosphere here the blue and white flowers matching with the green creeper to pick out the colors of the all england club and the stream that's running behind me it's all very decorative and water of course is an issue here because they've got so much cross to look after for the grass courts in the stream itself actually is no such thing it actually circulates perpetually and there's a shine to explain that to the punters in case they're worried that water is being wasted an act really good news for the organizers in a sense last night we had finally after many weeks some heavy rain last night only for half an hour or show but that's certainly freshened up the lawns around me and it's made the arab bit fresher as well actually this morning still going to be a hot day though later on today when we get the action going once again the biggest news from here at wimbledon on wednesday was the ousting of yet another top seed in the women's draw number two seed and australian open champion caroline wozniacki ousted by katharina macara in three sets in the second round it looked inevitable when she was five one down in the final set but she hold it back and seem to be back on track only from a character to collect yourself from wind through seven five in the third in the end wasn't yankees exit means only well number one and defending champion caffeine or muga reuther and seventh seed caroliina plus cover remained from the chop age in the women's draw dane wozniacki looked rather stunned and upset by what had happened i played someone who you know went all in with every single shot and a lot of lines a lot of you know crazy shots were going in and you know she was playing well then at that point what can you do you just have to keep fighting and wait for your opportunity and you know i i thought all i had and i just lack just a little bit today so she's going home of course serena williams still here it's just a ranking is rather lonely after time for having a baby but she's still one of the favorites and moved into the third round saying she was feeling better than she had for her first round game not something the rest of the draw particularly want to hear roger federer also through with these and former runnerup me las ranches progressing as well he went through in straightsets yesterday but it was harder than it sounded against australia's john millman because all three sets went to try brakes around each is through nonetheless despite that particular test later on today a few matches to catch up with of course because of the problems with the rain last night marin chile will return later well ahead of guido pella and south africa's number eight seed kevin anderson was also delayed he's twosetstoone up against andreas seppi genesis alshabaab wasn't even able to start her match against katharina sinker all the news from here women alden today at wimbledon eighteen thirty gmt here on the bbc now there is some sport going on away from here at wimbledon football not the world cup instead you ventures managing director giuseppe marotta has not wished to clear things up very much on the possibility of this area champions making a move for real madrid's cristiano ronaldo reports suggested the reigning champions league holders are weighing whether to sell ronaldo is sports journalist italian football expert james hardcastle he's wages which had a big problem because they are four times what he quite the current highest earner is being paid so you are interested they've been talking to his agent but it looks like this is going to be a very difficult transferred to pull off and we could we see a joint bid from north african countries algieria tunisia and morocco to host the football world cup in twenty thirty morocco of course lost out for the fifth time when it was awarded in twenty twenty six to the joint northamerican bid of the us canada and mexico now algeria in particular shay that they are looking at a joint north african bid for twenty thirty along with morocco syria bidders for the championship and tunisia talking to football i mentioned the big screen here at wimbledon of course england are in a world cup quarterfinal on saturday afternoon which is going.
discussed on Midday on WNYC
"And the richer countries together a strong lobbying power down than alone and they consider it a success that such relegations scheme has not come up or or is not in in the the main resolution of the council marian thank you for this ori their foreign editor of the conservative hungarian daily at my your hair i'm very good morning to you newsday from the bbc world service with shaima and pull quick reminder of our top stories they sell a chemical weapons experts in britain of confirmed that a coupla critically ill in hospital here in the uk after coming into contact with the novel nerve agent it almost killed the former russian spy sergei scruple and his daughter yulia and campaign is say ethiopian security forces of rates until june political prisoners in the east of the country let's get sports headlines now with matthew kenyon who's in wimbledon owning shaima covers her on on the roof is open though and the sky is blue and we're looking good for another great day here at wimbledon not great yesterday for ustralian open champion caroline was snacky who felt she could have gone a long way here but it's not gonna happen this year because she was ousted in the second round by katharina makarov own wednesday another big name out of the women's draw no such problems for serena williams down in the rankings because of her long absence but very much a contender here victoria tomorrow was dispatched in straightsets yesterday and serena said she's moving in the right direction no problems either for roger federer twentysix six in a row at wimbledon with another easy victory this time over lukashenko and later today rafael nidal for his second round match against mikhail kukushkin a few matches to be completed from last night as well because despite the fine forecast we actually had a couple of late rain delays today at wimbledon is on the bbc at eighteen thirty gmt now no football of course today at the world cup for the games news machine keeps rumbling and now russia two thousand eighteen is dispensed with his services cristiano ronaldo's place in the headlines is made because he's being very strongly linked with the departure from rail madrid for you venter's a fee of more than one hundred million euros is being talked about but it'll be wages which at a stumbling block you'd have thought undoubtedly this though is more serious than previous rinaldo transfer stories and given morocco cereal disappointment in bidding to host the world cup could we see a joint north african attempt to bring the global showpiece to the region in two thousand thirty algieria and tunisia say they're looking into it matthew many things more from matthew a bit later on the program now should music artists and music publishers get paid by law every told me watch one of their videos on youtube will anywhere else on the inside the european parliament is voting on it today critics say it's censorship of the internet if the eu parliament decides to go ahead with the music industry says the giant companies like google or not paying music artists fairly using their work jeff taylor is the boss of the british phonographic industry which supports is proposed new legislation jeff welcome to newsday good morning first of all why should this happen why should the eu parliament vote for it we hope parliamentarians your vote for it because for many years we've been laboring under outdated regulations on copyright which affectively mean big tech platforms can exploit music and other forms of content without paying properly for these of that content and that's really unfair particularly to the smaller artists who are desperately trying to make a living i mean google census this statement i'll just read that's voice believe there's a better way than this and the innovation in partnership with the key to successful diverse and sustainable news and creative sectors may you for both european consumers is vital to preserve the principles of linking sharing and creativity we so much of the web success is bill that open part of the internet won't be quite so open if there's more legislation applied well that's really not the case this is just about making sure that the platforms have to negotiate a deal for the content that they exploit so we won't use us to be able to share content on a licensed basis which then means that the people who created that content kept pay for it and that really is a better situation because ultimately what fans one is great content to watch and to listen to for us for the.
Nathan, Yankees and Greg Burns discussed on Rich Eisen
"A new record seventy four hotdogs eaten in the nathan's hot dog eating contest it's his eleven th title in the last twelve years in the nation's capital red sox lead the nationals to nothing top of the second inning in major league action the yankees are on the board with greg burns rbi single new york leads the braves one thing there in the bottom of the third in the bronx top of the third in miami the marlins and the raise our scoreless at wimbledon roger federer ties a record he wrapped up his second round match with a straight sets win and with the wind federal ties jimmy connors for the most grass court match wins at one hundred seventy four also at wimbledon had a big upset number two seed caroline lows in the aki ousted by katharina makarova in three sets.
Matthew Kenyon, Professor Of Political Science and Farc discussed on The Ray Lucia Show
"Because lebron james played every minute ben and made the difference he led the way again for the cleveland cavaliers as they reached yet another nba finals series that's their fourth in a row with an eighty seven seventy nine win over the boston celtics in the decisive game seven of their eastern conference championship series a game high thirty five points from james who has competed himself in the last seven finals elsewhere mohammed saleh says he's confident he'll be fit to take his place in the egypt squad at the world cup we're told you how to scan on his injured shoulder yesterday egypt's fa are optimistic as well a terrible day is how the defending champion yelena ostapenko described her sunday in paris she went out to the french open tennis in the first round beaten by katharina kozlova later today rafael on the doll starts his defensive is men's singles title and here's lewis hamilton's verdict on the monaco grand prix super unexciting he finished third behind winner daniel ricardo and sebastian federal the problem in monaco is really hard to overtake fernando alonzo agreed with hamilton probably the most boring race ever he called it monaco i'm shield okay thanks very much indeed matthew kenyon to colombia where no candidate won the first round of the country's presidential election meaning the second round will be a face off between even duquet and gustavo petro even duke as from the traditional rightwing centro democratico party gustavo petro left wing a former member of the m nineteen rebel group this is the first election since the government signed a peace agreement with the farc rebel group two years ago monica passion is a professor of political science in the.
"katharina" Discussed on The Director's Cut
"Can you talk about working the way you work with actors one of the things that you're you are able to do in every film of yours that i admire aminov of is to have really sustained close ups of your actors that are so alive and that also where we can see their feelings change in them without the camera moving and obviously with someone like keying that might not be too hard but you've done that over and over again with children who and you did it with this young actress katharina can you talk about how you create that it's like a musical sustain in the emotional performance well as makes up quite a few titans knowing actress bill facial actors i mean the kids that send the car before he goes at the brawl full he was in the art department and i thought he looked a little bit late actor from the warriors you know that guy that goes borders commit to plea you know and i thought can you come in for a reason and he just was awesome you know and then you know joaquin really roughed him up in that scene and all that sweat it's really real you not me can never recreate that we make up so again that is just an awareness sometimes that someone might be good or we kid son are just you know i'm i just talked to them you know state and i think it's been both rat cash facing kids name the kid we cast had really beg years and didn't even what you'd be in the movie he is just a the one of the kids that came in you know and i was a kid.
Fire at Trump Tower leaves 1 civilian dead, 6 firefighters with minor injuries
"Trump tower ablaze leading to a fatality i'm kim duffy fox news fire investigators remain on scene at trump tower manhattan where fire left one civilian dead at least four firefighters hurt but the injuries are not lifethreatening we don't know the cause of the fire yet units went up with the secret service afterwards to check the president's residents it had some some smoke reached the rest of the building whether it's in the apartment i don't know new york city fire commissioner daniel niagara the sixty seven year old man who died was said to have lived in that particular fiftieth four parliament that caught fire hockey is a way of life in canada and when tragedy strikes with an sport involving kids it hurts doubly bad authorities say fifteen or now dead and a crash fifteen people involving junior team aboard a bus it slammed into a truck fourteen others on board were heart some of the injuries are deemed to be critical in nature the injured passengers were transported to hospitals in saskatoon where they are now with their families the driver and lone occupant of the tractor trailer unit was not injured in the collision curtis a block with the royal canadian mounted police the team members range in age from sixteen to twenty one police in germany say there are no signs at a man who drove her band into a crowd leaving two dead and twenty yard at any islamist background authorities also say they cannot confirm that the driver who took his own life in the city munster was suffering from prior psychological issue as confirming that a further suspect may have fled from the vehicle they say that they they believe that is the case through witness reports and evidence that they have collected from the scene katharina tozzi with sky news and state lawmakers in kansas approving a new education funding bill overnight the more than five hundred million dollar public school measure was created after the state supreme court ruled that the legislature was not providing enough funding fox news fair and balanced.
"katharina" Discussed on Heather Dubrow's World
"We looked down and thank you seven eleven or snacking go stop shop or chevron minimart or whoever is can't rebel right now who for just printing reusable the out it turned my mom fail into like a modern history using bags rioting bullshit what a great mom she is a reusable the bag and she's bringing your other news dad she save ten cents in the bargain and then i'm like don't show her can reward to eat that of the the girl seattlearea who is so funny among us your watch katharina play her final basketball game yesterday a is good now submitted on d what i find so by the ring she's sideways the kid who literally with only sign up because of the the snack bar we'll get the largest he averages watch them play she likes playing but she does this thing that's hilarious so nicky when he was like aden eight or nine year he play basketball and they just wanna get rid unless there really big athletes they just want to get rid of the ball right because they're scared to get the ball dribbled they pass it just past a past the best okay so katharina was doing this thing where they would pass the ball and should be totally open and she'd like dribble dribble twice yeah and passed the ball ok never try to take it in never tried to shoot chewed immediately passed the ball which i understand but the second she passed the ball she call the girls name to get it back i first passing you it was like bounce bounce past analogy you have the ball he nearly hello mike.
"katharina" Discussed on Sports 600 ESPN
"As there is a whistle here they're gonna call the foul of katharina sets who gets her first foul thank you and to the charity strike for the first time today we'll be an on the cloud mcleod a young lady who gets the factually misses the first went from houston texas she's a fifty percent free throw shooter so certainly statistically speaking his had her woes at the charity strike gin the miners down by free beginning in the second quarter cycle and up in that one goes sixteen to twelve the ball now is cuts cook dribbles to the right wing cook now top of the circle cook to the king and dishes it off two sets zest left at the key now is this and she gets it to pocket picked up beautiful steel thereby alexis alone and she will try and score and she does she goes coast to coast with the steel add score you tip has got to be careful because law tech plagues smothering defense at times a couple easy steals for them so far in this game where the monitors now down eighteen to 12 alexander left of the key alexander over to patterson that kazaks rightwing presents back to alexander ten on the shot clock into oh say that has the position and she misses the plenty that was an easy shot she was one on one cupboards and she just absolutely mrs it is cleaver was covering her back in the ball of the lady texters.
"katharina" Discussed on Masters of Scale with Reid Hoffman
"Think about it she felt more home online than she did in our actual hometown this is the power of an online community rich small notice how she can't even remember which tool she used for communication to katharina the tool is an afterthought wood sticks out in our memory is the conversation the connection she forged with her fellow users and this deepseated appreciation for these very human factors is one of the things that sets katharina apart from so many other entrepreneurs and investors a lot of founders especially the tech entrepreneurs tend to think of the tool they want to build has opposed the community the primary paradigm tends to be here's a tool it's a hammer it's a screwdriver i give it to users to do a specific thing and the secondary thing tends to be here is the interface how can i modified to make the behavior addictive you can see it in the craze in silicon valley for a verses be task thing when a programmer says see when the button is red and jiggles a little bit you click on it a lot more but katharina doesn't fight for cliques chief fights create that hummy feeling that she first experienced in the poor haste message the connection between people that's what she hopes the scale she is a passion for human interaction that's not exactly typical in silicon valley so how did katharina the bore his fanatic and liberal arts graduate wind up in silicon valley it was a logistical error actually she got waylaid on a trip to the himalayas i was on my way to climb mountains in nepal mountaineering expedition and decided to step up and see my sister and immature got cancelled.
"katharina" Discussed on KFI AM 640
"The gary and shannon we got a big party coming out this friday we are going to be a crisis cathedral a garden grove for our seven annual do you believe that seven times out seventh annual pasta vaunted to benefit katharina zquad this is going to be a party the likes of the christ cathedral has never seen without doing i can't believe they're letting us in that i cannot or the love either but from five o'clock in the morning through ten o'clock at night this friday we're gonna be broadcasting every show live collecting money pasta and sauce to help jeff rental feed more than thirty three hundred kids five nights a week here in southern california if he can't make it go to one of one hundred seventy eight smart and final occasions in southern california do a quick ten dollar donation at check out the somebody tweeted us a picture of the picket truck of slowing down somebody tweeted this a picture from cosco that so excited they were gonna they were gonna buy of howlett of food and have it delivered to us on friday yeah you could dial 250 on your cell use the keyword pasta thon will send you some information uh find the drop off locations or even the and final locations where you can do those donations or you can go to kfi am 640 dot com use the keyword pasta thon now we do our show we have a million and a half prizes to give away we have some cool stuff like gaz some i wanna say special sporting event the oh yes you're else we should do is we should probably take some of the stuff from our office and just auction at off okay great cash donations go straight are we can apply are we gonna sell baby ellery heart me and not me i'm just preemptively not me gab auctioning humans is probably not a great idea a human trafficking and a church has kind of a bad luck right so we'll we'll stay away from auctioning blake we're not gonna hodgson off baby flurry hired are we don't know we will have no what case find out things that are appropriate also not ronnie the reina are absolutely not run on her i now what about the ice cream scoop in there that sabah that's that's that's on the table on the table okay and maybe the the.
"katharina" Discussed on Stuff You Missed in History Class
"In fifteen twenty three von bora and several other women in her monastery contacted martin luther to ask him for help in escaping this was both dangerous and illegal it was against roman catholic law for a person to abandon their religious spouse and people who were caught could be imprisoned helping some one escape was also illegal as was harboring or sheltering someone who had but luther agreed to help on april force fifteen twenty three which was easter eve a merchant smuggled katharina and eleven other women out of the convent in a cart normally used to deliver herring according to some sources she got out while hiding in a fish barrel actually more likely that they were under the covering that its to cover the fish barrels but i like the are behind the barrel was not a delightful smelling ride probably not katharina and nine of the other women were taken to fit in berg where they met martin luther and he started trying to reunite them with their families when their families were willing to take them back luther started trying to find husbands for them and he got some kind of situation in place for everybody except fumble bore a pretty quickly she fell in love with one of luther students but his family refused to allow their marriage for a year after that relationship fell through on bora refused every option that was presented to her she steadfastly maintained that she would only mary someone worthy of her and of her choosing is not going to cut it for some random singleperson sebeih her husband she finally said she would either mary lutheran reformer nicolas fun arms door or luther himself those were her only options that she was willing to agree to an luther ultimately agreed to do so.