40 Burst results for "Katie A"
A highlight from David Brooks on How To Know A Person
"Turbulent times call for clear -headed insight that's hard to come by these days, especially on TV. That's where we come in. Salem News Channel has the greatest collection of conservative minds all in one place. People you know and trust, like Dennis Prager, Eric Metaxas, Charlie Kirk, and more. Unfiltered, unapologetic truth. Find what you're searching for at snc .tv and on Local Now Channel 525. Welcome to today's podcast, sponsored by Hillsdale College. All things Hillsdale at hillsdale .edu. I encourage you to take advantage of the many free online courses there, and of course, to listen to the Hillsdale Dialogues. All of them at hillsdale .com or just Google Apple, iTunes, and Hillsdale. Welcome back, America. I'm Hugh Hewitt. Inside the Beltway this morning, I'm so glad you joined me. I want to talk with you about this book. David Brooks's brand new How to Know a Person, The Art of Seeing Others Deeply and Being Deeply Seen. David joins me now. Hello, David. How are you? It's good to be with you again. It's good to talk to you. David, I'm used to getting books, and I got yours for free. They get sent to me. I want to tell you I'm going to buy six copies of How to Know a Person, three for my children and their spouses, and three for friends who are no longer friends that I want them to read. I wonder if you've had other people tell you that they're going to be buying your book to give to other people. Yeah, thank you for being generous on Twitter about the book. I appreciate it. Yeah, no, I've had people buy it for all their employees. I've had people buy it for the families. I haven't heard about buying it for ex -friends, but it's a good strategy. It is. We just live in these brutalizing times. It is. And my book is supposed to be a missile directed right at that. It's about the precise skills of how do you get to know someone, how do you make them feel respected, seen, heard. How do you make them feel respected, seen, and heard? I know why my friends are not my friends anymore. It's because of Donald Trump. They thought me insufficiently outraged about Donald Trump, and I can't bridge that gap, right? I can't be other than what I am, which is I voted for him twice, and if he's the nominee, I'll vote for him again. But they don't understand it, and I don't know that they're trying to understand. I don't understand them either, but I think How to Know a Person has assisted me. So, congratulations. Let me also tell you, I told our mutual friend Bob Barnett that I was telling people about your book in Miami as I prepared for the debate, because my wife and I talked about one statistic in particular, one paragraph actually, on page 98. Thirty -six percent of Americans reported they felt lonely frequently or almost all of the time, including 61 percent of young adults, 51 percent of young mothers. The percentage of Americans who said they have no close friends quadrupled between 1990 and 2020. 54 percent of Americans reported that no one knows them well. That is an extraordinary raft of terrible news, David. Yeah, and I found it's hard to build a healthy democracy on top of a rotting society, and so when this people are filled with loneliness and sadness, it turns into meanness, because if you feel yourself unseen, invisible, there's nothing crueler than feeling that people think you don't exist, and you get angry, and you lash out, and we have these school shootings. We have bitter politics. We've got the brutality of what's happening on college campuses right now, where Jewish students are being blockaded out of classrooms or have the recipients of genocidal how to build a friendship, how to make people feel that you're included, and these are basic social skills like the kind you could be taught at like learning carpentry or tennis or something like that. It's how do you listen well, how do you disagree well, how do you sit with someone who's got depression, how do you sit with someone who's contemplating suicide, how do you sit with someone who disagrees with you fundamentally on issues, and I just try to walk through the basic skills, and in my view, there in any group of people, there are two sorts. There's diminishers, the people who stereotype ignore, they don't ask you questions, they just don't care about you, and then there's another sort of person who are illuminators, and they are curious about you, they respect you, they want to know your life story, and they make you feel lit up and heard, and my goal in writing the book was partly social, because we need these skills to be a decent society, and partly personal. I just want to be better at being an illuminator. I think it comes through in the book. I listened to your interview with Katie Couric and her colleague, who I don't know, and they were trying to get at a question a couple of times, I'm gonna try and land that plane. Why did David Brooks write this book? Well, I'll give you the personal reason. You know, some people, if anybody watched Fiddler on the Roof, you know how warm and huggy Jewish families can be. I grew up in the other kind of Jewish family, and our culture was think Yiddish, act British, so we had love in the home. We just didn't express it. We were not a huggy family. We were all cerebral up here, and then when I was 18, the admissions officers at Columbia, Wesleyan, and Brown decided to actually go to the University of Chicago, which was also a super cerebral place. My favorite thing about Chicago, it's a Baptist school where atheist professors teach Jewish students St. Thomas Aquinas, and so I went into the world of journalism where we just Frederick Buechner once put it, if you cut yourself off from true connection with others, you may save yourself a little pain because you won't be betrayed, but you're cutting yourself off from the holy sources of life itself, and so I just wanted to be better at being intimate with other people. I've heard you now three times, read in your book, heard you tell it to Katie, and heard you tell it to me, the anecdote about the University of Chicago, the anecdote about Yiddish and British, but what is new is you brought up Buechner, and I've never read Buechner. I now know his backstory, which is so tragic. You include it in the book. I did not know he had a tragic backstory that illumines his character for me, and maybe I will go and read it, but you're in interview mode. How many different book interviews have you done? Uh, probably 20 or more. I don't know a lot. You're definitely, I know what that's like, where you want to get through an interview, and you want to make sure that people, you land the point, and I want to get a little bit deeper than that. I want to find out if you're with your self -examination. There's been a David Brooks self -examination underway for a long time, but you have not yet written your book about God. Are you going to go there? Yeah, well, at the end of The Second Mountain, I wrote a book about my spiritual journey, and how I grew up, my phrase was religiously bisexual, so I grew up in a Jewish home, but I went to a church school, and I went to a church camp, so I had the story of Jesus in my God. And then when I was 50 or so, reality seemed porous to me. It seemed like we're not just a bunch of physical molecules. You know, I once, I was in subway in New York City in God's ugliest spot on the face of the earth, and I look around the subway car, and I see all these people, and I decide all these people have souls. There's some piece of them that has no size, weight, color, or shape, but gives them infinite value and dignity, and their souls could be soaring, their souls could be hurting, but all of us have them. And once you have the concept of the soul in your head, it doesn't take long before the concept of God is in your head. And so I went off, especially about 10 years ago, and it's still going on a spiritual journey of just trying to figure out what do I believe? And I learned when you're on a journey like that, Christians give you books, and so I got like 700 books sent to me, only 350 of which were different copies of Christianity by C .S. Lewis. And so that was my journey. And it didn't, it was very slow and gradual. There were some dramatic moments, but not a lot. But I realized, oh, I'm not an atheist anymore, and my heart has opened up to something. And I think this book is the extension of that. When your heart opens up to God, and if every person you meet, you think this person was made in the image of God, I'm looking at somebody so important, Jesus was willing to die for that person, then I've got to show them the respect that God would show them. I've got to try to see them with the eyes that Jesus would see them with. And that's a super high standard that I'm not going to meet, but it's a goal. And Jesus says, even in brutal, tough times, He sees people, He sees the poor. And the main thing He does is Jesus is always asking questions. Somebody asks Him a question, He asks them a question back. And that act of questioning, what you do for a living, that's a show of respect. And that's the doorway to seeing someone. And so to me, I think questions are a moral act that we're phenomenal at when we're kids. And then we get a little worse at it. And I come sometimes leave a party and think that whole time nobody asked me a question. And I've come to think like only 30 % of the people in the world are question askers. And so part of the thing I do in the book is just try to say, here are some generous things to do to ask people questions. It is a, that is the key takeaway, how to ask questions. And this is a skill set. I sent a note this morning to my friend, Jan Janur, who has been running a Christian ministry for 30 years called The Wild Adventure. He wrote a book called Turning Small Talk into Big Talk. And I was reminded of it. Yours is a longer, more complicated examination of the art of asking questions and why you want to do so. It's also, it reminded me a lot of C .S. Lewis, The Weight of Glory. You have never met an ordinary human being. Everyone is an eternal horror, an everlasting splendor, and you believe that and you get to it. And I want to talk about how one gets there, but I want to begin, interestingly enough, with a comment Katie Couric made you. And I listened to that yesterday. I'd finished your book last week and I made my notes last night. And then I listened to Katie Couric interview. She spontaneously brought up her interview with Sarah Palin. Why do you think she did that, David? I like Katie a lot. And she's been a guest on my show. I loved her memoir, at least the first two thirds of it, which was about her younger life, which I thought was fascinating. Why do you think she brought up the Sarah Palin interview? I was also struck by that because I don't think she talks about it enough. I know Katie from various things and I don't think she talks about it all that much. I think it was a time when she was asking questions and somebody just wasn't answering. It was a time when she was having a miscommunication. I imagine that's why she wrote up. Do you have another theory? I do. I think it's because she's been misunderstood because of that question and that she wants people who only know Katie Couric because of that question to know that that's not Katie Couric. And that, to me, it was it made perfect sense she used to be known. And that's the central theme of this. People want to be seen. They want to be known. And if you are known for the wrong thing, in this case, the Katie Couric Sarah Palin interview, you want to you want to get that off your cargo ship, right? You want that unloaded. And I thought, wow, you really the book worked on her. Let me tell you also, on page 134, you talk about face experiments with infants. I want them outlawed. David, what did you think when you read it? I think those are cruel and awful. Tell people about them. Yeah, so babies come out of the womb wanting to be seen. Baby's eyes, they see everything 18 inches away in sharpness. Everything else is kind of blurry because they want to see mom's face. And these experiments that you referred to are called still face experiments. The babies send a bid for attention. And the moms are instructed, don't respond, just be still face. And in the beginning, the babies are uncomfortable. And then after a few seconds, they start writhing around. And five within seconds, they're in total agony, because nobody is seeing them. And I really don't think that's that much different as adults. I think when we're unseen, it is just total agony. We're rendered invisible. And that's what I encounter in my daily life as a reporter. I used to go to the Midwest. I live on the East Coast, but I spent a lot of time in the Midwest. And maybe 10, 15 years ago, once a day, somebody would say, you guys think we're flyover country. In the last five years, I hear that like 10 times a day. And so a lot of just people feel they're invisible. And frankly, that's a little on my profession, the media. When I started as a police reporter in Chicago, we had working class folks in the newsroom. Our reporters, they hadn't gone to college. They were just regular people from Chicago, and they covered crime alongside me. Now, if you go to newsrooms, especially in New York, DC, LA, San Francisco, it's not only everybody went to college, everyone went to the same like 15 elite colleges, and a lot of the same prep schools. So if you're not in this little group, and you look at the national media, and you don't see yourself, it's as if they're telling you your voice doesn't matter. You don't exist. And that's a form of dehumanization that we've allowed to fester in this country. And of course, people are going to lash out. Yeah, I just spent two weeks with really wonderful professionals at NBC preparing for this debate. And at one point, I asked one of my colleagues in this exercise, I don't work for NBC, how many people do you think in this room voted for Trump? And taken aback, they did not answer because the answer is obvious. Nobody. And if if your newsroom is full of 100 % people not only didn't vote for Trump, but actually loathe them, you can't cover the country. It's impossible because you're not seeing the other 50%. And what your book is, I hope the newsroom is distributed as well. We are all about seeing people who have long been marginalized, and that is important. But if you don't see people who are supporting Donald Trump, for whatever reason, you can't cover the news. Let me ask you about this Philip Lewis fellow. I love him, because he finally gave me the courage to teach the do the Dormant Commerce Clause in the 11th Amendment with the confidence that even though my students are terribly bored, they have to know this. Where did you meet Philip Lewis? Because he's talking to teachers. Teachers need to read this book too, if only to be comforted in the fact that every teacher has this experience.
Fresh update on "katie a" discussed on Bloomberg Surveillance
"For radio right now and also david david rosenberg says adoration he doesn't miss any words like ian lingan he says yields lower well to me this is really the reason why i'm actually pretty focused in the housing market right now and i know that you are as well and we get some housing data at 9 a .m here in terms of house prices but yesterday i really want to sit on this for a minute because it was the focus of a lot of debate among a whole host of market prognosticators that you saw new home sales the medium price fall percent 18 year over year for the month of october and that's through the level of 2008 which right raised so then this raises this question does this indicate a significant decline in home prices ahead or is this home builders that have overbuilt that are dealing with higher mortgage rates that are having to create prices to move inventory that doesn't necessarily bleed through to existing home sales what's interesting about this and it goes to andrew holland horse called city group which is a shift from a higher -rate if not in like rosenberger ed hyman and how opposed that is to what we heard from katie kiminski this morning who is looking for a higher yield regime i was just maybe katie's a little bit this lonely but to me is one of the big questions and we got a note out from andrew holland horse who is actually with her with the risk of potential really reaccelerating inflation talking about how this could be a head fake with home prices and how it really does hinge on that for them too because this goes to rents this goes to perceived costs this goes to to make that we've been talking about all morning and how the cumulative effect has been with us on radio and television kraut hannenbaum to join us here in a moment from the northern trust company but first a brief from bloomberg intelligence this is jeffrey langbaum i'm senior he's senior reeds analyst but just on real estate as well jeff i got a cut to the chase the emotions lisa mentions of negative eighteen percent year -over -year in disarray is your study of american real estate so uh... thanks for having me as a but on the housing side it's interesting uh... obviously you know with mortgage rates where they are and uh... nothing for sale it's not using that home prices have stayed elevated and what's interesting is that uh... the demand is shifting to the rental side and so you know the apartment the the demand is still there they're facing some a new supply issue in certain markets uh... but the the rents are holding up and the you know for the most part uh... you know commercial real estate has some trouble spots but residential real estate is doing really just fine. But Jeff this really raises a question for the next phase of this economic cycle do we to start see a plateauing at least in valuations which we have seen around the edges or do we see significant price declines in houses as rates come down as people start to actually sell we get inventory and that will lead to an even greater disinflation that people are expecting to see next year. I mean that could happen. What's hard to predict though is the mentality of those that own homes and when or if they sell depending on where rates go but yes if rates do move to a level where home owners are willing to sell prices are going to fall as inventory rises but I don't know that I think the biggest issue for disinflation on the housing side is the significant change that has that has happened on the rent growth side right in 2022 rents grew 2021 and 22 rents grew on average 20 something percent aggregate and that's now basically fallen to zero but it's not showing up in the inflation numbers that way yet and so I think that there a is slowdown coming I just I don't you know I think that what the has to happen what happens in the for sale housing markets and in valuations broadly it's too early to say because you know if rates stay where they are I'm not sure that there's too much of a change in inventory so the do you think that this is going to be a significant driver of the story next year of what happens in rents whether they they continue to sort of plateau and that starts to work its way into the data well so they've plateaued and now I think we're into to a more normalized rental growth if home sales stay stagnant and it's possible to buy homes rent demand can theoretically keep up with the new supply that's coming and can get you can get rents growing at a you know normalized inflationary rate but it really comes down to rates and because if rates do fall and homes start to move and home prices fall then renters all of a sudden have a another option. Jeff, thank you so much. Jeffrey Langbaum with us with Bloomberg Intelligence on Real Estate. We'll talk to him about the office challenges here at another time. This is a joy. Karl Tannenbaum with his literally public service with the National Association for Business Economics is chief economist at Northern Trust and weaned completely at the People's Republic of University of Chicago over the years which means there's well what is macroeconomics it's simply more microeconomics. He joins us right now. Let's talk price theory of Chicago right now. Are we done the supply shock of the pandemic? Well as a graduate of the University of Chicago I am obligated to begin my response by saying that the money supplies the only thing that matters for inflation. It is falling for the first in time at least 60 years. I think the relationship between money and inflation Tom had been freeing even before the pandemic but like many of the identities that we used to use pre -COVID. I think that has changed a great deal. Bank reserve levels are very different. The Fed's balance sheet is very different. So it's very hard to make that translation. It's one of the reasons why I think the Fed remains cautious. I think it's very hard for them to look forward six, nine months and feel confident that inflation is going to be at their targeted level. And that's why they have continued not only to stay conservative but sound conservative in their dot plot and in their SEPs that we'll get later on in December. I'll not only look at their median forecast for inflation but what they see the risks are around inflation.
A highlight from S3 E55: Its About Time, James and Monica
"Hey listeners, it's Jess here. If you're like me, you know there's nothing worse than finding out about a party after it's already happened. I don't want to miss out. Well, the GZM Family subscription is a party, and it's not too late to join. If you want ad -free and early access to new episodes of your favorite shows, plus bonus content that's only available to GZM family There are kids in this world who are different. Special. They go to school in a place you can't see. Mr. A. Dr. A. It's good to see you, Casey. Would have preferred better circumstances, but... Did you come down here looking for Brinley? Brinley? Wait, do you not know where you are? Not really. Kind of been locked in one room. Food's not bad, though. This is the Elixir Academy, where Brinley went to school. Ding, ding, ding. Headmaster's abode, to be exact. Headmaster. And you're here because...? Because I was trying to rescue sci -fi, and instead I got captured by the Headmaster, who has now seemingly brought us all together for this lovely reunion. You want to know how we got here? Kinda sorta. Childcatchers. Childcatchers? Childcatchers. Abducted us from the courthouse before my hearing. Why were you in court? Long story. Oh, your old pal Magnus wanted me to say hi. Magnus, can we please... Yeah, listen. There's a lot of weird happenings happening on this freaky deaky island. Is Brinley safe? Safe is a strong word, but yeah. I think she's okay. At least she was before I went through the portal. I'm sorry, did you say portal? Casey? Hello? Are you in here? She's gotta be back in these caverns somewhere. What are you gonna say to her when you find her? I'm gonna let her have it for everything she put me through since I was little. Yeah, except that wasn't her. Yes, it was. I mean, it wasn't her yet. You understand? No, I don't. I don't understand any of it. I'm sorry. For what? For all of this. It's a lot. Hey, at least I figured it out, right? And I even remember. What do you mean? I mean that for a while, before I discovered that Penn was the cause of it, I was losing my memories. Of home, of my family, of you. Oh, that sounds terrible. I could feel it all slipping away and it was so terrifying. Because even if we're not, you know, Siley anymore, the idea that I'd forget you, us, that was just the worst thing I could imagine. Because you changed me. We changed each other. Yeah, and I would never ever want to lose that. Casey, are you down here? She's not all bad, you know. Who? Casey, Katie, whoever she is. Oh, geez. What? You, that's what. Don't tell me you have a type now. What are you talking about? Mean girl, clever beyond her years. I don't have feelings for Casey if that's what you're asking. You'd better not, because that'd be profoundly weird. You know that, right, Sinus? That girl is my mom. I said I don't have feelings for her. Okay, just checking. I think she's gone, by the way. And we need to find a way back to Elixir Academy. Badger, where are you? I'm here, Bird. I think I came up with an idea on how we can help Bruce. Assuming we can find him. Why are you holding chains? Well, Bruce made me promise that if there was ever a chance he'd go full Adam that I - That you'd chain him up. And then shut him down. Oh, there are other options. So what's this idea of yours? Right, my idea. I was out for a little swim and it suddenly hit me. Casey is the one who made Bruce all out of me, right? We think so. And Casey was working for Delphine. Uh -huh. Well, it stands to reason that Casey was communicating with her from inside of Holiday Corp while she was working there. But you don't have access to Holiday Corp anymore. Well, let's just say someone there is still loyal. Say hello, someone. Hello, someone. Ivan is still working for you. I'm working with Queen Birdie as a friend. See? Pays to be nice to your AI. Cool. So what's the plan? Ivan? I was able to trace the signal of every called Casey Holiday place from inside the building. There was one recurring number I did not recognize. Delphine. All we have to do is call the number, pretend to be Casey, arrange a meeting, and - Wait, pretend to be Casey? How do we do that? We don't. You do. I mean, you and Bruce made your voice lower, right? And Adam was able to make himself sound like Holiday. You want me to use Casey's voice? You think you can swing it? Do I think I can swing it? I can give it a try. Yes! You're about to become the most awesome thing in existence. A 16 -year -old girl. Sibot, anything to report from the beach? As a matter of fact, Cyrus Anders, yes. Did someone come by the island? No, but I'm detecting a change in the atmosphere. Oh great, another electromagnetic earthquake? Quite the contrary, Brinley. It's all gone. What's gone? The energy surrounding Elixir Key. You're talking about the energy that made Badger and Bruce shut down, that turned off their hoverboards? The very same. So means... that Hubby! You out there? You brought Hubby? You and I rebuilt him with the idea that we could go on rides together, right? Romantic rides around Juno? That feels like a long time ago. Well, you want to drive? You can go in front. I really did change you. Sibot, you sure we're not going to plummet into the water with the robot gators once we get up there? Nope. Great. Did you say robot gators? The Headmaster has an army. I'll explain on the way. Well, after you. Thanks. Cozy, huh? Yeah. Um, just one more thing. If that force field or whatever you want to call it is suddenly down, that might mean that the Headmaster wants us to go back to Elixir Key? I'm counting on you! Shh, it's starting. GZM shows. Imagination amplified.
Fresh update on "katie a" discussed on Bloomberg Surveillance
"Best on record. Cyber Monday expected to be the biggest Monday. Cyber Monday on record. TK, where is that slow down? The combination of the two I think is germane and I was told JFK was sport as well. I'm sure around the nation you're all seeing on it radio and television as well. You're right John, every time you bring these up you go okay what's the problem here and we're going to get economic data today that may underscore that because there's a lot of housing gloom out there and we're going find to really out if there's price elasticity with yields coming down. I'm not so sure there is. Jobless claims just around the corner as well bear in mind jobless claims last week Lisa 209 209 000 on jobless claims so claims are low unemployment's still low payroll's growth still looks decent city looking for 200k plus next in Friday the payrolls report at least looking at the numbers coming out of Black Friday and Cyber Monday pretty and the spending gone into the holiday season. Consumers are doing really well. How do you compare that to a Walmart CEO coming out and saying that here's they're seeing a dramatic pullback in consumers over the past three months. How do you pair that with what we heard from Best Buy. We heard from Target. We heard from a lot of the retailers. It doesn't really work unless there are different trends in different sectors which is the reason why it has been so hard to get this economic cycle right. We did you know what surveillance does. We talked to Dana Telsey and Oliver Chen back to back. Those are two hugely competent. You should see Dana Telsey in a TJ Maxx. She gets into aisle four. People just clear up. I saw Dana once at aisle four of TJ Maxx. People clear out. She's so intimidating. I know you're it making up. Let me give you a number you can get your hands around. This from Reid Pickett here at Bloomberg. It now requires $119 to .27 buy the same goods and services a family could afford with $100 the before pandemic. Tom, if I can pick only one number that matters right now to how the consumer feels about what's happening in America. That's it. That number right there. Economist of the Year. Lyle Brainard silent at the White House. She was doing better as vice chairman. We heard more from her and she gives credit to the idea of cumulative. It's not year over year. I've said this eight times. It's not month over month. It's this cumulative study that pickets picket study is great here. The latest number I saw is groceries from the beginning of the pandemic up 17 18 % of 25 % of 2020. Wow, that's the number that matters Tom. You know what I'm paying for a fancy overpriced capital? But don't you think we need to talk about how we talk about inflation in this country on programs like this when we sit here saying month over month. It's this core this inflation is slowing and then you've got a whole group of people away from Wall Street that are just sitting there like what on earth are you talking about? Well we've always talked to both audiences but to your point John our answer is we have to have the responsibility to do both. We've got to play the eco go game you know as you say claims coming out extremely important. adjustment The second quarter GDP third quarter GDP second look I should say 5 % an uptick is the model right now and that statistic but then we got to look at the real world as well. Real wage growth is good but is that real world? I mean a lot of economists would say absolutely yes but I don't think Tom people should be telling people how they should feel. I see so much of that Brahmo when people stand down account and say we should feel better about this economy. This is how you should feel about things and then you go through numbers like that you look at the cumulative inflation over the last three years. Let's not talk down to people about how they should feel about this US economy. Things are a lot more expensive and what people feel is that they can't spend they can't buy as much with their money and that is a very real feeling. The key question is what is the remedy? Is it time or things to stabilize period of time given the fact that people have earned more or is it a more material deflation which typically is negative although if it's a goods deflation which we are seeing on the margins? Could that give a bit of a lift? Extremely well said and the answer is the x -axis. You work it out time. over What I suggest John is we've had a massive pandemic stimulus that was the choice of America. Did that stimulus was it equally applied across 300 million people? The answer is no. The stimulus benefit went to the haves and the have -nots across broad middle class got crushed. Let's turn to the scores. Your equity market right now Tuesday morning pulling back by a tenth of 1 % on the S &P 500 just a touch lighter over the last 24 hours yesterday and this morning yields a little bit higher by a couple of basis points Lisa up to to 440 .40 on a US 10 year. Wow so big actually the volatility really seems to have ticked off and slowed down. 9 m. a I'm really watching housing price data coming out core logic a shiller 20 city home price index data as well as a whole host of other series to me yesterday we got new home sales and we got that the median price had fallen 18 % year -over -year is this a blip with home builders discounting their inventory or is there something broader going on giving more mortgage rates are 10 a .m. Chicago Fed president Austan Goolsbee and Fed governor Chris Waller kick off a day of feds yes we also hear from Michelle Bowman as well as Michael Barr later the in day and then of course Goolsbee again and at 1 p .m. US Treasuries could auction off $39 billion of seven -year notes the duration bid I am very closely watching this I think it's important because at this point can we say the bid has really gotten back and really dampened in volatility more significantly in the bond space. Bramo thank you let's talk about that bond space Katie Kaminsky chief investments strategist at Alpha Simplex joins us now Katie the journey the low on a 10 -year yield back in 2020 in spring 50 basis points the high over the last couple of months through 5 % it paid to be short this bond market you have been short but but the
Monitor Show 16:00 11-13-2023 16:00
"Investment Advisors, switch to interactive brokers for lowest cost global trading and turnkey custody solutions. No ticket charges and no conflicts of your interests at ibkr .com slash ria. Dean, we're talking what, 3 .3 % year over year here, 0 .3 % on a month -to -month basis here, and that's relatively in line with where we've been now for the last couple of months. I'm not sure if those numbers get hit right on the nose, I'm not sure it really changes the narrative at all. All right, we're getting the closing bells here in New York on this Monday afternoon here, and once again, a low volume day leading to what is two relatively unchanged markets. The Dow Jones Industrial Average is in the green on the day, but only by about a tenth of a percent, higher by roughly 49 points and change as we wait for these numbers to settle. The S &P 500 lower by about 3 to 4 points, or about a tenth of a percent, while the NASDAQ composite is going to finish the day lower by roughly 30 points, or about two tenths of a percent. And the Russell 2000 really emblematic here of just how tepid the price action was, unchanged on the day at 17 ,000 and change. All right, so tepid on the price action, you look at the S &P a little changed here lower. If you dig a little bit deeper though, a little bit of a negative tone in terms of the individual names, 307 to the downside, losing some ground in the Monday trade. Katie, 194 to the downside, so a little bit of a, like I said, a negative slant to unchanged in today's trade. Yeah, and you take a look at some of the industry groups, there's a lot of green, a lot of red, so it all washes out to about neutral, but you take a look at what did well today, and it's the autos group, but we know a lot of that is coming from Tesla, but nonetheless, that group higher by about 3 .6 percent. Healthcare equipment and services also having a good day, so too is energy. So those are your bright spots. You take a look at the bottom of the list, what isn't doing too well today from an industry group perspective. You have retail, real estate, you have tech hardware, and you have utilities leading losses.
Fresh update on "katie a" discussed on Bloomberg Law
"Bloomberg. At Bloomberg, reporters like me dig into the context of a story so you understand how it impacts you. Because context changes how you see things, how you change things. Context changes everything. Start watching my shows and more at Bloomberg .com. on demand and in your podcast feed on the latest edition of the tape podcast a conversation with Katie Minsky at Alpha Simplex. you look at the numbers and they look good but the truth is the average company hasn't done as well and so I think people are nervous about this excitement that we're having this relief but at the same time they're saying why is cooler data or weakness actually a good sign I think we lot have of a things we have to digest right now. I want to hear how are you advising clients to position going into in year and what do they buy what do they sell going into next year. Well I think the biggest thing we've focused on is fixed income and that's where we've come to this inflection point and I think we have to figure out are we going to
A highlight from S3 E54: Real Time with Cyrus and Brynleigh
"Hey listeners, it's Jess here. If you're like me, you know there's nothing worse than finding out about a party after it's already happened. I don't want to miss out. Well, the GZM Family subscription is a party, and it's not too late to join. If you want ad -free and early access to new episodes of your favorite shows, plus bonus content that's only available to GZM family There are kids in this world who are different. Special. They go to school in a place you can't find on a map. And they're about to get a new classmate. Did you say Casey is your mom? Why, is that a weird thing to say? Is this like Elixir Academy slang or something? Like a who's your daddy kind of thing? No, that's not... Wait, Cyrus, are you really you? Am I supposed to know what that means? Because if you're not you, I can't have this conversation. Did you hit your head during the quake? I don't have a concussion. I'm serious. Are you really Cyrus Anders? My Cyrus Anders? Well, I mean... Oh, don't get all squirrelly on me now. It's squirrelly? See, there's this kid here, Pen. His mom is Dr. Solstice. He opens portals. Portals? And when you came here on the tour, I think maybe you were sucked through one. Sucked through a portal in the basement. And spit out in a coma. See, Casey said... Casey, your mom... No, stop interrupting. I'm just trying to understand. Casey Dupree is here too, or was. Where did she and Remi go? And Pen? Who's Remi? The point is, Cyrus, if it really is you, you got sucked through said portal and came out all tall. So I need to know if it's really you or some Cyrus from a different dimension. It's me. At least I think it's me. How do you want me to prove it? Name everyone in your immediate family. No, that's too easy. What was the meanest thing you've ever done to anyone in Angelica Graves. Why are these all questions that make me look bad? You tell me. What's your favorite food? Green bean casserole. That is disgusting, but correct. When did you know you had a crush on me? After you had a crush on me first? I did not. You definitely did. Cyrus, you are so... I'm so glad you're here. Wow, you really are tall and solid. You've been working out. What's going on, Brinley? Okay, I think I know how Casey, Katie Casey got here and why, why she's like 16. I honestly don't know what you're talking about. See, everyone in the school, they just suddenly show up one day and they don't remember how they got here. Katie told me that was her story too. Katie, Cyrus with a D. Casey, Cadence, Cavendish, all the same person. Don't ask me how, but... I think I know how. You do? Call me crazy, but I think it's time travel. That's the secret of the island. It's time travel. Time travel. They come and go through portals, right? You've seen it. Once, twice if you count the gators. And I guess I got up close and personal with one too. You? I got sucked in and seemingly spit back out right away, but... But you're taller and older and definitely more buff. Anyway. Anyway, I was gone for a lot longer. What if I went somewhere else? Or maybe someone else? When? Whoa, what if I visited Thomas Edison's workshop or witnessed the building of the pyramids or... I tell you that the teenage version of my mother beamed here from the 80s torment me and you're thinking about some old dude with a light bulb. Tell me about the portal you saw. Okay, well there's this creep who works at Elixir. His name is Kazu. He got sucked through thanks to Penn, aka the baby, and Casey, our Casey, aka the battery. Wait, what? Then a kid shows up at the school with no memory. A kid named Kazu. Wolfgang Pauli? No, Kazu. Cybot? Wolfgang Pauli, an Australian theoretical physicist and pioneer of quantum physics. The Pauli exclusion principle states that two more identical particles cannot occupy the same quantum state. To put it in simple terms, if you have... Don't bother. It means there can't be two Kazus in the same time. So one goes to the past... And another comes out of it. Like my mom? There's a boat coming. Hide! It could be Dr. Solstice! Who? Zareth! Renly! Jude! What are you doing? You're in no shape to drive a boat! I've let this go on too long. I'm heading back to the island. I'm going to talk to Solstice and the headmaster face to face before anyone else gets hurt. Jude! Wait! We'll come with you! I'll see you soon! Jude! Jude! So, should we find your mother? I can't see a thing. Hey! Renly? Guys? Kinda can't see where I'm going. Wanna maybe holler so I can follow a voice or something? Hello? Is anyone there? Great. No, thanks for cutting the electricity, Casey! No, you did it! Amazing! Thank you so much, Casey! Renly probably told him to abandon me. She was so weird before. Is that a light? I thought it killed the power. Okay, there's a lever on the cave wall, and I am going to be dumb enough to pull it. Clearly been spending way too much time with Renly. I'm even mumbling to myself. Okay, here goes. What is this? It looks like the inside of a spaceship or something. Please look directly into the original scanner. Okay. Access granted. Okay. Where are we? Remy? Penn? Oh, great. Thought I did. Only, it's just me. And I'm in the Headmaster's house again? Let's do this. Headmaster, you in here? I shorted out? How? I'm not afraid of you. Let's do this. At ease, Casey. It's just us. Mr. Anders? Dr. Anders? Welcome to the party, kiddo. Hey, now that you've listened to this week's episodes, head on over to the GZM rewind feed to hear me and the creators talk about the latest episodes with special guests, including cast members and superfans. Shh, it's starting. GZM shows. Imagination amplified.
Fresh update on "katie a" discussed on Bloomberg Businessweek
"Interesting and I don't know if you saw the big take about China's remote deserts hiding energy evolution out of COP28. So definitely top of mind as always but even more so given the week ahead. Yeah I think about the year that we've had right in terms of the hottest on record in terms of the climate. So let's get to it because someone who will be there, we know that the world's two largest polluters, the heads of those nations, we're talking about President Biden and Chinese President Xi Jinping, they will not be there. our But next guest will be there. Katie McGinty is VP and chief sustainability officer at Johnson Controls. They make sure that we have all the resources need to make that we need. Building HVAC systems, building management and fire detection systems, security solutions and a lot more. She joins us on Zoom from Milwaukee. Katie, how are you? Doing terrific. How are you today? Doing well, doing well. It's kind of a quiet day after what's been a First of all, I know you're headed to Dubai, but tell us what do you think the significance is of President Biden and Xi not being there? We know the two have held some talks recently to step up action, joint action when it comes to climate change. So that's the good news, but their physical presence not being there. What's your view on that? Well, look, ideally they would all be there because this is a critically important issue at a very sensitive and important time. However, I know they will be well represented and there is, I think, significant momentum in the direction of progress on important dimensions of the climate issue that both can tackle the problem as well as open up new identities. Well, Katie, decisions, right? Correct me if I'm wrong, they have to be unanimous. So how does that play into what we're going to hear and see from COP28? Yeah, it's an excellent point, and when you think of 190 countries coming together and reaching agreement on issues that go to the heart of their economies, it is remarkable how much progress has been made. And I think as we look at the issues that are top of the agenda, tripling renewable energy, doubling energy efficiency, those are policy priorities that can drive common ground because they hit a trifecta. They help the environment, but they also grow economies and provide good home -grown new jobs. So I think that's a recipe to enable progress to accelerate at this conference of the parties. Well, we've definitely seen here in the United States the commitment, the investment through to legislation help when it comes to renewable energies, and that's certainly a significant way. What I do wonder about is that governments are increasingly around the world, the U .S. included, Katie, their budget deficits are growing, and I do wonder what's going to be cut going forward. how So are you thinking about that and the impact it could have on progress when it comes to climate moves? Well, I do think that those policies that send a market signal that the investment direction is in a climate friendly way are incredibly important. They're coupled, though, by a business imperative that in buildings, for example, as you noted Johnson Controls is a 140 year young sustainable building technology company. And you know, we are all about both putting carbon in buildings as well as giving a favor to the bottom line. So, you know, buildings are 40 % almost of global greenhouse gas emissions, and that's just a lot of waste. When we get in there and electrify those operations and put a global platform so you can have data, put data to work. We're seeing buildings where we're cutting their carbon by 70 plus percent while saving them more than 60 % in their electric bill. So that is a recipe to enable us to both get on and accelerate action as we have to do on climate while lifting economies and accelerating growth. Well, Katie, how easy is it to deploy those technologies and kind of what regions of the world are actually set up to have things like that deployed and utilized in their buildings? Yeah, you know, it's a great question because people think, well, maybe it's just for brand new and state of the art buildings, but it's not just the case. Or maybe it's just for buildings that are in the sunniest parts of the planet where you can use solar energy. We have worked both on the one end of the spectrum with public housing authorities, community colleges where every is precious and we can knock 20, 30, 40 % off the energy bills there and an equal amount of carbon so that the carbon footprint you're doing right by the planet while you're doing right by your pocketbook. We have buildings that are way north of the Arctic circle that not only are net zero buildings, they actually generate more electricity than they consume and they give the rest of it back to the surrounding communities through what's called district energy loops. So these technologies work in every and building for every building there is the opportunity to make the people who live, work play and in those buildings healthier, more productive, more engaged while you are also dialing down that energy bill and dialing up doing part your for the planet and I think what we have found is, you know, sometimes I think of ESG is becoming JGB, just good business. Shareholders expect it. They see the weather events that have been happening. They want to know their investments are future proofed, attracting the best and brightest talent. Young people are being clear. They want to work with business driven companies and it is true that customers are voting with their dollars as well to say, give me a sustainable option. So I think it comes together for progress. Katie, no argument there. And again, I feel like these are the arguments that have been around for a couple of years, understanding that people want it. It makes good sense. It's good environment. Having said that, if you're a publicly held company, yeah, you can also make sure that your shareholders are happy ultimately, otherwise it's going to be tricky. And I understand this idea of it's good business, but you know, sometimes you've got to make a decision between a capex spend that's going to move the needle more when it comes to earnings versus doing the right thing. So how do we get around that? It's a great point and we actually have new research that we'll be releasing very soon here, a poll of 3 executives 500 senior and they are pointing exactly to a couple of things. First of all, that sustainability is a top business priority. A third of them have made great progress against their commitments to reduce climate change. But they all are saying, look, we don't necessarily have They have the upfront capital and we need partners to help us accelerate our our progress. I guess the bright side of the downside that buildings are The 40 % of global greenhouse gas emissions is that when we make those buildings more efficient, those interventions cash flow to the extent that companies like Johnson Controls now offer net zero as a service. We'll pay all upfront capital because we know we'll see a return in the incredible savings on the back end. So that is something that is very important. It's a solution that people need because in these days where you're worried about are we going to have a recession or not, every dollar needs to go to the purpose of that business and this can help when you embrace carbonization in a smart way. And Katie, we only have about 25 seconds here, but as Carol mentioned, a lot of companies and a lot of leaders will talk, but will they actually make action happen? What is going to happen this week and what actually can we take away from a meeting of leaders? Again, really quickly. Yeah, there'll be some top things like writing the check to enable developing countries to grow in a more sustainable way and
A highlight from How Crypto Can Actually Move Past SBF
"Welcome back to The Breakdown with me, NLW. It's a daily podcast on macro, Bitcoin, and the big picture power shifts remaking our world. What's going on, guys? It is Tuesday, November 7th, and we are back with The Breakdown. Before we get into that, however, if you are enjoying The Breakdown, please go subscribe to it, give it a rating, give it a review, or if you want to dive deeper into the conversation, come join us on the Breakers Discord. You can find a link in the show notes or go to bit .ly slash breakdown pod. All right, friends, we are back from that anniversary trip that you knew about. Very rejuvenating, excited to be back with you all. And today, although it is by now long old news to all of you, for the sake of completeness, we are going to wrap up our coverage of the SPF trial. Now, I'm going to focus on some of the logistics, what happens from here, and of course, spend most of my time on community reactions. So, on Thursday night, Sam Bankman -Fried was found guilty on all seven counts of fraud and money laundering. Sam's defense attorney maintains his innocence and says they will continue to, quote, vigorously fight the charges. After the verdict was handed down, Damian Williams, the U .S. attorney for the Southern District of New York, delivered an ominous warning on the courthouse steps. He said that although the cryptocurrency industry is new, quote, this kind of fraud, this kind of corruption is as old as time, and we have no patience for it. Williams noted that Sam's case moved at lightning speed, which he said was a choice, not a coincidence. He said that this case was a warning to quote every single fraudster out there who thinks they are untouchable, that their crimes are too complex for us to catch or that they're too powerful for us to prosecute. Williams warned that if the remaining fraudsters in the crypto industry don't cut it out, quote, I promise we'll have enough handcuffs for all of them. Now, Sam's sentencing will be carried out in a separate hearing tentatively scheduled for the 28th of March next year. Sam faces a statutory maximum sentence of 110 years in prison. However, of course, he will likely be sentenced to far less than that, as terms of imprisonment are often served concurrently across all charges rather than consecutively. Katie Haun, a crypto VC who previously tackled high profile crypto criminal trials as a federal prosecutor, explained the way that federal sentencing guidelines work in this context. As Sam's crimes surrounded one of the largest fraud schemes in history, the guidelines place him in the highest possible bracket when considering the size of losses and number of victims. His sentence will also be enhanced by his leadership role within the scheme and the sophisticated nature of the fraud. Sam maxed out the scale as a result of these factors, which means the guidelines would suggest life in prison as the appropriate sentence. Even if the judge reduces some of the factors to fit Sam into a slightly lower sentencing bracket, the guidelines would still indicate a sentence of 27 to 34 years in prison. Katie wrote that Sam faces likely decades in prison. Now, aside from sentencing, the major question that remains in the legal process is whether additional prosecutions are still to come. Long before the trial, the Justice Department added charges related to campaign financing. These were not included in last month's trial due to objections from the Bahamas government that the charges were not agreed to when Sam was extradited. During her testimony, former Alameda Research CEO Carolyn Ellison discussed bribery of Chinese officials. That evidence would implicate Sam in breaches of the Foreign Corrupt Practices Act. With Sam now convicted of fraud, it's an open question whether the DOJ feels the need to pursue additional charges or is satisfied with the prosecution already carried out. There is a second trial tentatively scheduled in March of next year to deal with the campaign finance charge and other allegations from the revised indictment. Over the coming months, the DOJ is expected to inform the court whether they intend to proceed with extra charges, which will be unlikely to result in additional prison time for Sam. The political sensitivity, however, of the campaign finance charge could complicate that decision. The other question is whether additional people involved in managing FTX will be charged. The three executives who testified against Sam will be sentenced alongside him in March after pleading guilty. And although he was mentioned several times during the trial and implicated in decision -making at Alameda Research, we still have no real insight into why former Alameda CEO Sam Trabuco has not been charged. Similarly, significant testimony seemed to imply that the conduct of Sam's parents could rise to the level of criminal liability. Now when it comes to reactions from the crypto community, one of the big themes was a sense of relief. Crypto researcher Noelle Acheson said the verdict came as a huge relief. While it looked increasingly likely as the trial wore on, there was always the outside chance that SPF would yet again embarrass the industry by showing that crypto fraud can be hard to prosecute. That didn't happen. And the swift and unanimous decision from the jury definitively shows that fraud is accountable. The closure of the SPF phase should help to show the next wave of investors that crypto markets can be grown up. And hopefully now we can get back to building the capital market infrastructure the ecosystem deserves. Paul Brody, the head of blockchain at EY said, it's a wonderful moment for crypto. Accountability in the sense that bad actors will be punished is important, not just for deterring bad actors, but to give confidence to those who are operating with integrity. However, another reaction was that prosecutors are likely to be even more emboldened. Preston Byrne, a partner at Brown Rednick said, I would not read too much into the SPF trial result as a forward looking matter. What's done is done. SPF is off the board as a major player in crypto, probably for the rest of his working life. What this is, is a significant and decisive victory for the US attorney's office in the SDNY, convincing a jury that fraud is fraud, even in a context where complex novel technology is involved. I would expect that the USAO has a lot more confidence today than they did yesterday that they can win other big cases against bad actors in crypto. Now at this point, it's worth noting to me that one of the things that I was watching is whether the idea that this was the crypto industry on trial would actually take root. In other words, would this be characterized as the trial of SPF or as the trial of the crypto industry as a whole? In my estimation, it was much more, much more about SPF. Part of that was that the prosecutors were pretty clear about that. And indeed that speech at the end of it all from Damian Williams really drove it home. Yes, he was warning others in the crypto industry that if they were rotten, he was coming after them. But his bigger point was that fraud was fraud, regardless of what context it was in, and whether or not it used novel technology like cryptocurrency. In other words, the prosecution made a specific decision, presumably rooted in actual belief that the Sam Bankman Freed trial was a trial of Sam Bankman Freed. Now one really interesting conversation that has generated a lot of discussion is what the appropriate sentence for Sam actually is. Unchained podcast host Laura Shin wrote, I see a lot of people debating how long a sentence SPF should get. Curious to take the temperature. Also curious to hear if you think sentences are too short or long in general and sentences for white collar crime, financial crime, et cetera. Now of the choices she gave, which were one to nine years, 10 to 19 years, 20 to 29 years and 30 plus years, 30 plus years got 58 .6 % of the vote. Laura then noted that she had misjudged how many people think this will be a long sentence and revised her post. For that new poll, her options were one to 14 years, 15 to 29 years, 30 to 44 years and 45 years to life, 45 to life got the most votes at 44 .1%. Now if that shows the general mood of crypto is particularly vitriolic towards Sam. There were some who said that his sentence should not be that long. Tiffany Fong wrote, I bet this will be my most hated post, but I personally do not root for life sentences or equivalent for nonviolent criminals. I lost my life savings to Celsius last year and obviously punishment is necessary, but I care far more about every penny getting clawed back to creditors and that they're forever barred from financial institutions. I don't personally benefit from or take pleasure in the prospect of SPF or Mashinsky sitting in prison for life. I'm sure this post will enrage people and agree to disagree, but that's just how I feel. ProPublica senior editor Jesse Eisinger said, SPF should not get 110 years. I'd say around five to seven reiterating my longstanding position that one, we should put fewer people in prison generally, two, but send more white collar criminals to prison with far shorter sentences, four, prison should be much, much more humane. Now this one generated a lot of response. DC investor wrote, understand that SPF caused serious financial harm and serious emotional harm. His fraud and his theft of user funds who believed they were being held as sacrosanct led to suicides. Five to seven years isn't nearly enough. He deserves at least 30. Eric David Paul from block tower put it a different way. He said, if the punishment for stealing 10 billion plus by defrauding hundreds of thousands of laypeople was five years in prison, it would be rational for most people in the world to commit the crime and the head of people like SPF. This is probability. They say X percent chance they get away with it. Y percent they don't. If they think 80 % they walk away with 10 billion and 20 % they go to jail for five years and keep nothing. It's a good trade. David Z Morris wrote, he won't get 110. That was never really on the table. And I understand the empathy, but based on the trial, he fully deserves 25 to 50. He has a callous manipulator who straight forwardly did not believe the law applied to him and still doesn't. He lied under oath repeatedly. DC investor followed up in another thread, give him only five years and O 'Leary just funds his next startup. You either create consequences and thus a disincentive for bad actors or none of it even matters.
Fresh update on "katie a" discussed on Bloomberg Businessweek
"In the US is done with rate yeah and we're seeing swap market pricing in three rate cuts next year which is aggressive especially with Jay Powell being as clear as he could be that higher for longer is here to stay. Yeah and we're going to talk about this you know it's really fascinating a great story it's the among the most right on the Bloomberg about you know we are seeing the consumer out and spending on on this Cyber Monday saw it on Black Friday but what's interesting is the US is really they kind of are ticked off at the US economy inflation has come down but we are still paying more than we were pre -pandemic exactly everything it feels like. Services, goods, Carol I don't know about you the last time you went to a grocery store I feel like no matter what I'm spending $100 dollars even if I'm not buying more than one or two meals for the week. I bought stuff to make a pie 75 bucks it was unbelievable. get a little piece of advice don't buy pecans that's all I'm going to tell you or flour or sugar all right we're gonna also get into the trade this year that wiped out billions for investors it is our most read story on the Bloomberg used to be Kind kind of a of safe trade I feel like we're not going to tell everybody what it is but we'll get into it because I feel like we've had a lot of guests saying here's here's what you what should be doing in this environment but it's not paying off yeah the lone hint is it's not going long going short the magnificent second good good good good hit we're gonna get into geopolitics Israel Hamas agreeing to extend their truce in Gaza for two two more days and then we've got Elon Musk in Israel so we're gonna get into what that means and then we talk a little about the venture capital venture capital market Bailey it's not been an easy one no it's been a tough environment interesting to see what's going on the other side side of the pond yeah exactly good point overseas speaking of overseas Steve Schwartzman is overseas Blackstone co -founder chairman and CEO looking at European real estate and more we're going to get into that and then we're gonna talk about what's going on in some college campuses when it comes to recruiting right now it's market countdown to the close starts right come down to the close Bloomberg's comprehensive cross -platform coverage ahead of the US market close starts right now this is the countdown to the clothes Romain Bostic alongside Katie Greifel we're joined right now by our colleagues Carol Master and Billy Lipschultz in today for Tim Cenovick welcome to our audiences across all of our Bloomberg platforms television radio originals and our partnership on YouTube happy Monday Carol master not a whole lot going on in the market today but of course all the about talk consumer spending yeah absolutely right Cyber Monday Black Friday looks like the consumers out and spending but I mean in what a great deep dive by our Bloomberg news team basically is looking at what we are spending for everything we talk constantly right about inflation being down a lot in the past 12 months no doubt about it but prices are still higher than they were pre -pandemic levels so you're talking about
Monitor Show 16:00 11-03-2023 16:00
"Pop culture is always evolving, and those changes impact our lives in ways that are both visible and not so obvious. I'm Lucas Shaw, and I cover the business of pop culture for Bloomberg. My job is to uncover how entertainment is changing and explain what that means for you. Because context changes how you see things, how you change things. Context changes everything. Start exploring my coverage and more at Bloomberg .com. If it does unravel and sort of what would be, I guess, the catalyst that leads to that. We are getting the closing bells here in New York. Let's walk you through the numbers here. An update and an up week for most of the major indices here in the U .S. We start with the Dow Jones Industrial Average, higher on the day by about six tenths of a percent, up about 200 points, back above that 34 ,000 level, and adding to what is now gains of about five percent here on the week, best weekly performance for the Dow going back to October of 2022. Meanwhile, the S &P 500 up nine tenths of a percent on the day. That's adding to about what is now going to be a six percent gain on the week. Best week going back to November of 2022. And the Nasdaq composite also getting in on the action up about one point four percent. And again, once again, having its best week since November of 22. But look at this. We've got to talk about the Russell 2000 here, because it was an outperformer all day long, all week long, up about three percent here on the day. It's best day going back to mid June. And on a weekly basis, an eight percent gain appears to be locking in. Best week for the Russell, Carol, going back to February of 2021. What a shift in sentiment and going into a weekend. It's kind of interesting to see all this enthusiasm. You look at the S &P 500, 415 names to the upside, 85 to the downside. Nasdaq 100, you've got 84 names gaining today, Katie, and 17 to the downside. So really a risk on trade once again. Yeah. And again, you can see the same sort of story playing out in the.
A highlight from S3 E52: Time for the Earth to Quake
"Hey, it's Jess here. Have you ever found yourself sinking into a story like this? Pirate ship. Mysterious island through the fog in the distance. And then, ad break. Well now, there's the GZM Family subscription. Listen ad -free and get early access to new episodes, plus bonus content only available to subscribers. Join the GZM Family now. Head to GZMShows .com and you can find out all about it. There are kids in this world who are different. Special. They go to school in a place you can't find on a map. And they're about to get a new classmate. Casey! It's Penn! Remy! Over here! Casey! What's happening? It's Penn! He opened a portal? He didn't mean to. We need to stop him. Hey! Wake up! No, Remy! Stay back! Why is this happening? Best guess? My power combined with his equals something really bad. How do we stop it? I can feel him pulling power from me. The gloves! The ones the headmaster put on me to control my powers. They're here, right? I think so. We had them on the beach. Quick! Find them! Hurry! The portal's getting bigger! I'm trying! It's starting to suck things in! Come! Get them on me! Oh no, Casey! It's got me! Penn, listen to me. You can do this. Close the portal. Casey? Penn, fight it! Bassinet! Cut it loose! The bassinet? Yes, of course. That's part of it. Hurry! I got it! I'm going through! Guys, what was that? Guys? Brinley? Casey? Cyrus? Brinley? Where are you? Here. I can barely hear you. Are you okay? I think so. Casey is here too. The rocks that came down, I... I don't think I can get to you. Is Jude with you? Is anyone there? Hello? I need a hand. Jude, it's Cyrus. Where are you? Down here! Down? Down where... Whoa. What happened? Looks like the ground opened up. I can barely see him down there. Stay where you are, Brinley. I'm gonna try and help him. Jude? Watch your step, mate. Thanks, but I'm a little more worried about you. This thing is deep. Here, I'm gonna try and reach down. If you can, grab my hand. I don't think I can let go of this rock. Listen, Jude, we need to get you out of here. And what about Brinley and Casey? I think they're okay. Once you're back up here, we'll try and reach them. Sounds like an excellent plan. Good. Now, whatever you do, don't look down. Too late. Why are there all those sparks down there? Don't know, but this isn't going to work if you don't follow my directions, because if you fall even a foot, I have a feeling the electric shock will do you in before you hit the ground. This little island, it's man -made too, just like Elixir Key. Apparently. Are you certain Brinley is all right? She's alive, but that's all I know. Jude, I need you to focus on getting off that rock and grabbing onto me. Cyrus, listen. You have to save Brinley, no matter what. Oh, trust me. We've been saving each other long before you came into the picture. The rock is giving way. I got you, Jude. Good catch. Yeah, I know. I'm taller, but unfortunately, the gaining muscle mass wasn't proportional. Cyrus, I got you. I got you. Hang on. Cyrus, Jude, can you hear me? Jude? Cyrus? Still can't decide, huh, Laska? Cyrus? Jude? Cyrus? You be quiet. Just saying. Well, don't just say. Sorry about you with me. I'm here, Brinley. Got any ideas? We appear to be trapped behind the wall of rocks. I could have told you that. Maybe if we both push at the same time. Brinley, how about a little help for your roommate? My roommate? It can't be real. What would be unreal is if I ended up dying in this cave with you. So can you please start digging or pulling or pushing or something? How did we end up here? Who cares? Come on, Laska. This can't be new for you. Don't you, like, live in a cave or an igloo or something? Stop. Stop what? Being brutally honest? Kind of my trademark. First of all? That's my trademark. And we need to talk. Is this where you break up with me as a roommate? Because that horse already left the barn. Look, sorry, not sorry. You got busted cheating on your boyfriend. I was not cheating. But I would like to get out of here instead of dealing with your petty garbage until my last breath. This isn't petty. It's boring is what it is. So either help me help us get out or get out of my way. Hey! Are you trying to start a fight? Because I've had enough. Oh, you've had enough? No, I've had enough. So come on, Katie. Is it true? Is what true? That we need to dig ourselves out and find Cyrus and Jude and the others? You know what I'm talking about, Katie. Why do you keep saying my name like that? Why did you never tell me that was your name? This? This is seriously what you're upset about right now? We have got to reorder your priorities. Stop it. Stop trying to gaslight me. I spent the last few months looking for the truth and it was in front of me the entire time. You were my roommate. I don't know what you're talking about. And frankly, I don't give a flying hoot. Your initials are KZ. Yeah, so? And your name is Katie with a K. Did you hit your head during the quake, you quack? Seriously not the time to compare weird spellings of names. Brinley with an E -I -G -H. Is... Is Katie short for anything? I'm so over this. What does the C stand for? Look around, Brinley. Our friends, they're disappearing or being kidnapped or being experimented on. We are stuck in a cave. What does the C stand for? Cavendish, okay? Cavendish, happy? I got to the island. They told me my name was Cadence Cavendish, but that I should only ever go by Casey. Now, can we please move on? How... How is this possible? It's you. This entire time, it's been you. Hey, now that you've listened to this week's episodes, head on over to the GZM Rewind feed to hear me and the creators talk about the latest episodes with special guests, including cast members and superfans. Shh, it's starting. GZM shows. Imagination amplified.
A highlight from S3 E51: A Good Time for Bad Timing on the Island
"There are kids in this world who are different. Special. They go to school in a place you can't find on a map. And they're about to get a new classmate. Cyrus? Is that... Is it really you? It's really me. Well, at least she remembers your name. Casey? I... I can't believe you're here. Clearly. How did you... When did you... Why are you so tall? You look good. I'm glad to see you, friendly. Glad to see me? Get over here, you! I was so worried about you. I was pretty worried about you too. Is it just me or is he not giving the full hug back? That's enough, Casey. Hi, Cyrus Anders. Hello, I'm Jude. I get up, but still recovering from minor surgery. I remember you from the tour. Heard quite a lot about you from Brinley. Interesting. I haven't heard anything about you. Wonder why. You! Did you plan this? Plan what, Alaska? You go to Juno and try to take over my life like some weirdo stalker, and then you come back here with no warning just in time to make sure... At the exact moment you happen to be kissing someone other than Cyrus, you came to save you, by the way. I'm not talking to you. Except you definitely are. You know you sound more bonkers, Magoo, than usual, right? Please stay out of this. I'm just saying, we didn't even know Brinley was here and certainly not with Jude. Got it, life stealer. I did not try to steal your life. Cyrus, look, I know this isn't what you were expecting. Not what I was expecting either. But I am so happy you're here. You have to know that. Yeah, I know, Brinley. I'm happy you're okay. Okay? I wouldn't go that far. Because everything that's happened since you went on that tour since they lured me to the school was one big plan hatched by... The headmaster, I know, and this person is clearly dangerous and deranged. So if you and your boyfriend are smart... He's not my boyfriend! Whatever. If you're smart, you'll leave with me. Yeah, I can't do that. And neither can you, Cyrus. What? One look at Judely here and you've conveniently forgotten. Mila, you promised you'd help me find her? Here we go. Mila, Mila, Mila. This isn't about her, Brinley. And what do you mean you don't want to leave? Is it because of him? No, you insecure... Boy! It's because my mom is here. Somewhere. What are you talking about? She's the headmaster. What? Brinley, I... So you can swallow your bruised ego and try to help me solve this mess, Cyrus. Cyrus? Or you can turn yourself around and go right on home. Is it just me, or does the sea seem... A little cranky. Yeah, it gets like that sometimes. Do you think it has something to do with those rumblings we felt before? Maybe. You know something, don't you? About who I am? What I am? Maybe. So... Was it aliens? Am I from another planet? Pretty sure, no. Okay, then what? I'm from the future? I seriously doubt that, too. Fine. I was born in a laboratory as a part of a secret experiment to give kids superpowers, and I'm the superpoweriest. Um... What do you mean, um? That was a pretty specific guess. Wait, am I right? Is that real? Kind of. I don't understand. What about my mom? Is she part of the experiment, too? Pen, if you really were a part of this experiment, then I have a feeling that your mom isn't really your mom. Oh. I should probably see if Judah's okay. Wait! Stop! Pen, don't move! What is it? By your foot. That's a power line. Why is there a power line on this pile of rocks? Must have been jarred loose from somewhere during the earthquake. Is it live? Hang on. Oh, it's live all right. That would have definitely given you a jolt. But it didn't affect you. It tickled a little. A live wire. Tickled. Yeah. See, the reason I know about the experiment, it's called Gen -A serum, by the way, and we're not so affectionately called WitKids. WitKids. The battery. Because electricity. Is my co -pilot. And your superpower. I prefer to think my real power comes from my charming personality and incomparably dry wit. But yes, I'm coolly cool with the zappy zaps. And I want to help you figure out what makes you different and special. Good luck. I'm never even awake for it. It's like I feel this wave and suddenly a curtain goes down and when I wake up they tell me I was sleepwalking or in a trance or something. The door. It opens. It closes. I heard you say that once or twice. I don't know what it means. It means we need to do some research of our own. If you're game. Depends. What do you have in mind? Give me your hand. It won't hurt. Promise. But you may feel a little buzz. Come on. I don't feel. Ah! That was a little buzz? Sorry. Been a little extra buzzy lately. This is how I learned to control my abilities when I was younger. So first, close your eyes and concentrate. On what? On everything. And nothing. Helpful. Um, just focus on what you're feeling. On the power in your own body. Nothing's happening. I don't think. Maybe a little more zap. What's supposed to... Oh! Oh my gosh. I think you just opened... Well, Remy called that a portal. Pen? The door. Oh boy. It opens. Do you even know what we had to do to come down here and save you? Save me? Uh, I'm the one who came down here to save you first. After I came down here to get answers for you about your mom. I never asked you to do that. I didn't ask you either. Yeah, well, you know what else I didn't ask for? Casey? What do you say? I say we give them a moment to get sorted. Kinda enjoying this, Jude. Could use popcorn, though. Why'd you go to Juno, Casey? Whoa, how'd this been to me? What were you doing with Cyrus? She wasn't with me. I mean, yes, we were together on the hoverboard, but... This is rich, Brinley. Considering you were just smushing face with our student body president. That's it. I'm gonna... I've tried to stay in sleep mode, but I've heard enough. Cybot? You're here? Oh, hello, Cyrus Anders. Lovely to see you again. Uh, you too. What's the problem? The problem, as usual, is humans. It looks like I will have to be the voice of reason. Mostly because I was programmed as such. With your voice, by the way. He was. Don't you dare gang up on me, Cyrus's! Brinley, Cyrus, you care about each other. Oh, please. You do. It's the reason you created me, Cyrus. To quote, Look out for Brinley when you couldn't. End quote. However, I'm sure it was unpleasant to see Brinley smush her face on someone else's face. Cybot! Apologies. I am just stating the facts. We don't have time to get hung up on who was kissing whom and who came to rescue whom. And I think... Cybot, kindly make your way back into sleep mode. One annoying know -it -all, Cyrus, is enough. This is so typical. Excuse you? Cyrus flew from Alaska to Florida on a hoverboard. With a very unfortunate pit stop in Minnesota. For you! I don't need you to defend me. He's talked about you. And only you. Since the moment I met him. It is disgusting how much he cares about you. And you are the most selfish, ungrateful little... Please, don't get involved, Katie. Whatever. Maybe you two deserve each other. Did you say Katie? You're Katie now? I've always been Katie. K -A -D -Y. That's my name. Katie. And your initials are... K -C. Yeah? So... No. It can't be. I'm sorry, are you talking to yourself, Alaska? This doesn't make any sense. Emergency! Emergency! Emergency! What is it, Cybot? Electromagnetic waves are measuring off the chart. Take shelter. Shelter? Whoa. Where? Earthquake! Shh. It's starting. GZM shows. Imagination amplified.
A highlight from Tweets, Trolls, and Superstars in the Sam Bankman-Fried Trial (Feat. Katie Baker)
"Welcome back everyone, I am Cass Pianci. I'm joined as usual by my partner in crime, Mr. Bennett Tomlin, how are you today? I'm doing pretty well, how are you Cass? I'm doing good. We're joined by a super special guest today, Katie Baker from The Ringer. She's been covering the Sam Bankman -Fried trial. Katie, welcome, it's a pleasure to have you on the podcast. Thanks for having me. I was just talking about how I'm very happy to be here. I've been a fan of you guys for a while, so this is exciting. It's exciting for me too, because you, we'll put it in the show notes, but you did an article very recently, well, I guess it was a week ago now, but it's called Caroline Ellison was supposed to shock this SBF trial, instead the defense team has. I think this is like the best article I've read about the Sam Bankman -Fried trial. It makes you feel like you're in the courtroom. So I just recommend everyone go read the article because you feel like you're there and you're like social media awareness, which Bennett and I haven't gone into this in depth a lot, but like, I think social media actually played a really significant role in this and you seem to have the pulse on that. And I'm just, yeah, like, I'd love to pick your brain on that. I don't know where you'd wanna start, but just like maybe just your delve into Caroline's social media, reading the books that she's read and like all of that stuff. I'd love to hear your thoughts about that stuff. It's funny. It's like, I'm thinking about it as you're talking and I'm like, you know, I've always had a little bit of the degenerate in me. So I've always kind of followed like what's going on on whatever the kind of latest social media is. But like in the context of this case, I mean, I write for the ringer, which is, you know, I've been sitting in the courtroom and people say, oh, who are you here with? And I say the ringer and they either know it or they don't. And if they don't know it, I have to then say it's a sports and culture site. And here I am in a courtroom for a fraud, you know, a crypto fraud case. But to me, it is like a sports and a culture and a finance and a politics and a tech story. And I'm kind of trying to cover it in that way. And to me, it's all those things. And, you know, and I've always been someone who's been like extremely online, terminally online, ever since I was a teenager moderating IRC chats in the nineties. And before I was a journalist, I worked in finance and did that kind of during the rise and fall of the, you know, the pre and post global financial crisis. So I love, I love fraud. I love charlatans. But like, I do, not to say that, but I've been, it's been, you know, in my kind of career, which has changed here and there, it's been interesting just to see, you know, whether it's sports or entertainment or whatever I'm covering, like to see the characters and the people who convince people to give them a lot of money. And, you know, just when you think like, there can't possibly be like a new weird fraud character that supersedes this last one. Like there's always someone and this is the latest someone. And so that's how I'm kind of approaching this. There always being another fraud someone is, I think. There's always another fraud someone. I mean, like, honestly, you guys have so many of these, like micro characters and I say micro, and it's like to the tune of like, you know, imagined and real and sometimes invested upon billions in this space, which has been so funny about covering this trial. The E's with which they're switching between M little M's and double M's and B's and big B's and, you know, talking about sums of money. Like they always have to explain to the jury, like this looks like it says a thousand dollars, but that means a billion dollars, you know, just like the way they keep these spreadsheets are very round numbers. And so that's been kind of funny to see like the, not just funny, but like very telling of the case. It feels apt that you're covering it as like a cultural, you know, event because as you said, it is like a new fraud, but it's also a huge, massive fraud. It's gambling, it's international. It's like, it's all of these things at once. And it's crazy to me how much of this is like on Twitter or like, you know, you guys are, you were like going through her Tumblr. I guess we're into a new time, you know, like this didn't happen with Bernie Madoff. This didn't happen in the OA crisis. People were not hunting on Twitter to find what someone said about, I don't know, mortgage backed securities. That wasn't happening. Cass, there's a scoop in there if you find Ben Bernanke's Tumblr.
Monitor Show 07:00 10-25-2023 07:00
"Pop culture is always evolving, and those changes impact our lives in ways that are both visible and not so obvious. I'm Lucas Shaw, and I cover the business of pop culture for Bloomberg. My job is to uncover how entertainment is changing and explain what that means for you, because context changes how you see things, how you change things. Context changes everything. Start exploring my coverage and more at Bloomberg .com. The past several weeks and months has really driven everything. Eventually, you will have to refinance at these much higher rates, and that's the reality of hire for longer starting to bite. Markets have started to price in these different expectations for bond markets. Investors are looking for any glimmer of hope to start an end -of -year rally. This is Bloomberg Surveillance with Tom Kean, Jonathan Farrow, and Lisa Abramowitz. Good morning, everyone. From Bloomberg Surveillance, Jonathan Farrow, Lisa Abramowitz, and Tom Kean on radio, on television at Worldwide Farrow, sabbatical, or sojourn, or something like that. We'll get a report from John Farrow here at some point. Katie Greifield, the shirt straw, this morning, joining us here with all these different narratives on. I'm just going to cut to the chase. Her Global Wall Street must listen. Katie Kaminsky with us in about four minutes. This is on trend -based technical analysis, and her note is blistering on the risks that are out there. Lisa, what's the chief risk this morning? Well, the chief risk right now is earnings, and that's what I think we're seeing is that specific stock by stock will set a narrative for the specific stock, and you're getting divergent stories within the tech space. The fact that we're talking about that is wonderful after being whipsied by the 10 -year for about three months, and everybody was just talking about the 10 -year yield, so I'm trying to shift to something else. I'm hoping that maybe these other stories will come to the fore.
A highlight from S3 E49: Time for Roommate Drama
"There are kids in this world who are different. Special. They go to school in a place you can't find on a map. And they're about to get a new classmate. Key. So, keep rowing, Casey, and be grateful it's a nice day out. It's Florida. A nice day could turn into a torrential rainstorm in the blink of an eye. Are you always such a downer? Why do you care? Because this mission is hard enough without your incessant negativity. Big words, big mad. Usually when people see the worst possible outcome in a situation, it's because - Experience has proven them right. Or experience has, I don't know, hardened their hearts. My heart is not hardened. You sure about that? You seem to have no problem lying to me and my family, taking advantage of our worries and fears. You wouldn't do that if you had people you cared about. Or maybe it's because I had someone I cared about. I promised we are going to find Mila. Then you never have to see or speak to me or Brinley again. See, now that makes me happy. Actually, can we stop rowing a second? I want to see if I can get a signal out here. I'm really worried about Bernie. You won't get a signal now. We're in it. In what? It. You can't feel that? The shift in the atmosphere? Every hair on my arm is standing on end. Yeah, I feel it now. Let's see how it affects Hovey if I turn him on. Well, I guess that means we're almost there. I've tried, C -A -S -E -E, K -A -S -E -Y, C -A -Y -S -E -Y, I mean, unless you guys can come up with a spelling of Casey, we haven't tested yet. Oh, I know. C -A -S -E -I -G -H. How did I miss that one? Yeah, no. There's no record in the Headmaster's computer of your old roommate ever having been a student at Elixir Academy. This makes no sense. Maybe she wasn't a - Someone's coming. Hurry, hide. Remy, over here. Cybot, the download coming. Headmaster? I'm working on it, but it's a lot of data. It's me, Dr. Sargsy. Come on. Are you here? Cybot's not done yet. Dude, she's gonna walk in here any second. She's right, Cybot. We gotta go. Over here. In the closet. Headmaster, are you in here? Hm. Security dead. Yes, I'm going to need security at the Headmaster's home. Right away, ma 'am. She's gone. We'd better get back to the boat. Or, maybe you two get back to the boat, and I wait here for the Headmaster. Ben, are you sure you're feeling up to this? Well, so far, no sleepwalking, so that's good. Do you remember being down here in the auditorium? Sort of, but it's like it was a dream. I would have come by myself, but I can't do this alone. Do what? Well, that. Whoa! Dude, is that - I thought maybe we could take it to Brinley and the others. You mean steal it? I prefer borrow. How would we even get it out of here? Perhaps we slide it into the water and float it up to the surface. You realize our chances of being caught are - I know. I just thought it could give us some answers, possibly help Brinley. You're right. We gotta try. Good man. Come over here. I believe if we both get behind it and give it a good push - What are you guys doing? Kazu! I've been looking all over for you, mate. What are you doing down here, Jude? Ben and I were just exploring. This is how I got here, to Elixir Academy. We figured. I want to go home, wherever home is. Can you send me back? I don't know, Kazu. Why won't you help me? Why won't anyone help me? Easy, buddy. We're friends. No, we're not. I don't know you either. I understand. I feel weird. I thought I was remembering something, but now... Now I can't remember anything! Oh no. Stay back, Pen. I'll take care of this. What's that mean? Take care of what? It's all right, Kazu. I'll explain everything. Stay away from me! I don't know you! You're for Jude. He pulled something out of his pocket. It's just a screwdriver. Send me back home, or else. Kazu, I know this must all be very confusing and scary, but we're your friends. We can help you. I said get back! Casey, Remy, you'd better go before security gets here. Yeah, we're not leaving you. Yeah, we're not leaving you. This isn't your fight. It kind of feels like my fight. Remy? Mine too. You're both dummies. You know that? Right back at you, Pasternak. Oh. Is someone coming back, Saibot? No. I... I was scanning the files as they downloaded it. The last folder was housing, including roommate assignments. Can you look up Renly's roommate before me? Yes. And her name wasn't Casey. Am I imagining it, or is the water starting to get really choppy? Keep growing. That's your answer? Feels like we're fighting a current. What was that? It felt like seismic activity, but there are no fault lines in Florida. In fact, it has the lowest tectonic activity of any state other than North Dakota. Did you ever feel anything like that on Elixir Key? Maybe. I wish I could reach Casey. She was investigating the activity surrounding the island. The other Casey. I got that. Confusing, right? Two people with the same name? Yeah, well, it's not even my name. Wait, so you made up a fake identity? I didn't make up anything. Casey is a nickname. K -C. They're her initials. Casey? What do they stand for? Katie. My real name is Katie. Or at least that's what they told me when I first arrived at Elixir Academy. According to the database, the letter K stands for... Renly? Are you there? Pen? What's wrong? It's Jude. He's hurt really bad. If we don't get him help right away, I'm afraid he's not going to make it. It's starting. GZM shows. Imagination amplified.
A highlight from Tom Emmer Pro-Crypto Vote Tomorrow! | DO THIS NOW!
"All right, so the speaker battle is heating up right now, and what looks and appears as though maybe Tom Emmer is going to be at the front of the pile. We'll see how all this plays out because we're going to get a vote tomorrow. We'll break that down, but give you guys some insights why this could be good for crypto. My name is Paul Baron. Welcome back into Tech Path. I want to get us started today, but I do want to thank our sponsor, and that is Tangem. If you're looking at going into self -custody, this is, I think, one of the best platforms out there for self -custody. It's a card platform that you can use. If you go over to their website, you can go into the simple do -it -yourself card, which is going to auto -generate your seed phrase, or you can get into a version that's going to give you a seed phrase option. So you've got both options. Make sure and get the three -pack. Use our code down below. It's going to give you an additional 10 % discount. So that does help the channel out. All right, let's get into a couple of things here today. I've got a few clips here to play out. To give you one, a recap of where the speaker is and why this is such an important role, especially for crypto. Let's play this first clip. Two would -be candidates, Majority Leader Steve Scalise and Judiciary Chairman Jim Jordan, ended up withdrawing their names after not having the votes they needed. The standstill preventing Congress from taking any action on crucial issues. Nine candidates filed to run by Sunday's deadline. The highest ranking among them, GOP whip Tom Emmer, has already earned the endorsement of his former boss. This is not a time for a learning experience as speaker. Tom would be able to walk into the job and do it. A secret vote with the GOP conference is scheduled for Tuesday. Congressman Mike Flood is encouraging Republicans to sign a unity pledge, promising to support whomever wins that vote. He can only afford to lose support from four of his Republican colleagues. In a letter Saturday promising to always be honest and direct and never make a promise he can't fulfill, Schultz says Emmer represents a compromise candidate for a divided Republican party, adding that Emmer appears to have plenty of support and respect among Republicans. All right, so, I mean, it looks rosy for Emmer, however, there is and most likely going to be some pushback. This most likely will come from the MAGA side of what's happening in the House. I want to go to this next clip on what happens tomorrow in terms of the vote. Listen in. I think we will know probably by one o 'clock tomorrow who that speaker nominee is and how close they are. Will they be able to start legislating again quickly or is there going to be too much back and forth? I think that right now we're in a situation where if a speaker does not come out of this around here, I think it increases the pressure to come with some kind of an agreement about a temporary speaker. There is a lot that the House needs to get underway. And of course, getting a speaker in line is very, very critical. Here was a clip on Ken Buck, kind of because he was one of the first to actually flip on Jordan and be pro Emmer, listen to what he had to say. He did not vote for Congressman Jim Jordan, instead voting for Tom Emmer. Well, I guess my first question is, do you really want Tom Emmer to be speaker? No, I don't. I don't like Tom Emmer. I figured this would be the worst job in America. This is a terrible job. So just to underscore that you voted for somebody because you don't like them. I voted for somebody because I wasn't going to vote for Jim. But but you. All right. So you can kind of see the quandary that the House is in. They don't want something so far right. But at the same time, they're not necessarily, you know, positive on what Emmer's stance is, because remember, Emmer is a very pro digital assets lawmaker. And I think his position right now will start to really press the House in terms of things going forward. Politico had an article right here. Trump's tells allies he didn't support Emmer's speaker bid. So this is already starting a little bit of a kerfuffle with not only within the House itself, but also some key components of we'll call it the MAGA machine. I want to go to this next clip that is kind of interesting. This is Steve Bannon talking about Speaker Emmer. Listen in. Remember, Tom Emmer's the biggest of all the never Trump congressmen out there. He's a guy who hates Trump, a super bad guy. If you take out Emmer, you look at the other eight. Hey, there's some good people there. The first thing to do is to stop Emmer today. Once Emmer stopped. Just want to repeat this. You have decapitated decapitated you. This audience did that. Nobody else did that. You did this. So interesting stuff there from Bannon. Again, you know, obviously a very pro MAGA position here again was Roger Stone. If Republicans are going to select Tom Emmer for speaker, why not just reinstall Nancy Pelosi? They're saying, I think that this is the problem that we face right now in the House is that there's so much of this political infighting right now. We can't get these things done and it represents an opportunity for us to get when I say us meaning the American people get a pro digital assets lawmaker in a position of power. Not that the majority of whip is not a position of power, but the speaker of the house is a position of the power and could help really move things through from a regulatory standpoint. I want to jump over to this next clip and this goes into why MAGA is not in line with what Emmer is all about. Listen to that. Is he too moderate? And I put that in quotes. Is he too moderate for House Republicans to unite behind? Absolutely not too moderate. They are all extremely hard, right? Tom Emmer would be the natural pick in a moment where everything has collapsed and you just reach for a consensus candidate. The problem is, Katie, he is one of the members that voted to certify the 2020 election. And so Donald Trump is suspicious of him. It only takes a handful of people who say, OK, Mr. Trump, I'll oppose Emmer. I agree. Emmer is probably the front runner, but Emmer get 217 votes on the floor, not if Donald Trump says don't do it. That is going to be the question here, because if he doesn't win over some of the Republicans and there's only a handful that he has to be able to do this with, then he's going to lose out. But I think we as the American people will lose out just equally as well. Here's why, though, it's so important to the crypto community of why Emmer should be the speaker listening. Crypto saying this whole industry is a fraud, is a scam. It offers no value. It's all play money, et cetera. And then you get to the very end, say the future of our finance in this country is going to be Fed now and the CBDC. Right. Wait a second Fed now. Oh, yippee. I think Fed now will probably work about as well as the post office. All right. You will not have real time clearing. And if you do, you got to worry about everybody who's watching that transaction and scraping data out of that transaction on behalf of your government. The Republican Party has always had its issues with a party purity, right, constitutional purity. And I'm better than you and I'm more in the religious right that factors into it. So we have all these, if you will, melting pot of these different political persuasions. But you've got some good Democrats. I'm going to tell you right now, by the way, their political persuasion probably leans even farther left than I would care to acknowledge. But it's not about their political leanings, just like it's not about Tom Emmer's political leanings. This is an area of finance that literally defines our freedom. I got news for you. That's not a Republican or Democrat thing. That's an American thing. And whether it's Richie Torres, whether it's Darren Soto, who I do a bunch of different bills with, whether it's Ro Khanna, I think you've got to be a little patient with them and I'm not here to to defend them. But I think you've got to be a little patient with them because maybe they are measuring their words because they happen to be under a Democrat administration that they disagree with. Quite frankly, this is what frustrates me with Elizabeth Warren. Elizabeth Warren, if she truly believed in the American value of self -determination, if she truly believed in individuals right to make their own decisions, would she claims she would champion crypto? It's very clear to me that she's nothing more than a big central bank power hungry leader who sees her power essentially being diluted and taken away by this decentralization of our financial system and our financial transactions. And she's desperately, along with the establishment, the institution, she is desperately clinging to hold on to that central banking thing, because that's where their power is. This is a good example of some of the things that are happening right now in our traditional banking system. And these are the things that decentralized assets, especially around digital assets, could solve. And one of those, of course, right here from The Daily Hodl, JP Morgan, of course, coming in now, being sued allegedly for terminating accounts, failing to return about 1 .1 million. So this was purchased through CDs to a couple, individually purchased some CDs at a branch, at a Chase branch. The bank basically closed their accounts and the bank said it mailed out checks to them, but they never got them. And then it all went into, well, give us the check numbers and they couldn't provide those because they never got the check. It ended up having to result in a lawsuit to be able to just get those assets back. These are the kind of things that are happening in traditional finance. And this is just one of many things that are going on out there within TradFi. And I think that's the point that Emmer was making with Elizabeth Warren. But more importantly is that we need to get to a point of decentralized assets as an option that isn't being pushed down by overreach by the SEC, etc. Even Trump, ironically, has an Ethereum stash and it's growing or continuing to grow whether he wants it to or not. The idea of him doing NFT drops and his concept around what he's doing on his collectibles is kind of unique in the sense that he might be against a speaker that's actually pro digital assets, which would be beneficial for him. All right. So whoever does win the speakership, the issue is going to be going through these eight Republicans. So if you if you recognize one of these people and I'll put the names down here in a second is now go out there with StandWithCrypto, I'll show you the website in a second. You can get more information on each one of these. But the list is right here. Let's going to zoom in on it. You got Andy Biggs of Arizona, Ken Buck, Colorado, Burchetta of Tennessee, Eli Crane, Arizona, Matt Gaetz, of course, Florida, Bob Good, Virginia, Nancy Mace, South Carolina, and then Matt Rosendale of Montana. So what I would do is just go right over to StandWithCrypto. You can go over and actually search out each individual person. It will give you the ability to call your congressman right there. You can get started. It's going to give you a little script and it's going to give you ability to actually stand up for what's happening in crypto right now. We are close, maybe the closest ever to getting a pro legislator in a position of power to be able to get some of this stuff through and really change, I think, the future of innovation around all of this. Now, not everything is great right now in terms of the House. And we're going to have a lot of situations, especially hearings, coming along this week. This is one of the things that is going to be happening is going to be a hearing examining the SEC's agenda, unintended consequences for the U .S. capital markets and investors. So that's one. Let me kind of zoom in on that for you guys. This one right here is happening on October 24th. Then we also have this hearing right here, which is the Modernizing Financial Services Through Innovation and Competition, another pro independent finance. And this will happen on the 25th as well or the day after. Then we have two hearings that are extremely negative to crypto. This one right here, which is the hearing entitled How America and its allies can stop Hamas, Hezbollah from invading sanctions and financial terror. You know that crypto is going to come up on that. I hope that we get a lot of the on -chain data analysis that has been put out there to show that they've been wrong in accusing crypto of contributing to that. And the last one that you have to watch for this week also is moving the money, understanding Iranians' regime access to money around the world. This is going to go back into the scenario of how are they getting cash. You know crypto is going to be coming up in that as well. So there's some very key hearings that most likely are going to have bills attached to this that are critical to the future of how this market is going to be flowing out there. So just be aware this is a big week in D .C. With a speaker, a couple of hearings on both the good side and the bad side of crypto. And I think after this week, we're going to know a lot more going forward, especially around legislation. Here's our S &P. This is on the four hour. So you can kind of see that clip right there on Thursday, the 27th. And then we've seen that bit of a downturn. You look at gold also, which has been on the rise, but has started to stabilize right here around the 1900, 1950 range, which is interesting because with Bitcoin continuing to fly right now, the question mark is, is this the top? We're going to be doing a video on that, so be on the lookout for that. Of course, if you guys are not in the diamond circle, make sure and get in now. It's one of the best places to get additional content from us. We do additional podcasts over there, some TA videos I think you will like. We just did one on Solana, also on APE and Render, all of which have been moving a little bit over the last few days. So check that one out. Just go to our substack, pbn3 .substack. You can find out all that good stuff over there. And of course, if you're not following me on X, make sure and do that. It's just at Paul Baron. We'll catch you next time right here on Tech Buy.
Breaking the Debt Cycle
"So, so what are, what are we doing? We're, we're predicting the worst and we're not prepared for it. What's happening there? I don't know. You know, I don't know that we're predicting the worst, but we're expecting the worst. That's what the survey said, right? Small business owners are coming up, coming up with these responses and here's the deal again, that, that research that we did also indicated that, you know, small businesses are the backbone of our economy of the U S economy. Now here's, here's a couple of things that shocked me. Small businesses account for 44 % of overall GDP. They account for 50 % of all jobs in our economy are jobs created and utilized in small businesses. And 90 % of all companies are categorized as small businesses in America. We are the backbone of this economy. And the problem is that unfortunately small business owners aren't getting the advice and the attention that they should be getting. And they're not prepared for these things that might be coming down the pike. Right. It's true. I know. I hear that. That's why I'm glad we're having this conversation because this is something that is empowering and that, that we can jump on. Right. So if someone's listening and they're hearing everything that you're saying, the thing themselves, okay, you know, I get it. Is there a, you know, like, is there a starting point? Is there a step that they can take today to start turning the tide in their business? Is there something they should look at? Is there, you know, what, what would you say? Well, so it's, it's hard because think of it this way. We've all been indoctrinated or it's been ingrained upon us to do things a certain way. And the things we've been doing are actually the things that are holding us back. Now here's the conundrum. I'm going to guess, Diane, when you woke up this morning, you didn't look in the mirror and say, I'm going to do my best to screw myself up financially. Right? Yeah. Now, is it, would it be a fair assessment to say that every move you made today and every move you've made in your life financially, you thought was moving you forward? Sure. Okay. If what you thought to be true turned out not to be true, when would you want to know? Now. And that's, so that's the deal. We've been, again, conditioned to, to accept as normal things that are not in our best interest. So it's almost like most are all, I'm not going to say everything, but most are all of the things we're doing with our money are holding us back. Right. Because it proliferates the system, but it's not to our advantage. Now here's the deal. If I wanted to get you to do something that was in my best interest, but not in your best interest, the best way for me to do that is to make you think that it was in your best interest. Right. I can give you an example. Let me give you an example. When you go to the bank and you want to get a mortgage, the fact that there's like eight or 10 different mortgage choices indicates that the bank makes more money on some mortgages than it does on others. Now, wouldn't it be to your advantage to find out which mortgage they make the least on and then, and then go that way? Because if the bank makes the least, that means you make the most, right? Yeah. It's a zero sum game. Right. But so again, the, the focus should be on you being in control of your money. Right. But how does the bank take your eye off the ball? We have been trained as a society when we're shopping for loans to use one criteria and one criteria only. When we shop for loans, what's that criteria? Uh, is it the rate or the monthly payment? No, it's the rate. It's the interest rate. So as soon as we start talking about interest rate, our eye is off the ball. So here's how the bank does it. You go to the bank. Now it's all about cash flow. So you go to the bank, you want to take out a mortgage and you say, you know, I want a 30 year mortgage. And then they show you the HUD statement and let's say the HUD statement is six and a half percent. And the bank shows you the HUD statement and you look, I'm borrowing $200 ,000 and I'm going to pay back $385 ,000 or whatever the number is. And you're like, Oh my God, I'm, I'm, I'm building a, I'm buying a house for myself, but I'm also buying a house for the bank. And the bank says, that's right. Now you want to get that number down, go to a 15 year mortgage. We'll only charge you 6 % and look, now you reduce the interest from 185 ,000 to 125 ,000 and look, we just saved you $60 ,000, but your payment went from, I don't know, let's say 1500 a month to 2100 a month. Now you just lost, you know, more than almost 40 % in additional cashflow and you walk out of there and you think, I really negotiated with them. I got the rate down from six and a half percent to six. And the bank is laughing at you saying, Oh yeah, we gave it to you our way. Right. It was in our best interest because we wanted to get that money back quicker. Right. And so that's the point, you know, and like I said, if you're in a race to get out of debt, all you're doing is sucking up your cashflow. All that's doing is just evaporating your cashflow. Yeah. Yeah. Now this is really Tim. I mean, this is great because it really, you're so right that we've been conditioned and trained to think about it a certain way and it is not serving us. Right. Yeah. Yeah. Wow. This is so valuable. I'm so glad that you have spent this time with me. Will you tell the listeners how they can find you? Yeah. Yeah. So you could come our website. We have a ton of free content there. We have a lot of tools and resources, but it's www dot tier one, capital .com and it's T I E R the digit one C A P I T A L .com. And if you go to that website, tier one, capital .com slash gift, we have a free giveaway. We call it the five critical questions you should be asking when looking for advice with cashflow, executive retirement or succession planning. Oh, that's great. I'll make sure that's in the show notes. Thank you for that. Yeah. Yeah. I mean, you know, as I said, thank you. And listeners, thank you. You are who we're doing this for. Thank you for tuning in to this episode of Accelerate Your Business Growth, a production of Evergreen Podcasts. Discover more episodes of this podcast and explore others at Evergreen Podcasts dot com. As always, continue to prosper and be curious. And if you're looking to get your sales strategy headed in the right direction, pick up a copy of Succeed Without Selling on Amazon or wherever books are sold. Until we meet again on another episode of Accelerate Your Business Growth. Goodbye and good day. We are Jackie Clayton and Katie Van Horn, co -host of the Inclusive AF podcast. We're two diversity, equity and inclusion peeps who love both what we have in common and what makes us different. During the day, we use our superpowers to block bias and break down systems that are inequitable within companies and create inclusive AF places to work. We're also BFFs who have tough conversations about our different lived experience. Come have a listen and learn something new.
Monitor Show 15:00 10-13-2023 15:00
"With Bloomberg, you get the story behind the story, the story behind the global birth rate, behind your EV battery's environmental impact, behind sand, yeah, sand, you get context, and context changes everything. Go to Bloomberg .com to get context. On the situation in Israel, both updating throughout the day today, so stay with your terminal and with us here on Bloomberg TV and radio. With Katie Lyons, I'm Joe Matthew. Bloomberg Business Week starts right now. And Tim Stenebeck on Bloomberg Radio. And a very good afternoon, everyone. We are still on the West Coast. We're live at Bloomberg headquarters in Los Angeles. This is a nice office. It's a bureau. It's a great office. Hollywood Hills, you can see it from the office here. 31st floor. 31st floor. Yeah, we're having a good time. Not 19. No, I thought it was 19. I went to the wrong elevator. That's okay. Streaming on YouTube. We're on Bloomberg Originals also. What is today? I got another number for you. What is it? 13. Oh, Friday the 13th. Triskaidekaphobia. Happy. Say that three times fast. Fear of 13. It is Friday the 13th. But it was a pretty good day. Not spooky at all for some of the big banks that we're reporting today. No, but the major indices are down. We're going to have an update on all that in just a minute. It is all about bank earnings, though. They are the top of our agenda. JPMorgan Chase, Citi, Wells Fargo, all rallying in an otherwise down day for stocks. Yeah, it seems to be everything is awesome, but we're going to get into it. Really what maybe matters is the next quarter or the current quarter, so we're going to talk about that. Geopolitical is definitely top of mind.
A highlight from Wives Takeover Special: Crystal & Krista in the Drivers Seat
"Fish on! Hey, Radcast is on! And welcome to the show, Mr. Jim Zumbo. Gentlemen, I am pleased to be here and I use that term loosely when I say gentlemen. Al Winder. Just want to welcome you to the show. Thanks for taking time out of your busy schedule to hang out with us on a podcast for a little bit. I am looking forward to it. Nothing makes me happier than to be clocking the box. Hailing from Wisconsin, Janna Waller. Thanks so much for having me. It's Radcast. Hunting, fishing, and everything in between. Powered by Bowspider. Brought to you by PK Lures and High Mountain Seasonings. And now here's your hosts, Patrick Edwards and David Merrill. Today is a very special episode of Radcast Outdoors because we've kicked the guys out of the studio. We are the wives of the Radcast Outdoors hosts. I am Crystal Merrill. And I'm Krista Edwards. And we are here because we're going to talk about what it's like to be married to someone who is quite literally obsessed with the great outdoors. So the guys are definitely in trouble. Yeah, that's right. We are going to have a good time. We're good. We kicked them out. No boys allowed. And just dive into what it's like to be married and have kids with an outdoors enthusiast. That's obsessed. Yeah. As we know, our husbands love hunting and fishing. David is a hunter and Patrick is a little bit more of a fisherman. So tell me about your experience in the outdoors, Krista. So I was raised down in Cheyenne, Wyoming, and I was my dad's fishing buddy as a kid. We would go fishing just at the lakes that are close by. So the Curt Gowdy State Park lakes, he would take us trout fishing. And then as I got a little older, we would go camping with my grandparents on their pop -up camper trailer. I love doing that. My grandpa, I remember, took us to Hog Park and the Miracle Mile and we got to do some fishing there. I've always liked being outside. I've never been an enthusiast of any sorts or anything, but I've always enjoyed being outside hunting, just outdoor recreational activities as well. How about you? I have the same experience as a kid. I was immersed in the outdoors. My dad was a trapper and a hunter and a little bit of a fish or two. There's a picture that exists of me in a diaper standing in front of a bunch of skinned raccoons in Oregon. That does exist. But when I was a teenager, shot my first black tail deer in Oregon, which is where I grew up. And then in 2009, my dad invited me over here to Wyoming, which is now where I live and love, to an antelope hunt out here in the middle of near Riverton, Wyoming. We got a nice antelope. My husband and I, David, we both shot antelope that time. And then we decided to go explore our lives and travel around a little bit. But eventually we did end up back here in Wyoming. Awesome. What do you love about Wyoming? Except for last year? I love the climate. Yeah, that was brutal. The negative 50s was a little bit much last winter. But I love the open wide open spaces. I love the people how friendly they are and just kind and wholesome and morals. I just love the people here. Yeah, I agree. I have really just grown to love Wyoming. I love the mountains. I love all the outdoor recreational opportunities. I love that you can make close relationships because our biggest towns are still small ones. So it's a small world. I don't ever imagine living anywhere else. We love Wyoming. How about you tell me how you met David and how your relationship came to be? We both grew up in Oregon. We actually met in the Cascade Mountains of Oregon. I was a Forest Protection Officer working for the Forest Service. And there's this little mountain house store in the middle of nowhere. And so I would stop in there and I'd get like candy or soda or something on my way. And David was actually a cook there and friends with the owners. He didn't have enough gump to introduce himself to me. So the owner of the store, because David and I were like 17 and 19. When we met, the owner of the store forcibly introduced us and basically told us we were going on a date. And so I think the next day I drove up to the mountain house after work and we watched a movie and talked all night. And that's the history of David and Crystal. The rest is history as they say, right? How about you guys? How did you and Patrick meet? I think we met a couple of times before we actually I don't know. Patrick says that we've met we had met previously, but we actually graduated high school together. We're in the same graduating class. I have vague memories of him there. But we officially started we're introduced by a mutual friend when we were in college down in Cheyenne at the community college down there. One of the new weeks of school, he was standing in line waiting for food. And we because we had been introduced, we started a conversation. He let me cut in line with him for food. We had lunch that day and just started talking and getting to know each other. And like he said, rest is history. We were also young. We were both 19 when we started dating when we first met. We've been married 17 years now. And we have four children, which Patrick has mentioned on the podcast before. Leah, our faith, who is 10. And Benjamin, who is nine, I have to think about that sometimes because they're, they stair step down. How about you? How long have you and David been married? So we've been married 17 years as well. We both I think we both got married in 2006. Didn't we? Yep. Okay. So yeah, we got married in 2006 in Oregon. And yeah, that's the rest of history. So when you first met Patrick, did you really know how obsessed he was with fishing? Because we lived in Cheyenne, I don't know what his passion was when it came to fishing. The opportunities in the Cheyenne area are much less than it is up here in Riverton. And his grandma lived in Riverton. And so when we were first dating, he would come up and visit her, but I didn't always come. So he would fish when he came up here. And then when I would come and visit, we would go fishing. But because it was so sporadic, I didn't realize just what the full depth of the obsession of the hobby, the passion was at that time. So no, I didn't realize when we were married for a few years in 2008, we moved up to Riverton for the first time to help with with his grandma and to help care for her. And it was then a couple years into our marriage that I fully got a full view of how much he really loved it because he had the proximity of Boysen and the ability to go more often. So those I would consider some of our harder years of marriage as we were figuring this out being newlyweds, and also him having these opportunities to go and fish and want to do both be a good husband and stay home but also pursue his hobbies and his passion. So it was then that I really got a full grasp on that. What have you done throughout the years as you've adjusted to being married and realizing how much he loves fishing? What do you guys do together? Do you guys go fishing together a lot now? Is it a family thing? What's the favorite part of being a wife of a husband who just loves the outdoors and has a passion for it? In the beginning, before we had kids, I would go fishing with him sometimes. I will say when we first were married, and I realized that it was difficult, it did create some fights. And we have some fights early on that are in the history books that we can laugh about now today. But as our family has grown when we had kids, it was a great way for us to get outside as a family. And he loves sharing his passion of fishing with children, whether it's our own or anybody else's, he loves teaching people how to fish. So it's been really awesome to see him share that with our family. So we do go as a family and sometimes I don't even fish. I'm just there as referee, making sure that kids aren't dangling up their lines, or I'm helping them pull them out of the water. So bait the hook. Yeah. So he's able to go on a date nights where I just go with him. It's not my passion. I don't mind doing it. I like doing it. But I mainly like spending the time with him. It's really fun to be able to go do something with him that he enjoys so much. And I know that it fills his bucket fills his love tank, whatever you want to call it to be able to do something he enjoys, and to be able to share that with me and with our children. So we do as a family, sometimes it actually has worked out now that our kids are older, that he'll take a couple and leave a couple home with me and he'll take a couple and so that's actually been a really special thing. It gives him the opportunity to spend one on one time or two on one time with with our kids when you have a big family. Sometimes that gets hard with busy schedules and stuff. I don't always go but I've got to a point now in our marriage where I am supportive of him going. I'm to the point now where I recognize the need for him to go when life has been really crazy and he's been really busy or things that work have been really stressful. I can see it and I will encourage him to go where in our early years of marriage when it was just the two of us and we didn't have kids that would not have been the case. I did not want him to go and leave me home alone. But now I say, I see that there's, you're stressed, you should go for half a day or whatever. Because I know that it just helps to renew him and refresh him. And then when he comes home, he's just able to be more present and attentive to our family. And he's just more at peace. So gotta be the support system for the family. And that doesn't mean you always go on these trips. But it looks different. Maybe it means that you cook the fish that he brings home for all the things for the with fish. I cook don't get me wrong. I do cook but he cooks and cleans. There is a learning curve when it comes to cooking fish. We like to cook together. And but he just is really good at fish specifically. I've done a few things and we usually do it together. But yeah, no, when it comes to fishing, he likes doing it all. He loves the catching. He I don't know if he loves the cleaning, but he does the cleaning and then he helps the cooking as well. It's, it's been great. It's been a great way to enjoy it as a family. How about you do fish or hunt with David? Do you guys so we do as a family? Yeah, we do a little bit of everything. Since I've had kids, I have three kids, the youngest is nine months. And so I don't get out as much as I would like. A couple of years ago, we ended up going over by Cody and I got an elk tag and actually harvested a very nice bowl, my first bull elk ever. We dropped the kids off with grandma and we went over there in the winter and harvested a nice bowl. It was awesome. It was nice to get away and do the things as a couple. Now that we have a bigger family, and it's a little bit harder to get out, get everybody ready. Because as a mom, we know that we get everybody ready, we get all the snacks, we get all the clothes, warm and hot and clothes and everything you need to get ready for a trip. It's a lot. It takes a lot more time to prep and prepare. And it's just a lot of effort when you have the kids. But as far as hunting and fishing, I really do enjoy the time. It brings me closer to God. Honestly, the silence, getting away from all the electronics, just the peace of being out in nature is awesome. And I would love to do it more. But I just have to wait till my kids get a little bit older to make it a little easier on everybody. Right. Absolutely. I feel that connection with the Lord as well being out in nature. And then also, just with my husband, the connection there. I don't know how David is. But I can tell you, like when when I went fishing with Patrick, just the two of us, we went a couple of years ago to Keyhole for an anniversary trip. And he was more excited to see me catch fish than than him catching fish. He was going for a trophy. And sometimes I would just read a book while he was trying. But when we started catching crappie and stuff, he would get so excited. And I imagine David's reaction to you getting a big elk was probably the same. And it's just a really special connection that you can have when they they share their love for that. And then it makes when they see somebody that they love, yes, pursuing what they let's just it. It's a cool way to bond. Yes, it is. I will agree. He was actually there with me when I shot my first black tail deer to we were tree stand hunting behind my house and I was climbing up in the tree and he was going to climb up behind me but the deer is already there. Oh, I know eating some apples from the orchard. And so he's standing down there at the bottom of the tree. And of course, I was waiting to get a good rest. I wasn't going to make a poor shot on my first year. I was very patient. The deal wasn't going anywhere. I had plenty of apples. So I was taking my time to get a good shot made a great shot. It was awesome experience for us to just instill that as a new couple and I wish that more couples would get out and do these things together even if you don't necessarily enjoy the sport. Just supporting your spouse. It's a great way to support your spouse just going, doing whatever you can to support them in their passions. Absolutely. When we were dating, it used to be the joke that I would always outfish Patrick whenever we would go fishing when we were dating and first married and I would tease that's why he didn't take me because I would always outfish him. But the real reason why I'd outfish him is because he would set me up in order to catch catch fish. I know this now. Yeah, back then I would tease that I had better skill. I meant that I was doing a better job. But really, he lovingly set me up in a way that I would I'm gonna give you a better lure or a better bait. Yeah, whatever. Yeah. In order for me to have success because then you have fun doing it together like that. Do you have any specific outdoor memories of your family from your childhood or any memories that are your favorite from being in the outdoors with your family? From my growing up years, one of my favorite outdoor memories was a camping trip that I went on with my grandparents and my uncle. My mom is 17 years older than her youngest brother. So my uncle is only like eight years older than I am. We got to do things with him similar to what you would with like a cousin because of the age difference there. We went and I believe it was down by Miracle Mile in a hog park and camped outside. I'd never slept outside open air, no tent, no camper. And he rolled out the sleeping bag like he was going to sleep outside. And I thought that was the coolest thing. So I slept outside open air next to the lake that we were at with my uncle. And so that was really special. I probably was 11 or 12. I don't even remember how old I was. But it's still a memory that sticks with me. And you didn't get carried away by the mosquitoes. Not that I remember. And I remember that was my first wallet I had ever caught. It was on that trip. I had never caught a wallet before. So that was really cool. And then my family. Oh, so many memories as a family with kids now with Patrick and our family, our younger kids. But one of them that I really love was our first camping trip after Katie was born. So Katie's my second. And Leah would have been a year and a half, two years old. Katie was five weeks old, sitting in a tent, nursing my five week old baby while camping. And this trip was so hectic. We got lost on our way. When we got to the lake, Patrick started catching fish immediately. It was like some of the best fishing he'd ever been to. We went to, I can't remember what it's called, a lake in Nebraska. And when we woke up the next day, we camped one whole night, the whole tent set up, the stress of we had to go home. So it was like less than a 24 hour trip. It was so stressful. And looking on it now, it's not a favorite. If you think, that was a wreck. We were a mess. But at the same time, it was just the beginning of we're just going to go no matter how hard this is, we're going to try anyways. And so that was a jumping off point for us on just family camping trips. And we've done many more, always having good parts and always having stressful parts like using the set up, the extra packing with kids and whatnot. So sleeping out under the stars really reminds me of a funny story from David and I when we were first dating, I was, you know, working for the Forest Service. So I was supposed to know all these different trails and everything and be able to read a map. Well, Crystal forgot the map, we were going to go to Danica Lake in Oregon. It's beautiful. I've been there. I hiked in there for my work. And I was going to take David in there, we're going to go fishing. It took a wrong turn on the trail. And we ended up not going into the wilderness, but staying near like a logging trail. And we came out to a place where I knew I was familiar with it was, we had hiked probably 10 miles that day, Danica Lake was not a 10 mile hike. And we get to a place and we just go to a lake that's right off of the road. It's a gravel road, but it's right off the road. And we were just gonna sleep out underneath the stars, we put a tarp down, had our sleeping bags, and we went to sleep woke up the next morning. And David says, I hear something scratching. Oh my goodness. So we look around us. And because we laid out our stuff almost in dark, we laid our tarp down on top of an ants nests or high ant flow area. And they weren't the small ants. These are the big ants. So he now has an ant in his ear. And we are probably two hours from any hospital or anything. Oh my goodness is before I'm a nurse. So I didn't know what to do. I've never had this encounter before. So we were, he was freaking out because something was in his head, scratching. And he's not a calm person around this kind of things. Anyways, I come up with this idea to drop some water into his ear to flood the ant out. And luckily it worked. But to this day, I will never live down the fact that we never made it to Danica Lake. Oh, you never went back? Never made it. Oh, bummer. So it's always this story of if Crystal plans a trip, are we really gonna make it to Danica Lake? Or are we gonna make it somewhere else? You just never know. And then as far as outdoor stories with my family, one of my favorite memories is when I harvested a moose here in Wyoming in 2017. We didn't know the area. So we were just hiking around and we came across a bull moose that was shootable. And the awesome thing was, my oldest son Hunter was probably three or four at the time. And he was on the shoulders of David. David was carrying him when I shot my moose. Oh, cool. So we had this experience together. My father in law was there too. We shot this moose and my son was able to be a part of that experience. And not that he is super enthusiastic about hunting yet. He's 10. And so he's interested in video games and other things like that. But it's a great family memory for us to remember. And then with my middle child, Drake, my dad took me out around Riverton to get an antelope and antelope buck because I for some reason when we first moved here, I drew antelope buck tags almost every year. Nice. Nobody else did. I don't know. So I got to spend that time with the Drake as well when I was harvesting that antelope buck and there's pictures of him sitting on my lap with the antelope and we harvested it together. We butchered it together at home. We do actually most of our own butchering and processing of our meats. That's great. And I think Patrick does the same, doesn't he? With his fish and whatever. Absolutely. Yeah. And the kids, it's a great way to teach them. It's one of those things that kind of get lost in our culture. I feel like today where a lot of kids and I'm not saying necessarily Wyoming kids because we live in a state where it's a little unique, but a lot of times kids don't know where their food comes from. And so whether it is game, wild game and fish, or it's things like poultry and pork and beef, we both have chickens on our properties and we raise pigs. And I know that you guys have done so in the past before. It's just such a good experience for kids to see the whole process. It's not just I went to the store and bought the ass. We went, when you hunt, you harvest it as well as bring it home, clean it, cook it, and then eat it. Same when you raise your own animals or eggs or whatever. It's just good for kids to know that it's not just go to the grocery store, that there is work involved, that it's not actually that easy. And it just brings a greater appreciation for your food as well as for the people who do, our farmers and our ranchers, who raise the food that we eat. And the quality of your food. Absolutely. That's what I love about processing my own game is you can be super fine with how you butcher it. You can be selective with the meats and you can, we do a lot of hamburger. It's not hamburger, it's elk burger, venison burger. Right. We treat it like hamburger and it tastes delicious and we love it and my kids love it and all of these different recipes that we have that we use with wild game because it cooks differently. Absolutely. You can't just cook elk like you can a normal beef steak. It takes a little more love and tenderness for sure. So talking about our kids and getting them involved. So you have three boys, 10, four and nine months, right? Yes. So with your kids, what have you found to be ways to get them outdoors? Because it is extra work, you do have to prepare. You're not just thinking about going to and hunting or going to the lake and fishing. You have to think about all their needs and all the things that you might need for the day to keep them occupied or whatever. So what kinds of tips and things have you found that help? And then also, how have you been motivated to make sure you get your kids outdoors because it is extra work? So how have you motivated yourself to continue doing the work to get them there? So some of the things that I have found that works for my kids to keep them, for lack of a better word, entertained during hunting because it's not always entertaining. They can play with sticks and rocks but they do eventually get bored and then they do eventually get hungry and or cold or hot. So you have to plan for those things because you want for kids the experience to be a positive one. You don't want them to look back and say, oh, I was so cold or I was so hungry and mom and dad didn't have any snacks for me. So you got to plan for those things. Sometimes you do better than others. As far as what I do to the effort, it is important to put that effort out. Yes, it is time consuming but I know it's good for their soul. It's good for my soul to get out even if we just go to Ocean Lake or Morton Lake for the evening and go fishing. It's beautiful to get sit on the beach, listen to the waves come in. It's therapeutic for everybody and it helps everybody's mental health. We just love taking those opportunities to do those small things and I know you do the same thing with your family as well. We do and I always tease that I could be talked out of it every single time. Easily. Yes, especially like the first camping trip of the year when you have to get the camper cleaned and prepped and make sure your supplies are there. Every time we're getting ready to go camping for the first time, I always think we don't have to do this. We can stay home of effort. So much work and so I say that about every trip. You could tell me and say, would you rather stay home? I'd probably say yes to you on a heartbeat. So don't offer that as an option because otherwise I'll probably take you up on it. It's worth it once you get there. You take all the time to prepare the food and to pack all the clothes and to clean up and get the dogs ready and whatever else it is that you need to do in order to get yourselves there. But once you're there and you're set up and you're in nature and you're able to not worry about all the at -home chores and busyness and schedule and you're just able to soak in whatever it might be, it's so worth it. So it's worth the time. It's worth the effort and start. My tip would be to start young. Don't wait till your kids are old enough to hold the fishing pole or do whatever because if you just make it part of your lifestyle to just go and do and be together as a family, then it will get to a point where your kids will look forward to those times. One of the things I also tease about like where people say camping is relaxing and I'm like you have never gone camping with kids. However, we, my family doesn't have little kids anymore. You guys still have a few, a toddler and a baby. But when we got went camping a couple years ago and our kids range from ages 11 to seven and we were able to go and Pat would go fishing and I got to sit in my chair and talk to my friends or read a book and my kids were running around and playing with their friends and and they were all over the place night. I looked at it and I go, oh we've arrived.
A highlight from Katy Faust (Encore)
"Folks, welcome to the Eric Mataxas show, sponsored by Legacy Precious Metals. There's never been a better time to invest in precious metals. Visit legacy PM investments dot com. That's legacy PM investments dot com. Hey, you have you checked your bucket list lately? Are you ready to take care of item number seven? Listening to the Eric Mataxas show? Well, welcome. Tune in and then move on to item number eight. Skydiving with Chuck Schumer and AOC here now is Mr. Completed my bucket list at age 12. Eric Mataxas. Hey there, folks. Welcome. I'm excited to have back as my guest, Katie Faust. Faust, Katie Faust. New book called Raising Conservative Kids in a Woke City. Katie, welcome back. So good to be with you. You've got a nice little feature in my storyline of authoring. I didn't write my first book until you were like, Katie, you need to write a book. And I was like, I don't have time. And you're like, well, then your little global children's rights movement is going nowhere. And I was like, well, then I guess I write a book. So credit to you for getting Stacey and I into the official publishing world because we wouldn't have done it without your coercive prompting. Wow. That's terrific. Now, the problem is biblically, you have to tithe unto me after the order of Melchizedek. That's biblical since I was the one behind this. But but we'll talk about it. And you are without genealogy and eternal. Is that how this is working? Well, this is Salem radio. So I guess it all makes sense now. Oh, my God. Oh, that is creepy. The priest of Salem, Melchizedek. All right. I love the fact that tons of people are saying, what what what are you talking about? Read your Bibles, people. All right. I don't have time. So Katie Faust, you are your organization is called Them Before Us. Talk about that a little bit before we get into the new book. Yeah, well, I am really passionate about two things. One is when it comes to the changes in culture, law and technology that are taking place in our world today, I'm very passionate about. Don't touch the kids. Leave the kids alone when it comes to changes in marriage, family, parenthood, reproduction. Right now, the world is looking at kids and they're like, those are accessories that I can cut and paste into any and every adult relationship. So the first book is about no children have a right to be known and loved by their mother and father. All adults need to conform to those rights. So whatever is going on in your personal life, leave the kids alone. But I'm also very passionate about something else. And that is leave my kids alone. Don't touch my kids. But that's very challenging because this culture is insane and it's absolutely after our kids. They are hell bent in destroying children's life, family, mind and body. And they do that highly and very effectively through indoctrination, whether that comes through the schools, whether it comes through social media, whether it comes through mainstream media, their friend group, sometimes infiltrating their churches. And so my co -author Stacey and I have written a book about how we have been able to raise collectively our seven kids between our two families in one of the most hostile progressive cities in the world, Seattle, and largely sending them to public schools. And you can't you can't capture our kids like we have been able to locate our world view in our kids to the point where they can spot the line. They can stand against the crowd and they can push back. Right. And look, there are a few things that need to be said. First of all, the fact that we are now at a point where the left broadly defined is coming after our kids. This is when you move from like mere leftism or from liberalism or whatever we called it in the past into full blown Marxism, cultural Marxism, where they say and they believe the family is the enemy of the state. They want to crush families. They want to divide children from their parents. They want to divide husbands from wives. They want to destroy the family because the family, like God, like people of faith, is their enemy. And so this is something that we need to recognize. It's a new iteration in the long march to the institutions. They have now gotten to a point where they're open about wanting to steal our children, steal our children's minds. And you're quite right that the buck stops here, that that's not going to happen. We will die as parents before we let you do that. And we will die happily to protect our children from these vile ideas. So your book, the new book is Raising Conservative Kids in a Woke City. Now, I want to say there are other options, folks. You don't need to live in a woke city, perhaps. You don't need to send your kids to public school. You can homeschool your kids. I would say the first thing to anybody would be homeschool your kids. You know, go to Sam Sorbo, ask her how to do it. Everybody who says I'm not qualified to do it is totally qualified to do it. But what you're saying, Katie, is that even if you can't do that, even if you can't send your kids to a genuinely faith based traditional school, there is hope. Well, and the deal is like the work is coming for your kids, even if you're homeschooling them, even if they're in a great private school, it is seeping into their world. I mean, I've got friends at great conservative Christian schools where the woke is infiltrating them as well, where kids are talking about being pansexual, you know, and it's a private Christian school. And I'm surrounded by homeschool kids who are awesome and I love them. I'm currently running the youth ministry at our church. And there's a lot of homeschooled kids. These kids are great. They're also battling these woke ideas. It is also infiltrating their world. So like you cannot bubble wrap your kids. And honestly, you should not try to bubble wrap your kids. There is an appropriate way to shelter your kids early on and then strategically expose them to these ideas. You, the parent, introduce them. You don't let the world introduce it to them. You introduce this in age appropriate ways, in developmentally appropriate stages. And that's what we do in the book is we kind of lay out sort of the stages of learning for kids, what you need to be covering in each of these different phases, how to strategically make sure that you are getting to your kids first, rather than letting the world introduce these concepts to your kids and thereby establishing yourself as the expert. And parents need to be doing this regardless of your zip code, regardless of how your kids are being schooled. Right. You we all need to inoculate our kids against the woke virus. And if we can do it in Seattle with our kids going to public school, you can do it, too. Well, that's amazing. And listen, what you're saying is, is that, you know, when you say you can't bubble wrap your kids, the point is you want to let them understand why the ideas on the left are bad. Not just say that they're bad, but actually make them understand. No, no, no, no. They're actually bad. They're actually harmful. They're stupid. They're illogical. They're irrational. They're anti -human. They're inhuman. They are failed and failing and will fail. Our kids need to get that. So it's not just my parents believe that. And they told me I have to believe that. No, no, no. It's actually true. It's like teaching your kid math. You know, then they can do it on their own. They don't they don't need you once they learn how to do it. So that's an important point to make. So the book is brand new folks raising conservative kids in a in a woke city. And I'd forgotten, Katie, that you lived in Seattle. Of course, I live in New York. And it needs to be said, you said it, but it needs to be said again and again that a lot of these places that we trusted, a Christian schools, Christian institutions, churches have themselves about the need to bail or are perfectly willing to go along with bowing the need to bail. A lot of the institutions that we once took for granted as on the good side have gone to the dark side. Christianity Today, the magazine completely gone over to the dark side. Campus Crusade, now called Crew, has opened the door to tons of bad ideas. The Gospel Coalition, which was once OK, has opened the door to tremendously pernicious ideas. And so it really does fall to us, the parents, to take this seriously and to understand it is our job. We can no longer entrust our kids to these to these places we once thought were safe. Well, and, you know, we talk about in the conclusion like sometimes it feels like, what can I do? I don't have a huge platform. I'm not in political office. You know, I don't I'm not an author at any of these outlets. You actually have the most position as a parent. Do you understand the power of raising the next generation to embrace conservative ideas? And by that, we define conservatism as you're just recognizing historical, economic and biological reality. That is what conservatism is today. But on team reality, folks, it's called reality. We believe in reality. That's right. It's no longer just return to the gold standard, you know, kind of people or or, you know. Hawks on foreign policy, it's like if you recognize that men and women are different, if you recognize that the free market is the best way to conduct ourselves in the economy, if you recognize that life begins at conception, if you recognize that, you know, we are defined by the content of our character, not the color of our skin. I mean, like if you recognize those things, you're a conservative. Welcome to the welcome. Welcome to the red pill, baby. And it's amazing. It's amazing. We have to go to a break. What's the website then before us? Then before us dot com is where you can keep up for us. Dot com Katie Faust will be right back. For 10 years, Patriot Mobile has been America's only Christian conservative wireless provider. And when I say only trust me, they're the only one. Glenn and the team have been great supporters of this show, which is why I'm proud to partner with them. 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A highlight from 1276. Crypto ETF Race Begins | Which Token is Next?
"All right, so let's dive into ETFs today, take a look at the market, how things are going within not only the potential for spot ETFs, but also the future side of things with Ethereum. We'll break into all this for you guys today. My name is Paul Bearer. Welcome back to Tech Path. All right, so we're going to get started, but I want to thank our sponsor, and that is Tangem. If you guys are looking at securing your crypto and you want to do it in a self -custody way, this is one of the options you can use. You can use the hardware devices, you can use the cards. This is one of the best cards that I've seen so far. I've tried a bunch of different ones, and I like Tangem, and it's a very intriguing model. There's a couple things you can do with it as well. If you go over to their website, just go to tangem .com, click on Get Tangem, and now you can get this new wallet, which has just recently launched, and you can do this where it gives you your optional seed phrase if you like going that route, or you can go with the classic wallet where it auto -generates this stuff. It's NFC, ties it into a real slick app, and very easy to use. Very secure. Also, we've done a couple of videos on the security for Tangem, but check them out. Make sure and use our link down below to help the channel out. All right, so let's get into a few topics here today, and I want to go over to Eric Balchunas and what he had to say about the current status of what's happening in the ETF race. So let's take a look at Eric's clip right here. It's a special day, Katie. This is an unprecedented day in the history of ETFs. Never seen this happen before. We have a multitude of Ether and Ether plus Bitcoin futures ETFs launching all on the same day. Remember when Bitto launched? That was two years ago. Those Bitcoin futures, only one launched, and it got like all the volume basically. So the SEC was like, well, we don't want to do that anymore. Let's have them all out to have fair play. So here's the ones all in the market trading today. There's their volume. I kind of sorted it by the most volume as of noon. Total of two million dollars trading. Not that much, although compared to a regular launch, it's a lot. But it's not a lot versus Bitto. So little less interest in here, interest in these. And it's going to be an interesting to watch these ETFs jockey position because the one that gets the most volume typically gets the most assets and has a lot of pricing power. So Katie, this is a Derby, I call it. And we're going to see who wins. It's very early still, though. All right. So he hit on a couple of things there. One of the things that he hit on, of course, is the issue of who wins this race. Now this, of course, could also start to have a lot of implications of how spot ETFs might end up also positioning in the market, especially when you get people and investors that become more and more aware of what's happening right here. And obviously, you saw the list there of all these different ETFs. Of course, VanEck, one of the leaders out there on the space, one of the first that were filed, now currently around 66 on their expense ratio, 0 .66 on their expense ratio, one of the lowest total net assets, about $840K right now. I think they were the number two on the list that we showed right there. A couple of other things that are happening right now, volatility shares canceled their ETH ETF plan for their futures, and they didn't really see an opportunity for it. I would kind of agree with that in the sense there's just so many now into the market. So it's really going to become a marketing play of how those ETF futures do. And also the institutions that also are out there promoting it, what they're going to do in terms of adding value to it. VanEck, we talked a little bit about yesterday. Not that we're saying you should go that route if you are checking a future, but they are doing some unique things, which I thought was interesting. If you didn't catch that video, go back and check that. We did a full breakdown on all that good stuff. The other thing that's happening right here, you have Tim Draper reflecting on Bitcoin ETF as Grayscale announces a new Ethereum fund. Now there's a couple of things that he notices, and just full transparency here, Tim Draper, one of the biggest Bitcoin holders out there. So he's talking his book, just so everybody's aware of that. And if you don't know who Tim Draper is, go out and Google that. This is one of the PayPal Mafia guys. These guys have been around for a while.
Tim Branyan Is Building a Better Content Creation Platform With TrueFanz
"Okay, so your new website, I went to go apply for it, and then I figured I would talk to you first. Cool. So I'm really interested in it. It's called True Fans, not to be confused with what's the other one, Only Fans? Yeah, that's one of them. And I'm really curious like how it works. And I know you have multiple other things going on and I wanna hear about those, but I was looking through the website. I love the idea of it, creators getting to really generate income. And so I'd love to just kind of understand the concept of True Fans. Sure, yeah, so we set out having, you know, the knowledge of the things that sucked, right? Like we didn't set out to have some amazing idea. We more so saw what was not good and not liked about traditional social media. And what was not good and not liked were things such as, you know, your engagement is limited unless you're paying for that engagement in most cases. You get a fraction of the people seeing your stuff, even though they're, you know, there to see you and see your posts and whatnots, but even in community pages, that's a bummer. The other thing that's a bummer is that it's expensive to get your stuff seen. The other thing that's a bummer is they're selling your data actively to advertisers. And some people are more keen to that now, they know that. And that's a bummer because you're not participating in any of that income that's directly a result of your activity on their platform. The other thing that's a bummer is that creators historically have been underpaid and undervalued. And, you know, at the time when we were first building this, it was happening more frequent where people were being deplatformed and completely banished with no customer support. Yeah, there's no customer support. There's no tech support. It's just like, okay, well, here's the card you're dealt. And that's it. Everything's gone, yep. Yeah, and that's a super, that's a bummer. Some people build their livelihoods on that foundation and that'll rock your world. So some of those things were a bummer. And we saw who was out there. We started doing reconnaissance or researching, you know, who's in this field. And everybody was pretty much in the porn industry that was in this space. And we were like, okay, here's what we can do. We can build a better platform. We can add more features and functionality. Here's some of those. We can pay more, we can pay faster. That'll make us, you know, the logical choice there. We can have amazing customer support. We can be a hundred percent invite only and then we won't allow porn. We'll be a place for people that want to have a membership site or be earning through their social media and their creativity, their efforts online, but they don't want to be associated with the stigma. So that's what we set out to do. That was three and a half years ago. I think we hit 4 million today, which is what one of my engineers sent me a text. And that's just this year. It's a new kind of milestone. We've got hundreds and hundreds of thousands of people all over the world that are finding out about us, whether they're invited by a creator or they do go through our application process, but it is invite only. And that's for a couple of reasons. One, security. And then the other reason is because we don't want to be overrun by the adult space. So yeah, that's a little bit about us. I'm happy to expound any further. No, I just think it's awesome. It's exciting because I work with a lot of people who are creators, but they struggle with, and I struggle with still the same things that you talked about. And like I said, last year I lost my entire Instagram account with no reason, no understanding, nobody to reach out to. And luckily, I do have a contact who was able to kind of tell me what happened and get it back to me. It was nothing that I had actually done, but it would have been gone otherwise. And I would have had no idea how to get it back. And the worst part for me was, I mean, yes, there's a lot of social proof on there. There's a lot of hard work that I've done on there. But before I started working, that's where so many of the first pictures of my oldest two babies are. And they were gone. Like they weren't on my phone. They weren't on my iCloud. They were gone. And I was like, that was the worst part for me. My daughter's first steps, like I was just dying. But yeah, but then it also like from a very like professional standpoint, I was like, I have to do something better because I clearly don't own these spaces at
"katie a" Discussed on The Paul Finebaum Show
"Podcast. Is a story in Mississippi as nearly the entire community of rolling fort Mississippi knocked out by the storm on Friday night. There are no words to describe. The feelings from around the country Katie Byrne is on the ground there has been covering this for Fox and we're showing pictures of those of you on radio and they're just absolutely devastating of what this storm did. Katie, thank you. I know it's been an insanely busy and terrible several days for you, but we appreciate you making time for us and just tell us first of all, tell us how did this happen? Hey, Paul, yeah. Thank you for having me. You know, it's been a heartbreaking few days for a lot of people, but what happened was just after dark on Friday, a tornado tore through several communities across the state of Mississippi, one of the hardest hit is where we are enrolling for where we know the national weather service has given this the preliminary rating of an EF four, which means that wind speed for at the very least a 166 mph. The strength of winds like that is to give you an idea enough to talk tractor trailers that weigh 30,000 pounds around. And looking around here, thousands of homes are damaged, a lot of people have absolutely nothing and worst of all. We know lives were lost, particularly in this town of rolling fork across the state more than 20 have died because of tornadoes that spun out on Friday night, but here in rolling fork. Of those 20 live loss, 13 lived in this town. So really devastating for a lot of people that lived here, it's a very small town, less than
"katie a" Discussed on The Get Foxy Show
"The forests british columbia to sacred sites in india rainforest in costa rica hot springs in iceland the jungles taiwan katie captures the life force in activating potential of flowers and translates it into an accessible method to bring more happiness into our daily lives. I had so much fun with this interview with katie. And i hope you enjoy it just as much as i had doing.
"katie a" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM
"Katie are news app. So we are scheduled to hear from President Biden this morning. He's supposed to talk about the vaccine. We imagine it could be about the fighter approval. But joining us in studio right now is Frank Kelly and, Oh, yeah. Thanks for being here to rock. It didn't think pressing the buttons with high Oh, you such an apology? I gave you the wrong address. Well, that's the problem technology as I relied on the technology, and I, just instead of, you know, looking at the the radio station where I've been many times I just pressed on the You listen to me the number that you put in which transposed 4477774 and I looked at it, and I was like, something's wrong. I'm in an apartment house. It was closed. It was close. But I did a deal. I made a couple of dollars. Uh, so, uh, Seems like par for the course. So, um, how have you been on the road? Yeah, I set up these states to go work on material and some new impressions and stuff like that. And three days later, they started talking about the delta variant. That was like, you know what? I'm just gonna try it. I'm going to see Is it hard to be funny? Right now, or people just looking to laugh. I think people are looking to laugh. Definitely, uh, people. I was in Kansas City, and they were a little bit more on edge. I was in Florida. You know, Like a month ago, they had no idea. Covid happens. Where? Where? In Florida in Tampa. So, uh, It's uh, I mean, some people. I mean, people are different philosophies on life and death to right, So you don't know what's going to happen. I think the most horrible things are families always dealt with horrible things with humor. So I laughed at the most inappropriate things. So I'm the wrong test group for you Laugh at anything horrible. Yeah, I was in Minneapolis last weekend. I've made fun of somebody's mess because in the front with the mess, but I could see them breathing in and I make fun of that. And then the person started taking off the mask. No, no, no, no. If that's what makes you comfortable where the mask That's not one of my point here. I just was distracted by and it looked like like a, you know, Kylo Ren or something like that. But in and out, I was like it was making me laugh. So I had to talk about because I can't not talk about because can't focus on anything else I'm doing because I'm looking right at it. So now I've heard you do a multitude of presidents. You do a lot of people. We do a lot of presidents. How difficult Is Biden compared to the others? One of the most difficult things is he's very nasal, so I don't have 100% yet, but it's if you plug your nose. Come on, man. You know the deal. It's that it's in there the guy with the thing that he's he's so bad with numbers. Trump would do numbers and I think part of it was on purpose. I couldn't really tell. But you're like there. Were there over 25 billion people trying to get in this room right now, really 25. Billion. That's but by it'll be like when I was a young man back in Scranton, Pennsylvania, 30 4500 years ago, 500 years ago, 500 Be serious. The fall the Roman Empire. Come on. The leaders by on Luigi, They're just trying to run a race. The race cars that's just that's where I've been going with it. But everything's back to Scranton, Pennsylvania, he tries to assimilate with Trump didn't care is like, do whatever you want. I really don't care. Quite frankly, I got trump down to three words to probably quite frankly. So I can just say it's like, um Groot in guardians of the galaxy. This is I am group that's probably quite frankly, quite frankly, probably probably, quite, frankly, probably, quite frankly, quite frankly, probably. But with Biden Uh, just, you know, just so he's He's got a heart of gold at the end of the rain ball guarded by that little guy from Notre Dame cereal. They're magically delicious. Come on, You know the deal with the guy. He does that thing where he'll they go. Come on. You're better than that. Better than what? Who are you talking to your room by yourself? Exactly, Um so just playing with that stuff and messing around, and I just tend to go off on little bits of tangents. Does it make you crazy to have to keep up with current events? A little bit. I mean, but it's fun with these things. I mean it. It actually makes you write a little bit more and come up with something. Trump actually was in Alabama this weekend at a rally and got booed. Right for talking about vaccines because and what he said was I got the vaccine. It's good to get the vaccine. It works, and they boo him and his look. You got your freedom, but he actually got booed. For promoting the max. Yeah, I don't. Yeah, I don't. I mean, I don't know. I mean, I guess you listen, I'm a middle road, political person, I guess And I listen to all the side think pretty much end up getting mad at everybody and not understand, And it's got to be hard for you because you don't want to alienate either some absolutely. I tried to, but you still get that front of both sides. Yeah, that's the more fun to me. It's to go back and forth cause I'll do a bunch of trump stuff. I hadn't been on the road since Trump Trump was president last Amazon on the road. So that a year and a half ago, so that's that was the beginning of my whole show. And now I got. That's how I started out saying I haven't been on the road since Donald Trump is President Pierre like, what's he gonna say? Well, relax. Not your typical coming. I'm just gonna make fun of everybody. But you know, they both get lost in my act is come on. You know the deal with the guy with the thing over there by you know the deal. What deal? What deal? And then Trump is just quite frankly, probably probably, quite frankly, doing whatever I want. Quite frankly, probably. And he is so but he is so distinctive with that voice. Was it hard to get trump Or is it easier? Because his voice is so distinct? I mean, I've been doing it. I did a sketch with him 20 years ago, Okay? I didn't know that. Yeah, I did. A sketch in was Where Trump Tower for the NFL on Fox. Years ago, when he was the bit it was like I decided to run for president. I've decided to not run for president I've decided did not not run for president. Do you even know what's going on? And Donald Trump goes? No, I really don't. So, um, you know, we mess around with that, and, uh But that that evolved over time to I mean, as soon as somebody is president, they talk. Usually they talk a lot more. Uh, he and Trump you can't turn them off, right? But Biden, they're trying to find him most of the time. So so with what's going on in Afghanistan, I mean, is that something you're like, Look, I can't. I wouldn't touch it right personally. Nothing. I've you know, too much to too much heart to it, and too many too much. To to produce too much policy goes into that type of thing. Just stay away. I guess you could say the same thing about covid in it, but we're all kind of living through that. So I'm you know, I have friends who had issues and stuff like that. So we're all Um, living that but as opposed to like the Afghanistan stuff, I just stay but being able to make fun of the way we handle this mask fight that we have going on. Even I am just blown away at how vicious we get with you. There's got to be a way to. I don't like that people get so mad at each other. I don't understand because there's uh you know you never. We just don't know everything. You find out one thing for me like you gotta wear two masks got away to match Mine always turns to the Joe passion, but you gotta turn five Masters. Five minutes. Five measurement. You know how many minutes are we supposed to 100 masks? I couldn't have said it better myself. I got vaccinated. Boo! Come on, man..
"katie a" Discussed on Storynory
"Brave. Katie spell took no more than a few seconds afterwards. Sullivan admired himself. In the mirror. He now had a golden coat with dark spots and a shiny expensive shimmer. When he moved knifes he said i the bengal i like.
"katie a" Discussed on Liminal Podcast
"All why may why now why. Why take be next week ways to happen again. You're at from for. Yeah you you go a Just mind bay later on in the year or next year it edition of the mystical bid of of being able. Kt hundred times book is is what we have up a another interview with the gender clinic and ended discussion with them of want to go now. So up chosen to brighton with mitch thomason. Hey stadium because i know several people live with him and barrow. Perhaps with the result with a Whole through digital side of it down there traveling down there. Everybody gets so righto ago with that. We still have a date. Because they con- doing invasive with beijing pelvic surgery Start to that until his control by moscow down so again. It's got my name on the books. Hopefully going to take account of five which only a week away from helping movement towards the top of the list..
"katie a" Discussed on Liminal Podcast
"Quite well because the majority of that monday i put into my pension fund actually but talks very a pension from when the tank shia k i get reasonable pension gambling town quite well and i was ready to retire. Four sixty eight nearly sixty nine point on by nearly five years over bar retirement age and say you know. I'll i'll stay on until the team know what the and then i'll i'll leave you to. It would reach our state you several younger. The mayoral improving things left right. 'cause all bribes improving. I had no interested. Statistics reported though showed include By still an engineer heart find some division broken all be back together again so it works philippine baseline coded next. I biblical was ready to go. Go go without our out quite well. He paid in a long time. It ago Yeah yeah just a few. You know it's not yet still no not fade. Ucla shoes that how been resolved one of them seriously. Chase the moment under these conditions is a night back because i go the agreement for genetically as you go through on homepod long before you can get an agreement territory. I'd called agreement for year ago. Most bonelli murphy. Nearly two years ago now end They ask you who you won't pay you've got an i take mitch defined in. He's one of the tope. Agenda can reassignment to favorites He's chained all of the other ones that we have and he works out to lead like hospital Perspective mile from home the two lakes By the end of country.
"katie a" Discussed on Liminal Podcast
"But at the end of the day. A the performance issues didn't get resolved anyway. A because i'd i'd i still couldn't produce the amount of work management down to be in the position. I was knowingly two avenues. They suggested with long data as australians supplement causing the problem would reverse my transition. So i said no i can't do and i my employment agreed to I agreed to retire a wonderful. It was done with agreement so went through a negotiated at the beginning of october. Two thousand eight t. I retired years where he pulled Point to his while big. Because i work in that. I was considered one of the employees in diplomacy This one board Just growing reference agency says people who were compensated he now. The extended aleve notification to six months. Is the noblewoman with able to give him time. based what they had trained the mope. I had to be six months notice so being in a environment in financial services environment where trauma ford ability where we would account people's income have some who's going to retire with kidney office at what they do is put you on garden leave. And they smoltz notice. I i left it soon as i find the to ahead and paid for the next six months worth down and.
"katie a" Discussed on Liminal Podcast
"Would female a female identity. I wish you with jemayel. By which transitioning now is going to be a female. And the after easter on bacchus katie explained to them yet what had happened it was it was rocky with a reaction though. It was absolutely fantastic Next is with relief. I thought you were going to retire. Would do without you your position. That's fine and and everybody else was. After easter as well played will three people. The inculcate requires his books as they would have done before and that's probably because they were uncomfortable. Wanted to who mischief ended. I i did that to myself boy off the now it hydro so it's not just his of picking the phone open saying the same thing against picking the phone. Pay the same thing Out a habit a grant they pay to work. I was katie. All the time it they absolutely fantastic not have to go out and presenting male mode. Though my clothes were still my allowed. The same time for the bright Told a family that i was at work. I want them to explain it to the children as well i opt Presentations bt the Teenagers of how you explain when when you when you dad addition in embryo how you doug Woman and just change it for grunge. find replaceable. Actually grandma presented by children had without mate. They in that got any Could go to different personalities in hours. I'm a practical logical in my oldest. Actually the same as me unheard alterations. Well both on the same colts looks right. Side tights in lindsay explained to. They said yeah. If done that topic without lying just like up emotional. Everything that happened is based on emotions. Not not reasoning practicality and when she presented to vitamin buffet of tastes and spend the rest of the evening on nature of the again. We're still the same a fatwa. We're mace hate mccullough cola and a a was an emotional shocker to them and coleco bit mole can use to obnoxious getting over the emotions over the cell and i began to so fake the previous year. He had a trying to go. Who addition reple- male to male while in high school and had the ball to all the way through age a family his family had he didn't get support to while he transitioned from female to male though though i appreciated the benefit of having a family behind lint and she's always paid extremely supportive of my again still get magen did every email every nominee again Granddad.
"katie a" Discussed on Liminal Podcast
"I was on holiday louis trying to solve things out. Blessed said was i. When i came back the easter than i would come bucket katie. So we used to break in half before good. Friday which is when they're going to tell staff on when i came back and i would come back katie and thus that's what we did the only difference which is full people who had a very close relationship with worked with them for a long long time. I had a meeting with those people. And i presented of what was going to happen. You don't Emotional nightmare having that under throws over the people and i knew the degrade still what you wise up on worth a go through and it was really emotional experience to playing the day at two women. Men work with the two men could Emergency in that department in work presented today tonight is our twitter was really really nervous. Were made that net Dot currently lindsay. Came over and held happened while i explained them. That.
"katie a" Discussed on Liminal Podcast
"You know so. It's just every day presentation. People waves evening will stop. But you've got it off paypal value. You've got people in peak play final. People in stockton ended. Dole can then be able to have a spectrum you can have represented it a real to me to open a hotel to dock off with number eight after an hour or so we'd go round the Six eight year old data full at particular event twentieth whenever he wanted always a he egos in that. It was so comfortable to be in that many that many people would be officially the same as high walls. Also hit all of the venues extremely welcome no from the staff from the papal a patriots. That were in davos. Well if i think he looks for real fantastic a reinforcement of your identity massive boost right then and not not really helps it. Sounds like the majority of your life you as you said you were living in the closet and from what you were saying it sounded like you had a great deal of shame attached to katy and that part of your life and it it sounds like since you've come out that shame is is i. I don't wanna say guns. I don't wanna put words in your mouth but it sounds like it's no longer got a hold on you in the way that it did. How does it feel to be free from that into to not have that holding onto you anymore. A extremely liberated shame was always at oppose save. It was it was never. I never internalized it. It was always the case if you know what are the people with tight again. That's tough pot of of my kushner have not wanting people lower no them all inside the book with me then. I'm comfortable than it was made and probably about thousand a thousand nine to around that area. When i realized that britain of of of dressing and behaving the way the wall ship of female personality would actually i know heard of it before it came about because i a i was on a role play website. Y black town different scenarios but in the same office with a coming donation where emails full meant to s live women in transition by block mayo in every so the things i mean. It's not have details story story. So i was on that for bow in dade. Do you feel the role. Plays with british Chat room compensate new going them present as male and female characters trying the storyline. oh Eventually against situation where the full showing close and realize that i need addressing fame out clouds. I'm quite comfortable with and assaulted recession. Walk actually meant and you come across agenda. You come across. Stress in transsexual come across transgender male. To identify is females and may give made more and more of age. Just it just describes who i was and you know why it's not accepted. Widely in society is part of will happen in life if the on with a female identity a female brain annual bodies mile The the way it works is just one of these variations that we have a bone with red hair blue eyes. And when there's none of that within your family line it just works out not play this while. It's not very common positive. The way that the develop once. I knew what it was than five rationalize. Then you realize all of these events that have happened all stem from being a female to male day in gray allies in every now and again you realize something else female about you in the the sexual issues who you all terms with it then presents the problem of what about that. How you bay a female an you look through. They conviction story sundays. You know. some of them are nine. You devastated how the heck can do it. Can i you know people. Who who bone male. Who transitioned to female females. Were town loosley. I know the books out burglary Knowing the problems so again with my by challenge of how july transit shed without schori the Call in again motive. I tell my step back up. I don't want to do that to my family. In the end it happened at a worse cold. I i could go to in way with decorated by. I still hot to go a mayo mode for when they from houses because grandchildren didn't date end today but nobody else knew venue was that we didn't live together anymore. So again built around of reaction of primary school but would you schoolfriend dicey knew that. Granddad will redress but when i go to high school and by the moment mature it starts getting a little bit asia because the become mole established in their own his book. The big.
"katie a" Discussed on Liminal Podcast
"Though they pay for federal pagendam clinic i could always going to transition medically have to wait for gender clinic so Dollah necessary pages to fold and went down in. You'll be the thing that. I i did wish that when i was buying a awake. 'cause i have no hair vessel very little hair under the presented. Smile when nogami wiggle. It's a massive conscious of by my image that enjoy a bleach. Friday says now that what what tell mates t go Finished friday in late and all over that country. I may tobon go round. Lobregat bundle close adnan boss round that so i'll try that so when that eddie wish. Probably one of the best i've ever done. I was really really nervous. The first time. I've been out in alternate environment in a very tightly social environment clayton your said People by the way. The taste is anywhere.
"katie a" Discussed on Liminal Podcast
"With inning awaken. Everything brings the baby. Eleven o'clock tonight. Bring this review people round Note civil in after couple hours come into to go until the daylight around headingley going to town get virginity. Town became more comfortable doing that. A said like small stabs at every every time some in a different situation crop cropped. Help you stay away. Weathered get the difference between individuals is the you know some people transgender people. I would say this i'm transgender. I'm going downstairs at barbara all the time. I don't care what we think gotta do is go for me my non-confrontational attitude and by emotional state and i i take a very easily Time and i even out is. Because i wasn't to work you've always got the calf of of who you say when you're around say someone from work and and recognize you know that real addressable so you you're on the lookout. Be a book into towers client. Confidence is of these things. You feel proud persona i. You're grateful and helga. Idaho initial this Job you hold you a new stride out. The few zomba nothing out of the ordinary toll but a couple of occasions. When i was coming out of a job is were with walk into the couldn't dange direction. So i had to walk past. You don't look at the same out as a cold new grind you just walk straightforward noticed Would rages another occasion. I was looking at to a dirac capacities until someone new coming down. The aisle A weight the section of the stole because she was approaching me. If you so may recognize that would deal. I would have to explain. It was reading pushed avoided. I did dr that fall from five years. I deduct to public. Was i doing that more and more. I joined uplift. Poll found A every week to introduce yourself to talk about. How failing are you getting all daddy. So things i.
"katie a" Discussed on Liminal Podcast
"It became. i was going to work in in male. close stan. god female duet. Today's by was still wearing mail. Clouds was off uniform like it was a wind shit out child which is recall a casual dress code. Have you didn't have to wear a tie which i'd always by Agreed to desk. I didn't wear a tie over the restaurant. I date after the two weeks which i went and bull wind cloud which benefited so too tightly to show off a para female Trousers same like style of bacchus on the one hud side. Full jane than a pair of ladies' Who's presentation goats. I was wearing exactly the same thing. They will female close hot fame album. I even Nays were Female So many scientists five my from an no one noticed two different though than i just continued ligon until probably nine months before not just live this time but i i started by stretch. My wing wave in public. I i used to address. I was in the house to hardly ever winter ahead occasion would go down. This is katie with inning awaken. Everything brings the baby. Eleven o'clock tonight. Bring this review people round.
"katie a" Discussed on Liminal Podcast
"Could every day could have changed whenever The envelope to dash can go Combat commit was made changed on. Today's my work clothes in female where the bug a. self would secure in that 'cause they're only seven people swipe to get into the office of would find anybody watch gandara. Because i'm a road rush. Mice beverly opposable execute. What it is in. After a while by companies reorganized decided because aspects resulted out when we got moved down to today onto flow window An office a gaulish bag. Tacoma daska faulk accessible for oklahoma in the gare baku shelf in doing. That was a when i when i took the streets wasn't attached to the house to go change in garbage. Put my own do i. On my heels all minna bracelets and drive work then get changed when i go to gary By mail close on high base a net a goblet dog been cope. Nobody stopped my job. The garbage to get the garden. Things i'll Toffee said the garbage. I should say thinking. Possibly again. I could have x. Givers for by been been looking for a way could tell tell the i'd dress female transgender find a way to do that. Wouldn't call serious emotional over that in the family for some reason i suggested probably was said you know is a close. This is yes. They fall again founded onto a debate. Go amount. Empty time to go to skate said to dress it and that was it was i was may out and we had a long conversation about. Why would choose to do that with blake. Meant it was difficult for me. Because i wasn't totally pitted about whether i was ashamed. These answer was. I just felt comfortable wearing them and i feel i a woman in my mind. I have a female approach viewpoint on things Part of of hawaiian address in the house. She didn't want didn't recognize a didn't want to go first to separate to make to go off Dingy flats aware become a detailed on who addresses famous closed. A high and Can you just go to a hotel for weekend. Baltimore the katie. For for the weekend and by normal response would have been. What were you how try again. I wound to being and it. It would either delaying situation. We're in now. Having to face in nova scotia all age. It of i knew it would not one weekend. Don't i wanted wide. I had done need bay. As i said i don't think so w i i could agree by don't think On an agreement are not nothing need to be addressed longer. kamal We agreed i would. Separate was to fight for year in k sixty forbidden us back in ocean. Not suppose to why an wants you can when ally the detection goes away because he's no longer forbidden of freedom to do it will try a move down both white probably within the first two weeks for realized with amid before i had to go to work. I'd ozone go to work. Tunes came back. I'd take them off interested. Casey for the rest of the time though said all week and they told me two weeks to realize i could give hope i would have to pay a have to do this time. It became. i was going to work in in male. close stan. god female duet. Today's.
"katie a" Discussed on Liminal Podcast
"Mean i'd love to know how you came in such her that this is probably more towards the of journey away. This is kind of ostrich transition. This is after the big change. Disappointed is in supporting yourself. I'm not point isn't it. Yeah well a been out probably three something like not an the my pillow by younger torches host that offered attractive ticket for the rubislaw bowl. Which is a friend's birthdays. Big fundraiser than it's held at the end of july usually the weekend before Celebration next week at home and a new at craig from other involvement as hide waves with various things. He's he does conflict conflict resolution painting courses than it works. Full show sank. Who as a security company on on big event than the craigie blackwood on some football table. Ten case and couldn't make it. He gave the tickets. Bach of big often today Affecting view data you have to go out with. Lgbtq on basically big virtual him.
"katie a" Discussed on Liminal Podcast
"To heartache. Set is making sure your work go play this irresolvable public but keep getting thrown again. Could you maybe sharon be about friends of dorothy is and how you came to parliament with. Started in seven pain. The fiftieth anniversary of criminalization. Actually urology craig button who stay founder of friends in our face. A a poll. The highlighted a situation of all the lgbt people the positive they were forced to pretend more to be lonely an isolate calculation because of lifestyle choices the made but they don't have extended foam list because of doma same sex relationship. We don't have children so you don't have children. Don't all of those things older people. A normal alive comics to cough to them commandment. Lgbt community as his different heterosexual in inside. so i tend to keep them bowels when the younger they would socialize Older stop saying that you want to go around to that also has ten come out neighbors an of those show. If you get my living together or two women the other quite often your neighbors will assume that. Just fine if you lose a partner or your friends died in shape. An relationship loss is so again. Fail those things but Take your old friends that you have group less and less and less because of the Of an unless you go also younger friends that you have to replace those. You'll your social circle smaller and smaller and you have nothing. If solution bundy do weight gain they basically. Although be you don't have social events go the wrong. Socially cater for older algebris painted for the younger. Kobe the cougs of pope places. You can go yuppies goes you think oath do not so thankful for the older generation deserves credit decided he will set with osha group. Arrange for a monthly meeting in nafta new. Some food A speaker comb that who who have a different subjects organiz over event that we could go a deliberate have dropped instead of a meeting. An estimate. age just exp- areas act together gathering with people bureau age group. Who appreciate stories that you've got the situation that you've been through an relate to them and it was successful and we got more and more people fall in when we started that growing membership. Join but we did defense that we went by the stage where social group is only allowed to have a over fifty thousand pounds a year. They have to cope Nova redo the hot to grow into something bigger that you chose to make the championship. But then you don't have a limit on how you can get it. Also eligible for grants can get from different places. He told them so. Many more avenue with white.
"katie a" Discussed on Liminal Podcast
"To you. So head to limit cost dot com forward slash scotia now on with the show. Well this week we have a bell tower of a conversation for you. Listeners is quite long we do apologize but we just couldn't cut any of out it. It was just such an incredible conversation yet. Listen by this is incredibly powerful. And it's long for a reason because there's a lot that we're gonna cover hair now a little bit of back story. I'm just gonna let gordon cover who this person is and how we connick took to them just before we introduce them. Yeah absolutely i. This week's guest through my friend. Emily them through the masters project that they were doing for that anthropology degree with a project that they dressed in confidence. Where emily met with this week's guest and works on outfits the august this week would have worn had. They transitioned out the time that they first started. Failing gender fauria is incredible conversation. Incredible journey the guest. This week is being on becoming the person that they have fell ever since they were nine years old. Essentially this week's guest is seventy one. They came out as transgender about four or five years ago. So they've been on an incredible journey discovering and working out wall gendelman to them for the last sixty seventy years so it's an incredible conversation and radi thankful to emily for introducing me to this week. Guest struck yourselves in. This is going to be a ballots. Are gonna walk for those more of the emotional type. Maybe.