27 Burst results for "Kearns"

High Times in Western Oklahoma with Payton Hamm

The Sale Ring

01:51 min | Last month

High Times in Western Oklahoma with Payton Hamm

"We're gonna be bringing payton. Ham studio peyton is Seasoned real estate broker and as we bring her in she will talk more about Down that wide open country of what's commonly referred to as the bible belt a new emerging market. Yeah that's there that It's it's going to be an interesting show that payton are you with us. Are you online. Hey how are you. i'm good. How are you guys very good. How's how's the weather. And how is the win. How hard is the wind blowing in. Elk city oklahoma. That'd be the way to ask that question. Oh my so. We've been having beautiful weather until yesterday. I happened to be outside in literally all day at a golf tournament and it was blowing forty miles per hour with gusts up to fifty at a golf tournament. That's not as for. Oh man it was a little crazy but they made it. They did great awesome. That that's not gonna help the golf game or in my case. That may actually help. The might help go further down winter towards the way after every shot dang wind. What makes me mad right online. Well so What prompted this show was a conversation and first off. We wanna congratulate you and your partner. Stacey kearns down there in winning recent award. Tell us about the award Just briefly that You're a franchise within the united country real estate system. They're one of our major sponsors on this show and you won a nationwide award kind of presley. we did thank you so much. We won the genesis award this year with united country and it's for outstanding marketing and the company which we are super proud of

Payton Golf Peyton Elk City Stacey Kearns Oklahoma United Country Presley
Decentralized Information Gathering

Data Skeptic

04:13 min | 3 months ago

Decentralized Information Gathering

"My name is speak glory. And i'm a postdoctoral researcher at the university of hamburg in germany. My research interests focused on mulligan systems and in particular the aspect of decision making in those systems so interested in particular in information-gathering tasks. So you can think of like a team of robots trying to find out something about the world and doing this in a collaborative fashion. So that's the kind of task climbing just end especially the decision making aspects of that a while ago when there were some mars missions being planned we ended up sending curiosity and forget the other one maybe opportunity there was some discussion of. Hey maybe instead of sending two rovers the cost a lot like million dollars we should send a million rovers. That cost one dollars. Something like this didn't happen but is that the kind of case that would be interesting to a researcher like you so my interest are maybe more so decided to to agent case so at least. That's the situation for now. Do the computational complexity of the problems that i'm involved in cardiff did they are the practical limitations that usually means that the more than a handful of agencies steel beyond the reach of kearns state of the art mittens. Ya the fact that your work has heuristic involved is what actually i attracted me to it. So maybe we should talk about the elephant. In the room a computational complexity what would it be like to try and solve one of these problems in a sort of a rigorous complete surly brute force but in exacting method. Maybe conceptual it's Quite instructive to think about how you could actually solve this kind of problems in this brute force manner typically have you have your set of agents than each of the agents has some possible actions that they can take and as a result of taking some of these actions. They're going to perceive that in some observations from the world or or the environment. You can kind of see the when you have multiple agents acting simultaneously of course their sudden exponential number of possible combinations of actions that the agents take so. This is already an indication that it's going to be quite complicated so then when you consider that depending on the observation or feedback that beach of the agents get then they have obviously a choice like what to do for each of these possible observation. You could improve simple employees that okay. I'm i come to take a particular action. And then if i received some feedback then conditional that feedback. These is going to be my next action. You then basically have such a police for each of the agents and in principle. If you want to solve this very exactly you should look for or look at all the possible combinations of all the policies for all the agents so it really quickly get into this domain of financial complexity that makes it really challenging confrontationally. And do the agents communicated all can they may be share information is that within scope of the problem is one of the factors that i wanted to specifically consider because i think that the law of the previous state of the art work in like information gathering for multi agent teams. They tend to make this assumption that there is some communication during the task. So what what i could do. If i don't have the luxury of communicating during the task. What what i decided to do is kind of split this task into two phases. So you have this kind of offline. Phase the takes part before the test execution Are planning what they should do during the task. But once the task execution starts so deploy a robot sore or whatever your agents are then you're not allowed to communicate anymore so you have to kind of make plans beforehand decide. How are you going to act in each of the possible situation arises could we zoom in on an information gathering task. Are there real world. Examples of where your sorts of Research areas might be deployed for industrial or practical applications. Maybe one of the Kind of running examples that used in several of my papers relating to search rescue robotics. So you might want to deploy a team of robots to survey a disaster sized and maybe locate. Some of the victims might still be out there so this one example of the potential application for my research work.

Mulligan Systems University Of Hamburg Kearns Cardiff Germany
How Lowriders Were A Protest Against White Supremacy

Past Gas

07:48 min | 3 months ago

How Lowriders Were A Protest Against White Supremacy

"The low rider movement was also political as a journalist of the nineteen seventies wrote quote. Low writing culture expresses the refusal of young chicano american to be anglicized. Never been a clear case of the automobile being used as an ethnic statement when mexican-americans drove low riders. They're both claiming their identity. And refusing to become invisible hassled by cops pigeonholed by the media and profiled by the general public. There is often a cost but the reward as it is so often in car culture was freedom. The history of low riding is as old as the history of los angeles car culture itself. If you've been to la or even if you haven't you're probably aware that it's a spread out city of wide boulevards and busy highways. You pretty much need a car to get around. And that's been the case for over a century of the city's history as early as the nineteen twenties. The city had an auto ownership rate of one car for every two point. Two five people compare that to the national average at the time which was one car for every seven people and it's because the tire companies paid to have the public transit yet. They show it in the documentary roger rabbit. It's very enticing to say that there is you know why conspiracy there probably was. There is definitely benefit for certain parties to shut it down but also people also liked having their own cars. So is a mix of things almost as soon as cars got into the hands of angelenos. Enterprising owners dissatisfied with stock sameness of cars like the ford model. A or the chrysler fifty eight quickly got into modifying them and stripping. Wait to create hot rods. Which back in the day were known as hop ups or cow jobs. I'm so glad that word has died out. What is a gal. I've idea let's bring that back. Yeah we got bring back. Dow job algi. That's so funny. My girlfriend said no more gal job. So i get the ones i have running cow job. My girlfriend says i gotta get a real job. Get rid of all my gal jobs. Cow jobs okay. So i found an an inch of blog post on jalopy journal dot com talking about the term gal job and just like hopped up or souped up right how that came from like racehorse giving racehorses like pills pills or drugs to improve their performance gal was also a nickname for like drugs as well So you're gone up your horse. The gow job got it and yeah while the initial focus was on speed some maters quickly became interested in how far they could push the envelope and other ways the great depression of the nineteen thirties was an added incentive for kearns iast to fix up and modify older cars rather than buying the latest and greatest the predominant car culture was creating hot rods. But there's a counterculture developing especially among the mexican american community that was a direct reaction to the dominant mostly white rod. Seen at first it wasn't known as low writing. It was just lowering your car. Also popular was chopping or lowering the roof of the car. Decorating vehicle's exterior with designs and replacing stock interior components with plush luxury substitutes. Still the term low rider hadn't yet been coined in the thirties. The clear predecessor of low rider history in the chicano community was a co style. A slang word that roughly translates to punk or troublemaker. But you goes were known for wearing zoot suits slipping their hair back and duck tales a distinctive pattern of slang and in association with swing in jazz. Music is so cool. I watched like archival footage of and they're just like i wish i could pull that style off. My grandpa had zoot suit back in the day. I wish that you are the same like personality. You had the same job hobbies but you just were every day. I'm like accidentally slamming the coattails of my zoot suit in my impreza. Guys look pretty cool. Still pacheco's weren't necessarily associated with a specific style of automobile wasn't until the fifties that mexican american culture started to really embrace the low rider aesthetic in the nineteen fifties. Many white hot-rodders chose to raise their car turning away from the sleek look that had been popular before the war in the words of chicano artists gabriel gibson. White drivers quote went into hot rods and fast cars. They would raise their cars. These big all motors these big trucks but the raza for the race says now i want to do the opposite on a nice and slow slow and low. The one thousand nine hundred fifty saw the true emergence of low rider culture especially in los angeles in the postwar period. Los angeles was a hub for american auto manufacturing. Second only to detroit with ford chrysler and general motors. All operating assembly plants in the area matching if that was still true. That'd be cool. Yeah bill alice. Ten cities ton is stan. Low rider culture. You have to understand. The history of los angeles and it's mexican population originally founded as a spanish mission to spread catholicism in the seventeen hundreds by the eighteen hundreds it had evolved into a forming and ranching up while the land owners were initially of spanish and mexican descent by the eighteen fifties white americans began to dominate. Los angeles is economy and governments prize surprise. Although mexican americans. And even chinese immigrants outnumbered white americans white angelenos still held most of the political power in the city while the white neighborhoods of los angeles boomed tocado in hispanic populations were increasingly regulated to urban ghettos or barrios especially in the east los angeles area away from the pacific ocean and the downtown core at first these neighborhoods were little more than shantytowns but after world war two the population of l. a. began to explode. The city had one of the largest populations of mexican people living anywhere in the world including mexico. Thousands of mexican americans who had served in the war returned or moved to los angeles and with the cash stipend provided by the gi bill. Many of these vets had the income to afford a car of course despite the improved economic times mexican american communities were still far from the luxury of beverly hills or the film set glamour of hollywood. I'd say hollywood is trying to say that convincingly knowing that hollywood is not very glamorous. Yeah i'm sure back in the day it was but the thing i find funny in interesting seeing like torres families like german tourists in like they're blonde hair and jean shorts like walking around hollywood so confused. Yeah well this is a this place full of like forty dollars suit stores and like weird pizza places. If you're coming to la don't go to hollywood. It's pretty bad. Plus all the studios are like in culver. All the studio sony's in color but most of them are in north hollywood. With their means of expression limited. Low riders became an important symbol of personal expression. Freedom and cultural independence

Jalopy Journal Los Angeles Roger Rabbit Chrysler Gabriel Gibson Ford Bill Alice LA Pacheco Depression Model Raza General Motors Hollywood Stan Detroit East Los Angeles Pacific Ocean Mexico
We All Play A Role with Daniel Snyder

The Addicted Mind Podcast

04:30 min | 9 months ago

We All Play A Role with Daniel Snyder

"Daniel you introduce yourself morning do I in. Yeah I'm Daniel Snyder storm coming out of just outside Vancouver British Columbia Canada, a project in pure coordinator with our action table here in Langley, that is responding to the ongoing overdose crisis. So in British Columbia redeclared a public health emergency just over four years ago in response to the rising and alarming number of fatal overdoses in the province really dramatic spike in my own journey through opioid addiction I was basically addicted to heroin. For fifteen years and realizing learning about this crisis that was ongoing. I realized I really had an opportunity to play some role in sharing my story in how I was impacted by addiction and and how perhaps our current approaches kearns social attitudes towards drug use is not helping a lot of people. So let's jump in and just talk about that. Well, let's start with your story and then how that manifests itself and then how. You want to change that view. It sounds like, yeah. So I don't fit into a typical narrative and when his narrative I I mainly framing addiction around the way it's presented at large to to us in society. So for a Lotta people who aren't directly impacted, their perception is formed they what they see in the media and. The media has a strong tendency of focusing on the most. Damaging and obvious of cases. So we're talking about. While the downtown Vancouver is the perfect example. It's it's essentially world famous for all the wrong reasons in terms of drug use open drug use homelessness, and in it was inevitable that if you look at a newspaper or watch a leading story on on this overdose crisis, you're gonNA see back alleys and injection drug use in the perception might be that that's precisely what addiction looks like and I I was never homeless. I was never out of work hours maintain to maintain employment, and if you'd walk asked me. During the years I was inactive addiction, you wouldn't have had one of those stereotypical thoughts about me that perhaps many of us are guilty of insensitive. Look there goes drug addict and I spent. Most of my years in working really really hard at trying to hide it, right keep it a secret not allow people to find out what was really going on with me and what was underneath that or what the reasons were for. That are props complex and nuanced and heart of my own story but also part of the larger story of our our society and our attitudes towards people who use substances. Right. I, think a lot of people their addiction is hidden. It's not seeing they need help they need. Support. But because of the stigma around addiction, they can't reach out I mean they don't WanNa reach out or it's it's more difficult to reach out because of the consequences of reaching out hundred percent addiction is one of those things that we reduce people to these one word labels. Constantly, we put Phil Addict Label on people maybe it's friends and family I mean we're not doing this with the intention of hurting them by has a bizarre side effect of reducing them to just a set of behaviors without really considering. What's going on underneath the surface? What's the reason that this person is struggling with addiction? We just want to focus in on the outward behaviors and The world we've been that I grew up in and that's been ongoing since even before I was born is this one in which we have for the most part said drugs are bad and we got an Iraqi drugs we gotta radical them completely free society and the DA in the drug war and we gotta stop people from using them and I think we've clearly missed the point year. It's pretty evident that that drug war has failed and what we really need to be looking to do is mitigate the harms caused by by substances nursery we're not going to get rid of them will always. Be Choosing use substances and so our our efforts should be focused on reducing the harm both to the user and to to the society around them.

Daniel Snyder Vancouver British Columbia Can Vancouver Heroin Langley Coordinator DA
No date yet for Amazon Prime Day

News, Traffic and Weather

00:23 sec | 9 months ago

No date yet for Amazon Prime Day

"There is still no official date for this year's delayed Amazon Prime Day shopping event. The rumor mill says mid October, But analysts say the timing will likely mean that the event could well be less lucrative than usual for the e commerce giant. Former Amazon executive Peter Kearns told Fox Business two's Friday that with the two day event being so close to Black Friday and cyber Monday, consumers might be more conscious about how they spend their money.

Amazon Peter Kearns Fox Business Official Executive
Expedia Revenue Sinks 82% Amid ‘Worst Quarter the Travel Industry Has Seen in Modern History’

Morning News with Manda Factor and Gregg Hersholt

00:26 sec | 10 months ago

Expedia Revenue Sinks 82% Amid ‘Worst Quarter the Travel Industry Has Seen in Modern History’

"Group is reporting an 82% drop in revenue in the second quarter is the pandemic has just about shutdown. The travel sector, the Seattle Online travel company, reports a 90% drop in total gross bookings for the three month period that ended June 30th compared to a year ago. Expedia CEO Peter Kearns says the second quarter was the worst that the travel industry has seen in modern history. But they started to see bookings improved slightly in May and June.

Peter Kearns Expedia Seattle CEO
How a Top NLP Startup is Growing, with Caitlyn Brooksby, Executive Director of PR/Communications at Canary Speech

Inside VOICE

10:00 min | 1 year ago

How a Top NLP Startup is Growing, with Caitlyn Brooksby, Executive Director of PR/Communications at Canary Speech

"Is the executive director of PR and communications at Canary Speech Walking Caitlin. Thanks for being here for having so Canary. Speech was named one of the most promising. Nlp STARTUPS TWO THOUSAND. Nineteen and the company describes itself as being at the intersection of healthcare and technology. Can you tell us a little bit more about what Canary Speech does? And why it is seen as one of the most promising and I'LL BE STARTUPS. Not a great question. You know what I think about. That really takes me back to origin story right. How do we start so five years ago? Our founders Jess Adams in Henry Call. They had been friends for over nearly three decades. Honestly and you know they had lived their careers and they got together and what they wanted to do was set auguste standard in a speech and language industry. They were poised to do it right both. Jeff and Henry. They have a clear the experience in Ashley had the excitement to do it and it really well doctors one question and why light you mentioned because normally talk about speech language industry it really can get techy if you don't really deep which is exciting that fun but what we started with nearest started with was this is how is was humans understand the raw motion in the words that someone speaks. You know when you're talking to your sister or your best friends and you ask how their duty say no good but not you know. There's something different right it's off. And how can we do that as humans? And how you use and what we've done is use machine guided machine learning and to really understand identify conditions. So that really is us so now. Today were six. Hatton's later boss. Us An international. And we've just taken this to a whole new level of redefining speaking language in the healthcare industry and so we talk about healthcare in No the intersection there. That that's really what we're setting out to utilize each language in the healthcare industry and bringing it just that step further so about you know. That's exciting because it does take voice to another level like you said you're not only hearing the words but your understanding you know they should behind what's being said and especially in the healthcare space. That's really important. How are you able to do that? I mean if you can talk about that a little bit. Is there a lot of testing research? They're able to kind us to understand the emotions. Someone's voice yes so really I like to Don frears and so what we've done is we've identified two thousand four hundred fifty eight biomarkers in speech. Okay what is a biomarker? What we're talking about here is like tonal. Quality these aspects of speech but mo up. It's what our body creates. And so we're gonNA find these biomarkers and then we developed bottles that are Z. Specific so they're not person's right cake a rich history of somebody's entire healthcare data and compare it but really what we're duty is a disease that he used mass in really scaled and just be utilized healthcare industry and then he used these models as our speech data so we started out here siege. Five years ago we really were focused on farm street. We were in FDA. Hire me cynical. Trials to this is very controlled environment right and we did this. Because we wanted to be able to cruise our technology and energy to get s right wide able to really tune in for router market or the playstation of it and so we really spent a solid three years of just focusing on these controlled. Studies REALLY AMAZING COPIES. Who wanted to get their to market or just simply to help with a civic disease and so that was really exciting to be a part of that and then we really moved into studies where we from the one hundred group right that were testing to really like in the thousand. Just last month we were able to reach a project that had heard ten thousand over dissipate and that was just exciting me. Mary siege his coming to blow background. Like how is this talk about area of science but what we realized early on was that we need full sets to go into a steadier going for project so what we do is hatcher tissue speech on a person's smart device so we use iphones IPADS android. We use these devices to captures fees. We also talk about the intersection of healthcare technology. What's really exciting is. We decided again early. On though he needed to create that bridge. What we were doing in the healthcare street was connected to what we were going to rate so reduce we include the gold standard Or are the panels which used to go to your doctor if you're dealing with stress I e Rd typically piece of paper that you're asked to allow the pen and paper and rate yourself on Howard layer urge years weeks ago and that's what your position uses to solve. You treats the symptoms that you're dealing with when you work with your physician that you say you could just read their seconds of across cheer South Kearns for the doctors I and made from that based on her stress near Zion Unions. And now we're there which brothels really exciting as a company you've made strides that that's a society scalable. That's Donbass it and resilient school that your physician to news you can use these tests. Don't have to be administrated within the hospital space or in the administrative is like family real and that's a place where is comfortable and you think about what's gone on over the last three or by months with coded ninety it really brings tall houses centerstage in funny. I was seven or eight years ago. I was on one of the committees to bring telehealth mount healthcare in your mouth. Nearly ten years ago I started my career there and is now. I'm embarrassed to say but I used to work for the very first time three months ago. I got a cold sore. I mean I knew it wasn't over ninety but I knew I needed some kind of policy packer. Someone is able to use tell homey bonus. I think that's really going to become the nor so. Yeah that's simple bit of our coaching kind of how I see it. How we see ED signing into healthcare. I agree. I mean we've definitely been using. How much more than we have over time and like I said I love that you all are kind of focusing on this emotional piece. You had mentioned earlier that your company also has multiple patents. Can you share with us? What they are. And why was it important for the company to have patents and do you think that something other voice technology companies should be doing for sure so that we pride ourselves? Moore is coming non-negotiable or Henry Projects. They knew that they wanted language. And in order to do that we had to prove that our technology was novel. And it's really exciting. Because just two weeks ago he had are six patents in the EU and so total right so acid time is for the EU. We were awarded one hundred of our planes which is now is not Donald Law. We were in a meeting with one of our clients. Actually find that I met last lie. Voice show guys and they astor pat they. So what do you think about these pens and looked around set rock-solid on that was exciting? I was excited be in for CEO. So I'll break down. Three strategic areas are Hatton's first one is that selection of the twenty four hundred biomarkers show and that had is called is slipping speech germs for building models for detecting medical conditions. So that patent is discharge behind. It is how we go about these biomarkers and using them within our guy and then the second is the. Pat Huddle is medical assessment based on voice. So there's really strategies around this particular the versus we use these selected biographers to identify. Disease are hunger stations. Each right. We're not to read this verbatim Hans. That's awkward not natural right. We're saying hey is our technology on conversational speech. Something that you and I are right now. And then. The third kind of strategy area is use of this artificial speech on vices in zone patented utilize the techniques together on smart devices. And what would that be your watch or your phone right? In an dots really were strategies are

Canary Speech Disease Hatton EU Executive Director Henry Call Pat Huddle Don Frears Jess Adams Auguste Ashley FDA Hans Jeff South Kearns Mary Howard Henry Projects
California monitoring 8,400 people for possible coronavirus and actively testing 33 people

Bernie and Sid in the Morning

02:48 min | 1 year ago

California monitoring 8,400 people for possible coronavirus and actively testing 33 people

"United States none of not doing so bad not doing so badly the United States has a we have about fifty cases and the fifteen of them are just an inexplicable but about about thirty five of those cases are people coming back from the Yokohama cruise and one of one in California they don't even know how they got that one person you don't know who I just I just saw on television the one L. thirty three cases in California no one will know thirty three people being quarantined and tested they don't know is that right about thirty three cases okay all right no but the point is this that do you remember of course you remember back when the CNN put out that tweet when the when the president had this a panel of experts doctors medical staff and CNN puts out a tweet a picture of that and says another example of the trump administration's a lack of diversity is what they were concerned with back then and this guy did the other night that his name is what a hot elite from The New York Times the other night when the president had his little event press conference bigger than it was and a great one to authorities very presidential and he was like take it easy everybody take it easy and we we should work together so much over and punk in a pantsuit net Nancy Pelosi stop sniping Abby let's work together anyway yeah this guy Wajahat Ali from New York times he says that the the the presentation was only one woman on stage surrounded by nine white men this is only see that these people are sick and I had a really really a second ed and then you had Jon Meacham but remember I told you I tried to watch Doris Kearns Goodwin's yes Washington you Washington special on the history channel and I saw John Avalon from CNN and then Jon Meacham I I got to meet him and then I turn that thing off I couldn't watch anymore because I know he's a raving that TDS afflicted lunatic John legion and I used to know the guy back in the M. S. N. B. C. day's gonna follow them all the time zone I miss all the time anyway this is not what this idiot said about the coronavirus yesterday on MSNBC migraines anxiety aside from the the impact of the virus itself is we're living in an age of xenophobia and it is not impossible to imagine a scenario where blame is cast in a short article in some country or group of people if this becomes worse you have this what is horribly normal what is this what they're worried about that that Americans might die or whatever they'll blame the pecans in here the woman there and I was making mmhm mmhm it Dave stick absolutely nuts out of their minds they hate this place the blame might be kids we should find out how this virus got started just it's it's it's it's just for knowledge sake it if it the blame falls on the Chinese it falls on the

United States
Why Are Scientists Asking Hikers to Stop Stacking Rocks?

BrainStuff

02:55 min | 1 year ago

Why Are Scientists Asking Hikers to Stop Stacking Rocks?

"If you've been out on a hiking trail lately you've you've probably noticed them. Suddenly popping up everywhere. Small intentionally stacked piles of rocks. Called Cairns and environmentalists worldwide are increasingly increasingly alarmed because moving rocks can have numerous unintended consequences for insects animals. And even the land itself people have been in stacking rocks since the dawn of time typically four directional or burial purposes such structures have been found in Greenland Northern Canada and Alaska and were built by Anita People's for specific purposes like navigation to indicate a food source or to warn of danger. More recently park officials began creating them on hiking trails else especially potentially confusing pads to help ensure that hikers don't get lost in eighteen ninety six a man named Waldron Bates created a specific civic style of hiking Karen in Acadia National Park. The Bates Cairns as they became known consisted of a rectangular stone balanced top two legs and then topped opt with one stone pointing to the trail. These Cairns were replaced by standard ones in the nineteen fifties and sixties but the park began rebuilding the historic Bates Cairns in the nineteen ninety S. Acadia no contains a mixture of both. What's concerning scientists? Today is the new practice of creating rock piles as an art. Form form or for alluring social media posts because stacking rocks is not an innocuous practice many insects and mammals head under rocks to live reproduce reduce or just escape. They're predators so move a rock and you might destroy a home stack a few. And you may have just exposed the hunted to their hunters. And and while that may sound melodramatic whether you're stacking rocks in the woods on the beach or in the desert your actions could inadvertently knock out an entire colony. Or in the worst case scenario threaten and endangered species some rock stacking fans note that they're being responsible by returning their rocks to the spots where they found them after after creating and then disassembling artwork however the second move rocks you may compromise species habitat in an unrecoverable manner. In addition moving rocks in any fashion contributes to soil erosion as the dirt ones protectively packed under them is now loosened and more prone to washing or blowing away. Why should you come upon? Stacked rocks especially in national parks. Leave him alone. And if you're hiking don't automatically follow where they seemed point. The National Park Service recommends checking with Park officials before setting out on a hike as every park has different rules about kearns. You wouldn't want to remove those intentionally set as navigational AIDS nor would you want to follow those. That may have been randomly. If artistically assembled by visitors in the end let your actions be guided by the important principle principle. Leave no trace.

Acadia National Park Bates Cairns Waldron Bates National Park Service Anita People Alaska Greenland Northern Canada Kearns
"kearns" Discussed on Richard Herring's Leicester Square Theatre Podcast

Richard Herring's Leicester Square Theatre Podcast

01:53 min | 1 year ago

"kearns" Discussed on Richard Herring's Leicester Square Theatre Podcast

"Bloke? Well that plus the scene there was the garden green plasticine tonight little tree so is that what you take from the museum what we take from. The Science Museum should've had one. What would you in? His house ought to take this great things in the Science Museum. Stevenson's rocket got drive. Drive with your coffee. That'd be great. How many old ladies will be shown off off that way you know the Stevenson's rookie killed an MP do William Huskisson? Wow thank you. You didn't know that he's the first cash obviously didn't go. That forced I know he was just taking a rambling when he did get around to show enough to goals like this rock. Isn't that fast. Because go to Ralph Fuck. I read an interview with the Kilroy Silk. The I didn't realize he was an MP. Oh Yeah Yeah I only knew from the TV show. Yeah at least said he wants to be buried at sea. Okay he just wants to be tested. The state take my coffee in that coffin with James Cameron going down that Osama bin Laden was buried. So you wouldn't as well was he. Yeah.

William Huskisson Ralph Fuck Science Museum Osama bin Laden Stevenson Kilroy Silk James Cameron
"kearns" Discussed on Richard Herring's Leicester Square Theatre Podcast

Richard Herring's Leicester Square Theatre Podcast

01:52 min | 1 year ago

"kearns" Discussed on Richard Herring's Leicester Square Theatre Podcast

"Bound. Show my mom yeah. She saw the first page. And you know he says bloom and Christmas. She said why. Do you have to make him swerve. So I typically all the blooms daydream. Turn up other thing to have you back the intellectual. The property trace his name Eh grandson and I was like you go in you go in and they had the original sex. What will you do in that? What are you speak to the kids about Bro? You dressed up as wallace such what we do miss the House just as you say. You're going to dress up something. Always be a bloke in there. Where one isn't the moment fucking dress up as grown here the force? Yeah I would I speak to him. He doesn't raise your eyebrow has in the quizzical manner. The questions was stupid. They had to come up with an idea yet. Yeah and then I pin it on a accountable. You John Cage. Hello I'm John. No character it'll character would be something just a block standing in place bay.

John Cage wallace
"kearns" Discussed on Richard Herring's Leicester Square Theatre Podcast

Richard Herring's Leicester Square Theatre Podcast

01:38 min | 1 year ago

"kearns" Discussed on Richard Herring's Leicester Square Theatre Podcast

"So is there another side. I absolutely of course. Of course she left Timmy's crane mortgage though. I mean that's not a problem I didn't. I don't like this coming. Comedians you become actors and then start taking sows tells a bit too seriously and the face that rug millions pulls when he's been too serious in comedy films is one of my worst things bit by all of his last ten films all the way through when he died he played Wimbledon. They are very yeah. He did the prince's trust geeks any did Wimbledon. The're and I grew up in south London. Yeah and I think it was in two two thousand five movie. Yeah just blew my mind that Robin Williams before Wimbledon. Yeah we did some gigs. In and Was it down in Math Brown's brands. Where's that lets in Twickenham? Someone is News Adam Law. Who mentioned was there because he went to Kingston Unit right right and they went to just turned it was l.? Mauri Awhile in annoyed about that likes being in the center of attention fucking Robin Williams is going to be facing west. Everyone it.

Robin Williams Timmy Adam Law Kingston Unit London
"kearns" Discussed on Richard Herring's Leicester Square Theatre Podcast

Richard Herring's Leicester Square Theatre Podcast

01:38 min | 1 year ago

"kearns" Discussed on Richard Herring's Leicester Square Theatre Podcast

"So is there another side. I absolutely of course. Of course she left Timmy's crane mortgage though. I mean that's not a problem I didn't. I don't like this coming. Comedians you become actors and then start taking sows tells a bit too seriously and the face that rug millions pulls when he's been too serious in comedy films is one of my worst things bit by all of his last ten films all the way through when he died he played Wimbledon. They are very yeah. He did the prince's trust geeks any did Wimbledon. The're and I grew up in south London. Yeah and I think it was in two two thousand five movie. Yeah just blew my mind that Robin Williams before Wimbledon. Yeah we did some gigs. In and Was it down in Math Brown's brands. Where's that lets in Twickenham? Someone is News Adam Law. Who mentioned was there because he went to Kingston Unit right right and they went to just turned it was l.? Mauri Awhile in annoyed about that likes being in the center of attention fucking Robin Williams is going to be facing west. Everyone it.

Robin Williams Timmy Adam Law Kingston Unit London
"kearns" Discussed on Richard Herring's Leicester Square Theatre Podcast

Richard Herring's Leicester Square Theatre Podcast

02:26 min | 1 year ago

"kearns" Discussed on Richard Herring's Leicester Square Theatre Podcast

"Blotter a fantastic comedian spend. Golly I'd say of London's alternative seed that's what it's Watched Hook bizarrely up the script script. What it okay and then we just perform that without idiots okay YouTube? I've lost some good friends to those Robin William's character with these holy burn was tinker. The bell that's Nice Yeah And you know it was it was about four of us in Bethnal Green working men's club which is a uh it's a it's a fantastic venue but like the owner even getting the building. You don't know when that guy is going to turn up you go call them and it's low you know he's upstairs imbed but you're like well outside. Can we come in to be down in the open. The door our layer nothing often. But yeah so that's what it was called. But they did it every year and then on they start writing their own and stuff I mean it probably breached huge actually probably data breach copyright laws because Cromer Street. They own the rights to Peter Pan. Sure the legal loopholes to cook. Yeah Spielberg Hook. I mean if he if he came in and said excuse use me give me that fucking money back. Give me that Diet. Not Data direct. You like a bad look for whoever out the right to hook. If they took the money off straight they raised three seventy five pounds for great Ormond Street during this very bad at ground. That would take me like about four months of Clinton buckets of released bricks Well they coo. The BIG Z the cash. Michelle yeah is. I've got it for my merchandise but I don't have it for charity uh-huh because I'd have to have ten of them. The size of these venues for.

Peter Pan YouTube London Robin William Michelle coo Clinton
"kearns" Discussed on Richard Herring's Leicester Square Theatre Podcast

Richard Herring's Leicester Square Theatre Podcast

02:28 min | 1 year ago

"kearns" Discussed on Richard Herring's Leicester Square Theatre Podcast

"Good Day my. It's me which Aaron from a row house stop up welcoming need to another pack of joy this week. It's the Junkins who is one of my absolute favorite guests of all time This one made me laugh slow much. That's there's a magic between immune this guy he did It's where I just do. The Pace Matt continued into this episode. But he's a genius and I I I can't tell you I'm trying to this. Please do watch or listen if you I'm sure if you're John Cans again you idiot. Why don't you know who these guests? Why are you telling people you don't know you just look foolish? He's good anyway Please come and see this shows live with not during a massive tour as yet get this year though show there'll be lots more. Dates added coming to London. Still tickets available in March and April of Mondays. And we're coming to Birmingham a much twenty eighth which is selling very very fast. Thank you again. I can't believe how many people come save Input Cost Festival is so lovely three. PM TO TWENTY-EIGHT MONTHS Norwich. Tim Shows Soda already evenings in April. Come on you gotta get ahead. Just be sure my friends at the spread the word about the cost if you enjoy them that it's as good as contributing monetary value to us. I actually. It's not as good but they do bugs but just tweet re tweet speak to people your mouth in your face next to. That's not right out. Coast that we too close. Just if you say watch Ron Paul listen to it and who are you. Why are you in my house and you go? It's nearly that joke off. Someone else on the go. Yeah I have anyway. I've not drunk. I'm not I'm not a drink. Since John December twenty eight eighteen except for one bay that I drank anything alcoholic base of have one drink in December twenty nine ten minutes that assigned Not One so this is all right. Sit back relax and inch one of my favorite ever with John K. Welcome to the winchester into Roy back again this up the.

John Cans Matt John December Aaron John K. Ron Paul Birmingham London winchester Norwich Tim Roy
"kearns" Discussed on The Ron Burgundy Podcast

The Ron Burgundy Podcast

03:46 min | 1 year ago

"kearns" Discussed on The Ron Burgundy Podcast

"I like to believe it was because i was a good listener senator and he was great storyteller fasten fabulous stories. There was a problem with these stories that you might understand that have the march true but they were great and i love you're listening to them <hes> but also i worried that part of it was that i was a young woman and he had somewhat of a minor league womanising reputation so i was constantly chattering to him about steady boyfriends even when i had no boyfriends and everything was perfect until one day he said he wants to discuss our relationship and he took me to a picnic on the lake in you know with red checked tablecloth and the vehicle now. This was listed his car. We didn't get into that one but why we seem to be the late lot. In these stories ars anyway he started out with all these romantic trappings around him saying doors more than any other woman i have ever known in my heart sank and then he said you remind me of my mother it. It was pretty embarrassing given what was going on in my mind goodness that happens to me a lot. We're on to actually ron picnic. Once and i was really they concern that i was going to get hit on but then he just tries to me. No i said you remind me of my grandmother and she was a real a real piece of work for you to together. It sounds good. I can hear i am carolina's l._b._j. To her doris kearns goodwin sometimes in fact. I think you should call me l._b._j. From now on okay that'd be confusing but it might will table that for now. I will still be around for a little while longer. Still i think it's impressive though that president johnson despite your political local students he was still welcoming because he thought you were a smart cookie yeah no. I don't know how much of it had to do with the fact that i was young woman. How much of it had to do with that. It was from that harvard place any always knew the history might be written by harvard's but it turned out to be the formative relationship in my life because that's what really made me a presidential historian because my wrote my first book on him and then after that comes kennedy's after that comes f._d._r. And then lincoln and then teddy and taft. I've spent all these years as i say living with these dead presidents. My only fear is is that in the afterlife is going to be a panel of all of them. Whether tell me everything i got wrong wrong right or a nist about them and then the only fear i have after i i've not answer their questions or i haven't told them the right thing. The first person to scream will be l._b._j. Oh how come that dan book on the roosevelt's was twice as long as the book you wrote about me so this afterlife may not be as much fun as it's been but it's been great fun to study dead presidents my whole life. It wouldn't change it for anything anything. I catapult back into another time era. I can learn about what it was like to live in on the nineteenth century in the twentieth century. It's great. We're does your millard fillmore book coming out that. How did you know that's next is my favorite character because it was named millard. He couldn't be elected now with the name of millard fillmore no i well. I guess you'd call millie. Maybe i don't know e. Interests historians only because of his name but i think i i have to really care. We're about the person that's why i don't know i'm doing next and i liked them to write diaries and and keep letters so that you can really go back into their emotional lives in any any of our present day presidents don't do this. Here's the problem in the afterlife. Millard fillmore is going to be like. Why did you write a book about me. They'll be a lot of them up there or maybe they'll be glad. I didn't write about them <hes> but no that's not true because i never choose somebody that i don't wanna live with over a period of time i could never write about mussalini are hitler or you know one of the bat or buchanan one of those crazy bad presidents so i just wanna wake up with them in the morning think about that when.

Millard fillmore johnson doris kearns goodwin ron picnic senator harvard roosevelt carolina buchanan millie lincoln taft president kennedy one day
"kearns" Discussed on The Ron Burgundy Podcast

The Ron Burgundy Podcast

03:52 min | 1 year ago

"kearns" Discussed on The Ron Burgundy Podcast

"She is a pulitzer prize winner and one of the country's top scholars on american presidents and honestly we only got her for an interview because we lied and said this was n._p._r. We are so so anyway. <hes> doris kearns goodwin. Thank you for joining us. Well ron my old friends. It's hard for me to believe that it's now six years since you told the world in your best selling book how i had helped you with the chapter on history you remember and you said while we were presumably in the middle of having an affair and so all of a sudden then i've been stopped on the street in an air force by thousands of your fans handsworth thrilled to hear what you said which is that you claim that my enthusiasm for the work was only outpaced by tuesday for love making which you could barely equal it's here. We are finally talking about it. I'm glad i mean we with for those of you listening the it's. It's obviously no secret. We had a torrid love affair which you know. I don't know how you feel about it <hes> but those were some of the best seven months of my life and i'm sorry for the wait ended i i really don't we'll never said he just said that. You know if if i were willing to come back i could come back anytime so it's still a mystery. I suppose to both of us. I really wanted to figure out doors. Now that we have this moment. I was actually you're gonna ask you to marry me. God list of five women and you're the top of my list well. I'm proud you know that and that will make it a little easier to bounce back. Perhaps gosh my family still loves you. My family's still asks about you all the time they're like. How did you let doors get away. Well here. I am so this is the beginning again. Do you remember do you remember when you cut up all my ties. When we broke up you know what the the other thing. I remember i don't remember that but some do and anger that i put out of my mind because i'm such a nice person in my mind but the other comment and you had was that my my night teeth whereas sharp my intellect so that's a pretty scary thought r- well you did you did have tiger lady tattooed on your right shoulder. I don't know if you know clearly. I mean now when i got married and had my chelsea. You know th th you know i had to be a presidential historian for god's sakes they. I can't have those things on my shoulders. There's no question as you might tell i. I've already already out there doors. I have i have to ask so you. You've won a pulitzer. What a what a crazy thing. What's what's that cash like. When you win it well it. It's it's not what you may imagine because i wanted in nineteen ninety five and i think then it was three thousand dollars so let's let's show well. I certainly really won't buy something big but you know what it does. Get most importantly. What's it gets you your first line in your obituary so that's probably pretty priceless. I'll take that over twenty thousand thirty thousand fifty thousand eighty a lot more even be printing out of. I think a lot of people have the impression that that's that's big. Cash money like you go out when you buy a lamborghini or exotic bird or something. I don't buy with your first big. Check if i if i ever yes is like you know if i if i signed a big contract like one of those n._b._a. Players i would. I buy an exotic bird. Do you wouldn't pay that off well. I wouldn't pay that no oh okay you know him right carolina that so i know the the weird thing is that the very year i won the pulitzer speaking of exotic birds i i.

ron pulitzer prize doris kearns goodwin pulitzer chelsea carolina three thousand dollars seven months six years
"kearns" Discussed on KCRW

KCRW

01:50 min | 2 years ago

"kearns" Discussed on KCRW

"Judgment. Kearns started it with a brilliant. Think there's also a lot of underpinnings of like just there's there's dynamics at play that even if they aren't stated I don't think Bradley Whitford talks to a male cop that way. I don't think. The character Bradley Whitford plays. He's lovely with the officers of the law. But. Going back to Toby hustler who talks her in a way that really is about him. Having no respect for her. Yeah. There's a lot of pity and judgment and talking at her, and that's an her power. I think is just even though it beats her does. She just absorbs it absorbs it and watches and picks her spot and. Yeah. I mean, so so yeah, the goal was to was to not to do those trips and finding authentic city in it. Because I think it's it's it's it's true. That, you know, there's a reason that there's certain things happening crime movies, and we look forward to and I think our, and and and we have those and so as you say, it's a in a way, it's response to those things, and what invigorates it and changes it for us was when we figured out who was and we figured out early ship with her daughter and his Matt was saying just the the making her authentically herself and authentically a specific woman living in a society that is he misogynistic society in a society where you know, if you're talking about a trope of a rogue cop if it's a man the assumption. Everyone's giving this character a hard time, but there's a tincture of respect and even admiration underneath. All the people complaining. Bad. Boy, exactly. And the.

Bradley Whitford Toby hustler Kearns Matt
416 migrant children still in detention and separated from parents due to Trump policy

AM Joy

03:05 min | 2 years ago

416 migrant children still in detention and separated from parents due to Trump policy

"Four hundred sixteen migrant children still remain in government custody and separated from their families with some parents, unaware that they have waived their right to ever get their kids back. Meanwhile, the Trump administration has announced a new rule that would allow them to detain migrant children with their parents indefinitely upending a twenty year long court order ban on indefinite detention of children. Joining me now is legal, aren't deputy director of the ACLU's immigrant rights project and Madonna ten CO correspondent at MSNBC. Thank you both for being here. We want to start with the fact how could it be legal to detain migrant families indefinitely where we don't think it is, and they'll be court challenges in everyone's focused on the children and rightly so, but it's not even legal to detain parents indefinitely. We believe that the constitution is clear that you can detain someone only if they're a flight risk danger and they're determined through fair process. You cannot simply throw people in immigration jail indefinitely, and it's a gulag. So what does this mean on the gr-. Round having indefinite detention where where are they? Gonna put people. There are only three facilities right now, the largest ones Kearns and dilly that can keep these family units. They hold three thousand four hundred people there at capacity joy. So what are we going to see an expansion of these facilities cities where they're going to hold children and parents? I mean, you went into that, you No, know the. the. Texas. And when you follow the money trail, you realize that before these new rules, it was up to states to determine who would get the license to operate these facilities. Now as of this week, that's going to be up to the federal government. And if you look at the stocks for GIO group for core civic, they have gone up twenty percent sixteen percent since April, which is win. Jeff Sessions announced this family separation, Wallace price. Somebody's gonna make a lot of money on this policy. Okay. Let's turn to these. Children were still separated from their famous. I cannot believe that June was executive order. The judge's order to give the children back four hundred sixteen children separated. Fourteen still separately are under five years old. Little kids who need their parents, the number of parents, no longer in the US three hundred and four hundred four parents already deported and the number of parents who didn't know they did but waived their right to get their kids back. One hundred ninety nine. How and what is what is situation? I just got back from water mal this week talking to families, they signed things. They had no idea. They were signing. Giving up their rights, it's bad, and now they're faced with his unbelievable choice. Are they going to keep their children the US to pursue asylum, or they're gonna, have their children come back and have the children give up their asylum rights. And the parents we spoke with there are just agonizing because if they bring their children back, the children may be killed. On the other hand, if they leave them in the United States, maybe they don't see them again, the rest of their life. It's a bad situation. The whole thing is bad.

United States Aclu Texas Jeff Sessions Msnbc Deputy Director Kearns Gio Group Executive Wallace Sixteen Percent Twenty Percent Twenty Year Five Years
"kearns" Discussed on The Ezra Klein Show

The Ezra Klein Show

01:54 min | 3 years ago

"kearns" Discussed on The Ezra Klein Show

"Reasons to to be open to this conversation in this reality and of course there are health benefits as well and that's a whole other conversation and at the same time it is challenging as challenging because this conversation as i said is new the vegan movement you know it's one of the fastest growing social justice movements in the world today unquestionably i travel around the world for a living i've been to forty two countries now and i travel around talking about kearns umn and it's been really amazing to witness the transformation that i've i've seen and i hear stories from people over and over and over again from vegans and vegetarians who really struggle as people who have woken up to this awareness and who have to navigate these very complicated interpersonal dynamics and and navigate living in a world that they perceive as so relational dysfunctional in terms of how we relate to farmed animals anyway and of course this affects interpersonal relationships as well i do wanna point out though that i think you know it's important not to think of this as an issue that only impacts vegans or that the transformation of asada requires that we all become vegan as i said earlier i think you know most people would be would want to be on board with reducing their participation in karn ism in with helping transform this violence system that is carnage him and i think when we can start framing conversation that way it'll be easier to talk about it more openly the tricky thing also is as i wrote in my book is that karn ism conditions us to feel defended against and resist the very message that would help us get out of the carnage tick box in the first place and that means resisting what we perceive as veganism or vegan messaging will let me take the other side of this point here because i think what you often hear from folks is.

kearns
"kearns" Discussed on KHJ 930 AM

KHJ 930 AM

02:27 min | 3 years ago

"kearns" Discussed on KHJ 930 AM

"Do a double take i i was walking down the night saw these kearns and i thought do i know i don't recognize those i don't recognize those guys what what's going on it had to realize i love the fact i guess i'm sharing this i love the fact that our our faith has to be present in the culture and i love the fact that you have the these tourists going up and maybe they don't maybe they're not even taking the pictures for the right reason maybe they're not looking saying wow you're a very holy person i wanna take a picture with you maybe they're just looking at it for the unique occasion to take a picture with somebody that looked like a cardinal anyway they weren't actually cardinals but i love the fact that you and i are called to be present as catholics visible inside of the church and that our visibility by first of all sometimes what we wear whether it's a crucifix around your neck for me it's a caller around my neck but also the ways that we pray in public if you're making the sign of the cross when you go out to eat as a family and other people are going to see that maybe you're a little bit ashamed or a little bit nervous to do that because nobody's gonna come up and say oh can i take a picture take a selfie with you because you're not dressed as a cardinal you're not a don't have a big name in the church but do you know what people's lives are being affected by the m were present in a culture that needs to be evangelized i'm kind of i'm saying this not sure what this particular production that net flicks is making is about whether it's going to be respectful to the church whether it's actually going to abide if i recall correctly it's a piece about the transition period between pope benedict the sixteenth and pope francis i guess more information will be coming out about that but in the meantime i think it's important for you and for for you and for me to truly be catholic and live presently in the catholic church ballo father matthew on twitter at f r matthew os jay.

kearns
"kearns" Discussed on The Tom Leykis Show

The Tom Leykis Show

01:33 min | 3 years ago

"kearns" Discussed on The Tom Leykis Show

"Are of no value to others if you yourself don't have your should together the rare times i reach out to have to help so each when someone is working as hard as they care they are busy they are saving they are struggling their work on their ass off and they just need a little help to get to the top and these are people who i know will pay money back of i lend it or they won't forget if i help them out they won't forget i could tell you there are a few people in my life and there's very few there are a few people in my life who who worked so hard they tried to do so much with so little they just need a push once in a while they just need a little bit of help up to climb to scale the wall those people i'm happy to help i don't look at it as charity the eight eight it does me as much goes it does the other purse but but i will not help someone who is in trouble because they're an addict i won't help someone who is has criminal uh behavior in their past i've no interest you won't see me hiring x kearns to help them out.

kearns
"kearns" Discussed on V103

V103

01:47 min | 3 years ago

"kearns" Discussed on V103

"Blog in about somebody what you're doing what you hayden it takes time to hate man i just decided man i gotta take off marta and extended have do and time it be an active i got to be proactive see some people get that confuse being active mbm proactive pro is positive pro means to move forward you know if you put pro in front of most words is a positive influence you know there's the pros and cons the pros is the good side the kearns is what can go wrong the bad side you know if you active deaths one thing but if you pro active you going forward in a positive direction when you become a pro that means you the best of the best at whatever it is you chosen to be will pro so somehow and i'm no uh english teacher grammatical god the word pro a lot of times when you put it in front of self that means positive nece so now a lot of people think that if you just active some more to happen i'm doing some and that's what happens may we just fine us of doing a lot of busy work they really bout nothing in a go on the wet ain't got no directional purpose because we have tried to find out the direction of purpose so you wake up and you and you and wheels a spinning you have to own a trade meal you run a real fast which you just go on in the same spot y'all's day that's 'cause you just out he'll be an active instead of proactive why don't you get god in your life why don't you turn it facial creator and find out how to become more proactive so you could do things to move yourself forward.

kearns
"kearns" Discussed on The ONE Thing

The ONE Thing

01:38 min | 3 years ago

"kearns" Discussed on The ONE Thing

"So my question for you the listeners says when you when you hear this first and foremost is the word brand something that you actively talk about are you asking the question my treating my customers to customers of the way that they want to be treated and are you considering that experience is it is it really does it come down to that buback yeah yeah and i by that i think this yes it does and whether you think you're trying to build six bigger business or a 10 bigger business it's still shows up i think that the park you don't have to be your aspirations if they're one that you want to go the next cocacola that's awesome you have no desire to do that and you just want to have whatever your businesses and it doesn't have to be globally known that's fine to the same philosophy approaches i mean it's like i'm working with someone it doesn't matter who the businesses but it's it's a it's a vendor of mine and it has not been a great experience it doesn't matter i told them i'm not going to say anything publicly about who years but he doesn't have a massive number of kearns but i will say that his brand has been tarnished because of the way he is treated me in the ways treated other people and so and he's not trying to build a ten picker business by any stretch he's just trying to do what he does but the number of people now that i'm writing into who have had a bad experience there is growing and soho and by the way most of the people have promised everyone on his list on this podcast by has no clue years but at the same time it's like you don't have to be building some monster business.

kearns
"kearns" Discussed on KKOB 770 AM

KKOB 770 AM

02:05 min | 4 years ago

"kearns" Discussed on KKOB 770 AM

"At that point well that had nothing that that lightly true statistic and i don't know where that's pulled from it and it probably is true but the point was that hello kearns of video surfacing of this going on and it was now in the public eye and and onto in and i'm and i'm nasty and i'm asking you to tell me in one video and the one video that we know that was absolutely crystal clear which was south carolina were that cop shocked the the the the man running away then was charged with man was charged with murder when the evidence was clear to the american public you tell me anyone that was standing up and saying that that cop should not be prosecuted anyone but that was what what about the video where the i don't know what city whereas where the man was sitting in the passenger seat in the cops shot him in the chest and then the one where they were tackling to the ground in the clock shot him when he was subdued on the ground and what about the one video where the the let the the man came out after his bombs said please use a little irate like just don't do anything and they shot him issues well how much the kremlin where you know about what happened in those incidents what we know about the south carolina was what we say so on videotape what are you know about those other incidents thus civic those and what those saw the civic no no they didn't see it on tape what you saw in the case were the man was in the passenger seat was actually he was in the driver's seat his girlfriend because it look backwards it looked like she was in the and the driver's seat and anchors she was because she was facebook god she was on facebook and so would have the the image reverse but but i i know which one you're talking about and in that case what the only thing on video was when she started filming afterward not when he was shot so what led up to the shooting we're not saying that it was a justified shooting were saying what do you know about the whole point is what colin kaepernick was saying because there are cases of we don't know what happened in those instances trayvon.

kearns south carolina murder facebook colin kaepernick
"kearns" Discussed on WSJ MoneyBeat

WSJ MoneyBeat

01:55 min | 4 years ago

"kearns" Discussed on WSJ MoneyBeat

"And some of the price action you're absolutely right reflects that because you don't want a kearns your currency to be able to have moves like that all followed three hundred dollars an hour exactly that's not good for you for you as a currency holder it's great for you as a trade deal or order konomi right or importantly i think that's part of what this is is that these again these are still small markets they are highly speculative markets and the people that are in them for the most part are speculators dairy is speculators or they're they're just you know a die hard believers that whole thing forever so you know when i see big when prices move like this i still think that those price moves really reflect sort of a fundamental movement a goes up five ten percent you know that that that is really that's a judgment can create a narrative as to why exactly right because i still feel like is just it is a lot of crazy speculation and not as much fundamentals that being said i do think there's a lot of promise in bickering itself in the technology and all the other currencies are coming round that is a longterm story though you know i think it's interesting i wanna write about it because i think it's fascinating you know as a as a journalist as a storyteller think it's absolutely amazing the question i have our governments especially develop governments are they ever going to really embrace know other than a payment method like them as currencies well i i think you just saw the world's of the federal government of the world's thirdlargest economy do that but they did that as a payment method right i think any i look i mean like we what you're saying is anyone ever gonna give it status equal to the dollar equal to the equal to the euro a government.

kearns three hundred dollars five ten percent
"kearns" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

WBZ NewsRadio 1030

01:42 min | 4 years ago

"kearns" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

"I would think that they would be very careful about manufacturer product such is that yeah and just the crops in general i think it's urban mets there are people don't understand it so they kind of projector years on to win whatever so but it's far serial goes i'm just back to quite growth because they can make anything in yes it's me to be sturdy and with other delicious sources yeah below various peanut butter on the way reasons whatever you want right i'm on the late so anyway but but thanks for time guest thank you for the call pull you're going but you to lead the rest of your weekend so for your more times you could give your website to my audience so person wept this serial character guy and you know characters you'll find a lot of good a permission in there and you'll settle combat and that's the tea people remember rather truly why or people think so answer and they might be off base and what the right answer would be and that's where i like every you warren i have toe for our maybe twice a year and we do the subject be kearns everybody loves breakfast cereal us and the audience of be easy i want to say an early not exclusively for primarily.

kearns