35 Burst results for "Kellogg"

Fox News: Satellite Images Show Mariupol Cemetery Growing

Mark Levin

01:32 min | 5 d ago

Fox News: Satellite Images Show Mariupol Cemetery Growing

"You believe in satellite images was reported by fox's Tyler O'Neill in commented on by the great general General Kellogg of maga fame Satellite images are showing that maripol Ukraine That there's a massive cemetery massive mass grave that is expanding As the Russians continue to pound that city And I only wonder what's happening to the two to 300,000 people who are left in that city Can you imagine mister producer How they must be slaughtering them Well why should we have them I've bought himself Oh I see And they have their marines Fighting to the death in that steel mill Which is also a nuclear bunker So we have these new satellite images Show an expansion of a cemetery in the vital port city of mirepoix Which the Russians now control Except for the iron works building Russian digging of mass graves continues a merit poll in an attempt to cover up war crimes at the start from eski cemetery on the west edge of the city

Tyler O'neill FOX Ukraine Mirepoix Eski Cemetery
What Is the Poisition of a Trump Supporter on Russia & Ukraine?

Mark Levin

01:59 min | 3 weeks ago

What Is the Poisition of a Trump Supporter on Russia & Ukraine?

"So what is the position of a Trump supporter when it comes to Russia and Ukraine I said a Trump supporter not a Rand Paul supporter Not a J D Vance supporter A Trump supporter General Keith Kellogg who you've known you've seen him on life liberty and Levin and other programs And Fred flights Fred flights who served in the National Security Council under president Trump former CIA solid as a rock They penned a piece that is they wrote a piece and they said the following As former Trump administration national security officials who deeply believe in an America first approach to U.S. national security policy we've been on television almost every day discussing Russian president Vladimir Putin's brutal and unprovoked invasion of Ukraine You can see how distinct this is From Rand Paul and JD Vance we have stated with urgency that the U.S. must support Ukraine with all the weaponry it needs to defend itself against Russia's completely unjustifiable invasion We have saluted the bold and heroic leadership of Ukrainian president Vladimir zelensky We have also repeatedly denounced Moscow's criticism of the zelensky as well as Putin's nonsensical claim that Russia invaded to fight Nazis Some have recently misrepresented the American first movement concerning the war in Ukraine and Putin For example in a Sunday Wall Street Journal op-ed Jeffrey Scott Shapiro alleged that the movement has taken a dangerous turn Claiming lead American firsters are parroting the Kremlin's narrative on the war in Ukraine And mistaken Putin for a strong nationalist leader like president Donald J Trump This is pure nonsense

Ukraine Keith Kellogg Rand Paul President Trump Trump Administration Fred Russia Jd Vance America Vance National Security Council Donald Trump Levin Vladimir Zelensky CIA Vladimir Putin Putin Sunday Wall Street Journal Ed Jeffrey Scott Shapiro
Gen. Kellogg: The World Isn't Talking to Biden Like They Did to Trump

Mark Levin

01:46 min | 2 months ago

Gen. Kellogg: The World Isn't Talking to Biden Like They Did to Trump

"So I had general Kellogg on the program on Sunday I do notice mister producer when I have guests boy they are cherry picked by other hosts like within minutes I had general Kellogg on a few months back I wanted to hear fresh voice as somebody recently in an administration The Trump administration advising a president of vice president national security and so forth With a fresh look at this And we had a little chat about it And in part here's what happened Cut 21 go You know Mark here's the one thing that concerns me right now because there's always a diplomatic off ramp to any conflict You'll notice that everybody is talking to president mccrone of France or all I've showed some Germany or they're talking to others around the world They're not talking to the United States Why are they not talking to the United States We're sitting on the back And they're looking on the back bench sitting watching what's happening because they don't have any trust and belief that this president President Biden can pull it off I guarantee you they'd be talking to the president Trump I guarantee president Trump would have been front and center It's also interesting to note that in the last four presidents just not the last two But when you take when you take Biden and when you take Trump and when you take Obama and when you take a bush before him the only country that Putin did not the only president that Putin did not take land when he was in office was Trump When you look at Bush he went into Chechnya when he had Obama and Biden as his vice president They went to Ukraine now with Biden's gone into crime And then we got into Ukraine now under Biden never happened under

General Kellogg Trump Administration President Mccrone Kellogg President Biden President Trump United States Mark France Germany Biden Putin Barack Obama Bush Donald Trump Chechnya Ukraine
Gen. Kellogg: Trump Used Strength, Determination & Fearlessness to Act

Mark Levin

00:53 sec | 2 months ago

Gen. Kellogg: Trump Used Strength, Determination & Fearlessness to Act

"One example that I think is important to note with president Trump and how we could react with Putin Early on in the administration in Syria Bashir aside used Sarah nerve gas against his own civilians This was something that president Obama said was a red line not to be crossed Assad crossed it We didn't do anything When Assad crossed it with Trump within days we put over 70 tomahawk land attack missiles on the air base where that came from who was on that air base Russians who was a joint operator of that air base Russians who supplied the nerve gas Russians We set the missiles in president picked up the phone and told Putin don't do it again in the entire time after that The sun never used chemical weapons against his own civilians That's how you operate with Putin Strength determination and a fearless act

President Trump Syria Bashir Assad Putin President Obama Sarah Donald Trump
Kellogg Says It Has a Deal With Union That Could End 10-Week Long Strike

ToddCast Podcast with Todd Starnes

00:17 sec | 5 months ago

Kellogg Says It Has a Deal With Union That Could End 10-Week Long Strike

"Breaking news on the Todd starnes show, Rice Krispies have been saved. Kellogg's has reached a new agreement with its 1400 striking serial plant workers, so that long national nightmare is over. The corn flakes and Rice Krispies will again flow to your breakfast table.

Todd Starnes Rice Krispies Kellogg
 Striking Kellogg's workers to get 3% raises in new contract

AP News Radio

00:38 sec | 5 months ago

Striking Kellogg's workers to get 3% raises in new contract

"Hi hi Mike Mike Rossi Rossi reporting reporting striking striking Kellogg's Kellogg's workers workers reach reach a a deal deal on on a a new new contract contract Kellogg's Kellogg's has has reached reached a a tentative tentative agreement agreement with with its its fourteen fourteen thousand thousand serial serial plant plant workers workers that that if if approved approved will will end end a a two two month month strike strike the the tentative tentative agreement agreement includes includes three three percent percent raises raises cost cost of of living living adjustments adjustments in in the the second second through through fifty fifty years years of of the the contract contract and and maintains maintains current current health health benefits benefits the the company company said said members members of of the the bakery bakery confectionery confectionery tobacco tobacco workers workers and and grain grain millers millers International International Union Union will will vote vote on on the the new new five five year year contract contract Sunday Sunday some some Kellogg's Kellogg's employees employees have have been been working working more more than than eighty eighty hours hours a a week week over over the the past past eighteen eighteen months months to to keep keep up up with with demand demand during during the the corona corona virus virus pandemic pandemic hi hi Mike Mike Rossi Rossi I I might might cross cross your your reporting reporting striking striking Kellogg's Kellogg's workers workers reach reach a a deal deal on on a a new new contract contract Kellogg's Kellogg's has has reached reached a a tentative tentative agreement agreement with with its its fourteen fourteen thousand thousand serial serial plant plant workers workers that that if if approved approved will will end end a a two two month month strike strike the the tentative tentative agreement agreement includes includes three three percent percent raises raises cost cost of of living living adjustments adjustments in in the the second second through through fifty fifty years years of of the the contract contract and and maintains maintains current current health health benefits benefits the the company company said said members members of of the the bakery bakery confectionery confectionery tobacco tobacco workers workers and and grain grain millers millers International International Union Union will will vote vote on on the the new new five five year year contract contract Sunday Sunday some some Kellogg's Kellogg's employees employees have have been been working working more more than than eighty eighty hours hours a a week week over over the the past past eighteen eighteen months months to to keep keep up up with with demand demand during during the the corona corona virus virus pandemic pandemic hi hi

Kellogg Mike Mike Rossi Rossi Tobacco Tobacco Workers Worker Kellogg's Kellogg
NYC Diner Owner Files Lawsuit, Refuses to Comply With De Blasio's Vaccine Passports

Mike Gallagher Podcast

03:05 min | 6 months ago

NYC Diner Owner Files Lawsuit, Refuses to Comply With De Blasio's Vaccine Passports

"Kellogg's diner in Brooklyn, New York is legendary and the owner of Kellogg's diner has decided enough is enough actually she's been pushing back for a while over these insane mandates and leaders elected officials telling people how to live their lives under the guise of welcome on our guest line. Irene syndrome is hiring boy oh boy, you are up against it. You decided to sue Bill de Blasio. You talk about mister smith going to Washington. How about Irene taking on the mayor of New York? I have to. I need to feed my children, Mike. I have to do what I can do to protect my family. You're a single mom of four children and these crazy mandates and restrictions that have put restaurants in the New York City area through such agony. And I've watched it. I witnessed it last winter. I couldn't believe it with people trying to put tense out in the streets with karashi heaters. This whole thing has been a nightmare. So walk us through your story, Irene and tell us why you're challenging New York and tell us how these requirements have impacted Kellogg's diner in Brooklyn. So I first want to let everybody know that I'm not against of this vaccine or any vaccine that can save lives. But I don't want to be forced to take this vaccine or force anybody to take a vaccine. They don't want to put in their body. Now, these mandates, like you asked me, what have they done to me? The first man dates there was no protection put on us. So once these lockdowns were taken off. We started getting suit because we defaulted in our contracts. We couldn't afford all these big rents that we had or these mortgages that we had because we had no business. We were only doing delivery and takeout. We weren't doing the volume that we normally do on without a pandemic happening. Nowhere near it. We're even close to that. All we could afford at the time was food bills and payroll, and if so, like, it was horrendous. I didn't have the option to put tables outside. Very little. I had a little driveway. You know, I'm on top of a train station. I'm on a corner that is so dangerous and intersection. So I didn't even have that option that others also had to even, you know, do some business outside. Right. Everything was just take out and delivery for me. It was very difficult. I now face 1.4 judgment. Against

Kellogg's Diner Irene Syndrome Mister Smith New York Irene Brooklyn Bill De Blasio Kellogg New York City Mike Washington
"kellogg" Discussed on The Eric Metaxas Show

The Eric Metaxas Show

02:47 min | 7 months ago

"kellogg" Discussed on The Eric Metaxas Show

"What I wish he would have done very honestly, Eric is turned to the parliamentarian and asked the parliamentarian with the rule was because the real key in there when you're at any issues in the Senate chamber, the real person that anybody should ask is you always ask the Senate parliamentarian, what is the issue of the day and do I have an authority to do something? And that's one of the things I wish he had done that day and he didn't do it. Because I think that would have diffused a lot. But, you know, he and the president have been talking. They've talked several times since January 20th. They've had a great relationship for four years and exceptionally loyal. Vice president with the president out there. And I think a lot of it is the mainstream media wants to create the schism and they're pushing the schism because it helps their cause. And I think it's a fracture that really isn't there between two people who work together very closely before. I mean, listen, I always loved the vice president and knew him, but I do think that he made a fatal error when he didn't send things back to the states on that day. I think that that's what he was able to do. And by not doing that, he brought about a lot of the difficulties we have in the country this time with regard to wondering whether this was a legitimate election. So I'm deeply sorry that he didn't do what I thought he might have done on that day. Nonetheless, it's so wonderful that you've written this book, folks. It's called war by other means, a general in the Trump White House, general Kellogg, God bless you and thanks for your service. Hey there folks. I hope you can't speak English too good. I hope you enjoyed my conversation with general Kellogg from Battle Creek, Michigan, the idea that he invented breakfast cereal is just one of those things. It's very hard to imagine that before general Kellogg he had some help. He had some help. Three diminutive helpers who go by the street name snap crackle and pop. Those are their nobody knows their real names because they're on the down low. You know what I'm gonna keep at a trouble. But there's so much going on. Hey, here's one thing we can mention, Chris..

Senate general Kellogg Eric Trump White House Battle Creek Michigan Chris
"kellogg" Discussed on The Eric Metaxas Show

The Eric Metaxas Show

05:46 min | 7 months ago

"kellogg" Discussed on The Eric Metaxas Show

"We're talking to general Keith Kellogg, brand new book, war by other means a general in the Trump White House behind the scenes look at the Trump White House. And you are just about to talk general Kellogg about the politicization of a lot of these government agencies, branches that they're meant to work for the people, horrifyingly, as though we're no longer a free country, they seem to be working against the people, the idea that a parents shouldn't be protesting at school boards. I can't think of anything more offensive and anti American than even that sentiment. I'm shocked as an American that anyone could think that they could even suggest something so wicked. And yet here we are. Yeah, I guess we started seeing that. That's a crackdown on the use of it's almost like it's becoming very authoritarian. And when you look at trying to crack down on parents, being concerned about what's being taught in their schools, you know, as a grandparent, you know, I kind of watch what's happening with my four grandchildren. I get worried about it. And I just think it's wrong. You know, I think I'm glad that the parents are really speaking up out there. It's something that she with this administration. They kind of accept out there. And it's actually the way 6 January was treated in the black lives matters riots that happened the summer before that. There's all the difference that people were treated in that regard. You know, we talked a bit a second ago about the 60 January riots that route there. Look, I was at the 6th January rally. I'd remind everybody in the entire time we had had rallies with Trump administration and before that when it was on the campaign. We never had a single incident of violence in any single rally. We had in over 5 years. And what happened is it looks like some people got out of control. It was not an insurrection. I think that's foolish for people say that. I mean, if it was an insurrection, who was killed. I mean, let's be honest, if you or I said, hey, we want to kill some people. We're going into the capital. Some people would have died. Nobody died. There was no intention for an insurrection. We also don't know, I have to be honest, who was involved in this. In other words, it strikes me that there were people on the inside, the very same FBI that got involved in trying to create a sting operation to kidnap governor Whitmer. These are political actors. We don't know what happened. But the media has participated on the left, the Democrats have participated in trying to create a narrative about this that anybody paying the slightest attention knows is preposterous. You were there. So tell us what did you see? Well, let me back up for just a minute. You know, there was somebody killed. It was Ashley Babbage. She was a protester who had gotten inside the building. She was unarmed female shot by a hill policeman, there nobody's ever talked about Ashley babbitt and her being killed. It's amazing because normally if somebody had been killed like that it would have been all over the front pages, but nobody talked about her. And again, she was totally unarmed. And shot to death. I was there on the ships. I was in the Oval Office on the 6th of January. And I went out to the ellipse and also was during the rally that was there. And we didn't. When we went out to the ellipse and the president spoke, there was no indication of violence or concern. When I drove into The White House that day, the Secret Service was not up armed. They weren't in body armor. They called the inaugural fence. That's something that's 20 foot high and normally put about The White House on an inauguration. That wasn't up. It was just another day at the office. And then we went out to the rally. Had a rally out there. People marched down to the Capitol Hill. And frankly, some of them got out of control. In my experience in riot control was once a riot or a mob gets out of control, you cut a major problem with it. They didn't have the security forces. They probably should have had either the capitol police for Marshalls or anybody else. And we didn't realize what was actually happening inside The White House till about one o'clock in the afternoon when we saw what was going on for anybody to say that was insurrection or driven by the president's absolutely foolish. They weren't there, they didn't understand it. They didn't see it. And I was somebody who watched the whole thing. But it seems that even vice president Pence and others kind of played into this narrative that the president was somehow guilty. Yeah, I think I think the vice president been cash that light by the media out there. I was in constant contact with the vice president because I was worried about his security because I was also his national security adviser as well. And I was talking to the chief of staff to him Marc short. We were on constant contact. And the president asked about him. I mean, a lot of people said, well, the president wasn't concerned about Mike Pence being there. The president looked at me on the several occasions. And I'd ever called vice president Pence Mike. The president did. He said, you know, how's Mike? Is it sure he's okay? The Secret Service has him. They've got him in the basement. He has his team around him. They've got the hard cars there. He's not an under danger out there. They're all okay. She would always ask what Mike was doing how Mike was like Pence was doing during the entire process. And then Mike was vice president Pence was doing what he believed to be. What he believed was his constitutional duty to set up the sit there and get the votes counted..

Trump White House Keith Kellogg general Kellogg Trump administration governor Whitmer Ashley Babbage Ashley babbitt White House capitol police for Marshalls FBI Secret Service Oval Office Capitol Hill Marc short Pence Mike Mike Pence Mike Pence
"kellogg" Discussed on The Eric Metaxas Show

The Eric Metaxas Show

02:21 min | 7 months ago

"kellogg" Discussed on The Eric Metaxas Show

"We're talking to general Keith Kellogg, brand new book, war by other means a general in the Trump White House behind the scenes look at the Trump White House. And you are just about to talk general Kellogg about the politicization of a lot of these government agencies, branches that they're meant to work for the people, horrifyingly, as though we're no longer a free country, they seem to be working against the people, the idea that a parents shouldn't be protesting at school boards. I can't think of anything more offensive and anti American than even that sentiment. I'm shocked as an American that anyone could think that they could even suggest something so wicked. And yet here we are. Yeah, I guess we started seeing that. That's a crackdown on the use of it's almost like it's becoming very authoritarian. And when you look at trying to crack down on parents, being concerned about what's being taught in their schools, you know, as a grandparent, you know, I kind of watch what's happening with my four grandchildren. I get worried about it. And I just think it's wrong. You know, I think I'm glad that the parents are really speaking up out there. It's something that she with this administration. They kind of accept out there. And it's actually the way 6 January was treated in the black lives matters riots that happened the summer before that. There's all the difference that people were treated in that regard. You know, we talked a bit a second ago about the 60 January riots that route there. Look, I was at the 6th January rally. I'd remind everybody in the entire time we had had rallies with Trump administration and before that when it was on the campaign. We never had a single incident of violence in any single rally. We had in over 5 years. And what happened is it looks like some people got out of control. It was not an insurrection. I think that's foolish for people say that. I mean, if it was an insurrection, who was killed. I mean, let's be honest, if you or I said, hey, we want to kill some people. We're going into the capital. Some people would have died. Nobody died. There was no intention for an

Trump White House Keith Kellogg general Kellogg Trump administration governor Whitmer Ashley Babbage Ashley babbitt White House capitol police for Marshalls FBI Secret Service Oval Office Capitol Hill Marc short Pence Mike Mike Pence Mike Pence
General Keith Kellogg on the Government's Turn Toward Authoritarianism

The Eric Metaxas Show

02:21 min | 7 months ago

General Keith Kellogg on the Government's Turn Toward Authoritarianism

"We're talking to general Keith Kellogg, brand new book, war by other means a general in the Trump White House behind the scenes look at the Trump White House. And you are just about to talk general Kellogg about the politicization of a lot of these government agencies, branches that they're meant to work for the people, horrifyingly, as though we're no longer a free country, they seem to be working against the people, the idea that a parents shouldn't be protesting at school boards. I can't think of anything more offensive and anti American than even that sentiment. I'm shocked as an American that anyone could think that they could even suggest something so wicked. And yet here we are. Yeah, I guess we started seeing that. That's a crackdown on the use of it's almost like it's becoming very authoritarian. And when you look at trying to crack down on parents, being concerned about what's being taught in their schools, you know, as a grandparent, you know, I kind of watch what's happening with my four grandchildren. I get worried about it. And I just think it's wrong. You know, I think I'm glad that the parents are really speaking up out there. It's something that she with this administration. They kind of accept out there. And it's actually the way 6 January was treated in the black lives matters riots that happened the summer before that. There's all the difference that people were treated in that regard. You know, we talked a bit a second ago about the 60 January riots that route there. Look, I was at the 6th January rally. I'd remind everybody in the entire time we had had rallies with Trump administration and before that when it was on the campaign. We never had a single incident of violence in any single rally. We had in over 5 years. And what happened is it looks like some people got out of control. It was not an insurrection. I think that's foolish for people say that. I mean, if it was an insurrection, who was killed. I mean, let's be honest, if you or I said, hey, we want to kill some people. We're going into the capital. Some people would have died. Nobody died. There was no intention for an

Trump White House Keith Kellogg General Kellogg Trump Administration
"kellogg" Discussed on The Eric Metaxas Show

The Eric Metaxas Show

06:37 min | 7 months ago

"kellogg" Discussed on The Eric Metaxas Show

"I am talking to general Keith Kellogg, former national security adviser to president Trump. The new book is war by other means, a general in the Trump White House. General, you were just about to share a story with us. Please go ahead. Yeah, when I was talking about president Trump being uniquely American and now in any really loved America, I remember during the middle of the COVID crisis, we were sitting in the Oval Office and he was just we were just talking about at and he made a comment to me. And it was just a low key comment. He said, you know, I just want Americans to get better. And I said, why don't you go out and tell the American people that? Just exactly the way you said it to me. Just go out there and say that to the people in the PRES he said, no, because that can show weakness. And they should weakness. He said, yeah, because you need a prime executive, the president of the United States to be very, very strong. You're going forward. And I said, yeah, I see where you're coming from. But he really believed in the American the American way of life in the American people out there. And they really cared more about the people in Washington Kansas, than they did about the people in Washington, D.C., because he thought this was kind of a closed house here and D.C. and he's probably right. And so one of the reasons Erika wanted to write the book is I wanted to make sure people said, look, you need to see what this guy was like when the doors were shut and when you sit down, just hadn't talked and how decisive he was as a president. And he made some really hard decisions. Everything from killing Soleimani to going after Baghdadi to the defeat of the caliphate, the ISIS caliphate. How it worked with the Chinese, the fact is how we worked hard on the NATO alliance, and there was a lot of people who said, well, he was anti NATO. No, it wasn't. I said, look, he just everybody knew what article 5 was an attack on one was an attack on all NATO, but everybody forgot what article three said. Everybody said, what do you mean article three? Three is the funding article. And that's as you fund your own defense and the defense of the alliance as well. And there was an agreement and the whales agreement the whales declaration that every country and data would have 2% of GDP towards the defense of which 20% was modernization. So why is the United States spending 3% in only 6 NATO allies or spending 2%? So he would push people on that. They'd say, no, they would kind of usually bully pulpit of the presidency to get on the Nadia alliance when people said he was anti NATO. No, he just wanted to pay a fair and equitable share of what they all agreed to. And he did that with other nations as well. He was always defending America. It was a very transactional approach to the world. That is, if it's good for America, it'll be good for you. Yeah. And frankly, if it's good for America, it will be good for the world. Let's stop kidding ourselves when we say America first, that doesn't mean we believe in a zero sum game. We believe that the stronger the America is, the stronger America is, the more freedom there will be around the world, the more opportunity for freedom there will be around the world we've always been that kind of a country. And I think the left really has a socialist communist zero sum game approach to power to the economy. It's fundamentally wrong. And that's one of the reasons they couldn't understand Trump. But let me just ask you, it seems to me that we have a new elite ruling class in D.C. and in places like Hollywood and New York. Who have genuine contempt for the American people and for the hero of those American people, namely Donald Trump. Their contempt for the American people has been on full view since Biden was installed as president. That contempt, it strikes me is particularly ugly when you see it when it's hidden it's just something you can pretend doesn't exist. But what I have seen with folks like Millie and even with Mattis, it's quite striking. They seem to almost feel that the American people are stepping on their toes as though they're the ones in power, and that if we dare to try to exert our influence by electing a vulgarian like Trump or by voting for somebody who has our economy at the forefront of his agenda, they really, they were never quite as open about their contempt for the unwashed middle and working classes. That is a new thing because I think many of us think of the military I know that most of the folks in the military are not that way. But I guess this ties into what you're saying about this kind of ruling class of a new kind of ruling class in the military. That's at least how I read it. Yeah, Eric, you're right on this one. Look, if somebody said to me, well, what would you if you had a chance for what would you do when it came to the defense establishment? I said, I'd probably do the same thing that George C Marshall did. In 1940, when he looked at the United States military, especially the army and said, you know, he questioned were they ready for the next war? And what he did is he virtually eliminated all the senior officers. In fact, that's why Dwight D. Eisenhower was dreamt jumped 350 people because he eliminated the more senior leadership. And I think maybe that's what and I know it sounds like it's an extreme position. And it probably is, but maybe ought to start by calling out the herd and just say, we need to get rid of a lot of the senior officers that are out there and start all over again and realize this is what they need to be doing in their primary job and they didn't need to remind it of it. Their job is to deter threats on the United States and have deterrence fails, fight and win our nation's wars, instead of just kind of moving along and getting involved in a very, very political environment. And I think that just needs to be said really hard. I'm a firm believer in civilian control of the military. But once that starts to break down, then you're asking for major problems, I think in the nation going forward, you're starting to see that with a lot of authoritarianism that's even coming out of it. Look, I just saw, I think something today where they're talking about Justice Department trying to crack down on stool school board meetings and parents I managed to go to a break when we come back I want to talk to you about that. I want to talk to you about January. 6th,.

president Trump United States NATO Keith Kellogg Trump White House COVID Washington, D.C. Soleimani Baghdadi Nadia alliance Oval Office D.C. Erika Kansas Washington Mattis George C Marshall
General Keith Kellogg Describes How President Trump Is Uniquely American

The Eric Metaxas Show

01:05 min | 7 months ago

General Keith Kellogg Describes How President Trump Is Uniquely American

"Hey there folks, I am talking to general Keith Kellogg, former national security adviser to president Trump. The new book is war by other means, a general in the Trump White House. General, you were just about to share a story with us. Please go ahead. Yeah, when I was talking about president Trump being uniquely American and now in any really loved America, I remember during the middle of the COVID crisis, we were sitting in the Oval Office and he was just we were just talking about at and he made a comment to me. And it was just a low key comment. He said, you know, I just want Americans to get better. And I said, why don't you go out and tell the American people that? Just exactly the way you said it to me. Just go out there and say that to the people in the PRES he said, no, because that can show weakness. And they should weakness. He said, yeah, because you need a prime executive, the president of the United States to be very, very strong. You're going forward. And I said, yeah, I see where you're coming from. But he really believed in the American the American way of life in the American people out there. And they really cared more about the people in Washington Kansas, than they did about the people in Washington,

President Trump Keith Kellogg Trump White House Covid Oval Office United States Washington Kansas
"kellogg" Discussed on The Eric Metaxas Show

The Eric Metaxas Show

02:18 min | 7 months ago

"kellogg" Discussed on The Eric Metaxas Show

"Yeah. Here's where I think a lot of people have I think a wrong view of Donald J Trump. You know how I originally was thinking about writing in the book and titling it behind closed doors. Donald Trump is a true patriot. I mean, he really believes in America. He believes in America first and what's good for America will be once our set well here in the United States and we're good externally as well with all of our allies going forward. But he's a big believer in the American ideal in hand going forward. And I saw that with him. And I saw when he was in private, we had now and just talk about America and the way it was when I was with him on the 2015 2016 campaign. I saw that with him and the way he was. And he's just he's a uniquely an American individual. And what he wants for America. And I think when he came into Washington, D.C., I think he had been into Washington D.C., a total of 17 times never spent his night in his entire life here. Until he became president. Remember, he was a guy who wasn't even studied by the group. But student body president, the first time he became president he was president of the United States. And I think a lot of people that are in the Washington environment representative or feared that because we had somebody who was a true outsider a true populist who would come in. And I think people were so because of that people were trying to take your pot shots at him. I'm not supporting what he wanted to do. And when I changed uniquely American, you know, he just wanted to do what was right for America. Let me give you a quick story here. Actually, we're going to go to a break forgive me when we come back. I want to hear this story folks. We're talking to general Keith Kellogg, the book, brand new book, war by other means. This is the Eric metaxas show. To the limit hey folks Eric metaxas here. Joe Biden and the Democrats have laid out the most socialist agenda, our country has ever seen. Instead of following president Trump's blueprint that had the economy booming, the Dems are going to raise taxes, increase regulations and skyrocket and.

America Donald J Trump Washington, D.C. Washington D.C. Donald Trump Eric metaxas Keith Kellogg Washington Joe Biden Trump Dems
"kellogg" Discussed on The Eric Metaxas Show

The Eric Metaxas Show

08:42 min | 7 months ago

"kellogg" Discussed on The Eric Metaxas Show

"There, folks. Okay, this is exciting. There's a brand new book out. It's called war by other means. It is by a general who was in the Trump White House Keith Kellogg. He was former national security adviser to president Trump. We know that well, the book purports to reveal the politics at play within our highest ranking military leadership and how caving to the leftist agenda and cultural pressure by those in the top ranks of America's military has left America, more vulnerable to national security threats than ever. Unfortunately, I don't need any convincing on that score. But it is a real pleasure. To have a general Keith Kellogg on the program to tour to talk about his new book war by other means general welcome to this program. Thank you. Thanks for having me today. Well, let's jump right into it. What you say, unfortunately, is something that seems to be pretty clear to those who are paying attention to what's going on. How is it possible that this could happen? You always think that there are firewalls put up by the founders in the constitution so that this kind of thing can not happen. In the military is supposed to be the military. They're not supposed to be about transgender policies or about white nationalist threats. What in the world enabled this kind of thing to happen? Because when I think of a general, whether it's general Mattis or Millie, it's hard for me to process that they have to cut to the chase gone over to the dark side that something has happened in their careers or at some point to allow them to be used by the I will call it the anti American left, at least that's how I see it. What do you suppose has happened that this was made possible. Yeah, it's sanctuary. I think it's a great question. I think the military the senior levels have become really politicized. And I think part of that very honestly was because of 20 years of war and Afghanistan. And that's one of the reasons by the way I wanted to get out of Africa with the president as well. Because the military became too politically aligned going forward and they saw where the money was coming from and the philosophers they had behind it. And they had reached a point with Mark milley where you see him today. And very candidly, Mark and I have known each other for 25 years. But he has put himself in a position and the way he's talking right now that you never saw general Meyer, a former chairman, general Meyer, Pete pace, Hugh Shelton, Colin Powell. Joe Dunford, none of them spoke the way he speaks now. And he's become very, very politicized on his approach to the military. And I think it's a huge mistake. I think a mistake for the military. And I reminded a lot of people, people forgot what article two section two of the constitution talks about. And there's one unitary commander chief and he's elected commander in chief. So I just think it's been over time. It's become that way. And it's unfortunate. And I think 20 years of war is allowed that to happen. When you say 20 years of war of a lot of that happened, tell us more about that. In other words, why are things so different under, the war in Afghanistan, it's not quite World War II. It's not quite Vietnam. What's been going on there have allowed this to happen. Just explain that for those of us who are less familiar with the situation. I think what's happened is it's influence. And what I mean by influence itself, the ability to operate its senior levels. It used to be where the senior general officers were always in the background. You never heard them you saw them, but you never, you know, you never heard about front. But through 20 years of war, the generals came more and more to the forefront. And you saw them in a much more political environment. They were much more visible out there. You know, you have to kind of go back in time and the time that you, for example, you only saw general Colin Powell when he was chairman was trying to the first one the gulf when he was stood next side by side with second half Cheney and talked about it. But they become front and center on The Washington Post or The New York Times or decision making. And my point with severe control of the military is the military leadership should be behind the scenes. They should never be out front. And over 20 years of war a constant war that's being fought even though it wasn't a big war, they seemed to have had an undue influence on it. In my preferences, they go back to sitting behind the desk and give their advice and private. And I don't think that's happened at all. And I saw firsthand in four years in The White House. And so how they became very not only politically attuned, but I also working with the presence always able to reach out to them. Was president Trump aware of this, let's call it a threat. Was he aware of this? Yeah, he was, you know, and I used to tell him about it. Here's one thing with Donald Trump. Donald Trump is a great American. And really believed in the military. And I used to tell him, you know, once in a while, you have to kind of trust your instincts and that, you know, not all everybody is with you on this. And the story I told him was try to get him into lane on this. I said, you know, in World War II, you had George C Marshall and all of the senior military chiefs telling FDR not to invade North Africa because Franklin Roosevelt wanted to invade North Africa as a prelude to what was going to eventually happen in Normandy Norman invasion. They kept saying no, no, you don't want to do it. It was the only order that FDR signed in World War II that said Roosevelt commander in chief. It's sort of like I'm the guy in charge by the constitution. This is where it's going to be. And I think the president Trump, it took him a while to realize that sometimes he just had to put his foot down. He was the commander in chief going forward. But when you have all of your generals aligned when I say that line against you, all kind of pushing something and nobody really saying the opposite. You almost need to it's like it's groupthink with them. And he finally said to me, we're like, we'll have Afghanistan. Why are they all saying it? And I said, it's happened. There's just so used to saying at one after the other, keep going forward. And sometimes you have to sit back and realize, hey, this is the way it's supposed to be. You know, every single commander in Afghanistan forced our command. I think there was 12 of them. Every one of them said during their time in Afghanistan. They were making progress making progress, making progress. They weren't making progress. They were losing ground. So I think that I think my take with the president with him is he had to make sure they understood who the commander in chief was. And sometimes after 20 years of war, they kind of said, well, we have more influence than you do. And it wasn't true. Well, I mean, it's a funny thing because if you've got somebody like a patent or a Macarthur and they have strong opinions, sometimes their opinions went against the commander in chief to some extent. But today, if we heard them, we'd say, well, I agree with the general, not with the commander in chief. So that at least you felt that those disagreements were honest and that they were trying to help the country. What I have seen more recently with Mattis with Milly and with others, they seem to have an animus against Donald Trump. They seem to be working with the deep state. To my mind, that makes them the enemies of America. They are no longer who we thought they were. I mean, a number of them signed that ridiculous thing calling the the Hunter Biden laptop that was Russian disinformation. I mean, it just strikes me that many of them as I put it earlier have effectively gone over to the dark side. So this is not a patent or a Macarthur. These are men who really just seem to hate Trump and the make America great again agenda, who seem to be suspicious in the way that general milley was about supporters of Trump worried about white nationalism and white supremacy. I mean, you just think, who are these people? These are not the generals that we've had in our past..

Keith Kellogg general Meyer president Trump Trump White House Afghanistan Mark milley Pete pace Hugh Shelton Joe Dunford Colin Powell Mattis America Donald Trump Millie George C Marshall North Africa Normandy Norman Africa Vietnam The Washington Post
'War by Other Means' Author General Keith Kellogg on the Politicization of the Military

The Eric Metaxas Show

03:15 min | 7 months ago

'War by Other Means' Author General Keith Kellogg on the Politicization of the Military

"Okay, this is exciting. There's a brand new book out. It's called war by other means. It is by a general who was in the Trump White House Keith Kellogg. He was former national security adviser to president Trump. We know that well, the book purports to reveal the politics at play within our highest ranking military leadership and how caving to the leftist agenda and cultural pressure by those in the top ranks of America's military has left America, more vulnerable to national security threats than ever. Unfortunately, I don't need any convincing on that score. But it is a real pleasure. To have a general Keith Kellogg on the program to tour to talk about his new book war by other means general welcome to this program. Thank you. Thanks for having me today. Well, let's jump right into it. What you say, unfortunately, is something that seems to be pretty clear to those who are paying attention to what's going on. How is it possible that this could happen? You always think that there are firewalls put up by the founders in the constitution so that this kind of thing can not happen. In the military is supposed to be the military. They're not supposed to be about transgender policies or about white nationalist threats. What in the world enabled this kind of thing to happen? Because when I think of a general, whether it's general Mattis or Millie, it's hard for me to process that they have to cut to the chase gone over to the dark side that something has happened in their careers or at some point to allow them to be used by the I will call it the anti American left, at least that's how I see it. What do you suppose has happened that this was made possible. Yeah, it's sanctuary. I think it's a great question. I think the military the senior levels have become really politicized. And I think part of that very honestly was because of 20 years of war and Afghanistan. And that's one of the reasons by the way I wanted to get out of Africa with the president as well. Because the military became too politically aligned going forward and they saw where the money was coming from and the philosophers they had behind it. And they had reached a point with Mark milley where you see him today. And very candidly, Mark and I have known each other for 25 years. But he has put himself in a position and the way he's talking right now that you never saw general Meyer, a former chairman, general Meyer, Pete pace, Hugh Shelton, Colin Powell. Joe Dunford, none of them spoke the way he speaks now. And he's become very, very politicized on his approach to the military. And I think it's a huge mistake. I think a mistake for the military. And I reminded a lot of people, people forgot what article two section two of the constitution talks about. And there's one unitary commander chief and he's elected commander in

Keith Kellogg Trump White House President Trump America Mattis General Meyer Millie Mark Milley Pete Pace Hugh Shelton Joe Dunford Afghanistan Africa Colin Powell Mark
"kellogg" Discussed on The Eric Metaxas Show

The Eric Metaxas Show

05:50 min | 7 months ago

"kellogg" Discussed on The Eric Metaxas Show

"I'm appearing at the comedy club. And at chuckles, down the street, no, actually that's not true. I'm appearing in Thousand Oaks at rob McCoy's church. Let's see tomorrow night. I'm speaking there and Sunday, I'm doing three services on Sunday. It's like vaudeville. Who does three services, like, you know, I'm ready to sleep. Just thinking about how much energy. But the lord will meet me and I'm looking forward to it's rob McCoy's church. I always forget the name of his church. He's got a really catchy name. It's like odd watch. What is it? I can't remember anymore. It's terrible. It's called don't tell me now. Don't tell me exactly. I can't think of it. But anyway, it's Thousand Oaks, rob McCoy's church, and everything is on social media. And this is simply an opportunity for me to say ladies and gentlemen, please go to my website. Eric metaxas dot com. I say this all the time. There is so much information that we're able to hear with you there that we can't share on this program. Fun stuff, pictures, videos. Eric metaxas dot com. It's free. There's no advertisement. Eric metaxas dot com and you'll get all the stuff. I'm speaking all over the country. Okay, today, in our two today, I'm talking to the author of a book called capotes women if you're interested in Truman Capote and the social media of Manhattan in the 60s. And I know there's got to be dozens of you out there in the world who care about this the way I do. This is the issue for you. That is an hour or two. And hour one, we're talking a general Kellogg who invented frosted flakes, and he's a different Kellogg. Chris, it's a different Kellogg. I thought it was phony the Tiger kill up. This guy, this is a general. He was a general pro Trump general amazing story. Wait till you hear this folks. I shouldn't even joke about this stuff. Obviously, by the way, is rob McCoy's church. What is it? God speak calvary. That's it. God speak calvary. Tomorrow night, that Saturday night and three services Sunday morning, okay? This is like the old vaudeville circuit, all right? We've got Fannie Bryce. We've got a dog act. We've got singing pigeons. It's all there. And then I appear. So we'd love you to we'd love you to be a part of that. I'm gonna do some of my acrobatic stuff that you haven't seen. So that's gonna be godspeed Thousand Oaks, California for its next 2000 Oaks. But then I'm gonna be in Atlanta. I'm gonna be in Dallas. I'm gonna be everywhere around the country. So you have to go to our website. Eric metaxas dot com. All right, I gotta tell you what happened last night. And then I got to tell you what happened 20 minutes ago. Last night, I was in valley center, California, okay? Yesterday we went to In-N-Out burger twice for lunch and for dinner. For lunch and then for dinner. Oh my gosh, my new best friend Greg denham, who has a church in San Marcos called rise church. I spoke there, I guess I'm on Tuesday. He's like he's serving as like a tutor to me and to Suzanne on what burgers to order what to think about when you're ordering he's very, very thoughtful about this. Really two thoughtful. Way too thoughtful. And so we got the burger with the peppers. That took it to the next level. Both of us wept, okay, so while I was the valley center yesterday, a woman, the woman who arranged my invitation to come there and to speak to be interviewed by their pastor last night, opens up a box, and it's a Bon hoffer poster. It's one of the posters you can get from my store dot com. And I want to tell you folks, it is so beautiful. She opened it up and she asked me to sign it. And it really is so beautiful and so inspiring because the quote is there silence in the face of evil. This is what I talk about wherever I go. Silence in the face of evil is itself evil. If you just sit this one out, you say, I don't want to get involved in this. Folks, God wants us to get involved for this nation for freedom for religious liberty for the gospel. And so when she pulled out this poster, she asked me to sign, I looked at it. I said, she's in it seen it. I said, look at this. People need to go to my store dot com. You got to use the code Eric. Otherwise they will price gouge you. But it is so beautiful. All of my books are available at my store dot com with the code Eric. The new book is atheism dead. I'm traveling and speaking about that wherever I go, I'm doing all these interviews. There's been some shipping problems because so many people ordered it. And then it turns out that some of the gigantic, I don't know, Amazon Barnes noble, where they ordered like a million copies and then the smallest source didn't get it. So there's been some issues. I don't know. But if you subscribe to my newsletter, Eric metaxas dot com, we will explain to you all of that. We've already explained it, but we'll keep putting that out in case you didn't know. Well, okay, so last night, a guy, another guy came up to me in line while I'm signing books.

Eric metaxas rob McCoy rob McCoy's church Kellogg Fannie Bryce Thousand Oaks Truman Capote Greg denham Manhattan California valley center Oaks San Marcos Chris Atlanta Dallas Suzanne Eric
Workers go on strike against Kellogg's U.S. cereal plants

AP News Radio

00:40 sec | 8 months ago

Workers go on strike against Kellogg's U.S. cereal plants

"Workers at all Kellogg's cereal plants across the country went on strike Tuesday it's not clear how supplies of Kellogg's cereal like frosted flakes will be affected fourteen hundred employees are on strike the union and the company have been in talks but sticking points include pay healthcare and reduced retirement benefits workers say they were putting in twelve hour shifts seven days a week to keep up production because of the pandemic Kellogg's insisted to offer is fair I would increase wages and benefits for its employees that it said made an average of a hundred and twenty thousand a year last year and the company says it's implementing contingency plans to limit supply

Kellogg
"kellogg" Discussed on Brand Builder

Brand Builder

06:41 min | 8 months ago

"kellogg" Discussed on Brand Builder

"Wake up in a lot of birds. Well kellogg is in good position when they got you in boardman In what you spoke to around the the power of brand right you know even as you described it when you really look at the snack aisles. And i and i feel like i've said this every year round like what what could the next innovation be right. It's not like were in place for like you know what create bites right like we thought that was revelatory when we just broke up bars and turn them into bites then protein balls like okay got like the foreign factors in the ingredients are done like gluten free organic paleo whatever you want like that's that's baseline right. The innovation really comes in your ability to create connection with the customer right like that is super powerful. I mean granted. There are still going to be brands. That come in really like did not know. You could do that. Combination and have zero calories. But it's unbelievable. How much even in my own life. Noelene this product. I guess you could say. Stephen commoditised across the industry is still find myself seeking out the brands. That make me feel better about my purchase. Right i think. And i also think like give back campaign. They're also becoming a little bit ubiquitous as important as they are That used to be a differentiator. So yeah i think i think brand is truly and brandon community and i think in the future alluded to this earlier in this cookies future. I think there are opportunities that are gonna merge Everybody is going to be shifting behaviors. Right like it's going to be the wild wild west again as as everyone's figures out With with with facebook and google chat like there's gonna be massive changes to all the rooms but those are the big the big where where most money spent so. I think there's gonna be some opportunities to write like thinking about like are there ways to for partnerships and be a little creative evening within bigger. Cpg you're starting to see like partnerships form we we have a partnership with coq. Bring pringles in coke. Recently did a partnership in the uk and turkey so there's like there's big companies that are kind of like complementary to each other. Imagine like crisps and coke for like a you know a football in the uk Experience right like like creating occasion based bundles and packages that you can do across brands. if you're fifty g or across brands if you if you're a single company and and you want to partner with other brands and and if you think about that like there's a lot of power there in terms of shared costs right if you can ship all the products together. Well that's the basset cost as well. So you're gonna see like creative ways that partners hardship bottle emerges and and yeah. I think it's gonna be an interesting years With with everything. That's all the changes that are happening with privacy. In in the next couple of years jordan. My friend was a treat next time we get together. Which will probably be like over zoom. This weekend. I might just have monica. Join hit record so i can still just ask you all the questions. Let you talk. This was wonderful man. Thank you so much for for joining us in just sharing the inside. It's it's so great to have an expert on the direct consumer space and even greater to know how awesome of a human. You are in just to see you in your element. It's it's awesome. thank you. That was fun to be here and love to continue the conversations over many snacks is able to do like a. Where can they find you like. Is this just like lincoln like how does this. Gosh Yeah i would say weekend. Probably what we're gonna put a cell phone number in the show notes. Ironically i've probably been spending more time on linked in than any other social platform lately. So so you can't find jordan. You know how many there are. But you got him jordan. Thank you so much for your time in absolute pleasure. So monica without without thirty signed up for around two that we didn't cover everything we need to keep it going with a part to keep it going. I mean there's so much that we could recap here. But i think that there's just kind of like a another insight here on what the power of your experience today. Your enemy. yeah yeah. there's absolutely this. I think i think a lot of brands are probably living in the future. Probably feeling like they're not doing enough. They're not doing the right thing. They're not taking the right steps. Jordan really shows that you know that every experience. I think has its strengths. And what you're doing today is still is still valuable in still pushing the brand forward in a really incredible way yes the difference folks it scale its resources and whether you are a small brand saying while we don't have enough or you're a big brand that says we have enough but we're moving too slow. Everyone has their challenges in the question is how can you innovate and leverage your strengths. To build the best brand that you can and even if you're working at a brand right now in your you're wondering hayes this ever gonna pay off. Is this the type of experience. I need thing. Jordan sets the example. For how transferable that skill set is in the broader. Cpg industry and it's inspiring absolutely welding and eight episodes jordan. Thank you so much for coming on. We miss you already in folks. Just thanks for listening and we want to hear from you we do. Yeah if you ever wanna share your thoughts that you can always leave us a rating a review. Just head over to apple podcasts. Or if you're already on your email you could shoot us. Email at brand builder at kourou dot com. And i have to say i went into the facebook group. If bob i've gotten a lot of requests and i've been i'm folks because you may not be surprised to hear them not not up to speed. Facebook's had checking facebook every day check. i'm. I'm still figuring out how to spell tic tac but folks thank you so much for listening. We'll see next time..

coke boardman jordan kellogg uk monica brandon Stephen facebook turkey google football lincoln Jordan hayes apple bob
From FORMULA ONE to AI: An Interview With Alex Castrounis

AI Today Podcast: Artificial Intelligence Insights, Experts, and Opinion

01:55 min | 9 months ago

From FORMULA ONE to AI: An Interview With Alex Castrounis

"Welcome. Alex so excited that you're here. We'd like to start by having you introduce yourself to our listeners. Tell them a little bit about your background. And why you started the ai with youtube channel and maybe also you know what is why of ai. Absolutely so thanks again. A super excited to be here of again. I'm alex julius. I'm a founder of two companies. Actually one's into architect any others. Why on the author of a book called a. i. for people in business framework for better humane experiences in business success now also an adjunct at northwestern university kellogg Teaching a as part of their. In the i graduate program And so yeah. I got into a quite a long time ago. So i have sort of a strange unusual kind of career path but Used to work in indycar racing for about ten years so it was a race strategist engineer. Any data scientists in indycar racing Sort of set my sights on that When i was actually in highschool i kind of made a decision to go into that field. I had seen very first indy. Five hundred when i was like junior high school blew me away. I guess i'm doing that for sure for living someday. In a defendant pursued that and then you know sir fast for after college got my first opportunity in the professional sports industry in these cars you know. They have eighty ninety sensors on them. That are measuring. Everything you can imagine from. Temperatures pressure is to displacements two rotations. To forces the everything. And so it's like literally iot an iot system moving at like two hundred fifty miles an hour that sending data over the airwaves in telemetry all this but really also data in the truest sense of big data because just mounds mounds of data

Alex Julius Northwestern University Kellog Alex Youtube
Mark Levin Rewinds the Clock on 'Fox & Friends'

Mark Levin

02:02 min | 9 months ago

Mark Levin Rewinds the Clock on 'Fox & Friends'

"So I'm thinking to myself if we could rewind the clock and have 2500 noncombatants. And backed up by six or 7000 NATO troops and have our base back. With all this horrific Activity that's going on in Afghanistan. Would we do it? We sure as hell would do it. That's number one number two. Southern border is still wide open. We're in a more dangerous position. We were then on 9 11. We now have State nation state enemies like China, Russia, Iran working with terrorist organizations. That's the new access of the enemy. This is prior to 9 11. We didn't even have that We have that now and the Southern borders still wide open. Our border patrols overwhelmed Isis undermine We should be securing that border immediately immediately, so we're not hit again. We are overwhelmed down there. That's number two. Number three. The idea that Donald Trump would just do what Joe Biden did is a lie. It's a damnable lie, and I'll give you some quick examples. Number one. We still have troops in Iraq. We still have troops in Syria. Why? Because Donald Trump is not an idiot lot. He's a practical man. He's a principled man, and he decided I'll take most of the troops out of Iraq. But I can't take all of them. I'll take most of the troops out of Syria, but I can't take all of them and he didn't And so he looks at what's going on on the ground. He makes decisions based on that. You heard what Kellogg had to say about their plan was nothing like defying debt. Everybody get out military first. That wasn't the plan of the of the Trump administration. Trump took out Soleimani. When around hit us in Iraq. He took out the head of Isis. He destroyed Isis and the caliphate. When Syria he wanted nothing to do with Syria was gassing its own people. Twice. He hit them twice. The idea that Donald Trump is anything like Joe Biden is a disgusting effort by Joe Biden not to take responsibility for what he has

Donald Trump Syria Nato Iraq Afghanistan Joe Biden Iran Russia China Trump Administration Soleimani Kellogg
White House Says Safety of Journalists Is 'Paramount' After Gaza Building Bombed

American Medicine Today

01:02 min | 1 year ago

White House Says Safety of Journalists Is 'Paramount' After Gaza Building Bombed

"Of a high rise building in Gaza City prompted a tweet from press secretary Jen Psaki, she said, We have communicated directly to the Israelis that ensuring the safety and security of journalists and independent media is a paramount responsibility. Israel maintains the building that housed media offices also contained Hamas military assets. Fox's Amy Kellogg is in the West Bank, where unrest is erupting there. There has been the burning of tires, Molotov cocktails, stun grenades, tear gas. It's just kind of a toxic mix going on behind me. This is something new in terms of the level of tension in this area, because a week ago was just clashes around east Jerusalem and then on Monday, Of course, the hostility started on the side of Hamas and the Gaza Strip, firing all those rockets in to Israel. And now we've had uprisings beginning since yesterday. Day in the West Bank. Ah US envoy is in the region for de escalation Talks.

Jen Psaki Amy Kellogg Gaza City Hamas West Bank Israel FOX East Jerusalem Gaza Strip United States
The Effects of Plant Based 'Meat' on Puberty

Nutrition Facts with Dr. Greger

01:41 min | 1 year ago

The Effects of Plant Based 'Meat' on Puberty

"Just looking at the nutrition facts in florida regular burger versus beyond me the impossible burger. You wouldn't necessarily be able to predict the health consequences without further studies but we've had plant based meat alternatives for over a century. Wouldn't wanna canna good eaten pro does it is. After all the modern vegetable meat patent filed by dr john harvey kellogg in eighteen denied of course Products such as tofu in tampa existed in asia for centuries but i think of those as separate foods in their own right as opposed to products intentionally designed to mimic the taste and texture of meat with such a rich history hearkening back to the days of past the protein. Ah you'd think there'd be some studies of consumers and indeed there are for example girls who meet may start their periods six months earlier than girls. Who don't is it just. Because they're eating. Lots of protein and fat evidently not because girls who instead are eating meat analogues like veggie burgers veggie dogs or able to delay menstruation by nine months. of course. it's hard to tease out. How much of that is just from avoiding the meat But compared with girls who eat me just a few times a week those wait meet a few times. A day has significantly early age a first menstruation which also may help provide an explanation for why childhood meat consumption is linked to breast cancer later in life since the earlier. You start your period. The higher your lifetime risk

Dr John Harvey Kellogg Florida Tampa Asia Breast Cancer
U.S. targets Iranian-backed militias in Syria with airstrikes

The Mock 'N Rob Show

00:20 sec | 1 year ago

U.S. targets Iranian-backed militias in Syria with airstrikes

"That state TV their claim is killed 17 people the U. S struck targets associated with Iranian backed militias in Syria along the border with Iraq. This all is retaliation for an attack earlier this month that killed a contractor working for the United States in northern Iraq and injured service personnel. That's Amy Kellogg America's listening

U. Syria Iraq America Amy Kellogg
Customers Go Nuts Over Grape Nuts Shortage

Business Wars Daily

02:44 min | 1 year ago

Customers Go Nuts Over Grape Nuts Shortage

"February sixteenth throughout the pandemic we've been discussing shortages ranging from toilet paper to patio heaters. But here's one that's oddly specific grape nuts. That's right the post brand cereal equivalent of tom. Brady in other words. You either love it or you hate it. His missing from many grocery store shelves despite their name grape made from either grapes nor nuts instead. They're hard little balls of malted barley flour whole grain wheat flour salt and dried. Yeast tastes like a mouth full of gravel. That is according to one wall street journal report but whether you eat them with milk or sprinkled over ice or yogurt these tough little nuggets have softened enough to keep the brand going for more than one hundred years but like so many products during the pandemic a combination of supply chain and manufacturing issues have made them tough to come by. Since late last year they're manufactured using proprietary process. That is tough to replicate. The company said in a statement. Usa today and what happens when bran loyalists get wind of a shortage. You know what happens. They start hoarding. Grape nuts fans took to social media and read it to bemoan the loss of their favourite breakfast food and there's even a secondary grape nuts market. You can find boxes on ebay for prices ranging between fifteen and two hundred bucks a piece. It's sister product rape nuts. Flakes is a little easier to find but still facing shortages in some areas post said in a facebook comment that it made changes to its production lineup to ensure that cereals in highest demand were being manufactured i so for those seeking alternatives with sky. High boost of fiber grape nuts provides. The pickings are slim but kellogg's has some options for you. All brand buds are a good alternative. Even though judges in one tampa bay tribune taste test said they looked like quote rabbit pellets Last month kelloggs also introduced a revamped version of its raisin bran cereal with toasted oats added for more fiber in the uk. The company's all brand probiotic odi clusters are marketed as an aide to gut health just before the pandemic the outlook for cereal sales with soft but being cooped

Brady Wall Street Journal Nuggets TOM Usa Today Kelloggs Tampa Bay Tribune Ebay Facebook UK
Why You Need a Signature Scent and How to Find One

Art Beauty

07:30 min | 1 year ago

Why You Need a Signature Scent and How to Find One

"So. I used to wear this perfume knows wearing. I wore it for years. But then i i kind of stopped wearing. I don't know it didn't feel as me. so is it possible to like change. Your signature scent. Is that an absolutely. Yeah for sure we all kind of grow into you. Know what we appreciate more as our paced matures. Let's just say it that way. I think i think we all were like bubble gum lip gloss stuff white. Had you know and all of our sense tend to be more sweet or Fruity and those kind of things and we just kind of grow up in. so yes. you're your even your censh- taste can definitely change over time So it's totally normal to have you know maybe a signature scent when you were younger and then you maybe find something new. I have you know so many people that. Tell me that all the time. They're don't always wear this. But i found something new and this is it and so that's cool. It's neat to be able to transform yourself in that way i mean i. I don't really know a lot of people who i think. When i was growing up in the movies you would see all of these sort of boudoir and people would have like so many different perfume. Bottles reality. People don't really mix up their sense like they would. Let's say a lipstick shade. yeah. I think that it's wants people kind of know what they like. Most people tend to stick with it. Some people might have two or three different things on the counter. And that's a good thing. You're on your bathroom counter to have something that's a little bit sweeter for maybe daytime something. That's a little bit. You know a little bit deeper for like inter Even definitely switch it up with the seasons or whether you're out for the day or out in the evening That's okay. But i think having one that is continuous goto that you kind of fall back to is is always a good idea. Well i have. I'm so glad you today. Because i feel like prior just around like last february aroma. Valentine's name like. Oh i need to find a new sent. You know i feel like. I was going khloe phase at that time and i. I don't know i i really like it but i don't know if that's what i was going to stay married to. And then covert hits and not only do it hits but i got it and i lost my sense of smell. I'll be honest for the past. Year i've been wearing anything It comes to trying to find a signature set. Like if you don't have one. Where do you even begin. I think you begin with just things that you already know and are familiar with and what you're what you gravitate towards so most references are gonna fall into one of four categories. It's going to be woody. it's gonna be floral. It's going to be fresh or it's going to be orientale and so once you have an idea of what each of those are what they smell like. It's a lot easier to then find a signature scent that because you know. I liked something for example. That's fresh those are your kind of citrusy those things it's kind of like fresh cut grass the the clean water smell those. Those sites have smells that once. You know that that's what you'd like when you are reading about perfumes and they say they have you know notes of of citrus than you know that something you gravitate towards and give it a try that way so there are ways to figure out your signature scent even if you're like shopping online like we're all doing right now because we're you know can't go out of the house budget and so we're shopping online and i get it but there are still ways if you read the description of a properly studied the notes that are there you can decorate figure out at least get close to something that you know will be you know more your style. I feel like we just went through is three said. I'm like a bright citrusy which was What was the category for. That look shot fresh go or the other categories starting with equity like. Give us some ideas of woody. So what is going to be your more Kind of deep pachulia okay. musk's those type of sense are going to be a little bit more. Are you gonna be your in your woody category Floral is going to be your typical florals. You've got a half The any kind of rose and he kind of lavender All those that those kind of bright florals that you're used to That are very common in a lot of of of female perfumes. And then oriental. We don't feel quite as much. It's a little bit warm kind of spicier. A lot of men's colognes tend to have bass notes that are that oriental women's if they have those base notes they usually top it with something a little bit floral to balance it okay. So a lot of times you can play with more than one of those categories with. That's why i always tell people figure out you know kind of lied about those or categories figure out things that fall into those categories that kind of sparked your interest and look from there. I find what. I'm seeing a lot in in the marketplace or what i was seeing. Was that a lot of these sense that would be typically more masculine. Women are now starting to wear right. Like the lualaba son tall which to me is seems to be almost a very masculine. Send out. I know a lot of women. Women who are beautifully Yeah i am a big believer in the we. Don't call our sent feminine or masculine I believe that you know anybody can wear any sense with like especially because since change a little bit with your own body chemistry so you can put it on gonna smell a little bit different on everybody. I've worn colognes. You know quote unquote what they've labeled as cologne most of my life. I love a good unisex sense. And i really tried to educate people that unisex a real thing you know you remember. Do you remember. Ck one or you too young. now remember it. I mean. I actually just as saying right now. I can smell it one to me. Always this is so weird when you first open. A box of kellogg's frosted flakes the the first initial smell. And it's not like a sugar smell. Cq on a yeah. I shit you not. I mean not. Anyways there's something in it. Has that sort of ck one sentence but that's the thing that came out now and a lot of people were like. Well it's for both guys and girls so guys didn't want to wear because they thought it was too early and girls didn't wanna wear it. 'cause i thought it was gone and then people started to realize that you know not everybody but most people are trying to attract the opposite sex wearing something that both sexes would like anyway so it it become more popular thankfully and i agree that you know sense smells so different different people you know even between the same girlfriends can all wear go out for not wearing khloe and it's gonna smell slightly different on every single one of us. You're fairmont's your body chemistry the oils on your skin already all about gonna play into it. Do what it actually smells like. Put the same exact fragrance on somebody. It can smell very fresh and bright on one person in berry suite on another person and that's just the way it happens with with a lot of things so you have to find. That's why we say your signature sent you find one that works with you that you liked within also

Khloe Valentine Musk Kellogg
"kellogg" Discussed on Faith Collides

Faith Collides

08:01 min | 1 year ago

"kellogg" Discussed on Faith Collides

"Welcome back in the early two thousands brad and amy were struggling with infertility and open to make some changes in their lies. Even if it meant. Brad rethinking his career. Amy ended up flying back to the u. e. for an operation to help with infertility and during her recovery there. She ended up hearing about a youth director opening that she was interested in. Brad remembers being open to the idea of moving back to the uae for amy's job so she applied and was accepted. This was two thousand and four and we said okay. God if this is what you have for us you know. I want to feel confident. That i have a position as well so i sent my resume out to anybody and everybody in the uae. At that time as we neared our deadline of having to commit to amy's position. I got a call back from hospital and they were saying you know we're expanding and we've got biomedical engineering department. And they asked. Do you have any experience in biomedical engineering. No they said are you willing to learn. And and i said yes and so. I hired on with with a hospital n. Mentioned you have no experience. I'm so when they asked you about biomedical engineering. What were you thinking about what this was supposed to do. And then tell me about. Actually doing there was a lot of fear and trepidation. Changing industries like that going from oilfield to healthcare. That's a big leap. I could sense. God's offensive. Humor as i got there and started got started the realization that many of the same techniques or instruments that are used in oilfield an exploration for oil have a very similar technology to healthcare we use magnetic residents in the oilfield for determining the positive rocks. Amer is in healthcare for examining tissue in the body. Everything from gamma rays in oilfield too x-rays in healthcare there was a lot of overlapping which was neat to see but definitely going from one industry. Oilfield that has its own jargon and it has all kinds of three letter acronym that take a while to understand to moving into healthcare. Which has its own jargon and and three letter acronyms and abbreviations. It was definitely a very humbling. Time going in and and being able to say. I really don't know and being okay with that. During that time as well. Hospital had a vision to expand and so there was an expansion project and my engineering sort of skills and problem. Solving ability helped me with that. I was can with hospital through the design process through the planning of the new hospital. And what's interesting about this hospital. It was called oasis hospital. Now it's called the hospital named after them christian missionaries. The kennedys yes. This hospital is probably one of the first hospitals in the uae. Free oil boom. Yeah it started in nineteen sixty started before the. Us was even a country. It was a very different time. I think when people think now about the and dubai you think about the world's tallest building glitz and glamour but during that time nineteen sixty. It was a very difficult time. They had no money because they had no oil was no money from. It was very much better when lifestyle. The communities would go from a waste to a racist. It was a difficult time from a health perspective. This is one thousand. Nine hundred sixty. The majority of the world was experiencing their baby boom and the uae or abu dhabi in particular had a declining population One of the only places in the world at that time where the population was decline. And this wasn't by choice because china. They are very strict one child policy but these are people are muslim backgrounds and they really promote having. Lots of kids yeah. The population decline was fueled mostly by the infant mortality rate which fifty percent at that time and the maternal mortality rate which was thirty three percent at that time so one in three mothers dies in childbirth. One and two kids dies in childbirth. That was really the the driver of the population declined. And so shaykh zayed. The founder of the uae had experienced medical care at mission hospital in bahrain recognized and said this is what my people need. We need access to this kind of care. And so he invited the kennedys to come gave land and actually allowed them to set up a clinic in one of his buildings until they could build the hospital that and so within a few years the babies that were born at the hospital doubled the population so significant access to modern healthcare at that time reduced the infant mortality rate reduced the maternal mortality rate really impacted the society. You joined in two thousand four sil decades later after the kennedys left the hospital. But it still had this vision of caring for the people and making a difference. What was that. Like moving from a company like a slumber j. a multinational to moving to Institution that was really about helping people to move from a large company a great company but really felt like a small car in a big machine that was generating value for shareholders. But not really being able to tangibly see how. I was impact team that value moving into a hearing industry. I can say healthcare naturally feels very rewarding and being able to feel that. Okay yes. i'm not a doctor or a nurse. But my assisting and making sure that the the equipment works well making sure that things are safe for patients that that i could directly high that to impacting people's lives. That was a change that i saw that. That was a positive thing now. Even look for. I want to work for a company that i am aligned with the values and also that i can see that. It's making a difference. Did it work out for you guys to have kids. Within six months of. I mean amy was pregnant three years later we had our second. You know i found enjoyment. I found satisfaction. Contentment was like the opposite of venezuela well in venezuela. I was making more money than i never made the move to healthcare men that i made less money than i'd ever made in my career. Like how much was it was like half of what you made a fraction. It was about a third to a quarter of what i was making in in venezuela. Yeah it was a significant yet tent and you were happy still and yet there was contentment there. And you know. In venezuela there was a realization that money obviously is not everything and money can provide maybe a short term satisfaction but it doesn't provide that lasting contentment in a new industry and new challenges. I was able to move up into facility management and safety and then ultimately served as the chief operating officer there for my last two years. And how big was this hospital. When you joined. By the time you left the hospital had tripled in size from two thousand and four to two thousand fourteen. The had expanded significantly..

uae Amy kennedys brad venezuela oasis hospital mission hospital director dubai abu dhabi Amer china chief operating officer shaykh zayed bahrain founder
"kellogg" Discussed on Faith Collides

Faith Collides

04:49 min | 1 year ago

"kellogg" Discussed on Faith Collides

"Not venezuela venezuela was not on our radar men as walea had just gone through the national strike to protest hugo chavez. We were some of the first two ex-pats back in by slumber j. So it was a very difficult time. There was riots. Oftentimes we weren't able to go from the compound where house was just across the street to the slumber j. office so Definitely a challenging time on many fronts because of the lack of security and safety summer j only had one approved taxi company that we could use in that taxi company was often times booked so in some ways it was like being. I'm sort of in house arrest. It was a challenge coming from abu dhabi with so much freedom and safety and you leave your car unlocked and nothing would happen to a place where there was a lot of violence and just a sense of lack of security. Venezuela was one of those low points because of that lack of ability to go out really limited. Our interactions with other people that desire that you had out of college to do your work outside of the us. That was great when you finally got to go to abu dhabi but then when you're in venezuela how are you thinking about situation you're in because it was a dangerous region so there was a salary multiplier. We were making more money than we've ever made and to people on the outside. It looked very glamorous. We had a lot of vacation. The the company paid for flights and those sorts of things by it was a time where we really were calling out to god to say. Okay god what do you have for us. 'cause there was a lack of peace it puts strain on our marriage. We had been trying to have kids and we thought that okay. Now that amy can't work in venezuela maybe this is an opportunity and maybe now we'll be the time where we're god. We'll give us kids and it didn't come and we drug alled with inability during that season. We also were struggling with idea that we were going to be transferred re eighteen months and and he had no idea where that was because the oil industry was in need at that time. I think it was out of that broken ness of really just saying okay. You know god whatever you have for us. We'll do whatever you have. Despite the fact that brad had achieved his goal working internationally and was making more money than ever before he and amy we're beginning to realize that peace and a paycheck are not always connected. Let's take a break. And then we'll hear where the kellogg's next on their search for deeper sense of filming filming highs. It's grace i hope you've enjoyed our story that connects career with faith. I wanted to take this break to talk about. We've a nonprofit based in arkansas. That's doing some work to help. People see the bigger picture of god story. jen lasala. the regional leader is here to share a bit more about it. We've specifically exists to help families see their role. And god's big story covid has impacted all of our lives right now. A lot of us have been stuck at home and families have to be closer than they've ever been before. How do you see covert has made what we've does. The more important parents are really busy. And it's easy for them to just see the church as the primary disciple and we've seen in this season. A lot of parents have had more time at home with their families that they didn't have before and that's probably comes with its difficulties. I'm sure but it's also been a huge blessing with from the parents that we've talked you. We build they're seeing that. It's not impossible that god has given them everything. They need to disciple their children. They can do this and that god can use them. We've offers trainings and resources on how parents can interact with their kids to teach them about the big picture story of god. Here's an example of a fun activity you can find online. Well let's just say a family you wanna learn about a different people group living in south asia there. You'd see a story of a little boy named off man living in one of the largest cities in india. You hear what life is like for him. She could read that story with your family. It also comes with a family activity of something fun. You can do on a saturday morning. And then there's also a recipe comes along with it for mango ice cream for more information. Check out the resources for free at we. Family dot board. We hope as we get into these stories about faith at work you'd also be blessed by the big story of god's.

venezuela abu dhabi amy hugo chavez us kellogg south asia arkansas jen lasala. india brad
"kellogg" Discussed on Faith Collides

Faith Collides

01:37 min | 1 year ago

"kellogg" Discussed on Faith Collides

"From monday. You're listening to faith clydes it's a show about industry leaders and the stories behind how faith plays into life at work. I'm gray swan and joining us. Today is brad kellogg now director of consulting services and the healthcare industry but his career path has been far from in college. Brad knew he wanted to work outside the. Us and his plan was to become an automotive engineer. So how did he become a healthcare consultant. Which means brad gets into the business side of building a managing healthcare facilities like hospitals. He'll tell us all about it on this episode. And as you listened to brad story think about your own life and career maybe even think back to what types of things you were exposed to or what kinds of things are good at doing growing up for brad. He grew up in the pacific northwest in a little town called wenatchee in washington state. He says he had a great childhood surrounded by mountains and grew up in a churchgoing family. That ran a small business. My grandfather started an auto wrecking yard and then expanded to become more of a car sales car rental in our town. A had the franchise for the budget rent a car. My dad ran the family business. The business in the mid eighties hit hard times. There was a bit of a recession in the. Us and people were traveling last renting cars less at that point actually the business went bankrupt and my dad lassus job. How old were you.

brad kellogg engineer wenatchee director consultant washington
"kellogg" Discussed on C-SPAN Radio

C-SPAN Radio

11:12 min | 2 years ago

"kellogg" Discussed on C-SPAN Radio

"Does say in the book I talk about Dave Kellogg who was the genius that that really put all of our software together but if anybody thought that you were going to build brokerage system from scratch they would have said you're crazy and basically if I if I had known Dave Kellogg I would have never taken there is a huge risk the fact that you could even get it done was amazing so when I started to write this book that I started thinking about all the things the way that I was amazed at my goodness we did that I forgot how much risk we took there but Dave Kellogg was instrumental without him we would not have been able to do it and he did it really out of a challenge to himself you want to do the impossible in in ways that demonstrated that he could do things other people couldn't you're gonna ask a question could could could you know could you have ever imagined that you would be with the technology where we are now we're essentially it's all done via the internet through website interface and you just can do your own trading right there online and it works and you will feel good about it and there's confidence in the system could you ever imagine that when you no when we started in nineteen seventy five to have that be an objective would be on our imagination nobody had the concept that you could do that we took the trades by telephone right among the ticket and then given to a clerk to call in and get a call back years later when we can execute and report that execution back to the customer within six seconds with in six seconds that was truly remarkable almost like America from our point of view so everybody had to builder systems so that your honor would flow through from the customer's keyboard to the exchange and back and make us have all the information be aware of the information let the customer know that that was something that to me was truly remarkable absolutely wonderful but we didn't dream that we didn't have any concept of that what happened in nineteen seventy five so why get into this brokerage business I mean I I think you said something about seeing a magazine cover with a broker on the cover who looked dashing in impressive and prosperous than is that what did it for you all right that yes that's part of it the other part was I wasn't too happy with my job I didn't I I was not excited about where my career was going and since I had been a reporter with dun and Bradstreet I really kinda knew I wanted my own business but I didn't have any capital or any way to get in the capital so being a commission salesmen was the next best thing to having your own business and at the time that I went through the story of of seeing the cover of the magazine was a bull market and brokers are making a lot of money and so thinking that I can have the opportunity to put in my pocket my own compensation relative to a commission job and do it in in a way that is related to the securities market the investor market was the most attractive I could yet so when I understood what happened hi I had to had to go there so I went to Omaha to apply for jobs and I didn't have a college degree and all the manager said well you know we don't even look at somebody without a bachelor's degrees so that's when I my wife and I sat down to map out how much money we need to take care of the family and where I could go to work to make that money and how I could go back to school and then I went back to college to get my bachelor's degree so the idea that I would be one of these people that flourish by making a lot of money as a stockbroker was incredibly attractive but it just so happened that I got registered at the top of the market you know in the late nineteen sixties and we had five years of a market so how in the world do you go from being a a broker at dean Witter to thinking you could start your own discount or you know low cost brokerage welcome and make it work I as as I eh talk about in Bab promo on my associate my partner my mentor he's the one that really said the somebody is going to break ranks and try to offer prices at a lower price because he was experienced with a grocery business and competition so the brokerage community did not want to change it they didn't think it would change so they thought even though the government had instructed negotiated commissions of people wouldn't really reduce their prices and Bob Roman is the one that said to me the somebody will and that'll start a trend that you know I said you know it's clears everything I I believe that I understand so why don't we see if we think that we're going to have to compete for our business now on the commission that we charge why don't we be one of the people that customers want to do business with and not have to defend ourselves to our customers for the high commissions that we always what would happen so that's how it all got started actually we were as dumb as could be we had no idea how to do it well we just had a lot of hope and thought oh boy that really sounds great but as the story unfolded as I as I really cannot tell in the book it was piecemeal a little bit here a little bit there but we were so what I wanted so we're not evil or stupid enough to follow our dreams that we just kept plowing along and it turned out to be that you know when you when you thank there's a market for somebody that just wants to make the trade they just they just wanna let you know here's what I want to buy here's what I want to sell and I don't need any research I don't need any service to find out that the market is bigger than you think that was wonderful the other thing that was really kind of important here was right after the second World War we other government have the GI bill a lot of people came back from the conflict in the war to go to college on the GI bill to become engineers architects accountants doctors and they with that education felt comfortable and making their own decisions about what companies they want to buy stock in so there is really two things that were going on at the same time that really made our market deeper and broader than than we ever thought it would be so is another one of those things are harder you work the luckier yet we didn't know that market was there until we got started well it's it's an incredible story of perseverance you well the other thing was I was for you know if I was going to leave this what I'm gonna do several times in the book my back was against the wall and I thought well I might lose it all here but I always figured what yeah I can go get a job but I'm not gonna be happy now I took the risk I failed just have to recover from it some way so having your back against the wall it really does help because you really don't have any choice but to keep going there's also a certain bitter sweet quality about some of your relationships that you form like you mentioned Bob prominent early on and you know you had to make tough decisions and people came into the business they left the business all you have to make a lot of tough decisions you you try to make it a family business and at times you know your wife worked there Marlene's seems live by the way like a Saint as you wanted as you said to to have your hopefully to have some of your yeah your brother working there and you hope to have your children working there but it sounded like often you have to make tough decisions you have to part ways with some of these people who have been your partners and so in some cases never spoke to them again what what what was that like for you and and how do you feel about that welcome back it gives us it's terrible what is from one of the things you have to go through sometimes I'd like to talk about ten McReynolds for the second Tim McGraw's was right out of law school when we had our first difficulties with the securities and exchange commissions and B. because he had a lot of confidence in himself and because he had a unique way of trying to solve this problem he saved us from going out of business now this is an attorney only in business as an attorney for a couple of months who had the ability to really save our business and and keep us running a few years later he changed the whole industry by thinking differently by thinking irreverently about all the rules and regulations so he went to the SEC who asked them if we could form an association with a commercial bank and just your commissions and the SEC gave us a no action letter if you do it exactly this way we will take no action that changed the whole industry so again it's only been a business as an attorney for a couple years and he changed the whole securities industry Joe Ricketts on becoming an entrepreneur and founding TD Ameritrade his book the harder you work the luckier you get this is afterwards on C. span radio a little bit later he saved me you in my room fight with my partners to allow me to say a partner in the brokerage firm that helps really kind of start because I was doing some obnoxious things relative to my partner's thoughts and judgments and they really kind of wanted to have me other summer have me leave so Tim was very very important so Tim was very near and dear to my soul about a closest friend as you could possibly have now when he really helped us with our legal work in nineteen seventy five and seventy six with the securities and exchange commission we had a bill to him for seventy five thousand dollars that was a huge amount of money more money that I can actually really comprehend but I said to him we can't afford to pay you because we don't have the money what I would like to do is give you half of it in stock and the other half will pay you over a period of time as we can because she had no choice but to agree because that's the only way to get paid so we have the stock now so now he.

Dave Kellogg
"kellogg" Discussed on Newsradio 700 WLW

Newsradio 700 WLW

02:53 min | 2 years ago

"kellogg" Discussed on Newsradio 700 WLW

"Kellogg in that construction zone until about four this afternoon chucking great news radio seven hundred WLW album his forecast from the advanced dentistry weather center during this challenging time advanced dentistry would like to say thank you to all the health care workers and folks on the front lines out there you are appreciated mostly cloudy start to the day with temperatures in the mid to upper forties but we will get back to more sunshine this afternoon as temperatures warm to sixty seven tonight clouds are back temperatures only fall to fifty five and tomorrow we're into the mid seventies culture building and we'll see some isolated storm chances but potentially stronger to severe storms for Tuesday night from your severe weather station I'm nine first warning meteorologist Jennifer catchmark news radio seven hundred WLW it is forty six degrees right now don't let it fool you into a sense of security tristate man knows what it feels like to be hospitalized with covert nineteen Jim U. S. as when he was taken to the hospital he was unable to walk or talk he felt so bad he tells nine news he's fully recovered now does he have no idea how we got it is encouraging everyone he knows to do everything they can to try and of your avoid you it also tells nine news he had to wait weeks for test results to confirm he was a covert nineteen patient now coming to the lab is coming online to help process more tests in the bluegrass state gravity diagnostics will soon be able to provide up to two thousand per day significantly increased our number of tests around the state I'm gonna read our number that we confirm right now there's about eighteen thousand you think about two thousand a day and if we have enough swaps to do that will almost double the number of of tests that we've we've can confirm in Kentucky in a in a full week thank you governor Andy Beshear there now for four thousand confirmed cases in Ohio forty four hundred in Indiana almost a thousand in Kentucky we get new numbers during the daily briefings today Ohio governor Mike DeWine to Andy Beshear of Kentucky of five and held a county commissioner Hey Denise Driehaus holds the county's briefing at ten today you hear all of them live right here our next update at nine thirty for more on the coronavirus go the I heart radio app and tap the podcast app for the latest news and information I bright copes newsradio seven W. your free credit score card today even if you're not a discover customer it includes your fight go credit score and checking your score card won't hurt your credit learn more at discover dot com slash credit score card limitations apply this report is sponsored by frontline plus warmer weather means more fun time outside but it can also mean more bugs so don't forget to protect your pets with frontline plus the number one brand name and flea and tick protection that's been trusted by vets for over twenty years get frontline plus now Hey it's Mike McConnell we'll have memorable days in life for me I'll never forget the first time I had to get through the day.

Kellogg
"kellogg" Discussed on Sports Talk 1050 WTKA

Sports Talk 1050 WTKA

04:22 min | 2 years ago

"kellogg" Discussed on Sports Talk 1050 WTKA

"Have a good long sidebar Kellogg on a terrific final four do advancing earlier with a win over Michigan state and this Kentucky Wisconsin match up so far has lived up to the expectations of thirty twenty seven badger lead with three forty three to play the first right in line with with what we anticipated K. score of eighty new these teams evenly matched Wisconsin extremely efficient and effective on offense shot making rebounding has been the big story that the badgers have maintained a solid advantage of all the glass although Kentucky is closed the gap was ninety two at one point now the twelve eight right now I favor Wisconsin the only one offense rebound though for Kentucky that's limited the second chance opportunities Kaminski mismatch can convince you know working against Booker commits to going to work against what the facts about the king at the three on the right wing rolls off no good shoulder battling for the rebound and all taken away by Trey Lyles of Kentucky now Tyler you was up the floor while in transition running dribbling Killoran in Kentucky one thirty to twenty nine seven of their last nine shots we talked about was ninety seven thank you very personal principally to when they take their time and get good shots they put in the basket and hiring managers the most efficient offense as far as points per possession Kentucky nine no slouch at all Kaminsky dribbling into the paint kicks arrives water hazel sent it back to committee would tend to shoot he'll drive on holy sites the district can agree on a left wing it short no good rebound around four Wisconsin give decker credit he batted down or the Nigel Hayes you're dead Bronson Koenig now against Trey Lyles little crossover gives the show altar not a scoring guard he gets rid of the ten days and a whistling a foul as show Walter trying to swat away Tyler you was like you've swallowed a nap and you was called for a foul each team was over five thousand as per cap off the inbound he managed to edit stuff sure the big man with a three point badger lead thirty two twenty nine should happen on the baseline out of bounds for forty fifty communication by Kentucky there Aaron Harrison on the left wing new attack against Keating Dr the room on the Wisconsin bench as well go over the line to try to free to play in the first we got benefit of the replay from where the foul was called that was the right call yup well as he was in his shooting motion seventy eight percent this year at the line Aaron here as soon as at thirty two the first time since the twelve forty eight mark of the first half of the badgers nine point lead related everybody standing cheering screaming and adding to the intensity in Lucas oil stadium to wind chill halftime is keen to go bring it up in a tie game with thirty two mobile number where a big blue right now is the left side and shoulders decker decker against Johnson at the top lines Kaminski Kaminski between the circles what's right looks left Kaminsky on the drive a little contact sixteen twelve all the Wildcats to foul the on the floor on the car Johnson and Johnson that is his first and so the badgers Linda that is gonna build out there because the committee had no where to go and was in the air Johnson's bothering recommends the right now physically he's strong enough to hold his ground and he's quick enough to move the state just like we saw last year paid a copy about Aruna Kaminski three shot won't go rebound batted into the air what seventy Nigel Hayes just pulled in between to Kentucky Wildcats and insurers and reaching for the ball instead got a piece to Hayes and you go to one call one one governance is different again Wisconsin and even though it's dark Wisconsin.

Kellogg
"kellogg" Discussed on WGN Radio

WGN Radio

01:57 min | 3 years ago

"kellogg" Discussed on WGN Radio

"By the church members of the group experimented with a number of different grains including wheat oats rice barley and corn in eighteen ninety four Dr John Harvey Kellogg superintendent of the battle creek sanitarium yeah in Michigan yeah then advances use these recipes as part is a strict regimen which also included no alcohol no tobacco no how would you survive a no alcohol tobacco and caffeine in this country caffeine right in front of me yeah this idea for corn flakes begin by excellent Kellogg's and his younger brother we'll Kellogg left them cooked wheat to sit while the attended to add some pressing matters of the cemetery and when they returned they found that the we'd have gone stale but being a strict budget and and they decided to continue process by forcing it through the rollers to flatten it hoping to and to obtain long sheets of it like like dole U. sheets of it and a little dried and and what they found instead once they ran through the role of work these crunchy flakes and this was the in eighteen ninety four and then the pad that really very next year and took it to the public what was the name of the movie these were the Kellogg of people Roger are you there yes I am and I was just thinking of it when one day was talking about it and I remember it was because he they were on such a health care right that the corn flakes was not really what they were into was like an extra site thing but it was a of of a cleansing place that they are really very strict plans seeing you when body issues yes where you took the cure is the yeah yeah of a classic corn flakes commercial stop by for breakfast doing Superman Mr Kerry this is because we can get to.

superintendent caffeine Kellogg Roger Mr Kerry Dr John Harvey Kellogg battle creek Michigan one day
"kellogg" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

03:33 min | 3 years ago

"kellogg" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Pella, Catherine Kellogg is zero waste blogger leaves a life with minimal waste and helps her thousands of social media followers to do the same. Now. This is an unusual question to ask somebody when you come into the home for the first time because he a trash. But we don't actually have a trash cans or recycle Ben. So this is the trash that I collected for two years. This is amazing. I need to describe the this is a Mason jar full of its full. But it's still two years worth of Rapids, basically, plastics. And that's it for two years. I was really strict about what I brought into the household. And so it's like tops to sauces, the sauces that you get the plastic wrappers stickers from where I bought I bought most of my Mason jars from the thrift store, these are like all the stickers from where I bought those jars there's one chocolate bar 'cause I mean, like, everyone has a weakness. Right. Absolutely. And then I twist ties some things the farmers market. You know, you can't get without twist ties still, and then, you know, some straws and like a plastic stir. It's all been like really crammed in here for so long. Incidental things as well. That you think about like, for instance, that which would have been from a bottle top side of insult bottle top which you couldn't use it any other way shape form, but those of the individual plastic things that add up the end up in landfills. Totally absolutely. It's amazing to hear what Catherine is doing to keep the way she produces to a minimum. But there's something I've been thinking I've spoken to a lot of people in this series about not being wasteful. But it's only in recent years, we've given it the name zero waste. I've heard about how waste was only a thing for classic Mayans when it was absolutely necessary. How in ancient Rome resources we used over and over again until reuse was impossible and more recently in socialist, Hungary, we families needed to reuse to survive. And now here I am having just made a woman who's doing this thing called zero waste, which don't get me. Wrong is amazing. But it isn't particularly new so before I left. There was one more. Question. I felt I had to ask do you think that zero waste is actually working? And do you think it's changing people's attitude, or do you think it's sort of a bit of a fashion fatty anything moment? So I think both I think it is very much like in vogue right now. So to speak. However with all of the reports that are coming out about everything going on. I think we are seeing impactful lasting change. I think people are really starting to question everything. And why why is that some classic? Does it have to be in plastic? And I think that some people have done some really really amazing things like David Attenborough. And then, of course, the EU passing the plastic band. We're seeing France banned plastic before that we're certainly seafood waistbands. And I think people are starting to wake up to kind of how wasteful we've really been because it's really only changed in the last thirty years. Just go back to the fifties. I mean, our mentality with our stuff was incredibly different. And so I'm definitely very interested to see where things are going to go in the next ten years. But I definitely think lasting change is happening..

Catherine Kellogg Pella David Attenborough France EU Hungary Rome two years thirty years ten years
"kellogg" Discussed on MyTalk 107.1

MyTalk 107.1

01:52 min | 3 years ago

"kellogg" Discussed on MyTalk 107.1

"You can throw together any cereal you want. What are you gonna make it and this all came about because there's a serial battle, y'all. You didn't even know it. Well, one cereal company trolled another cereal company, which led another cereal company to troll that a first cereal company. And that's where we are today. So I saw this story, and I I honestly had not paid attention to any of this. But of course, when I saw the general mills was involved, hometown hero. I need to know the story what's really going on. Okay. So it turns out the Kellogg's is expertly trolling general mills with a new flavor of cereal called Honey nut frosted flakes. Now, you say that's weird because Honey nut frosted flakes. Why would that be trolling general mills? Well, general mills, of course, has something called. On the Honey nut Cheerios, right, and of course, frosted flakes Kellogg's. Well, I say troll because this all goes back to something that general mills did they created a mash up I think just about a year ago lucky charms and frosted flakes frosted flakes, though. Cereal. Kellogg's? Right. So you kind of have this battle back and forth. And you know, the Kellogg's most recently in their in their expert media trolling took the bottle of or the bottle the box of frosted flakes slap the word Honey nut on it. With a little be. Why does that sound familiar because Honey nut Cheerios has a beyond? Yeah. So it sounds the mascots obviously, not the same. Be what what's the bees name has got? I'm just kidding. Supper, connie. I don't regardless. So you have Tony the tiger. You have these two serial companies sort of trolling each other by creating these products. It's also just genius. If.

Kellogg Tony Supper connie