24 Burst results for "Kenna"

"kenna" Discussed on This Week in Photo

This Week in Photo

09:53 min | 4 months ago

"kenna" Discussed on This Week in Photo

"That after the i do. What a distinct clarify We started out with the photographers coming on the on these on the retreats but now it's kind of shifted to That that is is its own separate thing from and not necessarily everyone. That's coming as is photographers anymore. On the the mindful adventures. But i still do the the photo tours too. But i think i feel like i am bringing in the mindfulness whether people know it or not on the on the photo voters i think no. I think it's just it's been a a A practice for me for quite some time now and so once again once you You're learning something in your practice in something and you're seeing how it affects you and your the growth in your own life. That's when you kind of you you you get enough our house on something. It's kinda like you want to tell the whole world. Their life could be better too if you know and and so so yes oh through practice. And and again a meditation practice that there's lots of different ways and avenues but I found that helps with my anxiety and stress levels and actual physical pain learning more about the brain and how how that works. And how calming your nervous system. You know just can impact So many different things in your life and so A lot of people know of that. They don't think that they can do it. there's a lot of like i've tried to meditate and i can't do it and that's not that's it. It's a constant practice for life so there is no like you can or you can't everybody everybody. I tried painting once. And i can't do it so i'm giving up right right right. Which going back to lifelong learning. I find a lot of people including myself can give up really quickly. If you think that you're supposed to be perfect at something right away you know so whether it's photography lifelong journey you can't know it all at once. There's but the more that you do something like then other things start to fall into place and make sense. And so i i just i find it. I find like two things you can. Listen all you want so a lot of people say out of conference and someone will come up to me and say creative live changed my life and i'll say that's awesome but actually you changed your life and ed. So there's the there's the taking in information but it's the doing the practice the putting in the time like that's where the actual real learning comes. And so i just. I always like to remind people that you know. If you are growing at some in something like yes information was put out there in front of you but not everybody takes it and does something with it and so and again going back to the reason why you've got to revisit classes and courses and all the things is that you will learn different things at different moments based on your experience at that time. That is so true that is so true. I'm in the middle of a book called. What's it called psycho cybernetics. It's i listen to it on my walks and they're they're the author is right. It's read by the author. He's now talking about basically what you're talking about about how powerful the mind is. And you know you can train it you know. A lot of its pre visualization stuff. You can train your mind to to think in certain ways or to perceive your own self in a certain way so that eventually you start acting in that way and then it's a it's it's like you put it out there and it comes back at you kind of thing and you know i look at that stuff and i think you know based on what you just said. We're talking about just learning and learning how to you know over time you can learn a new thing. A lot of people. I think myself included discount. That part of it right the learning the learning part of it new people. I've seen this. I've been in the photography game since the eighties right. So i've seen this over and over again with people that are new to the photography to come in with the with the bright eyed enthusiasm and someone told them they were. They were good photographers and they should pursue this. So now they're you know. Maybe i am a good photographer and they start pursuing it. The next step. I one of the next steps is usually looking at someone. They admire and feeling that they should instantly be like that. Like joe. mcnally like okay maneuver taffer. joe mcnally. I'm going to go by nikon cameras and a bunch of lenses in some speed lights and an address like joe and now jo. Wait a minute my shots. Like joe's what's going. What's what do you tell those people like from putting on your education half the people that have unrealistic expectations of of just getting good in photography. How do how do you combat that that sentiment while so so for me. Frederick and what comes to mind is is is sharing. This is why. I believe sharing everyone. Stories is so important so that you you don't just look at that like it is often people say it's a ten year overnight success. You know that you and you can't just look at what who joe mcnally is now versus everything that it took him to get there. But i was. I was the host of m. c. for a conference called the baby summit that was in australia. Kelly brown and newborn Photographers and baby photographers. And i i wanted to. I started out the event by sort of telling the story of when i quit being a newborn photographer and and it was. I was photographing was very early in my Do i want to be a wedding photographer. Do i want to be a portrait photographer. Kids what do i want to do as a lot of us. Start out in when we decide that this is something we want to pursue professionally and so i had photographed to a woman who is a for her maternity photos which were gorgeous and stunning and i was competent. And and all of that and then. She asked me to photograph her newborn babies. She was having twins. And i was one of those where. You're like sure i can do that. And i was twins. And i was not an and i was not. I didn't have the tools i was not. I was not an especially with new. Words are safety and all of that But then there's just i wasn't even. I'm not a mother an aunt but there's just all these layers and i went in and i just i walked out of there like i failed and then i was like. That's it this isn't for me. I'm done i wasn't i didn't say to myself well. Geez can now. Why would you expect yourself to know how to do. All of that and be brilliant at it like you wouldn't go and out with a surfboard into the surf and think that you're going to get up and like ride hundred foot waves right away and and so it's this and so what i was saying to all the people who were one hundreds of people that were there. The conference was like. You're here to learn like you are taking those steps like remember that It's a it's a a wasted opportunity. If you don't get something right the first time to To just like walk away a but you know that's we can go into the psychology of that. I have the perfectionists you know going on which could be very detrimental So so yeah. I mean it's a lot of times you know. We say there are no failures. There's only learnings. And i you know i. You have to just look at everything going back to meditation like looking at everything as a practice. Yeah yeah yeah. It's like it reminds me that back to that book psycho cybernetics. It was the he likened what you're talking about the kind of learning flow in and not beating yourself up if you don't hit it at the first time it's kind of like trying to find a pin on a table in a dark room or with your eyes closed. How do you do it right. You start feeling around and trying strain different locations and then you kind of find out where it's not and then you narrow it down to where it is and then you grab it and now you know it's a pain you gotta you know you might accidentally grab it when people people like that in the world do they just accidentally suddenly luck into fame and fortune but for the rest of us. We got pat the table and kind of go around the edges. Yeah it's it's interesting..

Frederick australia nikon Kelly brown ten year joe eighties two things one hundreds first time twins hundred foot waves joe mcnally baby summit people one half the people mcnally
"kenna" Discussed on This Week in Photo

This Week in Photo

06:22 min | 4 months ago

"kenna" Discussed on This Week in Photo

"Able to welcome back to this week in photo. I'm your host frederick than johnson. Today take see because i have kinnock lost min on the hookers. He's a photographer. And you may know her from creative live where she's a host and kind of runs the show over there in terms of what happens on screen so we're going to talk to kim. We're going to dive into who. She is as a photographer. And more importantly i think she is. What i kind of affectionately call people multimedia for. She does a lot of stuff you know and it all kinda has one thread of photography that runs through everything. So welcome to the show how you doing. I'm doing great frederick is an honor to be on your show. Love having you on the podcast host for great live. We are photographers. And i love this concept of multimedia for you that is you the master of mini media. That's so let's talk. let's talk about. let's start there. Let's dive in really wanna talk about just sort of your a lot of the things that you do because you you do my research on you you're are you are obviously be creative live you host a podcast for creative live called. We are photographers. You run workshops when we could do that you know. We read workshops around the world. You are a photographer. Obviously and on and on and on lots of stuff like i said has a common thread of photography reading through it. Let's start with we are. We are photographers. And we'll start there so tell me about the podcast and what was the inception of the podcast and come from. Yeah awesome so for those. That aren't familiar with creative live. We are a educational sites where we stream education and inspiration to Photographers makers all over the world creatives and creative entrepreneurs and so we have a multitude of types of people that watch creative live But i've always had my heart for photography. Because that's what i do and so We wanted to bring additional content and insights to our community global community out there so we started the podcast called. We are photographers. Because i kind of wanted to be inclusive on the we Not just like. Here's a photographer. And this is a photographer But we're all photographers whether that's professional amateur for the love of is And so I believe that there is something to learn from everyone's story and so this podcast is not about gear. is not about reviews of things. Those are all great but it really is about the human story of what can access all as creatives and you know. Everybody has a different story. But there's always themes and threads and we all have our ups and downs and so it's making us all feel alone in the creative struggle. I would say i love that. I love etem. Photo is very much in that in that jetstream. Because it's you know we talk about gear every now and then but in geek out like anyone else. But it's the show is more about these kinds of conversations connecting one on one with other people who just happen to share the love of photography with you and it could be business. It could be your technique or whatever you know. There's so much in this world to talk about in the photography world talk about. Everyone's experience is completely different. I want to kim. I want to dive into creative. Live a little bit I met chase jarvis way back in the day and i've had the opportunity to speak with him in person a couple of times and always always have that rockstar. Kind of you know trying to say something stupid frederick. It's always that and he started. This company called creative live when he started it or when when it got started it was and i don't know if it's still that you can correct me but the whole metaphor was watched for free. But if you wanna watch the replays then there's a small fee that you have to pay in order to get access to the replays. Is it still that model. Because it's been affectionately been kinda dubbed the creative live model in the industry is is still yes it absolutely is and yeah we we started. I've been there from the very beginning essentially as started out as a volunteer back now coming up on eleven years ago which is crazy and So yeah so so so. We are constantly bringing new classes to the platform. We have i think about two thousand classes on the platform now for over ten years time and so yes. There's always something playing for free across the across five different channels photo and video. Art design crafted maker music and then also our money in life channel which has a lot of entrepreneurial courses and everything from yoga to to personal finance and so a lot more than just photography Whether that's for your business hobby or life in general and so people can tune into something. There's always against playing five days a week for free Rotating schedule you can go and see what's playing. Our one of our core. Values is access giving people access to classes that instructors they wouldn't be able to necessarily go and see in person and then yes. It's kind of a for those ones Kind of try before you buy if you have a specific course that you want to be able to have lifetime access to That you want to be able to pause stop remind you can purchase that course and we also have what we call the crater pass and that's our subscription so just like a net flicks these days. You know everybody wants a subscription and so we've created that model where you can Pay one fee and then you have access to nearly all the classes and the catalog a while you have that subscription so again access to two thousand classes in some genres so so We still we still. We've evolved With a subscription but still. There's always something to watch for free and then you can also pay to own courses.

johnson chase jarvis frederick Today eleven years ago kim five different channels this week one thread two thousand classes over ten years creative live yoga
The Mindful Photographer, with Kenna Klosterman

This Week in Photo

06:22 min | 4 months ago

The Mindful Photographer, with Kenna Klosterman

"Able to welcome back to this week in photo. I'm your host frederick than johnson. Today take see because i have kinnock lost min on the hookers. He's a photographer. And you may know her from creative live where she's a host and kind of runs the show over there in terms of what happens on screen so we're going to talk to kim. We're going to dive into who. She is as a photographer. And more importantly i think she is. What i kind of affectionately call people multimedia for. She does a lot of stuff you know and it all kinda has one thread of photography that runs through everything. So welcome to the show how you doing. I'm doing great frederick is an honor to be on your show. Love having you on the podcast host for great live. We are photographers. And i love this concept of multimedia for you that is you the master of mini media. That's so let's talk. let's talk about. let's start there. Let's dive in really wanna talk about just sort of your a lot of the things that you do because you you do my research on you you're are you are obviously be creative live you host a podcast for creative live called. We are photographers. You run workshops when we could do that you know. We read workshops around the world. You are a photographer. Obviously and on and on and on lots of stuff like i said has a common thread of photography reading through it. Let's start with we are. We are photographers. And we'll start there so tell me about the podcast and what was the inception of the podcast and come from. Yeah awesome so for those. That aren't familiar with creative live. We are a educational sites where we stream education and inspiration to Photographers makers all over the world creatives and creative entrepreneurs and so we have a multitude of types of people that watch creative live But i've always had my heart for photography. Because that's what i do and so We wanted to bring additional content and insights to our community global community out there so we started the podcast called. We are photographers. Because i kind of wanted to be inclusive on the we Not just like. Here's a photographer. And this is a photographer But we're all photographers whether that's professional amateur for the love of is And so I believe that there is something to learn from everyone's story and so this podcast is not about gear. is not about reviews of things. Those are all great but it really is about the human story of what can access all as creatives and you know. Everybody has a different story. But there's always themes and threads and we all have our ups and downs and so it's making us all feel alone in the creative struggle. I would say i love that. I love etem. Photo is very much in that in that jetstream. Because it's you know we talk about gear every now and then but in geek out like anyone else. But it's the show is more about these kinds of conversations connecting one on one with other people who just happen to share the love of photography with you and it could be business. It could be your technique or whatever you know. There's so much in this world to talk about in the photography world talk about. Everyone's experience is completely different. I want to kim. I want to dive into creative. Live a little bit I met chase jarvis way back in the day and i've had the opportunity to speak with him in person a couple of times and always always have that rockstar. Kind of you know trying to say something stupid frederick. It's always that and he started. This company called creative live when he started it or when when it got started it was and i don't know if it's still that you can correct me but the whole metaphor was watched for free. But if you wanna watch the replays then there's a small fee that you have to pay in order to get access to the replays. Is it still that model. Because it's been affectionately been kinda dubbed the creative live model in the industry is is still yes it absolutely is and yeah we we started. I've been there from the very beginning essentially as started out as a volunteer back now coming up on eleven years ago which is crazy and So yeah so so so. We are constantly bringing new classes to the platform. We have i think about two thousand classes on the platform now for over ten years time and so yes. There's always something playing for free across the across five different channels photo and video. Art design crafted maker music and then also our money in life channel which has a lot of entrepreneurial courses and everything from yoga to to personal finance and so a lot more than just photography Whether that's for your business hobby or life in general and so people can tune into something. There's always against playing five days a week for free Rotating schedule you can go and see what's playing. Our one of our core. Values is access giving people access to classes that instructors they wouldn't be able to necessarily go and see in person and then yes. It's kind of a for those ones Kind of try before you buy if you have a specific course that you want to be able to have lifetime access to That you want to be able to pause stop remind you can purchase that course and we also have what we call the crater pass and that's our subscription so just like a net flicks these days. You know everybody wants a subscription and so we've created that model where you can Pay one fee and then you have access to nearly all the classes and the catalog a while you have that subscription so again access to two thousand classes in some genres so so We still we still. We've evolved With a subscription but still. There's always something to watch for free and then you can also pay to own courses.

Kinnock Frederick KIM Johnson Chase Jarvis
"kenna" Discussed on Digiday Podcast

Digiday Podcast

06:15 min | 8 months ago

"kenna" Discussed on Digiday Podcast

"Hello and welcome to the PODCAST. . I've Riley did today's senior correspondent based I've read the UK and it gives me great pleasure to welcome a fellow Brit to the show. . This week Christopher Kenna is the CEO brand advance the UK based global diversity media. . Network. . Said welcome to the PODCAST. . Thanks for having me. . She is Chris <hes>. . So yeah, , it's fair to say I to start kind of right at the beginning <hes> because I think it's fair to say that you didn't take maybe the most conventional well traveled route into the into the media industry. . And I won't stick if <hes> our listeners a little flavor <hes> if I may of the years that led up to you founding your your current company. . So I didn't know where we start kind of at the very beginning <hes>. . Many of our US listeners probably know where the olive man is but. . But that's where you were born. . Very, , very small <hes> British island has relation of what like eighty thousand or something like that. . Yeah. . So let's start there. . Yeah the Ottoman. . From people on the other side of the potent if you look in. . The UK map you've got the big and then you've got islands, , which is small bit this a little island right in the middle of the big <unk> being. . England Scotland Wales on the small bit be an island is a little dot in the middle never rarely shown on whether <unk> ups <unk>. . Whether symbol but. . Yeah population about eighty, , seven, , seventy, , eight, , hundred, , thousand. . A blockade everyone. . You know which <hes>. . Just as. . It's off with a with. . From the very get guy. . I was destined Dabo. . Trophies and certificates got a significant for that UH. . I don't remember getting obviously I was born but. . When could so skip <unk> I was in cash in. . And when you come out of, , can you get like a big thing <unk> achievements event? ? On pretty much anything, , anybody's ever written about you open to that point of until you sixteen on the very first thing in now was this. . From Jane. . Critical Hospital From <hes>, , you spend a number of years in the in the British army. . Is that right wherever you based? ? Yeah. . So I was based out a Jimmy Fest <hes>. . So did my member basic training here in England in Boston bond went to blunt it, , which is the army school of signals. . To do sort of second phase training which is. . <hes> I was a on communicate so to go. . Out to use a radio <unk> not but you know what I mean and so I was destined for comes. . So maybe not all is so far apart as you think. . You. . Know <hes> army to media we basically doing the same thing. . So then yeah I was boasted out to Jimmy went out seventeen. . Met My now ex way. . My kid when I was seventeen. . So. . We start on the fatherhood on your after kits. . Now they're both off German English they live at JEB new Madonna goes to union bellied son goes to high school and beautiful in Jimmy. . Yet did tell us to of Iraq one tour of Afghan and what led you to leave the army. . <hes> awhile I was involved in an ID so I've epilepsy now. . Because of injury on so yeah I icon. . Epilepsy in a rifle mix. . Ni- I imagine. . That's not good company. . So and then media came calling for you. . Well well, , you came cooling for media well I. . Don't know who, , but but I think I'm good at this. . I've lived sound a little arrogant now but I think definitely media needed needs people like me. . You. . Know just the background I don't mean specifically there's nothing particularly special about May. . The I mean you don't people from my background's people that didn't you know two Family Income Kofi Union blind you don't we need diversity of vices. . We need diversity of thought. . So yeah, , I think it needed me as much as I needed it. . But no so I started off. . Is So when Columbia Street back Manchester. . I'd spend a lot of time to care and Blah Blah Blah. . Back Manchester. . On then. . Yes. . Fell into acting and presented done even. . Go too much into that. . 'cause it's a problem, , a life of China Forget. . But yeah, , ended up doing <hes> presenting things like price drop TV. . MTV completely is. . Got My own show on sky which was puppies the most watched show on TV. . What was that show? ? Cope the Chris Candido show. . I was destined to be an office as well. . Then, , I made a production guy start up production company. . Of. . Factual shows such shows like queer three did drama series those on TV code the ends I wrote in direct <unk> produced directed quish. . Couple of football documentaries champions one about. . Munches to CEOS an official release DVD for Manchester, , say did one class rages as well? ? Yeah a <unk>. . Sold the rights to a lot of the shows that came to London on that's how it got into. . Sort of. . Went into. . Media An. . Advertising. . Agency wouldn't worked a <UNK> DO DOT com. . And <unk> partly, , Connecticut now. . But yeah.

British army England Scotland Wales Jimmy British island US Chris Iraq Dabo England UK JEB Boston Jane Madonna
Diversity 'is a commercial imperative now': Brand Advance CEO Chris Kenna

Digiday Podcast

06:15 min | 8 months ago

Diversity 'is a commercial imperative now': Brand Advance CEO Chris Kenna

"Hello and welcome to the PODCAST. I've Riley did today's senior correspondent based I've read the UK and it gives me great pleasure to welcome a fellow Brit to the show. This week Christopher Kenna is the CEO brand advance the UK based global diversity media. Network. Said welcome to the PODCAST. Thanks for having me. She is Chris So yeah, it's fair to say I to start kind of right at the beginning because I think it's fair to say that you didn't take maybe the most conventional well traveled route into the into the media industry. And I won't stick if our listeners a little flavor if I may of the years that led up to you founding your your current company. So I didn't know where we start kind of at the very beginning Many of our US listeners probably know where the olive man is but. But that's where you were born. Very, very small British island has relation of what like eighty thousand or something like that. Yeah. So let's start there. Yeah the Ottoman. From people on the other side of the potent if you look in. The UK map you've got the big and then you've got islands, which is small bit this a little island right in the middle of the big being. England Scotland Wales on the small bit be an island is a little dot in the middle never rarely shown on whether ups Whether symbol but. Yeah population about eighty, seven, seventy, eight, hundred, thousand. A blockade everyone. You know which Just as. It's off with a with. From the very get guy. I was destined Dabo. Trophies and certificates got a significant for that UH. I don't remember getting obviously I was born but. When could so skip I was in cash in. And when you come out of, can you get like a big thing achievements event? On pretty much anything, anybody's ever written about you open to that point of until you sixteen on the very first thing in now was this. From Jane. Critical Hospital From you spend a number of years in the in the British army. Is that right wherever you based? Yeah. So I was based out a Jimmy Fest So did my member basic training here in England in Boston bond went to blunt it, which is the army school of signals. To do sort of second phase training which is. I was a on communicate so to go. Out to use a radio not but you know what I mean and so I was destined for comes. So maybe not all is so far apart as you think. You. Know army to media we basically doing the same thing. So then yeah I was boasted out to Jimmy went out seventeen. Met My now ex way. My kid when I was seventeen. So. We start on the fatherhood on your after kits. Now they're both off German English they live at JEB new Madonna goes to union bellied son goes to high school and beautiful in Jimmy. Yet did tell us to of Iraq one tour of Afghan and what led you to leave the army. awhile I was involved in an ID so I've epilepsy now. Because of injury on so yeah I icon. Epilepsy in a rifle mix. Ni- I imagine. That's not good company. So and then media came calling for you. Well well, you came cooling for media well I. Don't know who, but but I think I'm good at this. I've lived sound a little arrogant now but I think definitely media needed needs people like me. You. Know just the background I don't mean specifically there's nothing particularly special about May. The I mean you don't people from my background's people that didn't you know two Family Income Kofi Union blind you don't we need diversity of vices. We need diversity of thought. So yeah, I think it needed me as much as I needed it. But no so I started off. Is So when Columbia Street back Manchester. I'd spend a lot of time to care and Blah Blah Blah. Back Manchester. On then. Yes. Fell into acting and presented done even. Go too much into that. 'cause it's a problem, a life of China Forget. But yeah, ended up doing presenting things like price drop TV. MTV completely is. Got My own show on sky which was puppies the most watched show on TV. What was that show? Cope the Chris Candido show. I was destined to be an office as well. Then, I made a production guy start up production company. Of. Factual shows such shows like queer three did drama series those on TV code the ends I wrote in direct produced directed quish. Couple of football documentaries champions one about. Munches to CEOS an official release DVD for Manchester, say did one class rages as well? Yeah a Sold the rights to a lot of the shows that came to London on that's how it got into. Sort of. Went into. Media An. Advertising. Agency wouldn't worked a DO DOT com. And partly, Connecticut now. But yeah.

UK British Army England Scotland Wales Manchester Chris Candido Christopher Kenna Jimmy United States British Island England Iraq MTV London Dabo Kofi Union Connecticut Boston Jane Official
America's daily virus death toll passes 1,000 again

Dave Ramsey

00:38 sec | 11 months ago

America's daily virus death toll passes 1,000 again

"The Corona virus death toll is nearing 3000. After a large increase in deaths this morning, 134 new deaths being reported this morning with 77 from death certificate matching the death toll now stands at 2918. Exactly 3500 new cases reported this morning. More than 14,000 tests were recorded overnight. The percentage of positive cases has reached 14.6% up from 14.5 yesterday. But over the past five days, the number of Corona virus in patients has seen a steady decline again. 134 New deaths being reported with 77 from death certificate matching Taylor Kenna wrapped our

Taylor Kenna
Streaming Storage Reimagined

Big Data Beard

06:44 min | 1 year ago

Streaming Storage Reimagined

"This Corey Menton and we are back with another season of the big. Dig Up Your podcast and we're GONNA kick it off in style this time with a little conversation around streaming storage reimagined and have that conversation today. I'm joined by two folks from Dell Technologies. Amy Nannies is the product. Marketing Manager Adult Technologies and Flavio. Jakarta is the senior distinguished engineer. Adele Technologies Aiming Flavio. Welcome to the show. Amy How are you surviving in this crazy corona virus work from home migration and doing surprisingly well? I think I was made for this kind of living. What's funny I had a conversation yesterday and I somebody said its worst nightmare for an extrovert. Because we don't get to get out and socialize but it's also works nightmare for an introvert because you really don't get a lot of downtime because there's so many people in the house potentially for those of those kids and wives and families and all this stuff so it's everybody's struggling a little bit flabbier. How are you doing in this time? I'm pretty good pretty good. It has been on. It has been nice intelligent at the same time. Nice from the perspective that We spend a lot of time with family together like I. I believe we have never done before. So that's nice but telling him. Part is not being which you step outside me here stain. We have full lockdown. Now can we go tight for groceries and all that stuff from that perspective is challenging but You know we. We were coping very well. So we'll good well. I hope everybody else's stand out there. Hope our audience sustained safe and hopefully this conversation with episode. We'll give you something to enjoy in the lockdown. That's happening so many places around the world. Now business hasn't stopped. People are still out there. Working trying to derive value from data and one of the conversations kind of macro themes that has been really popular over the last two years. If you will is this concept of analytics on streams so I want to set the table Amy would you favor and help us understand? What exactly do people mean when they talk about streams sure yes so extreme as just a continuous data feed? That's in constant motion. So there's no beginning there's no end. Typically we have a time stamp on our data feed so this is different because it's always flowing Today a lot of our data naturally comes in this form you know everyone has a organizations are beginning to utilize drones and security cameras. So we're seeing this information produced all the time interesting now. This constant stream of data a guessing is kind of important you just mentioned a few Kenna interest in areas security and surveillance and those kind of things why streaming getting so much press. These days is becoming really critical for modern analytics. Yeah so you know. It's important for us to be able to consume it store it and analyze it in real time as it's coming in because we get the most value from this data as it's coming in A good example is when we're shopping online so we get to the cart and we have suggested purchases if the computer behind that was to look at that data. Historically we'd be getting it a week from now and that wouldn't be as valuable Or something like traffic lights. We can look at how busy they are and change the timing in between them if we can get that information as it's coming in so the ability to analyze information as it's coming in is hugely valuable in almost every industry. Yeah so get into that real time. Capability is so challenging. I imagine you know there's a lot organizations and a lot of technology is being built and developed to handle executive that problem so far beyond cures from your perspective. What are the challenges that this stream type data bring to maybe those traditional analytics platforms that organizations have spent the last five ten years deploying right so following up on a on what amy said if you're continuously generating data in you can imagine applications where you have a large number of these data sources? So she she used an online shopping example right. But you can also think of food servers Sensors edge applications in general. You can have many of those and all of those producing this flows of data continuously so this year diggity unnecessary to ingest this data and make available downstream. So if you're talking about applications that we want you tell that street rates went to processing data as soon as possible so ingesting that making available news is challenged by itself. Now if you think about the characteristics of of the Stream flows they need their unbounded right so as you mentioned the arm-banded so they have They have a beginning. They begin at some point by there is no no no. There's there isn't necessarily an end end. Not even that alone. You can have fluctuations in the in the workload so that the flow. You're getting my change in my few censors at some point or more sensors oranmore service fiercer results although this cannot can fluctuate and and the the your plan which accommodate those changes and in addition to that you don't want you don't want to have duplicates miss events or or or have problems with the with the streaming away that doesn't reflect what application expects a consistencies and other is another important property. All that's with the with the application wanting to deliver results with low latency so he's taking that data processing yet and delivering results as possible. And finally the the the aspect of reacting facet changes. So if you are in this in the situation that you are taking the state alive processing live and delivering results as fast as possible. System must also be able to accommodate changes to too many thanks to the work as I mentioned on. That could be faults in the system needs to watch to react to those. Maybe replicate In my need to increase the the D'Amato resources dedicated to a critical application. So all those make a beauty a platform like this very challenging.

Amy Nannies Flavio Corey Menton Dell Technologies Marketing Manager Adult Techno Jakarta Adele Technologies Distinguished Engineer Kenna D'amato Executive
"kenna" Discussed on Photography Radio

Photography Radio

10:13 min | 1 year ago

"kenna" Discussed on Photography Radio

"Of the emotion that I felt when I was photographing and often it's either before or photograph a little bit later. That turns out to be more interesting than the one that I predicted would be the best one. I've come to fill myself with doubt at all times when photographing I never accept that I have a good photograph. The best photograph for the Best I could do. I continue to to work through something to the point of exhaustion homeless. Because I I always realize that. Best photograph may be around the corner. You know it's not ansel Adams had this wonderful saying that when you photograph something you should always look behind you because what behind you is often far more interesting than what you see in front of you and I think it's a bit the same when you're photographing that now. Digitally we tend to you know people. I don't I don't have a digital camera. Good people tend to make photograph and a major look to see what they have. I don't have that possibility and purposely. I don't want to know what I have. I want to always be second guessing. Always in doubt always thinking will maybe. The best photograph is the next one rather than the one. I took five minutes ago. Our opinions of other people about your work important to you. I want everybody to love my work. Of course but ultimately you can't please all the people all the time you know. It's impossible because we all have different points of view we all have different visions and it would be extremely boring if we all liked the same things you know. There are many visual. Works out that that leaves me cold which may be considered masterpieces on. There's nothing wrong with work. It's something that's perhaps lacking in me that I have a certain way of looking and uncertain things. Please me on. I react to certain things and I would expect that from every other viewer so yes. It's always great when you have people liking your work. But I don't think that should be the main reason you do it. In your case I would say there is quite a big group of people you know admiring your work. So existence of this group of people of those miners. It must be surprised if a kick on a regular basis. I mean something that keeps you. It is something that helps right absolutely. Yes it's it's it's good to have positive affirmation from from anybody on the more people you have it from. Probably the more motivation. You have to eat going I I would think. What would you tell to talk about who who is currently in the middle of a creative crisis? Who SINGS THAT? He's worked is not good enough. Who just wants to give up photography entirely but he loves it he loves the you know he absolutely loves this whole thing. But how would you talk to such person? I think it's you know it's like this with any creative pass. And we'd him. You will have a obstacle. You're have hurdles you have gates. You have to climb over our go around. It's is necessary at energy usually at the times of crisis. When you have the biggest breakthroughs creative breakthroughs but it takes a lot of determination and passion on Southwell and and just work. You just have to constantly work. You have to be constantly moving on looking. I'm trying to find new ways of expressing yourself I think it would be. I think it's inevitable. But the everybody on on creative path has these crisis but yet when we go back to that first question you know even if you're crisis it's an amazing thing to do to out photographing to be communicating in an adjoining in them and connecting with visual subject. So I don't have any particular formula of how to get through crisis except you just work through it so you would be suggesting to go out and work even harder because there are some people who actually suggest you know taking a break. I mean this is a weird analogy but I had back issues You know many years ago and you know if you go to once one doctor that say you know you need to have surgery for this. You should stop running I run marathons things and walk with backpacks. I DISLIKED TO BE PHYSICAL. And so one to say you need surgery to this. I can weaken schedule in and go to another doctrine. They say you need to get in the gym workout and GET MUSCLES PROTECT. Protect this area that both valid you know. Which one do you choose? I would always choose the PROACTIV one. I would try to keep going even faster. Perhaps in German war and and kind of build a muscle. And when you're working individual odds you're building muscle. You're you're kind of falsification almost the more ideas you have more creative expression you put into it The more you're headed for those times of crisis in a sense you know you have reserve that you could. You could go back to not on the Fine Age Okay? Black and white square format you. Also the master of longer exposures of images are very long exposures is any of your cameras capturing a long exposure right now as we are recording. This conversation unfortunately not dog. Yes I I'd like to leave cameras out in the end the landscape on the roof. You know if I'm ever in a hotel like to stick a camera the window let it run from five or six hours and just see what happens and most times the it's not so interesting But occasionally you get some very fascinating results that are unplanned in unpredicted which which I liked very much. Do you try to photograph every day. No no I don't. I have a very strong the home life here have children of family and So have lots of things to attend to while I'm home I tend to divide my time into now. I'm a photographer Getting on a plane. I'm going somewhere the next ten days. I think breeze eat photography and I can. I can do that. Works very very well. Some some A little more difficult when you have all the aspects of a living in family life to then also try to be a photographer at the same time I do all my printing all my retouching all my editing. A selection process. You know lots of stuff here on the Home Front. But I don't photograph as much when I'm at home so I can imagine when you when you go into three point when you go photographing prefer doing it alone. Yes that is. That is the best possible scenario for me as a photographer but not necessarily for all photographers the same time. It's always good to have somebody watching your back. See you're not. You're spending the time thinking you know. He's somebody steal my camera. How do I find a hotel room? How do I go from here to there? You know what am I going to eat all these basic things that we we have to think about as human beings in this world on they take away from the focus of the talk so often. I travel with a guide. It's not usually a photographic assistant. I don't really need one of those. I often need somebody to deal with some of the logistics so that I can actually spend my time most efficiently by being a photographer. Wonderful Michael the last thing. I asked my talk. Radio guest is to give our listeners assignment. So something you know something. They could try doing today to give the photography and other kicks so. Would you have an assignment for us? Well I you know I think back to when I worked for one of my Gurus at Ruth Bernhard. A wonderful dog refer on the assignment that that she would give birth to two people with to photograph within ten feet of your bed for a week. Now go anywhere find. What is around you? The gift of the commonplace She called it. That was extremely difficult for me because I love to jump on. Planes go thousands of miles away so we were constantly kind of arguing about that which is a good a good way to explain that in. We all have different ways of of doing things what I would suggest on quite sincerely is if you have a digital camera than to tape over the the view finder. So you have no idea what you're getting. I think that is is difficult for a lot of people these days because we want instant gratification Alpha Film Photographers. I would actually suggest photographing without the camera. I mean I've often suggested photographing without film in the camera. So you're going through the process but there's no final results it's all in your mind I think photography we need to get away from this idea of of being a Paparazzi that we always need results that the end always justifies the main somehow I sincerely believed that. The journey is powerfully imparted crucial aspect of of creativity. And we don't actually see. The results in the creative process goes on in in our mind in our soul in our heart. An and sometimes that's very very powerful way of kind of jump starting the being a catalyst for that creative process wonderful advice. Thanks so much thank you so much Michael For for accepting invitation and pleasure. Tom On Yami had a glass of wine in Switzerland. Someday you woke up anytime. Thanks so much. Have a great light enjoyable travels. Thank you so much. Take over yourself.

MUSCLES Michael ansel Adams Switzerland Ruth Bernhard Home Front photographic assistant Tom
Michael Kenna

Photography Radio

10:08 min | 1 year ago

Michael Kenna

"On today's show. I'm talking to Michael British fine photographer. Best known for his images of black and white landscapes. His work has been displayed. All over the world he has permanent exhibitions in the Museum of Decorative Arts in the Victorian Albert Museum in London National Gallery of art in Washington. Dc and in the Bibliotheque in Paris. Let's dive straight into my conversation. Ninety nine percent of your photographs are square format black and white images as far as I know and you have been doing that for for for more than forty years. So how on earth does one stay motivated and keeps shutting mainly landscapes in the same format for for such a long time. Good Morning Tom. Shannon Seattle you're in Switzerland so it's a slightly different time zones. I'm very interested statistic of ninety nine percent that you could be ninety seven point seven five. I don't ask much well. You know I I started with many different is many different. Cameras experimented with the panoramas in thirty five millimeters horizontal eight by ten four by five. Lots of different ones for the first ten years. I I use thirty five millimeter. I found as often happens when using the same camera over and over it becomes to be predictable which is has the pros aide also has comes because you tend to get little trapped into those formats and I moved into the two and a quarter medium in the mid eighty s purposely to break up my rhythm essentially on now used a waist level finder so everything was back to fronton slimy upside down and made photographing a little more difficult. And I think that is one of the keys to photography generally is that we don't want to get too comfortable at anyone at any one time. Now I've been using this camera on off since the mid eighties so yes thirty years thirty years to great camera at the same time. I've experimented with different other formats die off news holders little cheap plastic cameras I often feel that the camera has very little do to do with the photographic journey just happens the hassle but I use is is is really a utilitarian quite precise but very basic camera. It comes with his basic functions of Lens Body Film back Viewfinder and those are interchangeable. So if they break down I can replace them days. I can old lawn mower for me. I I know the camera very well. I don't think it has much to do with the camera in terms of one's passion for photography. I think it has much more to do with one's in a drive to discover to be curious to constantly be investigated and explorer I can see you know using the same camera for the next two hundred years and finding sufficient material to keep you motivated for many lifetimes. That never been an issue with me. There are so many places so many countries so many things to photograph them. I just look at that. I I just don't ever see it as an issue kind of the lack of inspiration for me. It is much more a matter of trying to rein in all the divergent diverse. Numerous different possibilities and I hope that that is for everyone is just life is so amazing the Janica so amazing though so many fantastic places to go photographs that it's difficult for me to understand kind of the lack of inspiration lack of drive. I think there's so much out there when you talk about the cameras you actually answered my question. You know which I have prepared for later so because I can imagine that Photographic equipment itself. You know camera. Lenses are relatively low exactly on your personal credit but in order to pursue a certain vision certain look or simply a similar format of images to choose photographic gear accordingly right. I think it means to me. It would make sense to us a digital camera with all these bells and whistles for example. It's just not my character. Ibkr semi old is like an old guitar. I've been playing these niyaz years. Yes go into electronics. Thrall Bandon all these other things but when it comes down to the instrument you're using it needs to be a part of your body almost a part of your creative function. I have no interest in the GADGETRY. A as such Simpler the better for my way of working but that is just me and as you say. Everybody has to choose their own instrument of communication so for some people it is drones and and various new cameras on techniques. And and that's perfectly fine. It just doesn't fit with my way of working. What was it that extended to you about this square format? You are mainly known for square format images. Right I would think so at this point. Yes but certainly wasn't the first ten years of Korea because I did use it. What fascinates me? I think it is. It is for me. An Open universe I don't find that. I am confined as with most other. Formats such as thirty five millimeter. In which as I mentioned you already have to make decisions of whether they should be horizontal vertical. And how do I fit things into this rectangle with a square you'll basically playing with four equal sides and so you can compose accordingly? I still have the option often. Use it to crop lighter not necessarily into scored. If you actually look at work I do. Not many of them are real scores. A slightly horizontal slightly vote to goal. Sometimes I make score into a panorama either vertical or horizontal. So for me. It just gives me an enormous amount of flexibility. Would you say Composing Square format? Composing Damages is in a way easier or is it just more open. I mean like you know gives you more options. I think it gives you more options. I don't think it's either. Easier are more difficult. I think it's just another possibility. And how about black and white. Because again I I would be hard pressed. I think to to recall a color image of yours. Only commercial only commercial work. I just can't find. I have a proclivity towards the monochromatic spectrum. So most of the work that I that I appreciate his monochromatic. Black White again. It's it's just a personal thing. I've often say that we we see in color all the time. That's how world so when you reduce something to black and white. It immediately becomes more of an interpretation. It's mysterious or more calming offer. Me More meditational almost often use the the the the reference to writing and I said I prefer to be more of a Haiku poem we just a few elements of simplicity but a great amount of suggestion as opposed to an insight encyclopedia with huge amounts of facts and description. That is not what I'm interested in doing road Does happen at all these days for you that you you know using whatever it might be Shoot some color images while not seriously I mean I recently finally came around to getting one of these smartphone things so I can take snaps of wherever I go in. Another polaroid doesn't exist this. Icu very useful. Because it tells me what I am when I go back later to Reference Place so yes. I photograph in color just to make snacks. But it really doesn't interest me very much into the first thing I do is converted back into a white to see what it looks like. I just find black and white enables you to use your imagination much more than color. But it's a personal thing in one of your interviews from from several years ago. I guess you said there are great photographs by ordinary photographers and ordinary photographs by great photographers. Smart knows days so let me ask you. You know for your own. Very subjective opinion. How often does Michael Kenna manage to to produce a great photograph? I'm still trying haven't got one yet but one of these days. That's an impossible question because you could never put out to the description of one of your own photographs are you are you. Are you happy own photography? Never an I don't think one should be Yes contend that I'm on this wonderful journey as being an amazing Expedition But I. I don't think anybody should ever be satisfied with what they do want. You be striving. You know there's this you know. My favorite football team has Everton and they have this motto. It's called nil. Satis newsy optimum which wanting means nothing but the best is good enough so you give your best all the time. You strive for perfection all the time but hopefully you never reach it because if you reach perfection the the image probably would interesting is one of the things I resist with. The digital revolution is that is so easy to make things so perfect so clean so tidy that they kind of lose the ability to To evoke a reaction to evoke emotion it becomes a little antiseptic. I think So affect Striving for perfection is wonderful. But but I don't think I've ever reached out ever. Will I hope

Michael British Switzerland Shannon Seattle DC Washington Museum Of Decorative Arts Paris Michael Kenna Football Victorian Albert Museum Korea London National Gallery Of Art ICU
There is so much we don't know about cannabis

Second Opinion

03:32 min | 1 year ago

There is so much we don't know about cannabis

"As best. We know one in. Eight of Californians smokes cannabis that puts California at position number ten in nine other states. People consume more of the drug. Alaska has the largest number of cannabis users followed by Vermont and then Colorado in the US. The number of marijuana users is nearly as large as current cigarette smokers. And as we've all heard cannabis in California is big business three billion dollars and that's just licensed sales given the huge us we know shockingly little about the real benefits of cannabis or about long-term harms most of what we heard growing up as teens turns out to be false. But that doesn't mean that there's not a lot more. We don't know old as any fifteen year old can tell you. Cannabis contains at least two active ingredients. Thc that's responsible for the high from marijuana and CBD Kenna by dial which may be an inflammatory and pain reliever both THC NCD can be smoked. Vaporized ingested applied as oils creams or patch is the route of administration is a key factor in determining how much of the drug is absorbed as doctor. I am not sure what conditions these drugs help. My patients claim. The drugs provide huge benefit for variety of conditions. Anxiety Insomnia blood pressure epilepsy addiction and more studies. Show that people with anxiety mood disorders and depression often self treat with cannabis to effectively manage symptoms with some opting for cannabis rather than antidepressants or mood. Stabilisers what we do know. Is that many of the drugs that doctors prescribe and some that are sold over. The counter have far greater dangers than cannabis products. What is urgently needed are studies that compare THC or CD in known doses to a placebo or other effective pills. Why because we know that about twenty? Five percent of people will claim benefit from a placebo drug. So the question becomes. Does the cannabis perform better than a placebo? We do know that. Heavy marijuana use can cause dependency which is very different from addiction. We also know that marijuana can impair judgement. Fine Motor skills pregnancy and certainly driving. But the dangers of cannabis are poorly understood. Cannabis is known to produce smoke with toxic gases which are then inhaled one. Very recent study published in Jama reviewed twenty-five moderately well conducted studies examining links between marijuana use and developing cancers in general. There were no or very weak associations with the development of cancer. It turned out that few people smoke only marijuana. Many also smoke. Cigarettes and the level of marijuana exposure is difficult to measure and reports from research subjects were biased because of their memory and recall but we really need to know more meaning. We need more research meaning. We need more federal funding to look at the risks and the benefits.

Cannabis Marijuana California Kenna Alaska United States Jama Vermont Colorado
Warren accused Sanders of calling her a liar

Slate's Double X Gabfest

14:02 min | 1 year ago

Warren accused Sanders of calling her a liar

"CNN reported with accounts from four sources that Elizabeth Warren and Bernie Sanders had meeting in December. Two thousand eighteen where Sanders told mourned born that. He didn't think a woman could win the twenty twenty presidential election. Warren confirms the report. She said. I thought a woman could win. He disagreed sanders. A has repeatedly denied it. He said what I did say that night was that Donald trump is a sexist racist. And a liar who would weaponize whatever he could he also said the sources who told CNN about it. We're lying about what happened. His campaign manager said the same thing. It's a lie Bernie. Sanders has always stood for women and women's rights. Then at Tuesday night's debate. We're recording the morning. After the debate Both candidates were asked about it. Sanders said look on Youtube. You'RE GONNA find a video of me thirty years ago saying a woman could be president and in two thousand fifteen people. WERE TRYING TO GET Warren to run. I stood back and said I won't run for for the two thousand sixteen nomination if you do. I support women that the people have been talking about. Are they lying or are they not. It seems like maybe one of them is lying but I actually think it's possible possible that he said something about how a woman candidate would be subject to Sexist attacks like Hillary Clinton was and maybe have a harder time winning coming because of that and Elizabeth. Warren heard it as a woman can't win I think both of them could be telling some version of the truth so instead I wanNA focus On the idea that a woman can't win because contrary to what Sanders said in the debate he said you know it's preposterous. That I would think that no one thinks thinks women can't become president. You know a lot of people do worry about that. I I think it's it's a a thing that is on a lot of people's minds and certainly I've read an interminable number. Uh of news stories quoting people who think that a woman can't win the presidency so this was initially going to be an is it sexist segment but then we decided to you know. Draw it out into the full thing thing so I do WanNa ask you do you think it's sexist. You Know Bernie. Sanders did say that. He thinks a woman can't win the presidency. I oh I think it's sexist for anyone to say that And you know I know sexist but I think there's also this fear that we have in general as human human beings of of throwing her hat into the losing persons ring or a corner or whatever the analogy would be that And so I think people a lot of people people don't want to Take a stand until they know that the their candidate is actually going to win or at least has a substantial substantial chance at winning. So I think that's mostly what's at the heart of this but there's definitely some bias and just a lack of imagination about oh who could possibly win and people are just afraid. I think of even more change. You know having a black man in the office has You know the fear from that and the and the stupidity that has come from that land kind of where we are now and so I think people are our free will what the Hell is going to happen if we have a woman in office. WHO's GonNa come after her? You know I mean I don't think too. Many people are thinking that far ahead. But there's very much a a possibility as people try to over correct at or whatever so I think all of that combines you know to form people's again just fear about what's going to happen if a woman's in the presidency Because really I mean if you get down to the fags eggs of what a woman could do. There's no reason that we would be any worse off than where we are now. And it just becomes very illogical women are emotional like we don't have someone emotional Brat in the office right now. You know those kinds of silly things happening so yeah I think it's just a bunch of stuff but is it is a sexist overall. Well I think that statement has has. There's two ways of reading the tone into it. I don't think a woman will become come president as a way of indicting. The the voting public for being misogynistic or two sexist to allow allow their machinations to vote for a woman. But I think the problem is that there is a large segment of the population. That cannot not imagine being Ruled by a woman rate. So I don't think women can become. President can either be an indictment or a declaration then of commitment to sexism so it gets really really hard to understand where that comes from and this election cycle is so incredibly fueled with anxiety diet because donald trump's terrible and the Democratic Party doesn't seem to really have the capacity to create mechanisms to cultivate talent to get them to that next level to challenge trump but to be very honest. I was one of those people who did not think Obama would be able to pull the swamp I thought the nation was far too racist to imagine a black president president but what I think Obama did so actively was he just outmaneuvered some of the mechanisms that could have barred him from the White House and I think that Warren has the capacity to do something similarly but again i. I think it's really really difficult in this election cycle. Take any kind of rational assessment of people's decisions because people are so afraid Yeah when you look at all of the candidates this something that you could say about all of them is this kind of personal exper- whether it's like a very very old kind of rail seeming person who doesn't seem completely like together of course I'm thinking of Joe Biden of oh I thought you were talking about Bernie Sanders also another seventy eight year. Old Man who I also have felt an I am not Jewish but like America won't vote for a socialist. America won't vote for a Jew. America won't vote for a seventy eight year old guy or a gay man. Actually at this point seems like the least you know like which is crazy to me Yes it's not like all the others are just slam dunk So this whole electability question which I absolutely agree with you. Marsha it is. I think it's the one question that were that. Everyone is asking right now and I know feminists people progressive women. WHO said you know? I worry that a woman can't be elected. It's something that a lot of people who don't who want to vote for a woman worry about but like you said Marshall we I worried about that with with Obama and you know he would twice this. It got so frustrating for me as a person that I mean I have a lot of fears and insecurities and then I just have to like leap and I wish that everybody would take that jump and just to vote you know and and you know it's okay to be afraid but still votes you know you don't have to vote for your second choice. Just because you're for your first choice won't win. I don't understand that but I also think it's interesting that the people usually only talk about electability when they're talking about people's identities they don't talk about it in terms of their policies. Oh Caesar their temperament or their resumes and I think it's a very limiting and accurate way of assuming the way voters will be. Hey if you're making assumptions about the way voters will behave I just wrote a piece. This is a little lead into a piece that About how everyone assumes that you know a warns going to have an advantage with women voters or Cory Booker's going to have an advantage with black voters and mayor piece going to have an advantage with LGBTQ voters and what this very diverse democratic slate which is getting increasingly less diversity as we go on has shown us is that that's actually not a good way to look at the way people behave warren. Yes is maybe disproportionately popular among women but not by that much and the that affect completely goes away when you cannot wait women. She's only disproportionately popular among white women of Joe Biden his way disproportionately popular among black voters. He's clearly not black black and not only that he certainly is not the most convincing or at are on the topic of Racial Justice So I think people take a lot of different rant inputs into their minds when they're deciding who to support another thing that Obama's election should have taught us than it seems to be less than people haven't taken away from summit is that people are very concerned with perceived electability and they can have their minds changed. You know when Obama. It wasn't until Obama Obama won. The Iowa caucuses that black voters felt comfortable supporting him because they you know. Having the experience of racism in America America were even more concerns than white people. It seemed that America couldn't elect a black president. And now you know Obama won twice by very high margins uh-huh and still it seems like people believe that white men are more electable than people of Color and women you know. We don't have data to support the fact that that a woman could be elected president because a woman hasn't been elected president but I don't even think that once we do elected women president which I think we will someday I I don't think people will be able to even internalize that as like. Oh see we can elect women because we haven't learned that election from Barack Obama. I did appreciate in the debate that Warren tried to bring facts into the discussion so easy to have this discussion completely in the abstract. Without because you know like I said a woman hasn't been elected president. Yeah but she came in and made the argument for her own electability with facts. Here's a clip of that moment. This question about whether or not a woman can be president. It has been raised in. It's time for us to attack it head on And I think the best way to talk about who can win is by looking at people's winning winning record so can woman beat Donald Trump. Look at the men on this stage collectively. They have lost ten elections. The only people people on this stage who have won every single election that they've been in are the women. Amy So oh I like this a lot because I think you know by traditional measures yes a woman and a democratic socialist I would be running longshot races or or at the very least unprecedented races. But what that demands is not sort of cowardice or capitulation to America's worst biases but just creativity you know courage and creativity. There was a really great a piece in the Atlantic by Uber Mex- Candy. Who wrote that? We should be reframing a refocusing the narrative of the swing voter that you don't have to you focus on capturing sexist people or white sort of racist people or centrists you can instead focus on capturing the people who Obama really excited young voters of color basically people who voted in two thousand and two thousand twelve but not two thousand sixteen. I think that it is sexist and racist that that people are so focused on taking people away from Donald Trump instead of focusing on people whose interests have been ignored by both parties. This is what I thought was the potential of Kama Harris that I think her campaign didn't have the capacity to develop was the idea that a black woman I think could win win the presidency if her campaign was able to bring new voters to the table and some of the swing voters voters. That Kennedy talks about an article. People who disengage but can be animated back into voting and. I don't think they were ever able to really do that. And so the question of Kenna women get elected. I think also has to be contextualised with with Voter discrimination and voter suppression. Because the reality of a person winning more of the popular vote and still not winning the presidency residency. I think shapes a lot of the ways that we speculate about. What's possible and so I'm always really uncomfortable with conversations about twenty sixteen that suppose that it was voters of color who lost it for Clinton because they didn't turn out or there was some type of failure on the part of the American people to imagine a woman president in light of the voter malfeasance at happened? And and I think that that's always an astros on this conversation and so to say that the person who can be trump is the white candidate I think also nods to the fact that white votes matter more than any other votes and those the votes that will get counted and respected. Did have the resources for robust voter turnout. And as a lot of people have pointed out. including Bernie Sanders at the debate. A woman did win the popular. The vote in two thousand sixteen a woman get three million votes more than the the the guy who was crowned to invested. Whatever the term we we use in this country I also just want to

Bernie Sanders President Trump Barack Obama Elizabeth Warren Donald Trump America Joe Biden Hillary Clinton CNN Kenna Youtube Iowa Cory Booker Democratic Party Astros Marsha
"kenna" Discussed on Hellbound with Halos

Hellbound with Halos

02:14 min | 1 year ago

"kenna" Discussed on Hellbound with Halos

"I'm just like parking parking. That's May safe word. Shit well Kenna. It's always a pleasure having you join us. I'm so happy that you could come back for our Christmas episode so we can get caught up with you you like. I said at the beginning. It's been a year so ahead Ben and while it was great to catch up with you again and talk you have such a great bubbly fun personality. The and we love spending this the short time with you but even though it's been a year I text you every so often say hi and check in to see how you do and just to touch base and you know you feel like kind of like a sister to us you know in. It's cool and I. I really enjoy that. I'm sure solely does too. I'm sure I I can speak for him as well and we really appreciate that. So thank you for coming back on in in doing this Christmas episode with us. We appreciate it. Oh Oh it's my pleasure. I love talking to you guys years absolutely great were show. I'm also should show. I may walking shit show. I finally found my kind. Were show the twenty fit in so well. I'm just there's we know you already celebrated Christmas with your family but We extend our blessings to you and as we approach the New Year. We hope that you have a very very continuous successful career as you move along here and we'll stay in touch and we'll We'll have you back and hopefully it'll be before four next Christmas but if it isn't you've locked in the Christmas episode so this Akin Christmas with Ken as I did it how the little fighting. We'll have a merry Christmas. We'll talk to you soon. Have a merry Christmas you guys. It's decorating with dunkin'. Hey your desk looks great. Really festive with all the decorations things. Yeah this Duncan peppermint MOCHA lattes Gave me a little pick me up and I decided to go for.

Kenna dunkin Ben Ken
"kenna" Discussed on HOMOGROUND

HOMOGROUND

08:44 min | 1 year ago

"kenna" Discussed on HOMOGROUND

"Was made possible by patrons supporters shoutouts go to Adriana Martinez Ashley Ayman Brian Shields Chris Lane Corey Corey Critical Explorers Future Societies d Fernando Delgado Jordan Liaison Joseph Martin Kim Bag leary Lou Senti Lucie Michael Bacon the queer public podcast and Willard Joyce. If you'd like to join our patron community head of homegrown dot com slash patriae on if you want your name shouted out. It's just the pledge of five dollars a month and that five dollars will get us far just think about it. Coming up is the band Kenna an Indie pop hop duo based out of Nashville Tennessee comprise of McKenna flaherty and Jared Anderson McKenna injured have been making music together for about eight years telling stories of common humanist through their music up next or their songs haunted and floodgates You just saw Tom Barry the last and the acid aw screw ooh its own on the what would be aw yeah they do. earns aw yeah things around Hello Hello foes on threes phone force down lack should be tonight to you can't leave you. GotTa let it off in your God Sometimes thanks stolnis Guy Stories. You GotTa let it The men ooh see you yeah.

Adriana Martinez Ashley Ayman Corey Corey Lou Senti Lucie Michael Bacon Jared Anderson McKenna McKenna flaherty Joseph Martin Kim Bag Fernando Delgado Willard Joyce Kenna Tom Barry Nashville Tennessee five dollars eight years
"kenna" Discussed on The Bone 102.5

The Bone 102.5

02:54 min | 2 years ago

"kenna" Discussed on The Bone 102.5

"Penske's ever won the five hundred in the six hundred the same day. So you got a chance to put it into that wouldn't that be cool. His eighteenth Indy five hundred teddy code six hundred same day of you really special. And yeah, we got a few good bullets. Give it a shot today. And I think I think we got some good cars, and you just don't know what's going to happen in this six hundred miles you know, you just gotta be in contention, never at that is solid enough. And then execute throughout six hundred mistake throughout this thing. So as it makes it so special the run this race in the win. This race is because it's stands alone, and it's more grilling taxing on the body in the car than any other as we go to. So I can't wait. I'm excited about it starts with the seven spot. Brad gilly. It's Wendy over here with Ryan Newman Ryan Newman will start eighteen tonight. Ryan, what's the biggest key should tell the race fans? What a driver has to prepare for for six hundred miles tonight. I mean the Heat's the obvious race fans are just about as bad off, as we are today, but overall just the length of dirt dirt duration of what we do. And you know how the track changes we even know exactly what to do. They put Kenna chemicals that on top to make it sticky. That's you know, one for the first time is going to be the same for us as it is very. We'll see. We're looking forward to watching Newman in those bright yellow. Oscar Mayer colors today. Let's head over to Martin tricks junior. Martin tricks junior starting fourteenth tonight. Martin newly was just telling us the endurance factor. Today. What you're expecting on a slick track from day to night. What are your expectation, well, six hundred tough, and we always know that going in, and so you kind of prepare for it, you know, a little bit different this year, obviously with the rules and things. I think it's going to be pretty intense six hundred miles, but I'm. I'm ready to go. I feel good about our best pro Camry and it's got an awesome red white blue base game. And hopefully we can do the family proud. That's on the windshield tonight. We're looking forward to watch this race. Martin tricks junior. We'll start fourteenth Steve Richard with Clint Boyer, the family the kids over here by the stage that lasts seven races this season six top tens and a second, Texas, kind of on a roll right now. Can you finally get that victory here Charlotte? Yeah. It'd be a big victory, man. And, you know, I think you said it we have been on a roll. It's been very he has been been a lot of hard work Mike and all the guys on a fourteen car racing have been really digging deep to get one of us foreign victory lane. Right. That's the goal and I couldn't think of better place to win then right here in our backyard at the Coca Cola six hundred big big, big states tonight. You know again going off. Finishes that we've had the role that were on the confidence that we have it can happen. Man. I feel like we could win in any track. I always talk like that, right? But the way Mike and all the guys have been giving me race cars think we could strike on a mile and his easiest, they could on short-track right now. F- on. We'll be watching. Thanks. All right. Clint Boyer rolls off eighth. Brad gilly. Thank you very much. Steve..

Ryan Newman Ryan Newman Clint Boyer Martin Brad gilly Steve Richard Mike Penske Coca Cola Kenna Oscar Mayer Charlotte Wendy Texas
"kenna" Discussed on DLC

DLC

01:35 min | 2 years ago

"kenna" Discussed on DLC

"L seize your downloadable commentary for the week delivered the way we love it to be and that is completely free. Thanks to our sponsor this week Brooklyn. They're bringing the show to you. You'll see of course, the show all about games in their many forms games played on desktops, laptops, and consoles. And also games that involved dice luck and cardboard I'm your host Jeff Kenna that spells to ends in one t-, and I'm joined as always by my friend slash co host slash nemesis. The guy. Who's technically still just a demo Christian? Spicer. Hello christian. Hello, jeff. Hello everyone. Also, I will run for president as a Republican and twenty twenty like I I've worked in politics a little bit. I'm a former attorney I'm just throwing out there. If there is enough interest. I'm probably. Yeah. I mean, there's hours and hours and hours of audio of me on this podcast. I'm sure I'd never say anything that would get me in trouble. All right. Those skeletons in these closets. I'm sure it might to stand up albums. You're the first one. I'm sure as age very well. Well, I will support you. I guess. My voice went up at the end. I didn't intend it to just just wanted. We got we got we gotta show for you. Folks. We got we got a good one. Lots to talk about in news. Some exciting games. Big new releases twenty nineteen starting hot coming in hot twenty nineteen with some big game demos with some big game releases, and we have an awesome guest to do it with you.

Jeff Kenna Brooklyn Spicer president attorney
"kenna" Discussed on MyTalk 107.1

MyTalk 107.1

04:29 min | 2 years ago

"kenna" Discussed on MyTalk 107.1

"Of pretzels? See the bag out and you're like. All that salt. Exactly what I did. And so then for the entire evening, everyone was like. Oh, oh, oh. And then there was like all this conversation about oh, not that dried beef you have to use the Budig. And then literally like like second cousin Francine would be like did you use the buddy? I used to dry beef. Because that's what I thought it was all. No, you use the budding. And you gotta make sure it's the thing with the thing. Well, the buddy is wet it's not dried, so it's not a super concentrated so use like one third the amount Mike anyway. So next year, I will not ruin. The beefed up just throw it out. No people just complained about it. The whole. Hey, hey, guys, you 'cause I know both of you celebrated the holidays with your family. Surely, surely, there's something like that every year that somebody does. And then somebody will screw something up. And you talk about like, Janice. I can tell you what it is for our family. It's sweet potato sauce. It's like it's like a sauce. That's it's heavy cream butter in a SaaS pan with like Brown. Shocker. Okay. And so make sort of like a caramel sauce out of this. But it's not the consistency. That would be so thick caramel. And then you put it on a sweet potato you just ladle it out looks like gravy. But it's actually sweet. And you put it on your mash potatoes or chunks open sweet potato, okay? And every year. My mom tries to get someone else to do it. But nobody wants to get up and do it because it's hard or laborious. Yeah. It's like if you if you get it to it turns into like a brittle. If you are boiling it too. Hard or you're making candy. Right. You don't wanna do that? You can't leave that really you have to like constantly stir it and sit there and stir it, and so we sort of took this from a restaurant in concocted our own recipe because it was just so good and like, Texas roadhouse or something. Okay. So it helps sounds cinnamon in it. So it's like, there's no real recipe. And so everybody has the pressure of like, I don't wanna make it because I don't want to be blamed for screwing it up. So my mom was like I've been making everything and now so she was trying to get somebody to get up off our butts and do it. Nobody did not have it. Oh, we did it. We had it because my mom made. What a family. You guys are. Oh my gosh. The thing the matriarch has to do all the work. Brian your family. I know you guys make all sorts. I mean, they're they're like anything Ryan's family. Don't forget they rented out an entire like skating Winter Palace for their tradition. So surely, you've got some sort of traditional meal experience. I mean, we this year was the meal where we we make our cabbage rolls. Every year we've been doing that for like twenty years. So for Christmas dinner you have cabbage cabbage rolls. We have we had poor Kenna had homemade poor cat. Oh my God. I want to go to eat at his homemade Patita, which is been good at that. You guys are like clearly fresh off the boat from like Ukraine somewhere Nolan Croatian and Slovenian. Polka music playing I go. Yeah. All the case. Yes. I saw I went to commercial. We're we're gonna play that at some point. Well, when she liked to know. Exactly, you can get a commercial, by the way. Only thing that really went wrong. I mean, we have Turkey hamlets, but we have everything there's a lot of food. The only thing went wrong was at the end of the night. We've incorporated a new tradition we love traditions. The newest one is after we open presents at ten pm. We make grasshoppers which is the ice creams rain see with the cream to cocoa cream demand. And that's become my job. And it's it's around ten pm. Everyone's a little well shined at this point. And I we need a ration it more because I was like pouring in a pint glasses of grasshoppers people. Some people are gonna make sure granny gets some people didn't get it in there a little upset. So now, we're going to get like special. Miserable person. But most people probably didn't need those grasshoppers at ten PM at night. But let's like most of the Christmas. You don't need.

Francine Kenna skating Winter Palace Janice Turkey hamlets Mike Brown Texas Ukraine Ryan Brian Nolan Croatian twenty years
"kenna" Discussed on The Science Show

The Science Show

04:36 min | 3 years ago

"kenna" Discussed on The Science Show

"It's nearly impossible to keep that from happening. What this young student in high school in South Korea discovered was that when you walk backwards that does not usually happen, you don't get into that kind of rhythm. Most people are not so good at walking backwards, and so it's safer to walk backwards. However, he points out that when you do walk backwards, holding an extended arm with a Cup of coffee, and there may be other reasons why you're going to spill the coffee makes you wonder why he happened to think of solar, isn't it? Let's go for physics. Most physics prize went to a physicist in France who use fluid dynamics to look into the question. Kenna cat be both a solid and a liquid. There's a lot of physics that goes into this, but surely if you take a cat which is solid, you could get a blender, and then it would become liquid, go write your own paper. That's not the kind of thing he was looking into. What did he look into the kind of thing that he wanted to explore and also get people thinking about was time that whether something is a solid or liquid could change a lot. Once you start thinking about time and one of the first examples he gives is a mountain is a mountain, solid or liquid. Sounds like a stupid question. But if you look at a mountain for a couple of minutes or even for human lifetime, of course, it solids if you somehow could stick around for say three hundred million years, you would see the thing flowing like liquid. So the amount of time you're spending looking at something that can completely change your idea, whether something is a solid or liquid such as this table. Feel solid, isn't it? In fact, it's made of atoms immensely. Nothing mostly nothing. Let's you and I stick around in this room for three hundred million years and look at this hunk of mostly nothing. What do you say? Yes, that'll be lovely. We can keep the conversation going. Presumably we're going to need food. One of the highlights of the ceremony of course, I mentioned this before is the opera and one of the things we played triple AS, a wonderful extract which was sung by wonderful town with huge passion about being stupid. Would you tell the background stupid is not quite the word, incompetent. That's the word the opera this year was the incompetence opera, and it was really about to academic studies. One of them which the song is based on is written by two psychologists named dunning and Kruger. What they describe in the paper has become kind of famous in much of the world's called the. Dunning Kruger effect. They did something simple. They got a whole bunch of people and they had them take little simple tests on various kinds of tasks. And so they had a score for how well people did on these things and they could compare people. How well did you do on this test where you competent at this and there were all kinds of different things and what they found when they had talked to the people before they took the tests and ask them on this kind of thing. How good are you compared to most people? What they found consistently was people who are in competent at some particular thing, usually don't realize that they're incompetent and it's worse than that when they look at somebody who's really good at it, they don't see any difference between themselves and the person who's good at it. That's the done Kruger effect the song and the opera is about the done in Kruger effect. We used a beautiful old piece of music. Always steal music. That's old and out of copyright on. It's a piece of music called Nessun Dorma which almost anybody who hears it. It just tears at your guts and in the music, the character singing it is a psychologist of guy who's very full of himself who walks into a bar. He decides he's going to explain all these strangers in the bar about this dunning Kruger effect, and he's gonna make damn sure that they understand what this dunning Kruger effect is. So you've got this guy's full of himself seeing this beautiful music about this study of incompetent people. And meanwhile, the people in the bar are taken their measure him and at the end as the course they jump in. And if you listen carefully to the words, you can see the, they've got utter contempt for this guy. So that's the song a bravura performance singer..

Dunning Kruger Kruger effect South Korea Kruger dunning Kenna physicist Nessun Dorma France three hundred million years
"kenna" Discussed on Big Brown Breakdown

Big Brown Breakdown

02:38 min | 3 years ago

"kenna" Discussed on Big Brown Breakdown

"Verse teasha Torres. Alexander Hernandez, verse Kenna's, own Olivier of Mercier. Yep. Jordan means fighting. Salt card, man, let me see. Let me see the the odds. So I two of them here. Dan, give you just a spree avarice. Get in see less big under dies. There's multiple that you can parlay. You know, it's it's tough to bet on if trying to make money, though Eddie Alvarez is a dog at one fifty dollars huge dog. So when they're close like this, I stay away from. When is this close in less? It's like, you know, with Smith show gun where I'm like, he's going to start him and the odds are close, put a lot of money on it. But when they're this close in both these fighters are this fucking close Josie Aldo. Jimmy Stevens. God minus five minus eighteen. Look nj, check, minus one thousand on shark. He just you just can't mess with these everything. So close. So you'd parley the dogs and make money at the only money can make twos when he parlayed the dogs and if they win because they're not such big underdogs just not crazy. Like it's not a crazy world. We live in if Eddie Alvarez. Josie, Aldo and frigging. Hernandez? All one he can make money doing that. What about teasha. Unless you on is just broke up that last fight? Yeah, we call the see how she comes out. We had. Yeah. Your card though. Thank Russians. Let's do it. Let's do it to it. Do it, do do do it. All right. You got some. Yes. I start first or. Right. Let's see here at pills berry with a z. what's your take? Mayweather fifty set beef to see that. Hard in the paint because the two friends who know each other very long post long Floyd long post by Floyd. Remember your driver's, my drive to shit and they were super close. Yeah, he ugly. When that happens. Out row based six one seven is Anthony Smith. So it's at Anthony Smith. You'll see the real deal. Can you get them on your podcast so we can learn a story, one hundred percent..

Anthony Smith Eddie Alvarez Alexander Hernandez Josie Aldo teasha Torres Jordan Jimmy Stevens Mercier Floyd Dan Mayweather Kenna one hundred percent one fifty dollars
"kenna" Discussed on DLC

DLC

01:59 min | 3 years ago

"kenna" Discussed on DLC

"The bringing the show to you deal see of course the show all about games in their many forms games played on desktops laptops and consoles nelson games that involve dice luck and cardboard i'm your host jeff kenna spell with two n's and won t and i'm joined as always by my friend slash co host slash nemesis the guy who never misses his penalty kicks mr christian spicer hello christian you miss every penalty kick you don't take that that saying comes from yeah no i'm saying you don't miss 'cause you didn't take them you never have never taken what i've never never missed you never missed a penalty cake perfect anyway world cup that's all i know there's been kicks in people in lost because of them we're not talking about that stuff we're talking about video games we got a lot to talk about this week that's for sure and we have an awesome guest to do it with the guest i've been wanting to have on for quite a while now you know the deal see always stands for your downloadable kananga and your downloadable christian but this week oh man i'm excited because d l c stands for decidedly large combustible because you know him from giant bomb producer over there published author of course a prolific podcast or and appro wrestling manager we're so pleased to welcome dan reichert for the first time on the show welcome dan thanks so much for having me absolutely thanks for being here one of the most requested guests in our streets so i'm super glad to finally make that happen i'm honored let's dive right in we got a lot of talk about so let's start the show the way we always do with story of the week story gets the story on the wing story week store the week is the part of the show where we make our case for the most important stories that happened in the world of games this week you can always submit stories for consideration by visiting our sub read it over there at five by five deal dot read it dot.

producer dan reichert jeff kenna mr christian spicer
"kenna" Discussed on Astronomy Cast

Astronomy Cast

02:42 min | 3 years ago

"kenna" Discussed on Astronomy Cast

"The kenna attics and there is nothing inconsistent with them having been in the solar neighborhood when the sun was forming well it comes down to these stars could be our siblings there's nothing inconsistent with them being are siblings it is extraordinarily low probability that they would happen to have the exact same composition and kenna maddix but not so low a probability that it is impossible that they're completely different origins so it's tantalizing it's fascinating no neither of us i actually went to my favorite essays i've written talks about how we can never know are siblings and i read it before this discovery and dang it right but i mean as you said we can never know for sure right we can only know that these stars are formed out of almost the exact same ratios of elements to within the error bars and as we've heads conversation many times before it's all the air bars right is where the truth stands so and there's two kinds of era bars we don't always discuss both of them the one set of arab ours is just what is your observational error how much error was there in your telescopic measurements and then there's the air that is what is the probability of this occurring kinds of errors that build up in our understanding and those quite often don't get discussed what else have you got this whole idea now that pretty much any kind of population onestar that feels like having a planet probably does have a planet we originally thought that the smallest couldn't have planets no they totally have planets we originally thought largest couldn't have planets because they'd push away all of the materials no they have planets and one of my favorite results is there's actually a planet that is being heated up on the outside by it's hot star so much that the surface temperature of this planet is that of a k dwarf star it's inside temperatures will be different and a k dwarf will be significantly hotter on the inside but the fact that a star can heat up the outside of a planet to be the temperature of star is just a sentence i never thought i would have reason to utter so population when stars we're here and we have planets all of us all of them oliva which of course makes the.

kenna maddix
"kenna" Discussed on Defensive Security Podcast

Defensive Security Podcast

02:11 min | 3 years ago

"kenna" Discussed on Defensive Security Podcast

"This actually came up i guess it was about a year and a half ago i don't remember exactly when it was one of the not this most recent verizon data breach report but i think it was the one before or or maybe two before anyway the kenna security head i think it was kenna if i'm wrong i really apologize but anyway there was there was some at the time fairly controversial claims about vulnerabilities that that are exploited in tax and whatnot so this is a kind of a similar similar place kenna took a look at all of the cv's that have been created since cv's were being tracked up to now two hundred twenty thousand subtracted out the ones that haven't actually been released yet they came up with something in the ninety thousand range ninety about ninety five thousand in did some some analytics in found a couple of interesting things but i would say that the the headline message is that the way most organizations approach prioritizing which patches they apply in in terms of you know which which things are the most important to patch the patch i is in terms of preventing exploitation which is after all why we generally patch it's in their in their analysis as effective is random selecting patches at random to fix in the in basically what they're really saying is that if you use the cvs score in categories vendor categories as your markers to determine what you're going to how you're going to prioritize your patches.

kenna cv verizon
"kenna" Discussed on Sounds Good with Branden Harvey

Sounds Good with Branden Harvey

02:06 min | 3 years ago

"kenna" Discussed on Sounds Good with Branden Harvey

"Have like borderline personality disorder bipolar disorder whatever they have a real chemical issue to deal with but for the majority of people we are very healthy minded but we have moments of you know unhealth wherever just off balance in in his form of psychology really top people about their mental health wellbeing by these very simple principles to understand and so this book comes out in it's starting to gain more attention and other books are coming out and you're not necessarily writing with him at this point what what is your life looking like at this time oh gosh yeah so i had early on in our marriage ida graphic design business a graphic interesting goal design and marketing company and and that's what i was focused on as far as growing that isn't entrepreneur and then we started having a family about four years intermarriage seven years into our relations ship we co author jazz our daughter and then in genoa two and a half years later in about that time we moved and i just brought my office home and he just asked as we had kenna are my business life got to dissuade too complicated she wasn't like she was healthy but she had a lot at your infections in so she couldn't be in daycare so we just i i really have to be a fulltime mom at that point it was it was a hard transition because i was very career oriented but we just really decided that that would be the best thing for our family at that time would be for me to you know be home fulltime and then richard would continue to pursue his he at that point had his his phd in psychology and he was pre coaching he had a program called happiness training and he didn't never get an nfc because he didn't believe in traditional therapy or psychology during much so he he was really a pioneer.

genoa kenna nfc richard seven years four years
"kenna" Discussed on The Filmcast

The Filmcast

01:41 min | 3 years ago

"kenna" Discussed on The Filmcast

"So he isn't you show here and now it's on hbo and i've heard a mix things what did you think jeff kenna mixed things dave i i i actually was very intrigued by the first episode the second episode felt like a huge step backwards the concept of this show another of my favorite shows ever my wife and i watched binged all of it as a show called parenthood uh which i love this feels like parenthood but like negative apparent is like this feel good family it's the same kind of concept for this big large multigenerational family that all sort of congregated around each other in all of their interpersonal relationships and stuff but this is sort of the the dark version of that um because they're all messed up in myriad ways and uh you know they're all very self destructive and the show is very much about sex and how these all these people are sort of unable to process sex in a healthy way and and it's also this multi ethnic family that the it set in portland and the patriarch in matriarch of the family are these sort of hippie generation of very progressive people who uh adopted children and the the show is very clear that they adopted the make themselves feel better about the cells you know like look at how progressive we are by adopting the the kids from the poorest nations in end the she was very much about that particular.

hbo portland jeff kenna
"kenna" Discussed on WDRC

WDRC

01:59 min | 4 years ago

"kenna" Discussed on WDRC

"He's gone dorrell sza sonos as he does the ninety tbi does the prime john king was saying jio he does ninety now he made a billionaire no no kenna eighty nine well you mexico fail so now then the well two she's brown and now minding his gould qena gene well you said no failed so then as he well.

john king kenna mexico