35 Burst results for "Kinsey"
Keynesian Economics: 'We're All Dead in the Long Run'
"So John mentor Keynes wrote his most famous book, the general theory of employment interest and money. Keynes really was the leader of what could be called a revolution in economic theory. The very same way that Freud was a revolutionary in psychological thinking or Foucault and derrida was a revolutionary and philosophy of sexual norms, same with Kinsey and money. John money, that is. John Maynard Keynes was the pioneer. Of getting people to think differently about economics. His prior to John Maynard Keynes, there was a anchoring towards the laws of nature of gravity of thermodynamics that things matter and they can't be made up out of thin air. Now John Maynard Keynes, his most famous quote that I think best summarizes. His economic philosophy, his moral philosophy or lack thereof is, well, we're all dead in the long run. We're basically it doesn't matter what you borrow. It doesn't matter what you do today. We're all dead anyway. So what difference does it make? All of the economic thoughts of John Maynard Keynes that we're going to go through can be best summarized by an incredibly cynical and dark phrase of we're all dead in the long run.
Matt Walsh on How We Got Here With 'Womanhood'
"So Matt, I grew up in a time where the feminists weren't just clear about what a woman was. They were angry if you disagreed. Like, of course you know what a woman is. It's very clear. And in fact, that was not long ago. I mean, we had Brett Kavanaugh. We had the me too movement where not only was it weren't a lot of disagreeing what a woman was, but all men were awful and we could kind of distinguish lines. How do we get to a place where now kind of in the zeitgeist and in kind of the popular culture, this is now somehow a question? How do we get here? It's something it feels like it happened 5 years ago. I think a lot of people think that it just kind of all of a sudden sprang out of nowhere. And I think probably 5, 6 years ago was when it is when it made its way into the mainstream. But this is something we get into this in the film and a lot of people don't know the background of the history of this. But this is something that's been bubbling under the surface. Making its way into the institutions in this country for half a century, at least. And we get into some names that everybody should know. Names like Alfred Kinsey and John money. I mean, these are the guys like, you can actually find the people who invented this stuff. They wrote things where they just came up with this stuff. For example, the term gender identity, there was a guy who just came up with that, his name was John money, who also happened to be a pedophile, by the way. A lot of these people were. Total coincidence, by the way. Yeah, total coincidence. Right. Obviously. And we know the gender ideological have a great interest in grooming children and it just so happens all this stuff comes from pedophiles. So yeah, total coincidence. That's a conspiracy theory. It started there and then it kind of, it made its way into the institutions and critical race theory where we here with critical race theory is, well, that's only they only talk about that in colleges. Well, I might start there, but then it goes from there down into the lower grades and down into the rest of society and the same thing happened with gender theory,
"kinsey" Discussed on Just Getting Started with Rich Eisen
"One, I got an address, I wrote a letter, nothing crickets. And then you could leave a message, so then I just started leaving a message. I'd be like, hi, my name is Angela Kinsey. I'd like to apply for an internship. On Saturday Night Live or Conan O'Brien, if someone could call me back, no one called me back. It's a miracle. No one called me back. And one day I called and you would get the main switchboard, right? And so she would direct you, right? She would always transfer you. So you would get this woman who would answer. I think they used to know the main number at NBC back. Oh my gosh. So one day after like two months, I called and the woman was like, NBC Rockefeller center and I was like, yes, I'm looking to apply for an internship. And she was like, I'll connect you. I just instead of saying what I usually said, I said, I was just disconnected. I was talking to someone about my intern program. I just lied. I love it. And she was like, oh, do you mean Nancy? And I was like, yes. Nancy, I was talking to Nancy. And she was like, I'll transfer you. And I ended up leaving a message for this woman, Nancy, who didn't call me back. And then I would call back and say, hey, I was just talking to Nancy. And then this woman was covering Nancy's desk, Nancy was out of town. And she said, oh, Nancy's out of town, and I said, yeah, I was just talking about my internship program. And she said, oh, well, let me let me pass you through to Diane. Whoever Diane was. Whatever. Whatever her name was. And Diane goes, how did you get this number? And I said, I've been calling for two months. No one returned my calls. I lied. I lied for three days, saying I was talking to Nancy, and then somehow Nancy went on vacation, and now I have you. And this was like on a Friday, and she said, can you be here Monday? Oh, God, I love it. And I hung up the phone and I said, mom, dad, I have to go to New York. And they were like, what? And I was like, I have to go. I have to go for the internship. I have to go. And my mom and dad were like, well, let's just wait a second here. Wait a second now. And they knew I had been calling and calling, and I was like, I have to go. And I had gotten a little bit of money for graduating, you know, I had some money saved up. And I was a lifeguarding and teaching swim lessons. It was the summer, and I said, listen, I'm going to go. So if you'd like to go with me, mom, I'd love that because my dad couldn't because of work and I said, but I'm going. And I'm going to meet with Diane on Monday at 10 a.m..
Coroner finds 3 siblings at Johnstown home died of COVID-19
"Tragedy tragedy hits hits a a Pennsylvania Pennsylvania family family with with three three members members dying dying of of Kobe Kobe at at nineteen nineteen they they were were two two brothers brothers and and a a sister sister found found dead dead in in separate separate places places on on their their family family property property in in Johnstown Johnstown Pennsylvania Pennsylvania in in October October now now the the coroner coroner says says all all three three tested tested positive positive for for coke coke at at nineteen nineteen and and their their lungs lungs were were heavy heavy and and congested congested ruling ruling out out any any other other causes causes for for their their deaths deaths sixty sixty eight eight year year old old Ruth Ruth Kinsey Kinsey was was found found deceased deceased on on the the kitchen kitchen floor floor her her seventy seventy year year old old brother brother Richard Richard was was in in the the living living room room chair chair and and seventy seventy two two year year old old Donald Donald Kinsey Kinsey was was in in a a camper camper inside inside a a barn barn the the coroner coroner says says he he does does not not know know if if they they knew knew that that they they had had coded coded or or if if they've they've been been vaccinated vaccinated the the bodies bodies were were discovered discovered after after police police were were asked asked to to check check on on the the siblings siblings welfare welfare I'm I'm Jackie Jackie Quinn Quinn
Sex Researcher Justin Lehmiller: Americans Got Kinkier During the Pandemic
"This pandemic has been an interesting. I'm going to be a sex researcher. And i've been busier than ever and conducting the most research and actually i think published the most of my entire career over the last year and a half really in the beginning. My career totally changed. Because i had all of these speaking gigs lined up. I was gonna be traveling. The world i think it was going to be in seven different countries last summer in so oldest found myself with a lot of time on my hands and i was talking to some by colleagues at the kinsey institute. And we were seeing all these media headlines about you know what was going to be happening to a sex. Lots of big bold predictions and so we thought is is any of that actually gonna shake out so we wanted to actually collect the data to test whether what we were seeing in the media was actually coming to wish you know that kind of gave us the inspiration and all had more time on her hands and needed something to focus on so he turned to sexy search. And i remember yes justin's doing this. What did we learn about this with the hot vac summer. What's up now. So that's a great question you know last year. There were lots of predictions about. Oh well when this pandemic cabins and people are locked down. They're going to have more sex masturbate more than ever. Because everyone's just going to be bored horny and it turned out last year. That didn't really turn out to be the case you know there. There's no baby boom. There's no evidence that you know people really having a lot of sex. So that's what we found last year in the research. We did at the kinsey institute. Although we did find that people were being more sexually Mental about one in five people last year said they tried something new in the bedroom so we recently conducted a new. Study to see what things look like this summer because everyone was talking about the hot back summer. So the kinsey institute partnered with love honey to do this survey of what what is happening right now in our sex lives and relationships and one of the really interesting things we found was that there was an even greater trend toward sexual experimentation so americans have become kinky are we actually found that a majority of americans fifty one fifty two percent so they tried something new in bed since the pandemic began and also that a majority of americans said that their sexual interests had shifted in some way. And if those who reported a shift three quarters of them said that they became kinky so you know instead of the hardback summer. We're thinking of this as the hut kinks
"kinsey" Discussed on OWL Once Was Lost Podcast
"The second is the disappearance of deborah meyer from rawlins wyoming on august fourth. Nineteen seventy four. Deborah was visiting relatives when she decided to walk to a local movie theater. She never arrived and hasn't been seen since a number three the abduction and murder of ten-year-old j. lean dont banker on august twenty third of thousand nine hundred seventy four. Her family were at the carbon county rodeo in rawlins wyoming when j lean disappeared her body was found in a field two miles southwest of rollins on april twenty fourth. Nineteen seventy five. Her cause of death was a blow to the head in april nineteen eighty-five report game in which said send it in. Charlotte had been spotted in miami several times over the course of two months they were said to be using names that were similar to the real ones. Despite a task force being formed a comb northwestern dade county the girls were not located. The case was featured on america's most wanted after the broadcast of woman called their hotline claiming to be cinde however she turned out to be an eighteen year old from virginia who had a history of mental illnesses. Investigators believe cindy in charlotte's bodies are somewhere in oklahoma but will likely never be found foul play suspected in their disappearances charlotte's dna is available for comparison while send his dental records and dna are on file should the remains be located perla since passed. She had kept charlotte's room just as their daughter left it for eight years holding onto hope she would one day return home in nineteen eighty three. She participated in the national child. Search providing information about search efforts to the families of missing children charlotte's disappearance greatly affected her sister christy lane who was just five months old at the time. She says her older sister disappearance made her very protective of her own children. Charlotte june kinsey was last seen at the oklahoma state fairgrounds in oklahoma city oklahoma county oklahoma on september. Twenty six nineteen eighty-one. She was thirteen years old and was last seen wearing a dark maroon. Short sleeved pullover blouse with white stripes on the sleeves and white trim on the sleeves. A neck blue jeans nike tennis shoes and a wedding band type ring on her right ring finger. At the time of her disappearance she stood between five feet five feet one inches and weighed a hundred pounds. She has shoulder length. Strawberry blond hair and blue gray is. She has a triangular shaped birthmark on lower back near her rate. Waistline a small dot shaped scar below her left eye. She has silver caps on her front teeth and her ears are pierced. She was suffering from depression at the time of her disappearance just two weeks before she had tried to take her own life by overdosing on her mother's tranquilizers. Cindy leeann. pallet was last seen at the oklahoma state fairgrounds in oklahoma city. Oklahoma county oklahoma. She was thirteen years old and was last seen wearing a white t shirt with dark. Blue sleeves disease top logo on the front and the number eighty one on the back. Size twelve slim blue jeans. A rope belt made of braided orange. Rust colored nylon with a leather buckle and her name tooled into it and two tone blue nike sneakers with black waffle soles. At the time of her disappearance she stood at five feet and weighed eight pounds..
"kinsey" Discussed on OWL Once Was Lost Podcast
"Remember that we need the simple step of kidding the five star review which helps us in being found in the apple algorithms. It's only takes a second to do and it means the world. It only takes a few seconds. Greatly appreciate it. So this is the disappearance of both charlotte. Kinsey in sindhi pallet on the afternoon of september twenty. Sixth nineteen eighty-one cinde palate in charlotte kinsey attended the oklahoma state fair. It was the first time the pair went without their parents as they believed. They were old enough to attend by themselves at five pm. Charlotte called home to tell her mother that she and cinder have been offered jobs helping a carnival. Worker unload stuffed animals from a truck. Paula peterson agreed but charlotte promised to call at nine pm. Norma pallet ascended to do the same thing as the girls. Were planning a sleepover and she needed to know where to pick them up. The girls were seen at the fairgrounds around five thirty pm that evening. The parents grew concerned after the pair failed to call at nine pm when neither return home. They called the oklahoma city police department to report them. Missing and upon receiving the missing persons reports uniformed and undercover officers scoured the fairgrounds looking for any sign of charlotte in cinder volunteers. Went from booth to booth hanging up fliers or charlotte's family set up a twenty four hour. Post out the fair. The police department formed the dedicated task force for the case the second time. Such an effort was organized. The i was after the slaying of six individuals at a local restaurant. Nineteen seventy eight. It's numbers were cut as leads began to dry up in the investigation based on witness reports. Investigators were able to put together. The following description of a potential suspect a male between the ages of thirty five and fifty weighing approximately two hundred to two hundred fifty pounds in standing six foot. One two six foot three inches tall yet dark hair with gray streaks a moustache and a full beard and muscular arms he was wearing a silver wire rim glasses brown striped or plaid cowboy shirt cowboy boots at flimsy straw cowboy hat digital watch on his left wrist a yellow badge in yellow leather bell with the name. Joseph tooled into it. He drove a ten to door. Nineteen eighty or eighty one pontiac grand prix with south dakota license plates. It added a half vinyl roof in numerous papers scattered across the dashboard. He'd approached numerous children in the day. Charlotte in incentive disappeared offering jobs that paid five ten dollars..
"kinsey" Discussed on OWL Once Was Lost Podcast
"Welcome to the owl. Once was lost. Podcast we are the companion podcast to the.
"kinsey" Discussed on Mosaic of China
"Finish it's great to see you again. Make scott thank you so much you gave me so much visibility. Slow always thankful to you. Oh not too. I am thankful to you. Your episode was one of the ones that people do talk about still because it was so unusual. Well i wanted to check up on you and to ask you what has happened especially during it. Jink where we have got a little more depth into epidemics. And i did a couple of sessions on Finance technology and they pretty mix how to link between epidemic center systemic crisis that the banks face that has actually led me to find any enroll myself into a masters in global bioethics. So i started doing a bioethics program since june. Two thousand twenty. And i'm into like it is over two hundred years program endured myself because i'm so excited to understand how he taken dimension can come into a biotech space actually so amazing. And you're doing that over the internet. I guess indeed indeed did the unesco program so united nations program in our own university in mexico. and how can we city and i endorse. It is an online global bioethics program master's program. Well that is a great match for you. Because it mixes ethics with computing with the pandemic. And do you already have any early insights. Yeah indeed insanely good in terms of what we read in newspapers with. If you had to impose someone to wear masks and you don't have to impose some into very mask. I became of ethics in terms of commissioning of the number of beds for example for the kobe patients so there are a lot of ethical. Issues that evolve we are now grappling with which. We haven't really paid that much attention. Now data yes that's fascinating and then what about with the bank so of course. Your title is that you're the chief of compliance at the new development bank which is a multilateral bank here in shanghai so what was the situation there during the corona virus indeed is buying painting. We the elite geared up to ourselves in terms of the task is at hand while we have been set primarily ferrari entrusted in sustainable development projects. There is an emergency that is required in terms of assisting member countries. Catching up with this Fight against the so. The bank digits bit in terms of grinding emergency response loans and coupla billions of dollars in each country to fight the humidity and also as a kind of an emergency economic respond. So each country-by-country we've into we understood what kind of programs that they are doing. And what are the little bit that we can do in terms of supporting the country. Progress where able to descend massive responses important considering the state of the bank dollar print organization. Yeah and those were loans to other countries or two countries within bricks. Because this bank is said to brick. So i remember countryside vicks countries of knossos alone. Sound gone to them right understood and then what about them in the workings of the bank everyone within the bank represents five different countries each with their different status off corona virus prevention and cure. How did you manage to work with your co workers. Was it just the same as usual. Indeed we brilliant via flake Worked for him home. Arrangements are cloud sisters. Were perfectly up to the task. Though the support system that we had In terms of the diversity that we see and in terms of families that have coming from different parts of the world to shanking everything has been as a holster ongoing edition and says horse. God meant we have been taken very relocate what beatty bank and by the gunman here right. And then you've talked very much in the abstract and what about you in terms of your own learning. Have there been any moments that you've had yourself. The best moment is i was able to do it stuck. you did. yeah. I did it. Start in october and That is a real. Aha women because Doing it to dixies like phenomenally. Important item in the bucket list and the topic is on france shocks and setting the so the black swan events which have been in the last two decades like the two thousand one that attack the two thousand eight financial crisis in the two thousand nine hundred covered. Pandemics did at three black swan insignif- financial history. So how each of these Even led to a fintech discovery so serendipitous. these crisis evans have led to important discoveries. That's available on youtube and marketing myself. If anybody is interesting they can turn to youtube and listen to that. I think of several seventeen minute dot com great and of course there are three examples because on that three m perfect him. You told me that yes indeed. Well certainly it's great to see you. You haven't lost any of your enthusiasm. I was expecting no less from you. And we are going to be releasing this episode at the same time as a new episode in season. Two and sadly the person who you referred couldn't be in the second season of mosaic of china although it wasn't really his fault You have a new leader at the bank and we just couldn't get our diaries to align but thank you anyway for the referral. I did manage to find a very nice replacements. I hope that you enjoyed the episode. Let me look forward to this. The thank you so much advantages if you nominate broadcast and i also very much still to do. Well it's a pleasure to have you in the project. And i look forward to continuing our relationship. Thank you thank you..
"kinsey" Discussed on Mosaic of China
"Here. In china in the last eight years short perhaps one of those not ones that i can think of as the stock shanghai roy street not far from him That was one of my first projects helped with at the time. It was the largest starbucks in the world. A unique challenge of that is that they have these big processing area for making coffee. That's quite unique I also work on helping train design right helping fire engineering design for trains and we helped Some chinese rolling stock manufacturers design trains For the us trains very different to buildings And whilst they all much smaller that just as complicated in terms of fire engineering because because everything goes down to a very small scale So everything that combine on a train has to be tested for flammability. Smoke toxicity and heat release rate. Yeah this is. Where if i know too much about fires i start to get a bit worried. We'll actually i'd say everything is controlled on a train from a lot of the materials everything that combine whereas in a building Quite often they'll be some level uncertainty about exactly what the tenants gonna put in the building generally to have to sutton fire code requirements. But that's done later on in the design process whereas train. Everything's done at the same time and so when it comes down to what you're doing here every day in china like what is the day in the life in that case I get to a whole different project. Sometimes i'll dip into one project. I'm doing some evacuation modeling for a hotel at the moment I've just finished one of a shopping mall In chengdu i'm involved in an apple projecting cambodia and this will be looking at not just evacuations but also Material testing requirements won't happens when the client caught necessarily meet certain fire code stew. We think it's okay. How can we show. it's okay So a whole range of things and in terms of the codes. Would you say that the codes here are as strict as you would find elsewhere on well. A lot of other countries have been looking at fire engineering for fifty to a hundred years And you think you know what was happening in china one hundred years ago. They're in a different place. This said of the latest research is coming out of china. Unload chinese universities a contributing to the latest developments within fire engineering and the codes are developing. And also they'll develop in different ways because they've presented with new challenges in china that you get less over the other parts of the world you get soup. Highrise buildings six hundred buildings. You'll getting apple. It's being built a lot at the moment And were just less airport being built in other parts of the world. I can see why you still passionate about it. It seems to involve seventy different. Things like the engineering side. The computer modeling side that behavior analysis side the customer relations management zeile. Maybe i'm in the wrong job. And i'm looking at your object. When was the last time that you yourself. How worn something like this. Have you been involved in anything like real life. Modeling like that or is not really relevant to your world. I haven't been involved. In an actual fire. I was involved in an evacuation of my apartment block And i live on the twentieth floor. So i had to evacuate down the stairs. I was the first one out. Thank god die of embarrassment. If i wilson Something yeah yeah but thankfully i mainly look at other people involved in evacuations and try and understand what's going on good. Thank you michael you onto part two. I haven't had enough phya puns. I have to think about more fire. Pundits classic burning questions model answers. Okay we onto part to michael. I'm ready okay question one. What is your favorite china related fact. So my favorite china-related fact is to do with the three gorges dam who province massive hydroelectric dam. It's the biggest in the world And it displaces. Large amounts of water And nassar donna. Study demonstrated displaces so much water that actually slows the rotation of the earth by a few decimals of a micro second so actually slows down time. What's i didn't believe this. I had to go look it up and out on the nasa website. It's true it's amazing. Gosh okay do you remember that superman movie. Where he he goes down so fast. Yeah fast reverses time. I think it must be to do with. That should have gone to. Do you have a favorite word or phrase in chinese es it. Love learning chinese and learning chinese sayings And i think one of my favorite sayings is a gene chunks. Orcher jinzhou cut. Wait a minute wait a minute. I don't know that one fed against slowly gene chunks or Gene shoot wake cut. Now that i'm thinking my my pronunciation is not amazing. It sounds good to me Delitzsch translation is with complete sincerity. You can open metal or stone you can overcome any challenge And the reason. I like it is. It's quite inspiring which i think is quite useful when you're learning chinese. You need that inspiration. And also it's a derivation of my chinese name which is jin chung jin sound similar phonetically to my actual english name. Kinsey gold right. Yeah exactly yeah. Honesty is that's your is beautiful because you are quite sincere as a person. i'm. I'm feeling that you know you're kind of person. Who says what he means and means what he says i do. I think i try to and sometimes it works sometimes. Certainly in chinese culture the concept of saving face. It doesn't always go down. Well all right. I'm gonna try and learn that one although the one that eight characters. I always find those much harder. I prefer the four ones absolutely. I mean another one. I quite like his timeout p. Wait a minute. Wait a minute pie. Okay ma okay. That's doing horvath. Fought poppies stroke the horses off. The horse is sucking up so quite often when at meet people and you just a few words of chinese. Wow well say you're chinese is amazing And that's how we own powell p. Wow he didn't need to strike. My horses also uses suck up again in idiomatic chinese. So in the way you're also saying again how. Good your chinese is. It doesn't manage expectations very well. It can get a bit hairy sometimes right okay. I think. I have to have a warning now on this episodes. I can't believe he is michael. You're supposed to be a gentleman. We we are representing the brits. Here what is your favorite destination within china. I think one of my favorite places is judging as a province. Lots of place of natural beauty. It's so close to shanghai as well. i've been whitewater rafting there. I've been hiking there and go to hung joe been Two different islands just off the coast of judging It's absolutely beautiful and you can do it all with a weekend if you live in shanghai. It's an amazing place. If you left. China what would you miss the most. And what would you miss. The least i think I would miss the convenience of living here. You can find almost anyone to do anything like fix things almost any time of the day or any day of the week. Now she last night. I got my keys and i know a guy who will come any time and it was slightly at night and he would just get up. Come and then you come and open the door and that was it. Well i think one of the things i would miss. The least is the language barrier and certainly be able to connect certain people on certain levels. Conversely it motivates me to want.
"kinsey" Discussed on Mosaic of China
"You're supposed to be a gentleman. We're representing the brits here. Welcome to mosaic of china. A podcast about people who are making them mocking china. I'm your host oscar felix. You know there are some episodes in this podcast series where you really want. The guest talk expansively about their lives and their experiences. And maybe the last couple of episodes with sallie mae chan and dj be. Oh have been a bit like that and then there are people like today's guest. Dr michael kinsey where they do something. So specific requiring such a specialist to box of skills that the fascination comes from focusing in and discovering all the secret panels and compartments of that toolbox but if all of this talk about specialists toolboxes if already making new royal is ben. I'm actually doing michael a disservice. Because his area of expertise has as much to do with human behavior as it does to use the fide typic- term geeky stuff halley. Michael what is your title so my job is as a fire engineer to help design safer buildings during fires. Well i want to know more about it. And before we go into that the first question i have to ask you is what object did you bring that in some way defines your life here in china so the object type brought in. Is something called a smoke mosque. Oh look Plastic box. And i can open it. I've seen the book in hotel. Exactly basically You find these commonly in hotels in china Typically they're in the wardrobe on the top shelf near the extraju basin covers and the purposes. That if there's a fire and smoke Starts bellowing through the corridors. And this might be useful. You can put on will help you survive a bit longer. Wow and tell me what is it that you do then. Being a fire engineer so i worked for company cooled arup Most people haven't necessarily heard of it but they'd probably heard some of the buildings. We've helped design like the birds nest. Shanghai well financial center the house. My job is to go round helping will. The other engine is helped. Design that part of the building so that we could make it safe during a fire So if i'm talking to architects often that relates to how many exits where the status all the layouts the travel distances too long If i'm talking to a structural engineer it's How high is a building. Do i need to protect the structure. So if a fire the building's not going to collapse i'm talking to a mechanical engineer i'll be talking to them about The smoke control system to see if it's big enough to accommodate the expected fire size that we might have so one of the things. I love about my job as i get to learn a little bit about all these different aspects of building design and so at one point in the process. A you brought into it Commonly very early on when you're designing a building try and design the big stuff i so obviously that's the shape of the building of form Then you have the structure but also for fire we needed escape says and they can take a lot of space so we have to make sure we get enough of those designed in at the very beginning so that they can start designing around those things so often quite early on. And i'm guessing that means that your input can have a big effect on actually how the building ends up looking. Yeah a lot of my job is telling people what they can't do is very similar to a parent actually unsafe So a key part of what we do is about how we communicate this information to come up with solutions of how you can do it I mean fire genetic coming up to about eight years now and every project is different. And i have to learn more and i think suits my personality. I have a degree in computing and i have a phd also in computing a mathematical sciences. Well i'm naturally curious okay so then. Where's the overlap between somebody with a computer science background and a fire engineering job so my phd was involved in developing computer models to simulate. People evacuating high-rise buildings using lifts and also underground stations using escalators. Right trying to understand how people behave in high rise building. Evacuations and on escalators and then i went and said well how can i develop computer models to represent this I actually shed my awfully with two psychologists who were involved in Interviewing survivors of the world trade center nine eleven attacks And i've i've had many discussions about how people behave than have to think about. How can i program this logic. Oh i see. You're converting behaviors into a algorithm. Yeah i would look at it. More as what are some of the patents in behavior. And how can we develop a model. So what percentage of people do x. Behavior percentage do why behavior and then we can develop into simplified version of reality which is our model so a lot of my phd. I would either count people doing things or are conducted a survey asking people what they would do An as huge limitations with right. Absolutely because what. I say i would do in the code light of day. But we're not what i would do. I'm panicking with my pen fire. Exactly exactly Well actually it's interesting most fires when there is a fi saying a massive building. The fi- won't be anywhere near you but you'll still required to evacuate so a lot of the time people won't be evacuating or even aware that it's a real fire. Yes i totally understand that because you hear a fire alarm even and your first instinct is to think it's a false alarm exactly so this comes back to common bias and i've done research looking at human behavior One of the things we look at his biases and normalcy bias. Is common people. Think there's nothing wrong Because statistically it's likely there is nothing The chance of you being involved in actual fire very small so whilst is a biased. It's actually totally valid to think that right and what other biases did you find it. A lot Authority biased so if your boss tells you to do something you're less likely to question him because he's a boston a position authority. The same is true. If you're saying a museum and a member stuff ask you to do something. You'll likely to follow what they do because they're in a position of authority So a myriad of biases we've identified And use that to try and frame how we think about how people might make mistakes during a fire. Evacuation i see so you might and model the behavior of what that god in the museum would do. And then subsequently model people around.
"kinsey" Discussed on The Office Deep Dive with Brian Baumgartner
"Who's your favorite guests. Are we ever had. Oh gosh we so many good ones i mean. I have favorites for different reasons. Do you know what. I mean like idris elba He was like so cool. I was like maybe. If i hang out with him i'll be cool and then i loved overweight. Are you good bud. You look through. Brian laughed and threw his head back with headphones. Came from fans. went flying off. All right Did you say head fans. That's what i call to the podcast. World shut it thus brands favorite thing by the way. When i would give him a hard time he'd go shut it Okay so i loved address. Because he's just cool. I mean i talked to kathy bates about rv's and traveling around american rv. And i'm like you're really cool James spader though one of my all time favorites because by creed he just would say things. We like. Not a real. He's lived a life. He has lived a life. And i'll never forget. We had here and make up side-by-side like we'd get touch-ups at lunch side-by-side be sitting next to him. And i was talking to kenneth paul. Who did my makeup about the fact that my daughter likes to sleep in bed with me and that i felt bad and you know i knew she was getting older. She was like four years old. And i knew i shouldn't let her crawl into bed and sleep with me in the night. But she's so snugly. And and i thought i was talking to kenneth paul because when james spader would come in to get his makeup done it looked like he went into a trance. Like asleep like some meditative trance. He looked asleep and he sat up at this time in my life i was a single mom. He sat and he looked at me and he goes angela. Get that baby out of your bed. If you ever want a man in there. I was like what you're alive and you're talking like all right james i guess. Okay what so. James james being there now. What When did you find out. Steve was leaving. And how did you feel. Did you feel the show. Could keep going. I mean. I can't remember the exact moment. Feel like i was with everybody somewhere. Rhody they announced at a table read. I know there were some people who are privy before some of the rest of us. But i kind of do like steve talk to us on set one day and gave us the heads up before the announcement because he's just a class act like that and i just remember thinking god. I felt like we had such a deep bench. You know ryan. That's basketball. I don't know if you want in a basketball game. You have your starters but you want a really solid second-string right so you want a deep bench. They call it because in basketball. You all sit on a bench now. I felt like you're welcome praying. Thank you for explaining that to me. Brian who should by the way have a spin off where he just has. Famous athletes come in here and talk to him because the guy knows everybody. I'll never this is like me getting off topic but we were at like a fancy kind of restaurant bar place and brian was like my friends going to meet us here. Erin i was like okay. Great i meet erin earn. What do you do how are things. He's like good. I'm play football. I was like oh that's fun. Like what team are you playing on. He was like. I play for green bay. I was like oh that is so cool. Well good for you. And then i tell my boyfriend. I'm like i met this guy erin. He's a quarterback for like. I know something with the bay like seattle. Maybe and he's like what did you. Anyway i digress. Brian needs to have also famous athlete. Show so don't make that up. But yeah i just remember thinking. We had a deep bench. And i thought that i was really hopeful that we could continue i. I was scared. I was sad. I was sad and i was scared. Because i felt like steve such our anchor. But i never doubted what the rest of us could do and i was also excited. It was kind of complex range of emotions. Because i was excited to see how it would blow out the world and what other sort of cool things might come from it and the ways we might see other characters take on new responsibility absolutely of i feel like it was more emotional for me when he left than when the end of the show happened. why while he was like. Are you know sort of the father of our show and it was really hard to imagine walking onset without him i actually went back and i found an email that i wrote him A few days into our first episode back without him and i was like deer. Steve like in the is really weird to walk onset today and not see you. I miss our talks about our weaken. Because he would walk over and talk to us about as we can to jenin. I got at target. You know and of such just really miss you. And i sent him a picture and and we email like that from time to time But yeah i just remember really missing him his presence. he's also just brilliant. he's brilliant. We all got the best ever comedy like on on site training from just being in scenes with him and watching him because not only can he just make a character. Just be hilarious. But then in a second he can flip it and rip your heart out for the finale. Are finale the finale of the show. Our you leading into that. And i was emotional. I was emotional. I i had heard that. Greg really wanted steve to make a cameo in the finale and steve was like i just feel like my character is wrapped up. Like why would michael come back. And greg was like. Is there a scenario where michael would come back to denver. Mifflin and steve said well. If dwight nash got married michael would come to their wedding. But they greg really really really didn't want the press to find out and things have a way of leaking. There's a lot of people that coming. Come back and forth on a set and he really wanted locked up just for the fans. He wanted that surprise. Yeah we've talked about this before. But what do you think about the idea of a reunion. Show well obviously you don't ever want to mess with what such beautiful thing right. Though seasons are beautiful and they mean a lot people you you would never want to open them back up and not do them justice But when i think of a reunion movie like one one moment one glimpse to see these people. Are i think part of the reason why i love. The idea is because i miss these characters. Not only do. I miss my friends and to be in one room with all of them. The brunch that greg hosted at his house and a bunch of us were able to attend. Phyllis walked in the door. And when i saw her i burst into tears. I hadn't been in the same room with phillips on a long time just because of life we stay in touch. You know but it's different getting to also around a table together. And so i kind of get emotional when i think about it because you know life is short and i just think i'd love to know where these characters are and i love to sit around a table with those people i love again. Why do you think the show has become more popular now than it was when it air. What is what is it that that attracts people to it. We'll brian get asked this a lot. Right i mean we both sort of have. Our things are theories on it but You know undeniably. It's the way that we consume media the fact that it can just be on anytime you want. You don't have to wait for thursday night at eight o'clock it's always there. It's always available. But i also think on the other layer is it is comfort is comfort. You turn it on and you know where everyone's going to be. You know where pam that reception you know accounting those people become like your extended family. And you're just sort of checking in with them and i have people tell me all the time. Is i know you do as well..
Choosing the right course for you
"At the moment i have a five year old and if he asked him what he wants to do he we'll tell you that he wants to be a fine and a builder and he's having trouble understanding that you could probably do both of those at the same time but when you were five years old what did you want be when you grow up excellent question. I think was a handful of different things that i was interested in very very different to what i've decided on his show. Yeah i think at one point. I wanted to be an architect. I'm very into my crafts and getting a bit creative so that was one of the options. My mom was a hairdresser as well. So that was another thing that i wanted to pursue. Think i still would like to do that on the side verb. If i'm really that's yeah yeah. It's changed a lot over the years. Pabst eating as well which yeah rain. Good to have a chat to you back in the day. That's okay. we can still chat whenever you want. It's interesting isn't it like when when kids a little. They obviously only have a small experience of what jobs are out there. And like you said you know your mom was a hairdresser off and not taking another one. That's what i wanted to be. When i was five and then went away from it and then came back to it so just interesting as we get older and we exposed to more different careers and things like that that we get some different understanding about what we might live today. So let's let's forward from there and go to yet ten so i'd like to find out. What sort of student were you when you were india. Ten and starting to think about vca and what subjects you liked to do. So y- attend. May was i think i was about to move schools so i was very studies focused and think i'm a little bit. I say day with how. I like my notes and that sort of thing is very much focused. Yeah my schooling. Liked it a sport as well. So that's what. I was a good outlet as well to keep me bit balanced. Yeah it is good to have that that balance particularly i reckon going into. Aca find lots of students decide at that point that they're to create spot and it makes me really sad because i think that it's it's such a good outlet win. You actually really hot to go out. And you have iran or place a bowl. Whatever it is that you do. Did you find as you were going through. Definitely something that practical israel. I think we've oh sort of come to realize that especially with lockdown recently. How important it is to get outside and get some sunshine and well to break up the day. Yeah absolutely so. What subjects did you end up choosing. Vca yes say nba say. I did maths methods. I did. I thought i was going to be doing special because i did love maths but didn't end up doing that. I did chemistry biology english and french. Actually okay great. Yeah and french's that's an iceland to have in there is all. I actually did quite similar subjects that deep german instead. And i find that people often he the combination and think. It's a bit weird. But i really loved having like that. Language was just different to the math and sciences and Did you have that with french. Slow i think science. I think after doing it for the four years. It was sort of like. Why wouldn't i continue on. And i think it really progresses in basie a and that's when it can really be used become useful when you decide to travel later on yet awesome. Sorry at that point in time when you were choosing your subjects. Did you notice or like way you are now. Did you have an idea of what you would like to do when you school. So just a heads up as you would have head from kinsey tribe side to do medicine. I think i had thought about it at that point so it was in the back of my mind but i don't think i was one hundred percent that that was what i wanted to write. I think I knew that. I loved maths. I love science so that was mainly my goal is at that point just to continue on with that and sort of kepa arpan to decide a bit later on yet. And that's that makes sense as well like you say your if that's what your strengths lie. Sorta the advice that i try and give students. If you follow your strengths and interests you'll end up being able to do courses that you want to if you not into maths and things like that thing there's no point following them too much because the courses that you wanna do require it and vice versa or if you do really like it then you should do it because you'll end up using it later on. Sorry so we face the you're doing those subjects. How one's vca did you. Did you go through it really easily. Did you have some ups and downs. What were the those two years. However they view i think yes so basically for me was a little bit challenging actually mainly at the beginning i had just moved schools. That the static year eleven. Sorry i grew up in Ever of school and it was very much focused on sporting whereas when i moved to the suburbs it was more academics. I think goes a big wakeup coal. To say i guess the competition as a whole and with basie a for instance. I had to repeat my math methods. They hit advised me like had a discussion with me that i think that was the best sort of route for me to go down and i think hearing. It's you feel like that's horrible. What do you mean. I have to repeat it like thinking that i was completely fine before that with mass and something that i had always been i guess gifted or was my strength so i think that was a really good learning experience to say that while it was hot to hear. It was the best thing that i had done. Oh that i could be in terms of preppy maitha really optimizing my busy in the following year and year twelve. It is really good as well at the school recognized that and and gave you. That feedback allows you to do that. Really early on said he just moved to the school so for them to make that call really early to make sure that you were really well prepared but as you say it's not it's not easy to hear that kind of thing and i imagined as a student at the time that was quite difficult also really glad you mentioned it because i know that i say lots of students asking about what sort of what sort of percentage they need on saxon things throughout the year and what i heart. People will understand by the example that you've given is that different. Schools have different standards of assessment within the school. And that's why say works the way. It does with the focused more on the exams because they're external and in this the sort of scaling of the subjects or the the study scores within the schools to make things more. Even so yeah. It's good that you highlighted that that can be different at different schools. It's very interesting interesting experience. I think yeah and a unique experience lot substitutes wouldn't wouldn't get that they wouldn't understand the difference because you most units are at one school move. Aca so yeah. It's an interesting insight that you had okay. So what tepes would you have the current students. What are some things that you did in year. Twelve or that you wish you had done any twelve to make life easier. Sorry i think something that. I still try to constantly. My studies is goal setting. I think that is sorry. Bake i think especially students that would have just gone through lockdown realizing how day can poss- without getting a whole lot done so just having go set in the morning to take off and yeah just feels good. You can take them off and you can say that you've been productive throughout the day as well while not not being hot on your south on those days where you had a good day and yet just waking up the next day saying how can i be better. Had i do better than the day before and now the thing is i think yes. Sorry to interrupt. But i think that is so important because i think it's really easy to think about all the stuff that you didn't do and you didn't get done whereas economically somewhat. He did get done. And then as you say if you do have an off day what can get done the next day
Hollywood loses out on $10B annually by undervaluing Black projects: study
"Hollywood is losing a bundle by snubbing black stories when it comes to diversity and Holly Would we'll go down a new report Find studios are on Lee looking for the next Black Panther, and it's costing them. The study from management consulting firm McKinsey finds the industry is losing $10 billion a year by undervaluing black films, filmmakers and executives, researchers say. Movies with a black leader co lead are budgeted at 24% less than movies with White leads. The Kinsey recommends the industry create a well funded third party organization to come up with a comprehensive approach to raise Chili quality. Deborah Rodriguez,
Hollywood could bring in $10 billion more annually by addressing racial disparities, new study finds
"And there may be an issue. CBS is Debra Rodriguez with details. When it comes to diversity and Hollywood, we'll go to a new report find studios are only looking for the next Black Panther, and it's costing them Study from management consulting firm McKinsey finds the industry is losing $10 billion a year by undervaluing black films, filmmakers and executives, researchers say. Movies with a black leader co lead are budgeted at 24% less than movies with White leads. The Kinsey recommends the industry create a well funded third party organization to come up with a comprehensive approach to racial equality. Deborah Rodriguez CBS
Interview With Roy Kinsey, The Rapbrarian
"Tell me if this is true. Your parents met in a way that kind of foreshadowed your future in a little bit like they didn't mean a bar that didn't mean party is actually true that they met at a library. Of course it's a. I've had my own moments with that story. But it's the absolute truth. My mother was going to interview at. What was the large libraries in sta cultural center and my father was working at a desk. Saugus he Slip some gaming but yet that's that's where they met and then my mother was working actually on the the floor where the music was where all the film were. The vinyls that was this is not harold washington library This is before perr washes number and They met their first date was purple. Rain of the movie yet differs date was to go see preparation. The movie that is not suspicious. I eight yeah yeah. My dad loved france and it was really interesting. Because when i was putting out kinsey a memoir that is very reminiscent to me in a lot of ways of the story of purple rain Imprint the first place that i was asked to come pretty much to drop. The album actually was to first avenue for sold out show. And that's where my father lives now. My father has lived in minnesota for longer than twenty years. Twenty five thirty years probably which is why. This album is a purple winds wire at the vinyl herbal. But it was the first show that i was asked to come in do at prince's club where my father would walk at c be reforming in his hometown. Right before the shutdown so was the first and last show that i got to perform before we before the pandemic times matt. What what was it like for you. It was magical. It was so so amazing. I felt like it's called me. They're a felt like prince called me. You know called me to be there not knowing that things would shut down in a couple of weeks after that. But i think that it's sustained me in a way. I really miss performing and to be sold out show. I was called by desa so Of doom tree who lives in minnesota's a artist and author our own. Right of course asked me to come an open for her. So i do the sold out show and it was just one of the most magical experiences that i've had as far The reception was so so incredible and You know the people of minnesota really made me feel like a star that day in so it was just a lot of moments that were more magical more synchronised than even you know just the forty minutes i was on stage. It was just a whole magical experience that it's sort of like everything was leading up to that moment. Have you talked to your dad about that. His show yeah. It was so funny. My dad is very mysterious guy so when he came i didn't see him. He called me till we. It was a great show. And all that but i think just the way my mind works in the art. That was moving through in the art. That i was making and where i was in that space. I can't lie that i was like. I don't even know if he came. I don't even know if he was even actually here and van but me and my dad had this really interesting connection. I mean you have that connection with your parents. You have the connection with people that brought you into the world doesn't have to be so literal or on the phone or shortly proof or whatever life. I have that tie with my parents. My parents no when. I'm going through something whether i talked to them or not. Like they'll feel it from across town or prostate or cross country in so Randomly two or three weeks later. He sends me a video of me like on my last song. You know rocking the stage of okay. Right he was legit there. that's awesome. yeah. I mean as bad i think You know amazon. There's that connection. There's that sort of thing which. I'm fairly practical person. But there's also certain things like that that i just believe in you just feel something doesn't matter where you are I know you're also really close with grandma coming up as well right. Oh yeah my best details. Tell me more better ellen thompson. She was born in nineteen forty three in mississippi. And i love to speak her name. She was one of the first people that clap from me in made a really big deal out of me knowing how to read on my seventh birthday. She made me de. Protagonist of this book was a story of dr martin luther king junior. It should be around here somewhere. But it's right there so in this in this book that my grandmother gave me my tribute to martin luther king. Junior i am the protagonists of this book. And i'm writing a paper on martin luther king junior at tell the story of his life. But i'm you know in the beginning saying oh telling my cousins rookie creek turtle i have to write this paper on martin luther king junior Go into the story by the end of the story. I've told this whole thing. I turned it in. I get a on the paper. That is the book right. So not only. Did my grandmother clap for me. When she sees me reading. And saying that. I you know had a love. For words you should go to market a garden classes with me and sit in a walk me home and then when i began talking she would call me radio or lawnmower. She said because. I've talked so much if you call me that. And that was a foreshadowing in itself. Right i mean of me getting a on the paper. Maybe the paper was the black album. Right me. Being able to use my words for the upliftment of myself in marginalized communities in it was really just kind of like thinking about this is a power device and words in education literature a are powered by
"kinsey" Discussed on Good Life Project
"I mean it's really interesting. It kind of feels like beautiful only comes out and twenty thirteen and it's sort of like saying okay so this is who i am. I'm still an artist. But this is who i am just as an individual also. I'm gonna talk about it. I'm i'm to rather bad. I'm going to create. I'm to offer from it and then in the being getting of last year before everything started to go crazy you drop kinsey memoir which i guess was february right just like we don't know what's about to hit but they're kinsey. Feels like a really interesting book end to me. Two beautiful only not like the book is over or the stories over but the album feels in a weird way homecoming today as nice. Nice way to. Who's at night and i can see that. I don't think i've ever put those two together. It's really interesting because yesterday. I was working on an artist's resume because this year i want to begin Building more things building more infrastructure for myself to work on funding and grants all that stuff. But i was working on an artists resume just writing down. All of the shows that i've done been used. I've played cities press and same beautiful only on there. And i think that i talked about beautiful only being a coming out album more than it actually holding what. I needed it so old so definitely. There was a song that was dedicated to a guy on the absolutely there was a companion piece of video. That was an interview that talked about being black in queer in park industry. But i think that wants. Kinsey was created in thinking about the songs that i was making it. That was so you nailed it right Fetishes song on kinsey. That scared the hell out of me but it really just kind of just gave it to space. And that's one of the things that i'm talking about when i talk about being an impasse or being able to meet my creativity understanding that my creativity is a negotiation in a conversation between myself in a higher power. And not just about the right. This is gonna be controversial It's not ever. That is really kind of like leaving that door open in that creative mode and not just found myself in my space and the words were finished to finish. Were really just kind of like coming out but even in that song the person that is in front of the place that i go into just never forgot that it was all the five seconds but he said trust going on. You know that was like oh my. Oh that's sage. That was a you know that was and we've had those right we've had. I'm starting a book called the process which is clear love story that takes place on the plantation and i just finished to real alvin mccranie's or the sister plays of course wrote moonlight and I was at the library couple of weeks ago when somebody orders that book and pulled it off. And i'm like what i had no idea. That's a real allen. Mccranie light wrote this book. That is deeply rooted in african spirituality. Which he's taking these guides and drop them in. You know present day. Louisiana new orleans and made them characters in my favorite god and character is a legua who was quitter in the book. And i'm like it's just so funny. How the thing that you need fines you when it was supposed to write so i'm sure that even the music that i'll make after kenzi.
"kinsey" Discussed on Good Life Project
"So you know who you're at like like like what kind of i'm like it's an album. Go listen to legal. This is an album describe album. T a or describe my my my style. But that's just where we are. We've gotten very lazy as people in lazy as a culture in i think that it existed in the music industry but it's definitely on a lot of platforms as well. We have to hashtag this thing. You have some market this thing. You have to sell this thing. You have to box it up in package it and put it out there in we forget that we're you know real big humans that contain multitudes and so we want the cliff notes for the album. We don't listen for pleasure anymore. We don't there's a lot that we really don't do. It actually takes the fun out of things that we found pleasurable whether it be listening to music or reading a book or we just want a quick and dirty so yeah absolutely experienced that but i think that there is a mistake that you kind of want to hold onto a not just for the sake of being cryptic but me personally. The way that i approach music is that i'm a profit you know and i think that my job is a lot of times to go out on my own journey and bring something back and it gets difficult when you are a person life de in a digital world you know erica conscious of analog girl in a digital world right. That's just kinda how you feel a lot of times. It's just like you're not. i'm not of the world. i'm just. I'm just in it. I'm really just ended. So i feel spiritual. A lot of ways is literally what my name means. My middle name is de ngelo. It means messenger of the angels a lot of times. I really do feel like that's what was held on on the black album. That's what is on. The kinsey album is a conversation between me. An ancestors me in higher powers to bring back to the people right and that's not easy. That's not an easy thing beyond being a prophet. I feel very much like an impact at the very much. Like a person who knows who is in a constant conversation with higher powers in with ancestors and things like that and it takes a real disciplined. You know a lot of times. I'll just slide outta what you talked about being re traumatizing. I'm tired at a wanna be sad. I don't wanna make this music. I don't wanna do you know. I don't wanna do this but i also understand that i am from a legacy of i would call what i'm doing. Blues rat a lot of times. But i also feel like i am from a legacy of people who have contributed so much and i have.
"kinsey" Discussed on Good Life Project
"Year and beautiful only. That's our ligi to this place. That says okay. I need to present myself on a true or level to the industry to my colleagues and also to my fans. Yeah that's a great question. I just i always looked at hip true hip hop to be a space where you should be your most authentic self. Somebody asked dimick's about a ghost rider years ago. He said if they came right it needs to be saying it and And i am just from that. You know where. I felt like if i didn't say especially thinking about the music that i had made on. Keep the receipts rookie of the year. Where i would be using pronouns and up until that point you know ahead had girlfriends in head done all these. It was just something that was really sitting within me. Where i'm just kinda like it's time for me to come out and say this and this is the evolution of hip hop hip hop is not. Oh can i come and be a gay rapper. And your thing like though about the snatch this might like everybody else snatch they might ensue if peace andom. At that moment it was really really important to me. Because i felt like if i didn't say that i was hiding something for some reason. I just kinda felt like that. And so i knew that it was necessary. I knew that we were moving in that direction of queer voices who had always been around in hip hop an influencing hip hop. I think it was just time for us to to step up to the mike. And that's what i wanted to do on that apple yet. How did it land. I mean how did it land with the with. The industry had it land with colleagues and had it land fans when you came out. And i'm curious whether you know even though you were feeling okay. So this is the thing i can't not do did you have facilitation. And then once it was out there. What was the response. I don't remember anybody responses. If there was anything that was said it really wasn't said to me. Nothing reached me that impacted me negatively didn't really have you know i was still ascending. I'd say so didn't have a lot of Expectation from anyone. I can't say one way or another things would have been different. If i was straight. I would have no way of knowing that what i did know is that i was a good rapper and wanted to be a good and wanted to be a better rapper. In that nobody will be able to deny. I was or not and that was the thing that i always cared about this. The thing that i still care about is that you can say you know really kind of whatever you want or field. Whatever way they want. but i'm at peace. I'm at peace because you know. I followed my intuition about a saying and it really is whatever now all you know definitely had moments where i felt like i was treated a certain way but that it literally could be for any reason. I'd say that. I got more love than hate and we zero in on the negativity a lot of times but now i.
"kinsey" Discussed on Good Life Project
"Nature and as anyone who spends time outdoors knows the jury bring can make a big difference. That is why. I am so excited to partner with backcountry. It was founded by a former olympic skier. Back country is the place to go for high quality gear from all your favorite brands from patagonia to yeti too big nest santa cruz by skulls and the best part is the people the backcountry gear heads. They're all super experienced athletes or seasoned outdoor experts. Who just love to talk about. All the ins and outs of outdoor gear with you. They're super helpful. In fact just last night we were on the backcountry website. Trying to figure out which snowboard equipment was really best. And then just ask them. It was like instant clarity made things so much easier. We ordered the Thirty to snowboard boots and at burn watts helmet for ski bike. Which is really cool with this sort of like clipping clip outlining for all weather.
"kinsey" Discussed on Good Life Project
"That's awesome. yeah. I mean as i think You know amazon. There is that connection. There's that surly thing which i'm fairly practical person. But there's also certain things like that that i just believe where you just feel. Something doesn't matter where you are I know you're also really close with your grand coming up as well right. Oh yeah my best. He knows yeah. Tell me more better ellen thompson. She was born in nineteen forty three in mississippi. And i love to speak her name. She was one of the first people that clapped from me in made a really big deal out of me knowing how to read on my seventh birthday. She made me. The protagonist of this book was a story of dr martin luther king junior. It should be around here somewhere. But it's right there so in this in this book that my grandmother gave me my tribute to martin luther king. Junior i am the protagonists of this book. And i'm writing a paper on martin luther king junior at sale the story of his life. But i'm you know in the beginning saying oh telling my cousins ricky creek turtle i have to write this paper on martin luther king junior will go into the story by the end of the story. App told this whole thing. I turned it in. I get a on the paper that the book right. So not only. Did my grandmother clap for me. When she seeing me reading and seeing that i you know had a love for words Go to market a garden classes with me and sit in their walk me home and then when i began talking she she would call me radio or lawnmower. She said because. I've talked so much you become you. That and that was a foreshadowing in itself. Right lane of me getting a on the paper. Maybe the paper was the black album. Right me. Being able to use my words for the upliftment of myself and marginalized communities in it was really just kind of like thinking about this is a power device and words in education literature a are powered by so we were really really close. I would go over to her house through my college years. And it's the wildest thing because i was watching sylvia's love a week or two ago in all these jams coming.
"kinsey" Discussed on Good Life Project
"Parents met in a way. That kind of foreshadowed your future in a little bit like they didn't mean a bar that didn't mean party is actually true that they met at a library. Of course it's a. I've had my own moments with that story. But it's the absolute truth. My mother was going to an interview. at what was the large library in the cultural center and my father was working at a desk. So agassi Slip some gaming but yeah that's where that's where they met and then my mother was working actually on the the floor where the music was where all the film were the vinyls novice that was. This is not harold washington library This is for parachutes number and They met their first date was purple rain of the movie. The first day was to go see purple random movie. That is suspicious first day. Yeah yeah my dad loved france and it was really interesting because when i was putting out a memoir that is very reminiscent to me in a lot of ways of the story of purple rain And prints the first place that i was asked to come pretty much to drop. The album actually was to first avenue for sold out show. And that's where my father lives now. My father has lived in minnesota for longer than twenty years. Twenty five thirty years probably which is why. This album is a purple winds wire at the vinyl herbal. But it was the first show that i was asked to come and do at prince's club where my father would walk it'd cb performing in his hometown right before the shutdown so the first and last show that i got to perform before we before the the times matt. What what was it like for. You was magical. It was so so amazing. I felt like patriots called me. They're a prince called me. You know called me to be there not knowing that things would shut down in a couple of weeks after that. But i think that it's sustained me in a way. I really miss performing and poured to be sold out show. I was called by desa so desa of doom tree who lives minnesota's a artist and author narrow. Right of course asked me to open for her so i do the sold out show and it was just one of the most magical experiences that i've had thus far The reception was so so incredible and You know the people minnesota really made me feel like star that day in so it was just a lot of moments that were more magical more synchronised than even you know just the forty minutes i was on stage. It was just a whole magical experience yet. It's sort of like everything was leading up to that moment. Have you talked to your dad about that. His judicia it was so funny. My dad is very mysterious guy so when he came i didn't see him. He called me till it was a great show. And all that. But i think just the way that my mind works in the art. That was moving through in the art. That i was making and where i was in that space. I can't lie that i was like. Oh even though he came. I don't even know if he was even actually here. And then but me and my dad have this really interesting connection. I mean you have that connection with your parents who have connection with people that brought you into the world. Where does it have to be so literal or on the phone or show me proof or whatever life. I have that tie with my parents. My parents no when. I'm going through something whether i talked to them or not. You like they'll feel it from across town or state or entry in so Randomly two or three weeks later. He sends me a video of me like on my last song. You know rockin the stage Okay he was legit there..
Lucy Hale and 'Riverdale' Actor Skeet Ulrich Fuel Dating Rumors
"I up we have to talk about the most unholy not q. Couple of our current time. I had all i have written in my notes is ski and lucy hale. I even have hail spelled. Wrong and kinsey is sitting by me and she sees that top note and she's like ski. All reckon lucy hale are dating. She's like he's not that cute. I mean she starts going off facile and she goes. He's in his fifties. He's she so much younger than him like he just date someone his age i mean and he's not even that cute and then like back in the early nineties when he was on things i mean he played really disgusting characters and i was like you know what can save for the podcast because agreed agreed. Agreed literally you spoke. Exactly what i was gonna say. Ski is fifty one lucius thirty one. We got a nice round twenty year. Difference different yes. That's actually i'm thirty. Two and my mom is fifty two. Which i mean my mom is like bomb like i love my mom. Yeah i mean. It's a little for gigi. I'm i don't like it and i saw this comet being like oh my god katy keene and f p joe which is just a larry's because i don't think anyone actually watched katy keene. Katy keene is in the riverdale universe and lucy hale plays katy keene and then ski. Orrick plays f jones. Which is jug had. Jones head in the riverdale series. Though sorry dad that i was thinking bug head you know so he. I don't know it's very you know. Enter enter cosmic riverdale relationship. And you probably might know. Lucy hill better as being aria and pretty little liars and ski. Alrich was in a lot of lake early nineties. He was in scream. I would say most of. kind of like his most famous role from back. Then and spoiler alert. He plays the serial killer in that. So that's why i do. Like his roles even
Lasagna Love delivers home-cooked meals to Washington DC-region families in need
"5000 additional body bags I'd to McGuire Ah grassroots program, providing free meals to families in need during the pandemic on the West Coast has spread nationally with operations set up across the D C metro area. It's called Lasagna Love to really understand. The impact that this has had on individuals has been so powerful in eye opening we had in men started her free lasagna meals operation in California back in the spring. Growing from a local volunteer effort. Toe a national operation. Kinsey Brown coordinates volunteers in D. C. Where people can put in online request for cook meals. What's great about this organization is each volunteer can make it very unique to themselves people if they know they have Children. Maybe they'll make homemade cookies, footprints in Maryland and northern Virginia worthy organizations
Thousands of workers are literally stuck at sea
"The CEOS of some of the largest consumer products, companies, Unilever procter, and Gamble Johnson and Johnson are weighing in on what they say is a question of Human Rights on the high seas because of Corona virus measures some three, hundred thousand people who work on commercial vessels you know the kind that carry food and Health, and hygiene products among other things are stuck on their ships unable to leave governments around the world of closed ports, borders, and other travel facilities that allow crew changes and not being able to change crews on these ships is a problem for the health and safety of workers, as well as a pretty good way to clog up supply chains from Washington marketplace's Scott Tong, reports typically commercial ship workers signed contracts of six or ten or twelve months, and when that's up the ship swapped crews at the next port. But whenever they came near the boards, the poor is not allowing any Gano. Bronco Berlin is with the International Transport Workers Federation. He says some workers have been stuck on board for seventeen months in that some ports except products but not people in one case, several ports refuse to take the body of ship worker who died, and then we actually find the way that the body was taken in Singapore, and after fifteen days on board the ship, the issue over work crews is clogging up the supply chain. Tom. Dairy CEO of the Institute for Supply. Management says officials in places like Australia are now starting to ban improperly staff ships from sailing because we're seeing these ships were taken out of circulation as it were. We've seen rates for freight crossing the Pacific. Were than quadruple since June he says, delays are causing fridge and dishwasher shortages in the US and keeping goods moving is critical to the multinational firms that are now pressuring the UN to get involved. The group is the consumer goods forum. In Da Berge Array is director we call face the risk of global relations. Jing. Disrupted and all of this expense of Lucas wellbeing meantime the workers remain mostly invisible says Andrew. Kinsey is marine risk consultant at the user alliens when you go into a store and you look at items on the shelves, their way got to that shelf. Was via. As a consumer, we're blind to it but eighty percent of the goods in the world are delivered by see I'm Scott Tong for
The coronavirus has sparked a boom in digital health
"I wanNA talk about something that in the midst. Of the misery and the death count's with corona virus in every bad situation. There's always good that emerges at the same time. In an example of that is how the? Health Insurance, industry, and the medical industries have both been. Extremely, hostile through the years to using modern technology such as electric visits telehealth, whatever you WANNA, call it virtual visits. And Corona virus changed all that a raw economics that were affecting the medical industry forced in industry that is always reluctant to change I mean think about. I got a question for you where else in your life name anywhere else in your life ever. That you walk in and you fill out pieces of paper. Seriously like it's nineteen, sixty five. We've got all these electronics today and you fill out paper. At hospitals and doctors offices, you must be kidding me that's how antiquated and backwards medicine is practiced. Okay. Enough about them. But Anyway Corona. Virus. Devastated the revenue models. Of the medical. Industry. People's visits to doctors collapsed. Huge number of people. To great detriment of their own health and potentially life we're not going for things even like their heart care. Or cancer care or chronic illnesses like diabetes not going for their visits they were worried they're going to walk into a doctor's office and they were gonNA come out. With Corona virus and not survive. So medicine finally was like, Hey, maybe that electronic stuff that would work maybe we could try that. Give you an example Humana. According to the Kinsey Business Journal. Nationally has already had a million telehealth visits. Averaging, thirty three thousand visits a day. Just Corona virus. Bay were having virtually zero. Gone from virtually the road a thirty three thousand day. Because doctors wanted their money. But the crazy thing is. It actually dramatically improves. Patients health apparently. because. Big percent of people. Just don't get around going to the doctor even if they have one. And with Corona virus, people just weren't going at all. So, in terms of WHO has a doctor? Anyway a primary care doctor. Only somewhere around sixty percent or so a people even have one. and. Then of those that do. If they try to schedule an appointment, usually, it's really really hard to get one. We'll telemedicine the appointments tend to be shorter they tend to be more focused. And they can eliminate problems that would happen otherwise. But what's even more important? Is. It does improve health outcomes apparently according to the American Academy of Family Physicians Research Save. Done. But. The bigger thing is by having those virtual visits. It creates a relationship. Between doctor patient that right now, even if somebody has a doctor of record, they don't have. something. Goes undetected. So they can get really sick. Who wouldn't have gotten sick somebody could die who wouldn't have died Or. Could have a chronic condition get much worse. So. This is. One of those times where? Something that disrupted all. Pretty much all our lives. is going to have a long-term positive benefit. And it was all about the money.
Bayern Conquer Europe for 6th Time
"WELCOMING SOLICITATION ESPN AFC on down Thomas. Of course. One topic dominates today show and Matty's volume unit being crowned the twenty twenty you eight for champions the winners Kinsey Komen's goal the difference between the two sides I ever player in fact that Champions League final to school against his old Jamie Lee, frank and Craig Burley with me to reflect on the final Craig that wasn't quite as high scoring as we as expected however the best. The best team one and appear she will get CIANCI's the third clearly. Stating the obvious but there were good chances. You'd expect much better protect the MVP chance not long before halftime quite an embarrassing finish. To be honest and I personally think by got macho a first gear. In terms of you know what they can produce. were, able to control the game and when the Champions League yeah. This wasn't quite what we are expecting. Frank. Why not? Well because of clumsiness, some some players and and just mentioned MVP I think I'm not sure that mini. Was the best team overall during the season of chimpanzee. Yes. But then that game I think they were in control of the game but personally, I had some chances to to to surprise him to kill them even and. The fantastic new year in goal I. Think. Could have lead the game in the first half but again, mini chinses wasted by a the strikers and I think Keefe I can regime the game I. Think the defense is the defense is better than the tax which pulls them what we were expensive causality. Wasn't but I think a good example of that was choice at NC. Flake makes in terms of having Komen playing therapeutic. Essentially telling us you know what we think insulin common can dominate one one situation sending doing that we don't need. WE'RE NOT GONNA force funds Davis to get forward down the left hand side because kids can take care that. Finish it cannot do that as well. He talks signed. Davis on the overlapping runs and I think is by design that Afonso Davis did not really have a for dissipation in attack he was holding back almost as if to say, you know what this is our way of not dropping off we're going to maintain our hide line while we're not gonNA take many chances going forward and I think what you saw from by Munich is they played A conservative game with a lot of talented players and bathing. Not WanNa take chances really going forward because the the time that they did take those chances going forward than PSG had opportunities and when we say that PSG had opportunities, we're talking about PTSD team who had the chances fall to the right people. It's too bad is to Neymar is to Maria three clear opportunities in my opinion. In the first half they not take advantage of and from then on it was difficult to see PTSD to get after by Munich particularly after by an escort PSG got disorganized, they were more concerned about the files, the yellow cars, the physicality of the game rather than playing the game a no better example of that that Neymar who in the second half had difficulties trapping the ball passing. The ball doing the basic stock he was busy drawing fouls but not actually having an impact on the game. We
Chicago announces restricted access to downtown will continue at night through weekend
"Announce. Sing that it again will restrict access to downtown tonight from nine o'clock until six o'clock and that those restrictions will continue every night through the weekend after the looting and civil unrest that we saw Earlier this week. Also, lakeshore drive after nine o'clock at night will be shut down between Fullerton on the north and I 55 on the South. All bridges will be up by nine o'clock. Except for LaSalle, Harrison, Ida B. Wells, Lakeshore Drive, Columbus, Kinsey and Grand. If you work or live downtown, you will have to show an I D to the police. Who will be cordoning off access to the downtown area, Starting at nine o'clock to night,
Ep. 68T Red 396ci Chevelle
"That's right. You Got Him Jeff Ski Kinsey. On the host. I'm also the founder recruiter. In a little bit of everything else at voice I dot careers. Hey, it's another great day. Great data make something happen whether you're a hiring manager looking for great talent, or if you're that talent looking for your next Gig or side hustle.
Episode 68T __Red 396 4speed Chevelle - burst 1
"That's right. You Got Him Jeff Ski Kinsey. On the host. I'm also the founder recruiter. In a little bit of everything else at voice I dot careers. Hey, it's another great day. Great data make something happen whether you're a hiring manager looking for great talent, or if you're that talent looking for your next Gig or side hustle.
Episode 65T __Burn The Boats - burst 1
"Yes, we have no regrets today. Hey I'm your host Jeff Ski? Kinsey from voice first careers. On the founder of the host recruiter chief Cook and bottle Washer. In it's exciting. By the way this episode, Sixty Five T. as in talent. So what's new a lot had a great conversation today with one of my favorite
A Turning Point: Race Relations In Sports
"It has now been more than four weeks in George. Floyd was murdered nearly a month since we all watched him. Take his last breaths. It feels like so much is different, but real actionable change that takes time. Many who took to the streets in protests have now resumed their daily lives, so now seems appropriate to discuss how sport will handle affairs moving forward. As North American teams and Leagues Continue Their Return to play processes. It is vital that the conversations and promises made when the racial issue was hottest that they do not go away. In a few moments, we will welcome in our panel to discuss how that should happen, but first a look at how we got here in the first place. He will have color have been argued about beliefs, and that's not right. That's not right by any was standards. The point he was making gut twisted from the start. The beginning when Colin Kaepernick I made is public protests peacefully heap I sat on the bench during the national anthem to bring awareness. There's a lot of things that need to change once one specifically police brutality. There's people being murdered unjustly and not being held accountable. It was the summer of two thousand sixteen, when he bursts truly used his platform as an NFL quarterback to speak out against systemic racism by police in the weeks leading into that preseason payment. San Francisco capper Nick had watched. We all had. To white officers pinning down Alton Sterling. And pumping. into his chest and back. He saw the traffic stop in Minnesota when Philander Casteel was killed in front of his girlfriend in charge. And captured it could not understand how mental health therapist Charles Kinsey could be shot by police when he was lying on the ground with his arms up in the air, people of color have been targeted by police. Cops are getting paid leave. For killing people. That's not right. That's not right by anyone's standards. And yet from the beginning law in. pre-game gesture was misrepresented and downright manipulated. The Christ came that he was disrespecting the flag that it was a slap in the face to military personnel. But when active soldiers pointed out, they serve to provide their citizens with the freedom of speech that capture nick was exercising. That narrative quickly was quashed when army veterans who had been in battle, echoed that very sentiment out of national football league buildings team needs I would be disappointed if any of our players didn't stand up for the national anthem personally. I, look at that as a salute to the people who have paved the way for us. Our Organization believes that. You should. Respect the flag and so you'll save those individual decisions to expression show. On individual form. And that became the prevalent message. Don't do it here. Stick to sports. The underlying tone. How dare you protest without our approval we're. Do you get off? Colin Kaepernick criticizing anyone in another uniform. Right the men and women lead for this, I- scenic. First hand. For. Somebody do that to get paid millions of dollars. It's ridiculous. Cabinet remained undeterred. United States Army Bet. Nate! Boyer who did tours of duty in Iraq, and Afghanistan encouraged him to kneel and not sit. By, taking a knee voyeur told him you show your respect for fallen brothers that way. So capture nick did. And then more NFL players followed. And yet the public and political conversation in the US would not steer toward police brutality. No matter how much star athletes peacefully attempted to. And the leader in America's biggest chair. Amy Shirley Wouldn't you love to see one of these NFL owners? When somebody disrespects our flag to say, get that son of a job appealed right now out each fire. I! Capture Nick became a source of division for standing up against injustice. He hasn't taken a snap since that twenty sixteen season. And at this year Super Bowl USA. Today's jared bell minced no words on why that is I. Think it's pretty obvious. He's been blackballed for Colin Kaepernick not to have a job is just. It's the worst look for the NFL. No conversation was more dominant inside NFL. Locker rooms that season than the Kapernick one teams are made up of players of all ages of all backgrounds of so many ethnicities. If you actually want to listen to different perspectives. If you're an athlete who would want to hear what your peers had to say, there would be no shortage of takes to soak in. But fundamentally the want would be to understand capper knicks fundamental point. After George Floyd one of the League's biggest stars reminded us that many still didn't I will never agree with anybody disrespecting the flag of the United States of America or our country. Maybe that was the crossroads moment because the reaction to. It felt like something had changed almost as. That won't cut. It anymore drew. brees in the rest of the NFL were told right away, the new. Orleans quarterback came under fire. The players in the league had just about enough of the establishment silence. They had captured message. They were not gonNA. Let owners and Roger Goodell get away with it this time. Would have other Jewish Knowledge George if I was. I was George Void. Jewish. And say hi in. Regard. To me right. Breezes all pro receiver found Dallas's bruising runner and Houston's electrifying quarterback, and Kansas City Super Bowl Mvp. And Obi. And they all let you know. We. Condemn Racism and assistant. Matic oppression of black people. National League, admit wrong and silence our players from protesting. Also. Black lives matter black lives matter. Like loves. To Have Patrick Mahomes the next superstar the NFL. Front and center. That was massive. And the very next night the commissioner uttered the words you never imagined would happen. We the National Football League Immune. We were wrong for not listening NFL players earlier. And encourage all speak out in peacefully protests. Read the National Football League believe black lives matter. Progress. Probably a step forward. You want to believe so. The day after the commissioner changed his tune, breeze went to social media again. He'd already made his hollow apologies without actually saying sorry, and he finally seemed to be listening to what some teammates had to say, and after all of that even drew brees somewhat stood up to the president. It won't Change Donald Trump of course, but maybe it will make others think. Perhaps it will create more uncomfortable conversations to allow for a greater understanding among all of us. And at the very least it has given others throughout sport. To have the freedom to finally say their piece open believing they may at last be heard. Or country is in, trouble. Basic reason is race. You're seeing an example of future. That's fighting for you for you. Right now a fine for you got a grandfather that march legs. Dr King in the sixties. And he was amazing. You'll be proud to see us all. Got Pushing? Forward Doing Casey marched with his family. Members of Detroit's organization. An NBA coach using his voice. Over in Jacksonville Jaguars personnel were among the demonstrators. North Philly's finest. He walked. Kyle Lowery's we can. Priorities were set. This though. This is just the start. To silence of countless elites spoken loud. Until you see action from an, don't forget by the leaks themselves. We wonder what the real commitment to progress actually is. What capper protests was about from. The beginning can no longer be debated. And it is now crystal clear to all of us that no athlete should just shut up and dribble. Nelson Mandela famously said. Sport has the power to change the world. Since George, Floyd perhaps we have learned that change can come more from our sporting icons using their voice platform in pursuit for justice than any jumper were swing. Or goal or touched them. Stick to sports. Sure let's stick to sports bettering the world in a new way. Let's start hearing the real message now. And most of all, let's not get the words and actions like Hafer. Knicks twisted. When he tried to begin the real conversation. Before US AGO!
"kinsey" Discussed on The GaryVee Audio Experience
"Come up to the first time in my life I go to the airport and at four nine year olds asked for a Selfie. I know tectonics working right and those kids are GonNa grow up at some point and entre- services and buy things business idle and for me for me. The reasonable Jab Jab Jab right hook. What am I most successful books was give give given an ask when you actually don't care if somebody buys your sneakers or wine or hires meaner media you just want to be in a position for two potentially really happen when you're actually giving versus manipulating? It's a very fine line like do I want to do. I want all seven point. Seven billion people on Earth to know who I am. Yes yes yes I do. Because I think everybody who has a business interest or a philanthropy addressed or any interest to achieve anything that is in their best best interest. I know who you are for everybody it is it is BMW's vested interests. It's I have a funny feeling. The morning brew would love for everybody on earth to know who they are. It's it's in your vested interest by the way if you're a nonprofit executive WHO's trying to raise money if you're if you're trying to get your niece to be the PTA president if if you want the pothole fixed on Main Street it is in your vested interest to have everybody on earth. Know who you are. You got another people so for me. That's a very big scratchy. However I genuinely believed the reason that I've grown more than everybody else in the last decade or a lot of people that looked like me on twitter a decade ago is I don't produce content as top of the funnel machine to get you to buy empathy winds use? My Dad's wind taxed by K.. Swiss or higher vein or media. I would love for that to happen. It would be nice for that to happen. I'm not even scared to ask for that to happen. But I'm not doing my giving behavior you're with the manipulation to make you do that. There's no video that stops on social then says if you want to see the rest go here. There's there's no I'm going to give you content but sign up my seven-day trial like there's no monetization of my audience from a intend to manipulate initially the action it's build brand and bring value and you basically Karma and guilt people into doing business with you right so they become so obsessed with the content. Antony you're putting out that when you do make that ask by wind by my sneakers they're more willing to do so but it's still is disappointing. Compared to people that do dirty all my dirty acquaintances make fun of me. They're like oh you're surely sky will why don't you selling more wine and sneakers. Look how well I'm doing like I don't want those blood dollars. Do you think that they're dollars using the traditional advertising. No I do not think it's blood dollars when personal brands manipulate people that they're going to make the millions of dollars through their training program. I think those are blood dollars. No I think the big companies are just putting dollars directly in the trash and by the way for the CMO's that are listening right. Now who's you know. I feel bad for them. I don't think they're stupid stupid or don't care. I think the company scores on reporting not actual business results there an executive they have a mortgage and a family to take care of. So what about this idea. Idea of of buying a big old traditional kind of brandon homework as inserting the the Gary v method into turning it around. I'm obsessed with this stalled you think it's the most underpriced under-priced asset in the world and when the economy collapses All the money saved up from the facebooks and the vein meeting all this stuff I will deploy against buying something like remember. You might hear too young for everybody. WHO's listening in their late? Thirties and forties remember jams those shorts when we were like in sixth grade. Or whatever. Like there's these brand rand that I grew up with. It's why the K Swiss steal it wasn't the most lucrative financial deal for me but a it was amazing for you know teenage Gary to think. He has a signature initiative sneaker but more tests my thesis and it worked extremely well K.. Swiss was wildly not contemporary. When I did the deal with them three or four years ago and it is far more contemporary temporary now to the point where they sold the company for hundreds of millions of dollars to Chinese holding company? And so yes I want to buy blow POPs. I WanNa buy you. You know you know captain crunch I wanNA buy Ocean Pacific. The fashion brand something will happen. Where Mug root beer? There's a lot of brands that Stewart's Stewart's revere even more so I WANNA buy in the store brand and then make it contemporary. Do you think that brands can be bought and sold in that way to turn it around. Guess yes that quickly. Yes how fast would you think it would take five to ten years interesting We'll talk more about the INS and outs of branding in just a second. But first let's take a short break to hear from our partner and now back to the Congress and now back to the conversation on branding and entrepreneurship entrepreneurship with Gary Chuck so we were just talking about returning a brand. That's maybe lost some of its shine to glory. Data's I want to hear more about your your experience with what you think is working right now. Branding what's doing really well. I know that we brought up tick talk. What else do you think is hot when making brand linked in yeah interesting? Yeah it's fun. I appreciate reaction because I know you're bright and you're paying attention and this is probably what I pride myself in the most I I'm sneaky. I like really so you know one thing that people don't know about me especially because I talk so much because I put out so much content. People think I'm always talking. I would argue the ninety percent of my life. I'm listening I'm reading. I'm watching. I'm looking at data data and mainly qualitative data not necessarily quant. I'm reading people's comments And then I'm just following algorithms and and linked in right now was acting more like facebook. Two thousand twelve. There are people tweeting Lincoln now as if it was facebook. If you're listening right now and you have a Pumpkin Pie business. You have t shirt business. You have a you know any B. Two B. Business Real estate agent financial advisor putting out content on linked in as if it was facebook not over thinking that you're on lengthen is crushing. It's interesting to me because I feel like Lincoln has a somewhat negative connotation with my age group that people use it for these linked. INFLEX right that you're like I'm so excited to announce that I've taken an internship. Good News instagram's the most flexi flex flexible flashes a different kind of flex. I think if if you're a winner you're unemotional about where market. I could care less if I start doing traditional Bastogne I was saying earlier for example Super Bowl. I think we got the super bowl coming up in a month. Best Deal in advertising. If you'RE GONNA fall still everybody's GonNa you every person listening right now we'll see the superbowl spot of every company either Youtube or during the game. That's amazing there's no facebook by Youtube by interim by newsletter. Hack that I can come up with. That's even close. You gotta pay for. It's not for US little entrepreneurs but for the big companies as they should ten of them and do no other commercials linked in for everybody listening right now they can post and again. I'm a traitor of organic underpriced reach or paid under price reach so interim story adds pre rolls on Youtube that take into account youtube. Google search engines. You know so you search Google for fishing shing you go watch a video but a fishing ad comes up but linked in for the most people that are listening right now will crush by the way for your company for took it for your company it will slay I think your biggest acquisition you guys potentially are thinking about four to twelve organic pieces of content of Lincoln Day interesting. Yeah I mean we we try to be more active on linked in but to me. It's it's kind of an afterthought be totally honest with I get it and by the way how about this. I wrote a book. Two years ago called crushing it which was my updated the Bible for content and building brand and tick tock in Lincoln. Neither are in the book. I don't even mention Lincoln Tick Tock was mentioned as musically obviously before it was bought but kind of like. Let me put it in there. Because I know it's doing something. Lincoln wasn't even mentioned. So this is very recent this this is very recent. This is a fifteen month. Please cough so I love this podcast. It's real a three hundred odd. Edits out die. Lincoln linked in is wildly underpriced. And I believe and if you think about again who's walking the dog right now. WHO's listening to this right now in their office? Lincoln and Tick Tock for ninety three point. Seven percent obviously very arbitrary number but like for ninety percent of this audience is not on the radar and they're trying to crush instagram and youtube tube and twitter and facebook and are frustrated that kick it leads. They can't build their business if they put out content for people not try to make a commercial and they focus on those two platforms in the first six months. I think that's the New Year's resolution that star this is the decade of winning on social and by the way most of them. Won't I know you I know you. Donna and sal on the other side of this right now. You're worried about the judgment of being on Tick Tock you're worried about the judgment of being lifted if you think about both platforms judgment right. The youth is like Act Corny. Or if they're forty five you know we're obviously being arbitrary here. But if they're if they're in their mid career they think tobacco to be not have to be so professional fashionable on it and then take forget it if you're over thirty you're like those. Are you know I'm not doing that yet. That is where the action is. What about having different voices on different platforms when I think about my twitter is very different from my Lincoln? But it's still you so different people think it's bad and I think it's good meaning. Everybody should be different in certain. In scenarios the five listen room right. Now we're a professional environment right now. I have a funny feeling. All five of us are going to act a certain way if the five of US became friendly and went out out Friday night to catch. After two months of becoming friends I would expect all of us to actively we're still ourselves this notion that you have to be the same exact robot first of all the context of every platform should make you different. I'm very different across the board. I'm different when I'm with my friends from college than I am with My. I'm different with different. Employees within my own organization. Context is the punch line and that it's okay to be different. It's important to be right but it's still you you can't be somebody else. You just use different adjectives and either may deploy more humor than more seriousness than more thoughtfulness than most more candor. That it just. You're not diluting your brand by having different avenues of expressing herself the only way one can dilute. The brand is not to do the truth. Okay if you act like. You're a party animal on instagram. Because you want to be you know fresh and smooth and you make pretend you go to Mykonos use and Coachella enrolling loud and you don't and your photo shopping or you're just going to rolling loud or sink. Barks for the holidays just to be cool. That's where you're vulnerable. Don't be AC. Just be yourself which is almost impossible for everybody. Because everyone's always been so caught up.
"kinsey" Discussed on WLS-AM 890
"W. L S. Adam Kinsey, here is your congressman from the state of Illinois. He is a veteran of force, and we talked from time to time and he's always energetic and ready to go. So it's always great to welcome had and Kensington to the program. Congressman good evening. How are you, sir? What is up? Well, I, I don't know what is up, but I can tell you are on. That's right. I wanted to first get your take as a veteran and a guy who's in the cone of silence in DC and understand things that the rest of just have to read in the newspaper watch on TV, how serious is deal with Iran. Currently, well, take it serious. It's a serious situation. I don't I don't think you know, there's some people that are kind of, you know, we're on the press this World War three. There's I don't think we're there, I think, you know, first off, if there is any kind of military action, which I don't expect that we have to keep in mind that the solution isn't two hundred thousand troops. There's a sliding scale of proportional response, you know, taking out certain infrastructure, to, to, to make sure they can't for instance, sabotage oil tankers. But what I think ran is doing is trying to push right up to the point where they think they can fill just shy of a US response so that they can do a couple of things they can look and they can also create a sense of panic and try. To force in essence the western allies, and especially the United States back to the table and back into the flawed around nuclear deal. That's my feeling on what's going on. Congressman. I read a piece today. I can't remember exactly where I can't give proper attribution, but they said essentially, these minds attached to ships either via ran the revolutionary guard or a proxy of theirs is really a cry for help because the sanctions are being felt by the Iranian people inputting the power structure in jeopardy. Do you concur? Yeah. I fully concur. I think we had a administration official before our committee today talked about this, you know, safe secure competent nations. Don't do things like this, the United States that probably since World War, Two is never swum up and put up mine on oil tanker. We just don't do that, because we're confident that we are confident in the future, and so- Rana's lashing out there, trying to get attention. They're trying to get you know, everybody, I guess, go into panic mode of force again the United States into this deal, which was really good for a run. And so, yeah, this is. Absolutely. Then lashing out. This is them trying to create an impending sense of doom, which doesn't really exist. And, and that's exactly what's happening. They're they're very nervous right now. And they should be, and we've also noticed by the way, funding to groups like Hezbollah funding into Syria into Yemen, all that kind of stuff has started to dry up because we simply taken away their source of revenue. Now with that in mind, we put the Europeans on a bit of a sticky wicket. They would not sell us out to bail out a what they know what they're gonna talk to game. They obviously want to do business in Iran, and we'll get, you know, the whole kind of history of Europe and the United States. A lot of the times Europe falls, the United States, lead, and does so begrudgingly, and then realizes it was the right thing to do. They have business interests. They wanna go do business there. And we're looking at this same, you know, as a the world power and somebody that's concerned with stability. We see what they're doing the amount of money, they're pumping into terrorist groups, etc. And destabilizing. Forces ultimately, the euro Europeans and specifically European country, companies will have to decide do they want to do business in eighteen trillion dollar twenty trillion dollar US economy or a failing economy in the Middle East people choose us every time. Congressman Adam Kensington is here with a stay a very busy day in DC today. Why do you suppose the Democrats are making a lot about the possibility of bringing Rupp reparations again, after I guess, last time we had a serious discussion about that was maybe thirty years ago? Yeah. Because they're you know, they're out of ideas. I mean, it's, it's really in a in a situation where you have a primary, and you have these very extreme forces in the Democratic Party coming up and trying to pull the party to the left everybody's concerned about a primary. And this is basically a left-wing dream. You know, I don't think this does I am very concerned about opportunities in the African American community. We want to give you know, to remind you know, young black men, young black women that they can start businesses. They can be entrepreneurs, they can be. Accessible. But I don't think this is the way to do it. I think it's through encouraging innovation through courage in the free market through encouraging the ability to dream indistinct. Big numb. That's how you that's how you fix you know, the, the inherent problems that exist. So there's obviously slavery is a huge scourge on our past, and it's something we should never forget, but the idea of rolling into reparations the nonstarter, and frankly, I think it's just being done quite honestly, to try to win primary elections, congressman Adam Kinsey in those shortage of hyperbole. You don't soon a deal in a very often. That's one of the things I really like about you. But, you know, everything's hyper politicized, and people are very anxious to get on TV cable news, either their particular cable news channel or the opposite. What do you make of one democratic congresswoman, comparing our detention centers on the southern border with Nazi concentration camps disgusting? I mean, and you're right. How you there's a lot of people that want to be famous and they're using politics to do it. So they say outrageous things, and then. Gets talked about, and, and we have some of those on our side, too, but, you know, to come out and say it's concentration camps. I mean, we know better, I think, anybody that is same knows that, that's not the case. And I would encourage her frankly to go down and see these detention centers and see that it's not the United States being heartless. It's the fact that when somebody shows up at your border illegally, especially when you're dealing with unaccompanied minors. They show up without any parents. What are you gonna do you send them back to their country or you what you're going to release them in the middle of Dallas without a parental figure so eleven year old girl roams around the middle of Dallas, for instance? Or do you have to keep them in a certain area until you figure out what to do, and that's what's happening? And when you have the infrastructure that we have to deal with illegal crossings, and then you exceed that infrastructure by having more people than we have capacity. The issue is what's going on. They're not the fact that we don't have capacity and the last thing, I'll say on this is we try to increase the number of. Attention beds in Sicilians, and the Democrats, in fact, tried to negotiate in the west spending Bill a reduction in those, so this is largely on them and to claim it's a concentration camp is obviously anybody outside of the hyperbole of politics knows that is a lame lazy thing to say and it's completely untrue. Congressman Adam Kensington here, you know, you have five hundred and thirty five house members and senators and everybody loves to be a star. However, today, there were two really big stars on Capitol Hill. I know she went behind closed doors. But did you hear anything about hope Hicks? No, I just, you know, it's interesting, it was a closed door hearing. So that typically means that, you know, whatever happens behind closed doors stays, there for good reason. And I know that many of the Democrats were live, tweeting, what was happening. I kinda just had it in the open that said I don't know what was done. I mean there is you can be concerned with some of the president's behavior and some of his tweets and things you said, but there is no doubt that the Muller report exonerated on the issue of Russia. And they they don't know what to do with themselves. So they're trying to keep this alive. I think you can have legitimate hearings and questions on some of the things that are in there. But this is just a I've been blinded by rage of the president. And frankly, we don't like the president your opportunity to deal with that, and isn't a year and a half, not necessarily through this process. And finally, as a guy who's experienced the wild blue yonder. How big of a deal was to have the great sully Sullivan grew up on the hill today. Yeah. That was pretty cool. You know, he was talking about the seven thirty seven max pay some interesting. This this is. Told anybody else and maybe somewhat breaking news, but I actually got the fly to seven thirty seven max simulator and they had they did the thing you know, as a pilot, they did the, the problem that was happening, and it's not a degree, just as what it seems there's no doubt that there was some, you know, some, some things that need fixed, but we have great pilots in the United States. And I think people can feel extremely safe when they're travelling by air for sure. Well, thanks for your time is great talking with you too. Heavy a productive day in DC and have a great evening. You bet you too. Thanks. What? Neville as time right now is six forty four. Let's take a look at your travel times. Edens outbound.
"kinsey" Discussed on High and Mighty
"But sometimes dude. There's a spectrum. So I guess I guess they'd call me at Kinsey six gay full gay not interested in women. Yeah. But there are the Kinsey want Kinsey once killed that would be completely heterosexual. But you might be a one point three. Point three. We were saying no we injured Tarver had this conversation is like no one should be Kinsey one. He goes Kinsey. However, I wonder he he seems like a four or five to me. Yeah. I think I. I. He does what he needs. Female casting director on straight. He he was like, no one should be like all one hundred zero and the Kinsey scale, and we start joking that Kinsey, if you're zero you're probably in jail. And then if you're in jail, you're getting sixth getting the shit six thousand. Honestly. And then you leave a solid three. What I know. I've come this far. But no, I never ever ever ever fucked girls. Never never had the interest like truly terrifies me. And I think that like I had a girlfriend in high school like, you know, we would make out like we would go. We would have one data week Sunday afternoon we go to applebees by fall asleep. That's why she thought you were straying Applebee's. Take take her there in my Jeep Grand Cherokee Laredo nineteen ninety-five. Drove a Jeep.