35 Burst results for "Kita"

"kita" Discussed on YEK YEK JE

YEK YEK JE

04:38 min | 2 months ago

"kita" Discussed on YEK YEK JE

"He began deal so not teddy. Mobile young would get the window but got lemke. Name globally. kimberly. What can buddha youngstown jaguars. He'll go outside like he's going to be so do you. Not too young to dust in young colored arabas law It's called grooming chinese. A guy which i'm here steeler but near up near here akron isla government houma looney has all day. I didn't tell you to gandhi ajayi lathi onto. Don't want okay. Gotcha got potatoes jerry. Maguire you got So chatty lower road on young to ronkainen animal so horrible and bikila free when you hear. Dang yankee can't run that orange. More orange mope about twenty one attend a little bit more. That went to grozny. I could just got so into jerry deputies to platypus too. So we'll mortally j. J. j. interviewer is are the interview. I do think to give them. What did you did. La papandreou google you cutting ordinary agai you to the aura. So keizo an idea did up any would even jarring. Andy wouldn't job leisha. Somebody reggie everybody in that. Tonka class do indicate by lebron when they get so buddy was on to nina king to nobody but he quadrangle argument by run by. Do see what jim nico. Gene andrew bro. The woman bus to sumo coupling components do not running jesse split up a bunker. Jerry stunner Sodium which Some are to getting bullied at school. Also do did you putting us to like any. Get up on your water or what. O'reilly aluminum that eating what i need. So did you cup then ledger but could just megyn deacon. Did you come to toronto wrong on own. So okay So do do people. So the the problems. Dvd bouba so Balu kathy to do which. I'm that technology. Do whine say not bludger. So you literally niger. Appiani pleasure to chicago mulvaney. Those gutting amp accompanied hooley any lane. To what would be of gossip and you hear just here. He wouldn't la as will see gooney. Teacup okay martini. Janko shut it. Copy here to bicycle. But the beleaguered gubaidulina cool incomplete colledge uncle decreasing. But some october got checkup. Kuttab agenda coup. Got cobb leading hen. And you hear the So would enable nookie mingo rela- Somebody some by the cut up in the belgian. So is that already do. Come any departure Let jomon jedi yet. You do the data cup specific land alum kita data specific apob. Netanyahu could just push on july.

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"kita" Discussed on YEK YEK JE

YEK YEK JE

02:29 min | 5 months ago

"kita" Discussed on YEK YEK JE

"Any type of food is follow the instagram at indulge. And you can ask the and other them true there. Yeah who okay. So keep cat to keep you but depending on know. Plus w i'm positive comply jaffna john Lamey de la do did i Okay pulling up. Talk about more than really fun. Aku just go with milan. This company blue Can't can't do both monarchic to gonna jumps to plus dempsey. I do defeated but in mexico more than ours tend to get much more okay so by eight hours you have to confirm you know other gigi berlanti again. He's not going to kodak kit from sweet in doubt out. Okay number Now i never knew honestly but so. I'll come by never knew that. He has such a variety of louis but by now yeah stymie aku mccain flavor taboo and honesty dem delicious. I also let them know what you would normally get them and they lie reagan but on but stopped the guy because he call apple many many many many islamabad alight but putting on basketball rundown mira lord..

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"kita" Discussed on YEK YEK JE

YEK YEK JE

04:10 min | 5 months ago

"kita" Discussed on YEK YEK JE

"You taste. Keillor gotta do really delusion par w luminosity. Tv with all you gotta do get four nine. Okay so we'll side according okay so so number. The real number because much blew the excitement of light. Not judy feeling of danger. So much toll mentally ill overeating pausing the overseeing boy and dugan new apple that'd be confirmed at of somebody's carol name naming a thank you mine only up those kind of people who are a mattel a niccolo corny block. What were whenever Coal company might corey corridor. Blue willing to you fucked up you going Going up to my house warehouse to steal things. So number d thrill. Yes i think. If or too much monte montana tree and all the time be going to get the ada getting into okay now. Do you want to get into this core. Values are the buni nutty. Lumo aku can destroy memory. Come from walkie to then truly exemple and know tonka leamy goo part profession columbia provision jordan gonna join join also you you come from youtube near you get double time. You go to oklahoma. But i wanted to Okay not today that he told me to gag rotate dempsey. Loffreda follow instagram okay. Gaijin instagram. also I can update on every single week. On what kind of Episodes young now. Who is the host for that episode and we are actually venturing out right and finding advertisers. Want to advertise of us. Just you can just the and now will contact you guys from there. So yeah we are. Our reach is very high and if you have anything that you want to advertise getting just you can just hit us up and we'll just go. Accordingly basically yeah so yeah. Gimme because scare me to continue me so okay. I'll go put up. Under the funding door. Gave mccain independent sweet indulge indulge thing. I must not up. But i'm going to be good opoku. So-called goran audio..

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"kita" Discussed on YEK YEK JE

YEK YEK JE

03:41 min | 5 months ago

"kita" Discussed on YEK YEK JE

"Okay so and i think this age of so much it's very Scary scary and to orange in my town kinda naturally comes to rumble right. Got unlike technology to tell you what i do. I do what. I do not of course to get closer to betray to try to buddha that you would try blah trailer. Try this. Maybe he was a the feeling feeling gangster. The muscles good thought. Okay so okay. Maybe that's true maybe much And i'm also wanna get the feel of it maybe copycat expediency outbound call. I do so get again. Gigi video a the feeling feeling so and pen to steal koi koi. go call Do you talk about is mash attack. Say even paid any major nika terrible banks terrible mix having sex with days. Gimme color orange each hour. I think he's number one. Maybe desperate born. You just want to do it. Maybe for mccain nome. Maybe maybe maybe of avenues. You got getting to know madura maybe anti system get of maybe katito mattel cal on getting away with the ele- data la up the will is evolving. Do modern mahala. Tv audience much american attorney. Artists became chair of things she. Dvr crossover turned loose carefully to the video record. But no i think can they get your identity. I agree so skeptical beaten kalakan. Tv all over around me syncing ball not from nine hundred thousand tv scotto donna. Annaborough hundred thousand g. says winding route ten toilet the ways that it will ludo blue identity. You new so number may be doing a lot of getting a mature number. You gave me doing thrill feeling feeling invisible taking give you the but i don't come from all the money this in this next generation modern will modern will for.

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"kita" Discussed on YEK YEK JE

YEK YEK JE

03:02 min | 5 months ago

"kita" Discussed on YEK YEK JE

"Kc dialogue guidance piccolo. Todd you in tanzania ready touch him so much said you would only lead the point. Say the muhoza young and basan. You just got a four year. Kiki you model that because you are more of course. I la la that'd be moral moral bottom santeria gusau got scott. I'm glad someone who then glue betted. We blige good though. One dallas my earliest memories. I could get an carmont gold records. Goblin gimme kinda me. Scott on gomorrah balmy walk. Twenty-three seeing go along the good you..

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"kita" Discussed on YEK YEK JE

YEK YEK JE

04:24 min | 5 months ago

"kita" Discussed on YEK YEK JE

"Glue. That was my fondest memory of my young. So i think judy i i still money put this again. One attempt attempt to the coup with taking the dmz. I need seconds goal aku. I was the only one that i'm at a point. I wouldn't okay so besides me. There was this bump one young. This debate did was so cool. It didn't do a cool. I will go on. Sham and john member not being done so giving could we didn't pin them been satori w so under the deal did. I'm so why many young limbaugh boomerang the fly so did attempt to so much. Okay so on the recess ceo. So how'd you to someone's haussmann so so much better asking this guy. If i obeyed you buckle patty kentucky was i know what you're cookie columbia g you much ago. That beat that. Do i wanna touch. You hit hit when you know why you need to go by myself. But no i tried to make your any plant that up i could but i also saw he can mazeiku moxie like grab jimbotalks dot com okay. Let's do member not That must about classes. How do mitchum dude did take the did here who take my dear who think. What does he go zoo. Just got to take issue with. Netanyahu take my ted you do. A solo migrate is yellow. Let's say you're touchy so young. comeback wins. Who can you guys take your bank susan. One they won't go up with can do i would think here. I knew i thought might tell you this much. Never mind don't went to operate we could have come to to So happened sometimes. Galkin ayutthaya owning your own accompanied. Look madame okay sometimes. Gordana testable the. Ibm we might be. That'd be really we will send Globally about going to tash. Can you to the.

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"kita" Discussed on YEK YEK JE

YEK YEK JE

05:37 min | 5 months ago

"kita" Discussed on YEK YEK JE

"Nobody knows vice. Got a tattoo. Rental price position do stiegler through aquatic. Could tell what were the only opinion politically Okay okay slanty. Boondi that in cal- chewy wouldn't do them now they bring me school. Close diana do so so we said. Actually one of the team okay. So opponent earliest memory could many ecuadorian. Came gulu gulu. The cat homeland oklahoma. Or i'll Our do this new can make The buskila dumama coming. Mike mccann can Go so mccain maggie aku every about you do so only do perm grandma can paul. What would ideal bilbao t and blah blah again. And we'll okuda academic gme which is so good via some high thing so somewhat so someone up mccain spicy patty vehicle with alum so much minimum school and nicole crowded assist lululemon colletion there. I don't want but i my husband had lou bullies more than willie young young young sample again. We will have earned an echo mitchum. Amberg jalen could you could do was calculus ellen. Degeneres cloudy and so they do line kyant by setanta. My soap can so the only weaken wine is cooking a good through to cow hat. This is cla institute. Tobia that on the site for this So meeting dylan. They're going to be into my soul. Tell him beside the massu can so could illinois walk. Didn't do you remember of. Did you know which year fuck took it a danquah so much success this number one. This is subsequently mcafee guilty. Of course it's not supposed to be you know condo and end until now you're stealing. It's not supposed to be gone so good evening. Oxy quit this are you. Cannot muscle was okay. The academic success story here still. I think keeping colleague cold. what does he do it. Dunk up so again. So on the go so i didn't do. It could only be. You couldn't learn more so the do today. Do seeking akwa remedial Sometime remedial visit rico for two o'clock cooler by three. Ken sorting media a kobe's could because the the so called the homeland. Gimme my minimal. How so it wasn't meaning might okay so the must think shit to say. Let me let me tell run. Run run skin. Which is i'm wondering younger. Skin put him on academic the pinball. Doing again me. i'll do either. I'm a very open. That'd be very individual so the moment talking copy number one can suck new. It monica do so quantum account with amber. So we're done. Panthers knee entrance downside killer by a boy all It's a new global and really adding either.

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"kita" Discussed on YEK YEK JE

YEK YEK JE

03:30 min | 5 months ago

"kita" Discussed on YEK YEK JE

"Civil to give me give me you sponsor in malaysia. We have the coma three sti. Google watch this mingora but umberto with people who are bad you much mattel. Thomasson gordon bloom followed on instagram. So you should follow the instagram and check them out but that customers will buy bass eye pleasing legit legit seriously. You should take their mouth. The instagram is tecoma tara and then of course check out. Shopping is tara okay. And of course golic rumbelow follow an instagram follow. You do instagram. Get to game. Every can mature update so he gets much Will be kept up to date on what segments and what episode we according to gillette knife will be kept up on all the episodes will come out and of course we offer they do get on shoe convincing you. Dispoity five focus cool. That'd be podcast. This more Yoyo para ponding quality sunny committees going into a yo yo yo you got up africa so now that could could also guitar acoustic me emitting hymie skinny. Hello with the to say current or get an envelope. Boca's can be what the cut tended to the room. I'm yeah these. Thank you got that and i do mckenna misgiving india gay. Jj donor go got anti-hunting honesty. Let's forget the so-called. I'm going to play some get this stat gave me. Then i'm putting in the bunket dating dated. Who couteau had any. Can you be who does not believe it could any days just a tryout then amongst up okay okay okay Gear alcorta cassini not pella ally do idaho. She's cookies and cream. And i got peanut by me and also really to pskov. Look to say does be scoff. Bischoff ella and i bought auto crashes me and also keep Okay okay i just did. I think they have more than they do. Brownies will If you want to need then you can take our money but opening you again in exclusive in singapore. Yes correct the instagram in the test. Bill in indulgent loss. Go oh Could you get a.

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Why It’s Important To Flex in and Out of Ketosis

Dr. Jockers Functional Nutrition

02:23 min | 9 months ago

Why It’s Important To Flex in and Out of Ketosis

"Acidic toast this is really an ideal state however we don't wanna be in kito sus all the time and that's what you talk about in your book hito flex so let's talk about that. Yeah exactly so when we look at the our ancestors yes they all did. They didn't stick with kita long term whenever they had the opportunity when they came across honey or tubers or fruit they would eat that they didn't look at their tribe and say we don't eat. That were key they would eat that. So there's not one culture in the history of this world that stuck with the same diet long. It's nine hundred till the last fifty years or so that we have this new problem. People are sticking with the same foods in the same diet which were not designed to do. It doesn't create any kind of adaptation in the body and we know we create a change and we force adaptation. Good cells. get stronger and bad cells. don't adapt and that changes this for measles right this hermetic curve that we start to see benefits so key flex the reason i call kita flex is because we want to actually teach the body to burn fat and had that as your primal fuel source but not the only fuels for us. We wanna have times where we actually flex avocados inflex back in. And that's the premise behind the book. So i and. I've seen four major problems with those people who stay with keita long-term and people always ask me david. What is long term. I would say anything more than about six months. Strict could be considered long-term number one. I've seen fat loss actually slowed down. So if you wanna lose weight on kita which can be done. The body will want actually preserve that precious fuel source fat. The number one priority for the body is survival. You know if you've only been giving fat as fuel source it's gonna want to preserve that fuel source so i've seen weight loss and some of the results slowdown when you to regiment with it. A number two We know that the thyroid gland produces t four hormone which is that inactive forum that needs to be converted to t three which is the active form that has actually used by the cells. T. three is so important. That every single stock has the receptor site for the t. Three hormone in helps the cells produce. Energy helps you burn fat helps you feel good now. What helps make that. Conversion has actually insulin. So when you don't when you have chronically low levels of insulin from script ketosis end or too much. Fasting that conversion could become compromised. So those are a couple reasons why we want to actually flex in and out of

Keita David
US: AstraZeneca may have used outdated info in vaccine trial

AP News Radio

00:45 sec | 10 months ago

US: AstraZeneca may have used outdated info in vaccine trial

"I'm Julie Walker federal health officials say results from a U. S. trial of AstraZeneca's code nineteen vaccine may have used outdated information the data and safety monitoring board said it was concerned AstraZeneca may have provided an incomplete view of the efficacy data a company spokesman says it's looking into it this came after the drug maker reported Monday its vaccine was about seventy nine percent effective in stopping symptomatic code nineteen the company plans to file an application with the FDA in the coming weeks but coupled with previous missteps in a recent blood clot scare experts say the reputational damage sustained by AstraZeneca could cause lasting harm to a shot Kita global efforts to stop the pandemic I'm Julie Walker

Julie Walker Astrazeneca FDA
Kotlin Multiplatform with John OReilly

Talking Kotlin

09:04 min | 11 months ago

Kotlin Multiplatform with John OReilly

"Regarding a desktop and service. what did you start in. Like what technologies were using so simpson so as deputy so. I wanna finish college in one thousand. Nine hundred started with sort fulltime masters speech recognition. You're using your wall things back then. That was sort of. You can do that about sums watching the cotton. Dl talk yesterday. Where a couple of lines of code can do that. But this writing everything from scratch in c in terms of audio processing fifties and and i've been never confronted themselves and there was there was a need for something. Kinda graphical and i don development for awhile and answer. Windows three came out. I think you're on june nineteen ninety and i So cool your concern dusen. Windows graphical is from speech patterns. And mike you're next so forth down again more chance occurrences a low company was starting to do windows and said hey you know obviously not too many people doing that stage said hey. Join to join to join us so i saw that again. That's what started the decade of doing windows see transitioning cpas plus windows. St kfc com hiram. It's funny because obviously was been toying with a proposed for desktop right now sort of i don't know what you call it control back. Go throwbacks ecstasy. That's what's what's old is new again. So when when did you. When did you actually start with With developing kotlin than so. I'm trying to was the announcement. Okay oh in about five years ago now. Is it a country member. anyway there was a natural icon. I you know to be honest. I hadn't i know a lot of people being aware columnist stage. And we're very excited about it. I i was a little bit in the dark. It wasn't something new to me. I haven't even wear and to another coin spos- as in most companies. We probably weren't in a position to start using cotton straight away. You know And i have had. And i have an obligation to restore cocoa puffs. It's actually it's an aug project hasn't up hope people's find somewhat useful. That actually does but for me. Personally i use it i e kind of overloaded somewhat in terms of as a pop from try technology so when the under doctors coronas came up first of all Used to try goes out. And then went. Kalkin emerged start reggie microsoft katainen and similarly montecot from down the road and And then you know as is frequently. The case trying that out. There then became a platform. Say okay now in the workplace okay. This looks interesting. Let's start to use his here and then shortly after that. Then maybe down. The road asked announced. Maybe we start to use it working and we start to use a gradually in africa project and we ended up doing a for various reasons. We did a company rewrite of our project and we started from the ground up dan with cartoon or katelyn underdog extra bonus cortines and so forth. So so is this your first multiplatform project or not so does sage. i wasn't using work. Under gorbachev sort of had supposed to give you know a little bit more brought on their. You know like this. Be working on mobile for eleven years now and i guess over time like many of us you know we would have source accession cross platform. I guess there's always sort of cross pot from monty python but cross platforms kind of sounders. Right once so reproaches. The dab senator in reactnative approaches. And you know over the course of various projects in the previous companies in new product. Monday or somebody coming in that. Have read some headline. This allows you to do everything in one place all your code face. We don't need to have all these separate irish and each time you took sort of had to move. That weren't approved was an us. Disapprove that dickey. We're gonna do competitions. And we had to prove that this wasn't suitable for the type about. We were developing this platform. it's christians. We needed an end user experience. We need But i'm saying that is supposed as a segue to you know I guess what come interesting monte platform. Because when i when cosimo mantra was aware of it i think we're not to those nineteen towards the end of that. It's sort of immediately struck me as okay. This is a pragmatic saint approach finally to the sharing of code across multiple platforms mobile. I've been involved by the way sort of number of initiatives over the years for free. Willion superstars shared code into office. Which is at least somewhat more sane approach but. I don't know if you guys have worked with john. I had to work jay. You know unfortunately goldstone feel like. That's one of those topics that if you can you usually avoid it. I guess yeah if you can avoid using it as well as we various we had to use it in their practical use. And it's one thing using stateless knight ridder touch it can function as in which you maybe media engine i. I just wanted to say on the topic of jane. I think this is. This is going to become a bit more interesting again now. Also with With all the topics around compulsive for desktop because of a bunch of lake system integrations. I dunno things like global hot keys or stuff the. jvm just doesn't really expose. so i think some some of the people at the forefront. They're wanting to write libraries. Yeah they might might have to go that route anyway. Yeah you know if if you're using it. I robot michael state library that district district functions wanting using your compete shared logic with the framework with the training involved with life cycle aspects. Dot is a different story completely debugging crush reports of So haven't gone through. That in us was having seen the sort of attempts sort of pulling in pushing us towards cross. Platform frameworks cottam. Okafor's was immediately. You know the caught cartoon. The cartoon obviously was an advantage a positive from my perspective but more generally i think it was a sane approach it was targeting shared logic target. Had kind of a mechanism in place where you could sort of. This is critical. You could incrementally adopted you know you start putting in for some small area. And i think that generally by today's still is that you start doing that in you take some particular business. Logic may be may be remote. Api endpoint access or so forth and then graduated up from there. And you know there's another kind of a discussion point around how you socialize that how you get in particular iowa's developers interested in an accepting of the but it's the topic himself but certainly certainly from that perspective. At least i think it's very important. Start small and and as the key thing about the type forums. It appealed point was that it had that capability that it it was lended itself to that sort of adoption. Yes so so just to kind of to recap your point. You feel that the that the main difference between cartland multi platform and these other cross platform. Toolkits is is what exactly that you can adopt them. Incrementally that you that you stay away from From what part would you say is kind of the most interesting here. This quite a few different aspects. I think cutting across different areas You know on one hand. I think If you've been involved in from at all you're very kevin gallagher and sort of pre advocates in and you know of this for some time and i think he did. He described it as a sort of perspective risk management as well. You know you're trying to you're trying to avoid locking out upsetting kita one key differentiator. A there's a. There's a number of them. I think but won't different areas. If you decide to use react native reuse flutter or use a variety of other coaches that have been there over. The years is a song that amount of of and and you know it's an all or nothing sort of approaching the with with commodity farm and it allows you to manage. You know you. Can you can sort of put in graduate. Start using it. Then the flip side of that is this touches on a couple of areas obviously but folks on sheriff business logic as ios an underdeveloped. I wanna use the best of breed technologies ideas get companies. That can when i on on iowa. Sony's combine that we have to frame of their likewise android. Cauchon coatings influence worth and that. That's the key difference here. You know that focus that you know it. I think touches on another area. I think we've got sort of a certain level of maturity culture monte platform where i think a good sign some regards that we've gone beyond okay. This is proof of concept What's it about renown sort of digging deeper into so architectures and different approaches. You can use. And i think this is is little bit as sort of a simplistic way sometimes mentioned quotas just because you can do something doesn't mean you should do something so i think we've be careful. You know it is. Its main sort of setting point is is as focused on shared logic. I see a lot of discussions pushing further up the stack. You know the view model and potentially you you hear in the context composed nowadays. of course. why can't we to compose. and. I think there's a danger to honest. Econ generally too much of a dangerous on too far up and then it just becomes another spot framework. I think our approach in general

Dusen Kalkin Katainen Cortines Cosimo Mantra Michael State Library Simpson Katelyn Monty Python Dickey Knight Ridder Mike Goldstone DAN Microsoft Okafor Africa Kevin Gallagher JAY Jane
E.U. Approves AstraZeneca Vaccine and Limits Exports

Not Too Shabby

00:53 sec | 1 year ago

E.U. Approves AstraZeneca Vaccine and Limits Exports

"The EU is bringing in export controls on Corona virus vaccines produced within the block. The mechanism will compel pharmaceutical companies to seek permission before supplying does is elsewhere. The move comes amid a supply disputes between the EU and two vaccine suppliers AstraZeneca and Fizer, with Brussels saying it must guard against the undermining of its supplies. You health commissioners that bacteria, Kita said the measures and showed that all you citizens had access to vaccines. Commitment needs to be kept and contracts are binding. Advanced purchase agreements need to be respected. Today we have developed a system that will allow us to know whether vaccines are being exported from the U. This increased transparency will also come with the responsibility for the EU to authorize with our member states. These vaccine exports

EU Fizer Astrazeneca Kita Brussels U.
"kita" Discussed on Radio Fajri 99.3FM

Radio Fajri 99.3FM

05:40 min | 1 year ago

"kita" Discussed on Radio Fajri 99.3FM

"And salahudin. I'm leaning on us. I mean now de la can a who..

"kita" Discussed on Radio Fajri 99.3FM

Radio Fajri 99.3FM

05:53 min | 1 year ago

"kita" Discussed on Radio Fajri 99.3FM

"By food new fashion. Then let judy. Danny plus who mean dow on donald only the wanna lose Can you what. They're not along the only reliable. Were you do what you wanna go to. You do a.

"kita" Discussed on Radio Fajri 99.3FM

Radio Fajri 99.3FM

04:56 min | 1 year ago

"kita" Discussed on Radio Fajri 99.3FM

"Me. He cleaned ma who to veto. Do what a thief who hold third. Who eat or to run the with them. Get my car. Two thousand canadian ito nandyal. Hang volleying burqa. Young bilingual had on when the can had to get that dianchi permis ni..

"kita" Discussed on Radio Fajri 99.3FM

Radio Fajri 99.3FM

05:43 min | 1 year ago

"kita" Discussed on Radio Fajri 99.3FM

"Does aid in asleep and posse one in a daddy l. Ha flying knee all did off dimapur.

In a first, San Francisco DA charges on-duty cop with homicide

Morning Edition

00:56 sec | 1 year ago

In a first, San Francisco DA charges on-duty cop with homicide

"San Francisco District attorney Chase of Boudin's decision to charge an officer with homicide in a police shooting was rare. And tougher charges haven't been ruled out Quds Erica Cruise, Guevara has more manslaughter charges against former officer Christopher Samayoa for his role in the 2017 shooting of Kita O'Neill. Are believed to be the first homicide charges in a use of force case in the city's modern history. Jurors will be asked to convict Samayoa voluntary or involuntary manslaughter for his role in the shooting, which took place during a police chase. Bodine told the San Francisco Chronicle that a murder charge isn't off the table. Mohsen Old is an attorney representing O'Neal's family. They don't want to overcharge because the likelihood of getting a conviction is lower. But then if you under charge You know, the communities looking old says the statute of limitations were closing in on the manslaughter

Erica Cruise Christopher Samayoa Boudin Samayoa Guevara Neill San Francisco Mohsen Old Bodine San Francisco Chronicle Neal
"kita" Discussed on YEK YEK JE

YEK YEK JE

05:35 min | 1 year ago

"kita" Discussed on YEK YEK JE

"I pop on my next. My guy star got a boon gut through that goes behind. So mueller olaniyan. Canoed won't do any nas. Stop me do pie dude. I'm we look going at pump sonya company but stuck to go up and they'll go out and what's good. I think you do all louis. Blues able take pilot mood. What's to stop a memela. me up. Bundy believe believed the sauce again. I believe we need our dogging lamu to it. Due gun costing somebody much calico colusa by gig right yet. Glue can a minimum mesa. Saudi mixing of supporting busa around the two spend ugas milas ben by clergy and. Tom moody do could. I put picky. When do i can do only guzman on ya. The lower income due to do donaldson to start this up on new legal way to go then. To know movie cola would see laba. go bomb bomb lie. Go bomb backing up I do. I do long okay. Let's move to short answer to move to learn about those. Who does i never. Browsed lakes that Proceed do Gopala llamas young good your at the way to deduct that old gang still would diggity dynamic your your daughter. Would i do that. Plus i get a speedy you To them in In alabama upper aku coop. In your opinion any and allow kupuna duty are well any luck. I'll go down at the top on tony. Hans said nine you. Indiana lebanon shannon. We'll get to do and blah blah to bordeaux below so To buy and unique do keep the onto with the gang. Your don't allow mccown. Go down airport guy so you have in. That goes live over here. And i'm lemonade. Women are all right Happy weekend happy. We did my gun. I'll be happy weekend request to intel and that so it's not thirty and julia weekend. Deng stress stress Don't they said gum gauge gone down by a mourn. The do gooding along. Believe what we okay. So you'll go down by Same younger down. What anybody gonna see ya monk quarterly. Okay so go under Little not by a koran ideal about doping too. I couldn't believe the instagram twitter. Are we at least now. I tiny then onto an album cover to schedule. Game scam la. We've got gu-guy noble. What's the go to the line. And i'll put a. I'll give so to any opinion. would it be. The case goes on the top pm. Gonna town okay Bubble if face masks buckeyes goodness what goes back Need anita new guar. Greg greg daddy Subpoena season an golden. You can go Skin good good. What do mid three la internet la told all that internet the again so long colombo building new year then it or not. So i'll go. I'll really similar nam diggers had were now nam nam. Do pulling ingram dow..

Canoed laba. Greg greg daddy mueller olaniyan sonya company Tom moody Bundy guzman colombo donaldson intel mccown instagram Gopala Indiana Deng gooding Hans alabama lebanon
"kita" Discussed on YEK YEK JE

YEK YEK JE

06:39 min | 1 year ago

"kita" Discussed on YEK YEK JE

"With a monitoring. I wanna go and sit. Saddam Aqua that i believe in the lane bihar. Lola obviously i'll go very same bumper to be garcia on guy ne- new young winning garnered. Abc's looms balloons. Lumumba adopted by a guy go ahead. I'm down to love that don minds. Cookie ten seven being. You needed gus gus experts. But you're all of that. Granted the chemo on geeing. Bobby tall gordon do hoang. Hoang she on Say wkno opinion evident. And anybody that okay Say they wouldn't be cut. Opn tomorrow not that. Willing benign jonathan. Yup did he look to the basilica cookie. That's good but i got any by needless even without a deadline Was to win new young girls. Don't go in around that way. Yeah yeah 'cause 'cause then you can use I went down. Okay go on. Coney initial good holy. He la la la didn't do code. We won't get over a spiel seaborn. Go down by judy. knew that. go on Someone who got much the basilica moving Be full custody onto simone. Do that right then. You go up complementing the digital awful. I really funny again so Both guys journey you got doesn't gang demanding the Not what something new to Museum learning to. Do you got to get the focused seattle. Sei militia singapore indonesia got on the board from billy ping if you guys are hearing from philippine also me based entity local bent bent. The knee bent undergo Decided museum boo. That'd engine do uh who do do believe don't applications zane zane e and. Oh god you got one up. Dot gov. You're stuck easy. That is that Do granola fz. Every defy defend what would go by hun defied artistic kid but yeah so The they not tiny glenn the new by jump twenty four seven so mingled eight so most somalia are they do wound up by da feedback because he so guys. A semi linear copeland. I think good enough. I w two dollars to karlo to basilica forward momentum. Forty young ninety copious galasso believe da. Da da da da da. Anyone would With a three point three meter the mobutu believe he will go a slow down nine down. Go to the bali. okay. I so I'll go into a contender. Coca cola focusing jedi alumni. She Up we the up to be. I think oh. God wanted to new content young my land and i'm so kylie hoo folk ben dom kid blue. Sp on monday. I don't get once per you. Couldn't do blah blah blah king la. Basically complained seem poker. Do we are. Could you got michigan. He go mostly of the company in the targa and do when general tell them. You could not gone out. That could go Kid so i put it in this week. Allow mobile app. Audi neom by Deep tonight deep Secret up see and that's my new thing to me. I mean to to to Get comes to Do i do. They make similarly moody who outposts blew off. Go off to What of me. Now i want off scully by the money. You mumble.

Hoang gus gus Saddam Aqua Lola Lumumba mobutu Abc Audi seattle garcia Bobby tall gordon indonesia Coney michigan scully somalia billy ping Dot hun simone
First COVID-19 vaccine tested in US poised for final testing

AP News Radio

00:49 sec | 1 year ago

First COVID-19 vaccine tested in US poised for final testing

"Researchers are encouraged by the performance of the first covert nineteen vaccine tested in the U. S. Dr Anthony Fauci says no matter how you slice it this is good news the experimental vaccine boosted immune systems just the way scientists had hoped in forty five volunteers who got the shots in March they develop molecules Kita blocking infection at levels comparable to those found in people who survived covert nineteen we like that we think that's going to be associated with protection Vanderbilt University infectious disease expert William Shatner as the vaccine heads toward the final and most important step much bigger testing that could determine by early next year whether the shots are safe and effective Sager make ani Washington

S. Dr Anthony Fauci William Shatner Sager Ani Washington Vanderbilt University
First COVID-19 vaccine tested in US poised for final testing

AP News Radio

00:42 sec | 1 year ago

First COVID-19 vaccine tested in US poised for final testing

"The first covert nineteen vaccine tested in the U. S. did just what researchers had hoped the experimental vaccine revved up the immune systems of the forty five volunteers who got the shot in March it showed really good neutralizing antibodies molecules Kita blocking infection it was developed by Dr Anthony Fauci is colleagues at the national institutes of health and a Massachusetts based Madera there were no serious side effects the next step is the most important a thirty thousand person study starting in about two weeks to prove if the two dose vaccine he is a really strong enough to protect against the corona virus Sager mag ani Washington

Dr Anthony Fauci Massachusetts Madera Ani Washington
"kita" Discussed on WIBC 93.1FM

WIBC 93.1FM

06:10 min | 1 year ago

"kita" Discussed on WIBC 93.1FM

"Kita. Has been declared the winner. Yes, is a surprise to make it a surprise to almost everyone full credit to Todd Rakia. He is the Lazarus of Indiana politics, a rising from the grave, and it's interesting. Of course, I'm very influential Hammer. So I got the actual ballot totals ahead of most people now are quick for those who might not be in the weeds the way we are. What was this? And why is this important? So it was the Republic and virtual convention? The ballots were Male in this year instead of in person voting, and it was to pick the person who would run for attorney general this fall on the Republican ticket, similar to a primary correct, But it is a convention in which delegates vote. So you had to run for delegate. And then if you are selected by your community as a delegate, you would cast a vote, okay? Now Curtis Hill, the embattled attorney general, at one point, the biggest rising star in Indiana politics to quote the great late, Great Casey case. Um, he was number one with the bullet. He was going up, baby. But then there were some allegations. There was some trouble and a lot of the high ranking Republicans turned their back on him. Yeah, they they went after him. Despite the fact that he was cleared by a special prosecutor of criminal wrongdoing, he was cleared by the ethics of the inspector general. Pointed by the governor of ethics wrongdoings, he beat a lawsuit in court. The only thing he got was a 30 day suspension from the Indiana Supreme Court because you'll laugh about this hammer. Technically, lawyers are held to a higher standard than the average citizen. Wait a minute. Wait a minute. So despite all he beat all of that, yet there was a huge push by the your typical feelgood establishment members. Eric Holcomb, Kyle up for Brian Bozz, MMA. You name it to get rid of courtesy Now, Todd Ricky did the last time we heard from him. He was running in the primary for the Senate seat that was ultimately won by Mike Braun. It came down to Messer, Okita and brawn. And Senator Braun. Now Senator Bron had enough money to where he could basically buy his way in and this is where Ricky and I got sideways. I've always said Todd Nikita was a really good secretary of state secretary of State for eight years went to Congress was a good congressman. And when that Senate primary started, I was backing Todd Akita, but he acted like a complete goof and an idiot during it, and he showed himself to be Holy UN electable against Joe Donnelly. And I want any part of it. I wanted the Republicans toe have that seat. Now we'll see how he does this time. Do we get Secretary of State? Todd Akita, or do we get you a U? S? Senate? Tabor? Akita. So you said you've got the breakdown here. Yes, This was given to me by a person involved in the voting. I don't think this has been made public yet. Curtain so they do ballots they rounds. So there's a first round and then somebody drops off the low. There were four people running the low vote person than a second round than 1/3 round. Curtis Hill won the first round. He had 37.4% of the vote. Todd Ricky only had 27.37% of the vote. So after the first ballot, Curtis Hill was way ahead of everybody. But what happened is when the lower vote people started dropping off. Clearly, those people did not want any part of Curtis Hill and Todd Nikita was there. Second or third choice, and this is often what you see with the Iowa caucus. So these states that have caucuses to where once the bottom feeders get eliminated right there. Voters might not like who's at the top of the totem pole, and here's what's fascinating. After the second ballot, Curtis had 40% 40 point for 3% of the votes was vote. Total win, up from the first to second. Nikita was a 34.6. The guy in third was a dude named Nate Harder, with 24 point basically 25% of the vote. Nay, harder is on the Central Committee, the governing committee of the Indian Republican Party, and he was a huge Curtis Hill supporter. The first time through Big guy big backer he got in the race. People were living at him, saying he stabbed Curtis in the back. Clearly, Nate harder. Is the Judas, He told all these people do not vote for Curtis Hill, and that put Todd Ricky too over the top palace intrigue, my friend. We're going to get Abdul in here in just a few minutes. We're going to get his thoughts on all of this. And I want to find out what's next for Curtis Hill because again at one point he was the big rising star in Indiana politics. You feel bad for Curtis because the message from the Curtis Hill thing Is that Eric Holcomb Kyle up for and the establishment wing. The donor wing, the money wing of the Indiana Republican Party will never, ever ever stop. Remember Curtis. It was never convicted of everything. He's never been charged with anything. He beat an ethics violation, but they were obsessed with getting rid of him and they will never stop. Why Why were they so obsessed with getting rid of him? I am told this goes back from a very reliable source. It goes all the way back because Holcomb was the right hand guy for Mitch Daniels years ago and ran the party under Daniels. It was an aide to Daniel's, that this went all the way back to when Kirsten was the head of the Prosecutors Association and got sideways with Daniel's. Then when Curtis was elected, and Holcomb was elected, they didn't see eye to eye on a bevy of issues. And so this was political. So Todd Ricky Etta becomes the guy now can he win in November? Well, the people that think Todd is is scandal free is not. There's a bevy of things, he said. They played out over the years. Things about women etcetera, which again to a lot of people are no big deal. But don't think the Democrats aren't going to try to use it. So it's going to be fascinating to see Because the establishment it's almost like he establishes said. Well, we totally hate this guy. But we just kind of don't like this guy. If Tom thinks that Eric Holcomb's running with him on a ticket there dreaming Eric Holder cares about Eric Holcomb, and that's it. So, Todd Rokita, For those of you who don't know much about him. He is not a legal marijuana kind of guy. He is completely on the other end of that. As a matter of fact, can I do a C s? I joke. Absolutely. I'm going to see a side job if you're hoping for marijuana to.

Curtis Hill Todd Ricky Eric Holcomb Todd Nikita Todd Akita Indiana Todd Rakia Eric Holcomb Kyle Senate Todd Rokita Todd Ricky Etta Nate Harder Senator Braun Indiana Republican Party attorney Indiana Supreme Court Todd marijuana Kita.
"kita" Discussed on WIBC 93.1FM

WIBC 93.1FM

03:26 min | 1 year ago

"kita" Discussed on WIBC 93.1FM

"Them topper Kita spent a huge portion on statewide television five minutes to address state wide television think about how wonderful an opportunity that is talking about herself here's a little snippet of it take a listen Curtis hill has put himself ahead of his election office and our values because of his bad judgment not just on one night but in a long pattern of inappropriate behavior no responsibility is saying you're sorry when you fail others taking ownership of your mistakes it is something we teach our children every day the norm that blaming others that's not conservative that's what liberals do he's not a martyr we are the ones being railroaded and our conservative gains will fall victim when we lose in November Democrats will spend millions of Soros backed hours ensuring every November voter knows that our Supreme Court unanimously took away Curtis sales law license because it found he committed criminal battery this was not some pelo see impeachment clown show this was the highest court in our state five impartial conservative judges condemning our attorney general's behavior this messaging against her will be so intense we will not only lose the attorney general's office but will lose other elections including local races that we care about most of them are voters are not straight ticket Republicans like you they can be persuaded by advertising which will be damning in its truth against incumbent toast topper Kita the Indiana Republican convention I've been around politics for quite awhile now and I will tell you this is safer because a lot of speeches that was one of the most arrogant speeches I've ever seen a person yep if I were a delegate to the Republican convention I am not I've also been through that rodeo before did that ones that nope not again on that either I would vote against harbor Kita just on that speech if I knew nothing else if I were to someone else okay I'll be a delegate I would have voted against him based on that speech how arrogant and demeaning to the other two guys in the race harder and western can't put a lot of voters we didn't even exist in Todd's mine I'm going to start a fight with the coming of someone said here is a giant camera that you that will go all over the state of Indiana and you can speak to them but basically whatever you want you basically have five minutes to talk to the entire state of Indiana that's what you choose to do put some other guy down for that by the way all of it with seventy six that's a that's a minute sixteen seconds right there of a five minute speech that I just played for you and he kept going there was a lot more in there unbelievable but it's not just a toddler Kita problem it's an arrogance and entitlement of a lot of these men and women in public office who believe that part of their existence but you should be thanking them that they are the only ones who can solve your problems that they are the only ones out there who you could possibly ever even think of voting for because they are so great they are so great and they are offended by the fact that you might consider anyone else and anyone else who would consider is an absolute threat to them and topper Kita knows Curtis hill's going to win and hers is going to be the Republican nominee for Indian Attorney General and that is gonna be wonderful because another error get entitle person Eric Holcomb who doesn't like herself is going to have to campaign with him on the same ticket for four months ninety three WIBC from cattle show.

Kita
New York releases preliminary coronavirus antibody test results

Tennessee Matters

03:45 min | 1 year ago

New York releases preliminary coronavirus antibody test results

"Kita we've also seen some interesting information come out of New York in regards to the prevalence of the virus throughout the state based on some early antibody studies what can you tell us about the new data date that very exciting data actually first of all let me say that that herd immunity where the virus will be completely obliterated pretty much by people to them seventy percent of the population have to be infected and they have to produce an immune response so we have found with the New York state number thank you and predict based on the expected that several hundred people that roughly twenty seven to thirty percent of the population have been a body which means they have been infected whether they've been to the hospital their doctor the emergency room or whatever they have been impacted now that that they it is not a random sample of the sample of people interpret market detector that have have been asked to contribute sample and they have so if that's the case then the original infectivity rate which we thought or the death rate which we fought with three point seven percent with the numbers of people that now have antibodies and showing unity means that the death rate is really down below one percent about point six protect based on calculations that if that's the case that the good thing it means number one that at the at the even those on the virus will begin to Peter out and number two it means that a lot more people have been infected than we know and that the public knows up and that those people are spreading the infection unknowingly to other people the best majority of people are not winding up in the hospital on a respirator thank and dying as we eat every day here in our institution the possibility of a second wave in the fall explain why that's becoming a real concern it's becoming a concern for two reasons number one we don't have a back being at and I heard that you're trying to get the back being that being developed that may be in a two hour back being there now about you're going to pay you in this country we have multiple company developing the vaccine and I hope that by the fall god willing we will have a vaccine that's the first that concern second concern we've already discussed then added right to differentiate their viral infection of what Kuroda with Kobe who October nineteen but now start to try to differentiate this infection from regular garden variety hello influenza a or B. there are always people out there many millions that don't want to get back to nature and so they may have both infections that the same time and actually we've seen that clinically or they may have one or the other and it's up to what the doctor to figure out which one both infection can kill you no question about it if you're a new intolerable and you know who they are they're the elderly people in nursing homes there people with immuno deficiency that they don't even know they have an immunodeficiency there are people on chemotherapy there are people with other infection we have to be able to doctors to differentiate each of those patients and be able to make that diagnosis within hours because we've got a month back you know if this is a respiratory virus and does the flow in some cases and this repertory virus can kill you in a matter of hours we have to know what your pulse oxygen level is and all that and if you're short of breath and you get one of these calls being meeting high fever infection whether it be the flu or corona virus you better get yourself to an emergency room and that is my advice for the fall because I expect the Kobe nineteen could be weakened by the call that my personal rich and my date that on the science of the way most infectious epidemics go but it's going to be with us until we have a vaccine so it may have a resurgence in the fall which is what everybody I

New York
The Revenge of the 47 Ronin - January 30, 1703

This Day in History Class

04:43 min | 2 years ago

The Revenge of the 47 Ronin - January 30, 1703

"It's almost better than sports. The stay in history class is production of Heart Radio Harvey One. I'm eve and welcome to this day in history class. A podcast where we dust off a a little piece of history and place. It ever so gently on your shelf every day. Today is January thirtieth twenty twenty. The day was January thirtieth seventeen three a group of forty six Ronin in order Samurai without a master avenge the death of their deceased master by killing kit a Yoshinaga. Though the event occurred on January thirtieth based based on the Western calendar Japan used a lunar calendar at the time according to contemporary dating the event took place in Gin Roku fifteen on the fourteenth day of the twelfth month. This difference in calendars has caused some confusion. Over the date of the event that said the Japanese temple where the Ronin were buried holds a festival commemorating the event every year on December fourteenth during the Tokugawa period which lasted from sixteen. o three to eighteen sixty fifty seven Japan was under the rule of the shogunate or a military government. The shogun or chief military commander ruled in the name of the emperor. Aw Daimyo or feudal lords were vassals of the Shogun though they were limited from gaining too much independent Power Samurai no longer had to engage engage in battle since Japan was at peace but each Daimyo did hire army of Samurai to protect their families and property in Samurai still had Coz Ziff honor and conduct known as Bushido that they abided by Ronin often became masterless because they didn't fulfil their duties because they were defeated in battle or because because they're master fell from power or die if a summarize master died or was deposed the Samurai could choose to serve the new Daimyo but if his master was defeated or killed in battle or if he did not want to transfer his allegiance. The Samurai may choose to die by suicide. Those who chose to live as Ronin often did so in disgrace the story of the forty seven Ronin. One of the most well-known Japanese history began when emperor he got she yama stint imperial envoys from Kyoto to the shoguns court at Eto or present day Tokyo. A high official named Kiyoshi NOCCO was in charge as master master of ceremonies for the visit US Nagano. A daimyo from echo was one of the daimyo assigned to receive the invoice kid s about training meaning him and another Daimyo in court etiquette but kit a allegedly treated poorly possibly because of inexperience or because the presence awesome offered. Weren't good enough either way us. No attacked Kita wasn't hurt badly but awesome knows action was considered a huge huge offence. Arsenault was ordered to die by Seppuku. or a form of ritual suicide by disembowelment after awesome knows death. forty-seven his Samurai right led by OAC Yoshiko toes to become Ronin and seek revenge by killing Kita. They started gathering information on kid has house and they split up taking jobs as laborers in merchants to throw Canada and other shogunate officials off their trail. Oishi began to drink alcohol heavily and frequent Geisha the houses to alleviate suspicions and his agents began to think that the Ronin were harmless but on the night of January thirtieth seventeen o three the forty forty. Seven Ronin Matenaer. Eto One of the Ronin Ten Asaka Ki Ay Mon was sent to a code to announce that the rate on Cuba's mansion was happening. Other accounts of the incident. Say that he left after the battle but on this snowy night the Ronan told kids neighbors of their plans to attack his mansion and and they went forward with their plan after killing and wounding many of Canada's Samurai they found Kira hiding and beheaded him all the Ronin survived the attack back which lasted into the predawn hours of the next morning. They then took it as head to Austin as grave at the Sangha cousy temple and the story of their revenge and spread. The ronin were praised by many for their loyalty and for killing Kibbe. They had avenged the death of their master but their actions were still still illegal. Instead of ordering them executed the Shogun allowed them to commit. Seppuku a more honorable way to die. forty-six Ronin did so. Mr Buried at the same guy. Who

Ronin Daimyo Japan Canada Kita Mr Buried Japanese Temple Kyoto Gin Roku Commander Tokyo Sangha Cousy Temple Shogunate Nagano United States Oishi Kiyoshi Nocco Arsenault Cuba Official
Does Plant Based Keto Diets Work?

Nutrition Rounds Podcast

08:35 min | 2 years ago

Does Plant Based Keto Diets Work?

"For anyone listening the whole idea about adding fat to your plant based i it seems very foreign i mean here's the thing i've been doing this for a number years instead of hosting it out there so that people can see what i do for it to be an option in it's amazing how much push back i get from both the plant as community and the low carb community and it's for different reasons but it's fine i have enough friends in my life that i don't i don't need anymore but your furniture thanks but so you know people think that you can't do it so the low carb people think that you you can't get enough eighteen if you're eating a plant based low carb diet and honestly there are a lot of options and we can talk about those in a second for that from the fats the in point i mean for me it was a matter of there's three macronutrients fat protein and sugar and carbohydrates and if your limiting one of those injuries one or the other and for me i found through experimentation what my optimal amount of protein per day is if i'm going to maintain gene you know i work really hard long hours and i also run a lot like i found what amount of protein i need to sort of maintain my composition and then the fat the things that i added in from a fat standpoint are avocados nuts and seeds i do use some olive oil l. olives cheese flax seeds things like those which for the most part our whole real foods so you know what my they may look like what a meal for may look like is there these beans called lucchini beans that are have zero net carbs they have a ton of fiber or yeah i can use blacks way beans or tofu or hamper some other things like that i also so i can't use the things that have written in them because i wanted genetic lottery that way so i'll have those is my primary protein source and then i'll have a bunch of leafy green vegetables i'll have salad with some olive oil on it i'll put some nuts and seeds on it i eat a ton of broccoli and asparagus and cauliflower and you know put guacamole on everything and hot sauce because everything is better with hot sauce and nutritional he's you know so my diet's it's pretty simple it's pretty straightforward it's mostly wholefood i mean some people argue whether olive oil is a whole fruit or not but we're not going to today i mean olive oil battle far too many times right and at the end of the day every single one of my modifiable markers improved to the optimal range so you know for me and for many of my patients this is way that sustainable and you know i have no objective reason to think that there are downsides in my ANC which is a measure of my control varies between you know four point seven and five point three which is almost unheard of the goal for type one diabetic is six point five five to seven i mean that's amazing i totally agree with you when i when i went into my vegan pita experiment i'll be fully honest full disclosure i was very anti i heat oh diet on forever very anti i like you and i like eat them but it was very much like very not i was hoping he was going to be l. two weeks i was like this is gonna blow up my LDL and then over that span of time in july i was like wait a second to actually read the data read about polyunsaturated fatty acids read about actually talk to different lipid allergists and everyone's like you're limited profile probably won't change at all and didn't if anything even mildly grooved with zero it just felt significance but there was some tiny in prevention so i think that year idea that it can be helpful is actually very clear to me now i know i know tation in ascribe for my each and i think it's i think it's very interesting you know way to eat and have the benefits of the first things i want to start out with you guys a. b. six you guys can go into how do you go into joe says and how you mateen thing he does is just kind of like the basics going into kito animal martha before we do that danielle can i say that i wanna i wanna thank you for doing what you did because it was pretty brave and unusual i think we're all aware this ridiculous diet or detention more thing that happens out there that's frankly just annoying as hell and it was great to see you try this and admit that you went into it with a not such an open mind and then admit that you really had a better experience than you thought you were the product of that has been tremendous i mean first of all it's brought the three of us together in a way that none of us expected it's been fun and we'll talk about all that later but it was really awesome that you did another carries like wait i've been talking about this for five years old sudden danielle opens her mouth and like the whole vegan kita i thank you i think it's for me at like i think that i've just been i tell you over the past two years i've realized how complex obesity isn't free conceicao kind of explain understand how key johnson precipitate but for anyone listening it works i mean maybe doesn't work for everyone in mountain state that everything everyone but for me like i had really great and i think that it's something that once you experience it you can't unknow it it's really interesting experience it works for people that want to try it so yes most people have been asking these kind of the basics you could just kind of describe how do you go into toes says on the whole you know there's like a lot of myths about you can't have any carbs where i kind of to sell zavos society to is it is significant when you're in ketosis that you know i used to think you had to be a special kind of stupid to miss a meal because all i could think of that was wanting to eat all the time and when i'm in ketosis which is now most of the time i have to remind myself to eat like i'll operate all day and then not eat until you get home from like this i have actually not looked into this there's something about the key johnson actually suppress like what is the what is the actual mechanism of up yeah need maybe ethan you can talk more about this there's different theories on it i don't know that anybody fully understands how it impacts the different hunger hormones i think there's sort of a theory behind ended at you know if food was in scarcity and we were hungry all the time we would not work communal species than we would not get along very well if we got you know we're perpetually angry until we found food but i i don't think anybody fully understands the mechanisms how it impacts the hunger hormones specifically but those questions are being asked yeah there have been so star if you start at the beginning there are definitely there've been randomized controlled trials to look at appetite and society and every other measure of hunger her absence of hunger and i think there's no doubt that on a proper peter jennings diet that hunger is reduced versus other diets i think people believe that i don't think we understand the anisim and i think as carrie alluded there are lots of studies looking at potentially the role of grellet or other hormones that affect appetite might personal favourite theories it has something to do with insulin but i'm sure that's not all of it and to be just circle back to your question before about whether or not it's key tones itself or its carbohydrate restriction or something else we don't know it could be any of that MR all of them it's interesting i notice a definite difference i think up to save nutrition show individualized but i do think about on some level is because i think there's some people who can eat and i normally do i normally might like regular diets like gazillion grab carbohydrates damn fine but i am kind of always hungry i've never experienced the feeling of being like not hungry at all until it was just it's like i've never felt like shocking i think that's the most common thing that i hear from people who started for the first time is that there is i feel like they're never hungry and you know some people think it's just you're eating all this fat and fat has various at satiated and again there are like one hundred fifty theories and it needs to be worked out why but i think it's pretty clear that the the flip difference i mean i don't think it's the fact that you're eating because like i said i can have my last meal at six o'clock at night and i can go until six o'clock the next night in have operated the whole day it's not like drinking butter for breakfast and that's the reason why i'm not

Five Years Two Weeks Two Years
GDPR in Practice with Joshua Prismon

Software Engineering Daily

05:25 min | 2 years ago

GDPR in Practice with Joshua Prismon

"How do you think that GDP our impacts the world of startups so it depends again on what those startups are actually doing right so GDP our break things down into two really big categories awesome that customer so those are processors at the end of the day what you have to do is different depending on what your relationship is with your customer or with your customers customers specifically what do you have to do to make sure that you always are keeping the customers Kita private and there's wasted this one is that you can build out all these processes but the second is you can do everything within your power to minimize the data that your taking in and so the way I like to describe this strategy is I think everybody is familiar with the concept of technical debt right every line of code that you have basically is a liable Elodie but a generate some revenue associated with it so to get what revenue you need to get to run your business you have to run your software against it and data protection regulations and because of that the higher the cost of maintaining that particular line of code is and so another way to kind of tackled in a minimize your it might have bad consequences for you and if the answer to that is no is what are the practices that you're building in to pack do you have a data protection officer but also what are you building into your software right is all of your data always being encrypted is do you have standard ways of getting data that you can exposes the outside world etcetera so it's kind of gradual depending on what you're doing and there are strategies that you can use both minimizing your data and then of course any that's large or small how should they prepare for GDP are how should they change their internal strategy their org structure because there's actually a set of legal requirements around that so from a purely business oriented point of view that's where I would point at from a technical point of view I would actually say treat every single record that has anything to do with a person going through your system as if it were your social security number your credit card number your name your children's name etc if you start thinking that way and then you start thinking about the steps that you take to protect your own identity and you start applying those mechanisms to your customer I think you're going to get into a much better place very very quickly it's really easy you know to look at a database table and select star by name Count Right and say oh I've got twenty five million records in my database if all of those are basically some bit of information about you or some bid of of information about your wife your kids your family your friends etc I think you're going to take a very different view of it so start with shifting thinking about how you view data right and portability what processes and what's Code you have in place to make sure that people are not accessing what they shouldn't access but then also understand more data breaches that those data breaches are catastrophic that we don't have anything more like some of the stuff that's happened with Cambridge Analytica

Dr. Anthony Gustin's New Book on Ketosis

The Keto Answers Podcast

08:09 min | 2 years ago

Dr. Anthony Gustin's New Book on Ketosis

"You guys. We have a huge tree. Today in the treat is a bunch of mature. You're of my book that came out today. Answers which you can build on Amazon right Chris Yeah so Can you answer live today. Were super excited about it. It's something we've been working on so almost a year now. Since we started working well I started putting it together a year to two and a half years ago I started compiling all this stuff then and so maybe maybe before we cranking. Maybe they'll background on the process. Ituna so yeah man yeah a couple of years ago two years ago. I I was a wrote a lot of the content initially just kind of cobbled together through conversation to how it patients questions. I was getting online information that I knew was sort of controversial controversial or just a lot of questions about then like okay. There needs to be just like somebody put a definitive opinions on us because even though there's a lot of basic KITA genetic books or people are talking about. Here's what Kito says. Here's a grocery list. Here's a thousand recipes in the back of the book yeah. There's they're out there. They're great. They're necessary but after fifteen of these like the same information was being put up but I was still getting all the same questions a lot of nuance huge diet sort of confusing people really definitive opinions on it whether they're doctors or scientists or just plain recipe bloggers whatever in no-one's right no one's wrong law these cases is he's like some of this stuff like we obviously agree in a lot and it's because we sort of look at the science. I look at testimonials and there's enough people are responding to things second and then sort of formulate an opinion after that sort of conclusive answer to a lot of the questions that we get you ran the information for a long time for another Kito websites brushing onboard after came aboard the choppy draft of a book and the Katie. I don't know what the hell to do with this place answering all that stuff so basically reformulated to like what what was sort of a standard book in the first place that sort of read front to back needs to be edited and so it was kind of a a shitty rough draft but you know had had a lot of bones there you went through and talked about okay what is out there now for. Keita books like what information people have. What what problem are we trying to solve and the biggest thing was that we I mean of no mainstream right now? Get like ten messages day people asking me all these questions that I think thank you know either. I'm answering repeatedly. We've covered in podcast before we've written articles about. We have done videos about it etc but it wasn't like one definitive place where a lot of this stuff was put with the references with research behind it and so Krista and then we started working together and he flipped out a lot of things on there. I especially like a lot of research. I understand it but I'm not really great like on the spot like you are. Oh study about this or whatever it's like you put in a lot of the research. Go back a lot of stuff up. I wasn't wrong too many things which was which was great having you here but then sort of format it in a way that's really non-conventional for a book so took it and you can still read it front to back and so when you open it up and you go through it reads tobacco like a like a lot of other books out there but it's sort of unique in the way where we split this into instead of just chapter headings like fifteen twenty chapters instead we split it into tuners questions nations and so instead of just saying hey here's for example. It's like you know what is this and then we give you an answer later in the book. It's like what we well. You know how many carbs or can I do. Kita while breastfeeding what happens ahead of weight loss plateau and we answer all these things so we put all those questions in back in the index so that way you can flip to the index and go okay. What what am I struggling with. Questions are half the breaking down by topic so each topic sort of the chapter against they'll re through the bathrooms. You can still do that way but you can go to each question. If you want that page in understand your answer is sort of like if you're just asking me or crests stuff on instagram with a lot of people the already yeah yeah and I think the goal to is that we wanted to be different with this book differ from what a lot is available out there. I mean talk about how you know. It's either seems like it's either either recipe book. When it comes to Kito or it's an information book that is a little bit too scientific too hard to understand and a little bit too hard to navigate to find what you're looking four and we wanted to put this book together in a format where people can read this book Fronta back and you could be somebody who's completely novice and know nothing about the q. Jack die read it from front to back and learn everything that you need to know or you can be somebody that's just like. Hey I am looking starts Kito Diet. I've heard about it but I have a lot of questions. I'm sick of searching the Internet in having to go to multiple different websites to find the information and then see even have to wonder if it's credible or not so here we just put everything in one place so that you can just search for your answers answers and find them and I think it's going to be this format just going to be really applicable to people you know. You don't have to be somebody that has to understand how to read research to to get through this. You know we've taken the information from the research. We've taken information from working with clients that we've worked with in the past and stuff we've experimented with on ourselves and we've put all this information in this book to make it easy to understand so. I think this format is going to be something. That's going to resonate a lot more people so we're really excited to get your feedback on it. We hope we hope that we hope itself. Oh for that's the goal yeah and also just to be clear one thing that we haven't really put a lot of emphasis to you in the marketing materials around this book is that we are not taking being a dollar from this book. We're reinvesting everything back into content back into product development. That's like that's like we want. This community thrived before when I keep answering questions. We're not doing this as a way to make money and we're doing this just because we thought it needed to exist and yeah. There's there's no like personal gain that we're getting from this. Everything is going back into investing into groins community yeah. I think that brings up a good point for why we really even talked about making this resource when we first started it's about a year ago. Oh you brought this project to me and started talking to me about in a boat in Thailand. We were yeah. I won't forget it. We were sitting on a boat in Thailand in I was living in Tampa at the time I'm still and I just started working for perfect. Kito and Anthony just said you know you. WanNa have been working on. This book really wanted to get a finished. You WanNa come on and help. Writers like you can just move out to Austin and we can sit down. We can chat a buy one get working on finishing it and then I moved out like a month later it to Austin and we started working on it and now about a month later. It's it's coming out nearly a year to the day yeah. I think it was late September. I think it was right. which is crazy yeah yeah yeah? I mean we did it in a pretty short period of time a lot of work yeah. It has yeah the first four months of it. the first four months of ratings book doc were a little intense in towards the end of last year and beginning of this year. 'cause you know because when we sat down we start talking about writing it. We were like we wanna make a resource. At first it was like we want to make this resource for our our customers people who are buying perfect products so they can you know better know how to all the Diet in conjunction with these products because we want people to get the most out of this. Kiddo die and that comes from. I'm not just taking the products but also following the Diet. We haven't had conversations about like. Should we just split this blog arco do videos about how are we. GonNa use. Ah Someone who gave you the manuscript was like eighty thousand words and like that a little more. We'll ask when you ended it. Oh yeah yeah so then. We decided like you know what they're no books like this out there. We need to chop it up. He's at Washington islands of AH the Gulf Thailand we were in by. We're like okay so we just did that. Christopher add thirty thousand words do it was one hundred and ten thousand words and yet it's long two hundred and four pages of of tax but it's not that it's two hundred sixty eight questions questions hundred four pages so you know roughly two pages per answer.

Chris Yeah Kito Thailand Austin Amazon Keita Gulf Thailand Katie Krista Washington Christopher Product Development Jack WAN Tampa Anthony Four Months Two Years
Dave Bautista, Keita And Makita discussed on The Frame

The Frame

16:28 min | 2 years ago

Dave Bautista, Keita And Makita discussed on The Frame

"They were coming out a week after Spiderman far from home and a week before lion king I mean could we have like one shot at it. You know that weekend doesn't go well for gone forever. That's not Camille Janis only problem. It is new movie stupor. He plays an uber driver who picks up a nightmare passenger. Who's got a gun? That's Today on the frame weekend. Plus for filmmaker Lewan diverse casting is key even if it surprises surprises movie goers type of American lead that we're used to but that's part of it you know people need to get used to these faces as being part of the faces of America re talk too long about her new movie the farewell and we'll say hello to the LUBEC sister's piano duo from Paris who wowed the crowd at the Hollywood bowl this week. It's the frame weekend from the Broadcast Center at K._P._C._C. John Horn stay with us. I'm John Horn and this is the frame weekend on this show we talked with creative people about how and why they do what they do and about how their art is shaped by the wider world a little later today. We're going to find out why Tuesday nights are taking off in downtown L. as little Tokyo but I this you know there's a sense that certain movies theatre movies and certain movies are not theater movies. I think comedy's our theater movies to Oh. Actor and screenwriter male Nanjiani hopes that audiences agree he's going for big laughs and his new dark comedy. It's called Stupor the film just open this weekend. It's an action packed buddy cop flick with with a twist Nanjiani stars as an uber driver and he picks up a total nightmare of a passenger and out of control policeman played by Dave Bautista. He's losing his eyesight and he's got a gun. AFTER JANIS 2017 seventeen breakout film the big sick he was looking for an entirely different kind of role for a follow up so when he came across the script for Stupor he thought he'd found one as long as he could help tweak the script a bit genuine motto of the L._A.. L._A.. Times was my co host for the frames recent summer movie special and Nanjiani was one of our guests we started out by asking him to explain the premise. That's driving the stupor storyline. An Uber driver gets kidnapped by a COP and forced go on an adventure to catch a murderous drug dealer and the cop can't see because he just got leasing just got Leszek. That's the thing I don't know why it's not in the trailers. The cop just got laid sick and so there's like over the course of the whole movie. He's got this chart that he's staring at waiting for it to get on blurry so I'm curious how this came about. Were you looking for something like this. After the big sick I sort of had a little bit of paralysis about what to do next ext so I decided that the only way I wouldn't put too much pressure on myself was to do something completely different that nobody could compare it to the big sick right and so I kind of was I want to do like a big studio action comedy type movie so then descript came in and I read it and I thought it was really fun and funny by was like if I want to do like an action comedy with guns and all this stuff there has to be a reason for it to exist like it conscious be that it's entertaining and so I actually talked to to Fox a bunch about it and was like hey. I think there's some like underlying themes in this movie that I think we should really bring up to the surface and if you guys are willing to do that then I think this could be a cool thing to do. We'd be able to talk about things you don't normally see in like a big action movie like this. That seems like such a guy movie toxic masculinity in men talking about their feeling exactly exactly I was like if we're doing a movie in twenty nineteen about out angry dudes with guns. We have to talk about that. I feel like we're obviously in a narrow where you know. Masculinity is under the microscope and we're really sort of figuring out. Most of the world's problems come from men who can't feel their feelings so it was like I think this is a great rate way to talk about that stuff in a movie. That's traditionally a very like man movie and for people who don't know what's tuber means what does to remain Camille so my character's name is Stu and Driving Uber so my boss calls Me Stupor to make doc fund me and it really gets under by skin cancel. It affects my rating icon trouble for stars lose this job. ooh Do right now that that you for this stupid you can stop calling me that he really loves you. I think that's it's a really fun too because we were like let's take all the male types and reconstructive so this guy is sort of the you know the petty tyrant type of guy and we do a scene where we deconstruct that where he's just like kind of lonely and feels bad and insecure about himself on you have a whole seen in a male strip club. Yes exactly Steve. How is the name of the guy that I talked to a bunch and it's funny? He's like Hillary Clinton Tattoo. She was up twelve points in August. We just wanted to take a a bunch of different types of men and sort of deconstruct. All of the stripper is talking about being honest with your feelings and you know not hiding. You need to tell her you feel a relationship cannot thrive without honest and you know he's been body shamed by his his boss for being like you know one percent body fat as opposed to point five right right. He looks great by the way I'll tell you I felt very inadequate in that locker room because it's like Ted of the most gorgeous hunks and then me like I notice I watched this movie a bunch of different audiences. My posture is so much worse in that scene than any other scene in the movie the match up of you and Dave Batista his persona has his outward appearance appearance like it it lends itself to a deeper deconstruction along those lines. That's what's interesting about him is that he looks like such a brute. You know he's so big and he's looks like a scary guy but he's the sweetest most sincere man have truly ever met he he is completely in touch with his emotions. In a way are characters in the movie are Kinda swapped. He's the one who's really comfortable being sincere and crying and really talking about his feelings whereas I was the one who was really cut off for myself for a long time and in the last four or five years I've been sort of trying to do the work of getting in touch with my feelings and feeling comfortable expressing something other than anger anger you know what is that about. I mean is that about things that you think you can do. Through acting where you can start understanding yourself better yeah I mean honestly was I started taking acting classes like a year before the big sick because I knew that had got to be able to access parts of myself that hadn't been able to access an taking acting classes. It's Kinda was like therapy. I realized that for years I didn't know how I was feeling why was angry about stuff and so in doing doing acting work for the big sick I realized like Oh. There's a lot of stuff going on inside me that I thought was not good to feel and so after the big continued doing that work on myself like I cry it almost every movie movie now and I went like fifteen years without crying at all. When this movie came along? I was like well. I think this could be an interesting way to talk about some of the things that I've had to deal with on my own when I was sort of talking to Fox about this. I don't want to take credit for this movie in any way. All that stuff was in there but I was like I see these characters as one needs to get angry and one needs to cry. So how do you do that and make what is a summer movie with like you know. I won't say car chases but there's some car action. There's a ton of violence. There's a lot of like what we would see in a big action movie. How do you make sure that that is responsible as well that you're not just kind of random? gunplay people are just getting mowed down because that's what you have to do a summer movie I mean. That's tricky right. That's tricky so it is a shooting movie. It is people with guns. It is it is car chases. Those things happen in movie and that's the language of this type of cinema but I but I was like my cocker should be anti doc. I was very adamant. I was like fire. Hold a gun in this movie. I don't want to feel cool or good about it. The only time I fire is once into the air when we went to do the poster shoot for the movie. The concept was both of us holding guns and I was like I'm not going to hold a gun. That's completely not what this character is so I'm honestly not trying to take a big stand against guns or anything. Obviously you see I think gun control is very important but you know Dave has a lot of guns and he's a very responsible gun owner and he's very comfortable around guns. I'm not comfortable around counts I wanted. I thought that that perspective should be in their drive. I'm sue how do you do can get you some bottled waters and Canadian chocolate. It was one of those things where I thought was getting five bars Amazon but I ended Koreatown no rea- town now hold on. I'm going to bang a UEY Hero Quick Doc. No don't got it. It's clear that uber was a willing participant in this movie I mean they are all over the film and yet they're these jokes about the driver like Oh my God he took the right turn. It's now four minutes two minutes. How much freedom did you have to actually make fun of ride? Sharing Services and Uber particular first of all did not pay us any money for those people think this is like an ATF ruber. I'd be like this is a terrible herbal admiral the driver get kidnapped. How is this a positive thing for Uber? They wanted to make sure that the APP was used correctly. That was there. They wanted to make sure that that technically everything we were doing in the movie would have happened that way in real life they weren't too concerned about US making fun of Uber like they were kind of cool with that but they wanted to make sure that it was an accurate portrayal Nanjiani co stars in Stupor with Dave Bautista. It's in theaters now. You're listening to the frame weekend. I'm John. Do you know what if Akita is no well. A lot of people don't and a lot of future generations won't because it's almost extinct the vikings are a casualty of fishing nets in the Sea of Cortes off Baja California. The Nets are there to capture another species of marine marine animal the Totowa by the Documentary Sea of shadows examines not only the rapid eradication of Akita but also the nearly intractable plight of local fishermen. We sat down with the film's director Richard Laud Connie at at the Sundance Film Festival where see shadows premiered and he started by telling us more about this small porpoise like mammal. The Makita is the smallest waylon earth. It looks like it's very cute. It looks like a cross between a pond the baron dolphin there's so few left after them so the first mammal that may go extinct in a decade when we started there were less than thirty left now. We believe there's less than fifteen left so they're really declining fast but DEV akitas just a symbol for a much bigger story which is that the drug cartels tells the Mexican cartels in a Chinese mafia based in Tijuana are attacking this habitat of the Makita because they're looking for something else that cocaine of the C- the Toba and they liked that so much because the swim bladder ladder of this fish can fetch up to one hundred thousand dollars in China so they discovered it as an alternative to the drug trade so this is why story so big and dangerous because they're attacking a notion that Jacques Cousteau called the aquarium of the world and they are destroying it just to get this swim ladder and nobody was looking like when we did the IRA game the elephant crisis was known and it was a big deal and you know everyone loves elephants. This one was a silent war that no one knew about but it was so deadly because tens and hundreds of thousands of animals being killed in slaughtered and I was five hour south of Los Angeles Richard when I think about the challenges in making this movie obviously the first one is the by Keita. They're very few they're hard to find and there's certainly hard to document and then you're working in an area where there are people who don't want you to document what's happening and they don't want you interfering in their business and those people are powerful and they have guns so what were the biggest challenges is for you in trying to document what was going on outside of San Filippo. The Beach Chattan starts with that. Do you need a lot of money to make a film like that because Justice Security that goes into keeping us all safe because every day that we spend there we were noticed more and more and we try to pretend to be like a natural history kind of film team just doing a film on wildlife right but they were wondering why are they on the sea shepherd ship which is fighting the cartels house and why are they so interested in what's going on here so yes. It became the most dangerous film I've ever done. I set that as well. When did the every game they started sending us more clear messages that they do know who we are and especially the really bad guy? <hes> Oscar Para started to <hes>. Let us know by sending us a messenger saying. Why don't you interview me but we were like Oh? We're not going to do that because he had actually just murdered soldier in some Philippa a few weeks back caught on videotape too caught on videotape and we thought it could be a trap. There's a moment in the film where you were filming. If I keep that is in distress and to watch what is happening to this Keita's your cameras are rolling and the marine biologists who are trying to care for it is unbelievably difficult to watch because this is an animal. That's not only almost extinct it is in some ways kind of anthropomorphic and it's a it's an animal that has almost kind of human qualities in its face. Can you talk about without revealing what happens in the scene what was like to film that sequence where you see this Keita who is struggling to stay alive you know it took five weeks of us being out there on fifteen boats with ninety scientists who we're the best in the world to try to find them. You know for us. It was this journey this rollercoaster ride of emotions of being with a scientists looking for this animal which they wanted to rescue they wanted to extract all of Akitas and put them into a safe zone so they can stay alive because the thousands of ghost nets were going into catch to our killing everything they're like walls of death but yeah being close to that Makita that after five weeks was caught was was incredible. It was the first time Akita was even filmed like we were the first film team ever ever to film this animal in its entirety that was like Oh my God but then also watching it struggle with captivity that was emotional like you cannot believe it was tears of joy I to actually sleep find one bring it to safety but then also watching how it was struggling it was <hes> big rollercoaster for US emotionally direct KITA. There's maybe a dozen of them left. What would you say to people who say what differences the Fakih to make to the world? You know <hes> we have a responsibility I think to care into not look away and this story is remarkable because it is a small story but it's a small story that you find over and over again across the world. I want everyone to start looking at this and say like this can't happen like I can't allow this. I'm angry. I want to inspire especially the young people like our our hero Jack Drawn to these twenty one and he's risking his life every day and he's out there facing poachers and he's I angry and he's not ready to accept so he's fighting and to show here is like that I think it is very inspiring and empowering for young people who I think do

Dave Bautista Keita Makita Camille Janis Male Nanjiani FOX John Horn Broadcast Center OH Hillary Clinton Lewan America United States Richard Laud Connie ATF Hollywood Paris Steve Philippa
"kita" Discussed on KTRH

KTRH

07:07 min | 2 years ago

"kita" Discussed on KTRH

"Here's another one someone mentioned, daddy by beyond saying that appropriate. Listened to it. I because if it's daddy issues, and we know here's Darryl in. I'm not sure where Darrell Darrell what part of town you from. Sharrow Texas kid. College station. Remember that been through once in my entire life? For a lot of people. Great line. What's up? Well, I got interested in a little calmer Ringa, marina, tree. Yes. Okay. Good. Because I'm trying to grow some concedes out of a little garden place that, you know, they sell about elegant, which I thought was kind of a positive thing because I'm kind of, in, you know, someone the same geographical area, I would think in this for growing them. I just trying to figure out I've got him up of able to germinate them and get them started. And I understand that they need to be. I think pretty tough as far as not meeting, a lot of moisture. And there's a lot of areas of my property that's really wet. Well, it's been really wet. But I put him along offense, kind of where they would get plenty of sunshine, because I have a lot of would around me trying to find a place where there you have a lot of sun. And some of them I had about six of them come up and they were maybe two three inches tall. And I was watering them and it rained, and I think they had too much water because they turn yellow and that's the tale sign. Okay. Good. Delusion. About a toothpick size down sticking up and next thing I knew they sprouted right back out. They like they, they will freeze back, but come back from the root system. So it's not something that's going to stay green year round. Right. I would highly recommend if you have a day in the next couple of weeks or even just throw them in Email, I would get over to Arbor gate. Place Arbor gate. They sell nice size Murang'a trees already. Then I never thought about finding will show you the key to success in transplanting those in, it's called expanded shale SHALA. If you're gonna plan, marina treat because you just realize how sensitive, it is to over wet situation. The expanded shell will absorb excess moisture if it gets wet and release it as the plant needs it in a tree planning technique that we talk about here all the time when we talk about a permanent soil amendment in doing it twice to three times as wide hole as the root ball in question. And we're going to use four five parts existing Seoul in one part expanded shale and make it slightly raise bed out of this, so that we have that perfect drainage for something as sensitive as marine species. Do the opposite thing as far as as more. They're kind of in a lower. Drainage Kita success drainage. So they at this point, the best thing to do is just pretty much. Don't water them at all Malone. As if they can, if you have them in a container ground, I would reset them with Smith's bandage shale. That's the first thing I do exist in ones. And if you're really into this, because people are into for health benefits, they drink it with tease, you know, they use the lease. There's so many different uses for him. But if you really want this these to the ones you planted to succeed, you've got a reset them. Okay. I can do that because they're so small. I'm sure the root system is very large. And then I actually doing, like, you know, a really good quality row soil or garden soil with a little bit of expanded shale in container with these things for the next year get them through to twenty twenty spring, and then once they grow up a couple of feet tall. That's the ones I wanna get in the ground. In containers that way, you can baby him a container like a five gallon. You may not. You may only need a one gallon for these little babies for a year. Tender starting out, right? And that's the ground, I want, I want a baby them. Lord over them. You can bring him in, in the winter and definitely control. You're giving me some great information here as far as if I were able, once you get them up going into ground, where you want to grow and winter comes up, what do you do with them, then you wrap the trunk with, like a carpet remnant or? Some kind of thick burlap bag. You're gonna lose some of it. But if you can keep the trunk because it's going to be tall and skinny and the leaves are going to be up at the top, you know, wait, you know, just wafting up the top is not going to be full of leaves all the way from top to bottom. Right. But I mean would determine back back. Well, if it made it easy cover. Yes. Just a general rule on anything tropical here. If like high biscuits as an example, so that, I can protect them better. I'm gonna take them down from six feet to about three feet and make it easier to cover on winter days. Things smart on. They will if they're in the ground a year and a half, two years from now, they're in the ground, and you do get a freeze. They still will come back from the root system grows rapidly as they claim like. It looks like one of those little poplar trees. Yeah. Is my sandy loam solo good for him? No. I thought they thought that was gonna be. No. Because we got we need some girth. We need some for the root systems to have proper microbiological activity work and just sandy loan, does not give you that, that's why we need to use. In the you need to go read, our tree planting technique tip sheet, can you do that? There's your homework assignment for the day, just Google. Search Randy lemon tree planting and that. Talks about existing soil for big trees. Well on fruit trees, where usually talking about using some really healthy soil, like a rose garden soil mixed with the existing soil kind of half and half and expanded shale. I I'm this horse manure in with us Angela, no, no, no, no, no. Make a compost pile out of your host, horse manure. But don't use it fresh like that ever again. We gotta take a break, unfortunately, for, for you, the fortunately for the rest of us who need the news, weather traffic update here comes Nikki, and we'll be back with more calls in just a moment. You can grab Daryl's open line right out seven one three two one two. K. T. R. H..

Darrell Darrell Drainage Kita Texas Place Arbor gate Darryl Arbor gate College station Google Seoul Malone Nikki Daryl Angela Smith K. T. R. H two three inches five gallon one gallon three feet two years
Globalization At Davos: What Happened?

The Indicator from Planet Money

06:44 min | 3 years ago

Globalization At Davos: What Happened?

"All know, President Trump and his entire delegation pulled out because the government was shut down. But wasn't just Trump. French president Emmanuel Macron Theresa May British Prime minister as well as Justin Trudeau of Canada all did not come in large part because they were dealing with some kind of domestic issues. Right. It's Pacific like an anti global or anti elite sentiment there in their in their country. Wasn't the right time to go to this event for them. Okay. Not nothing. Good in it. Okay. Let's talk about those who did show up and what they had to say. So there was one group who are definitely sort of proudly nationalist, right? They saying nationalism is good. We can't trade with. Others. Those terms are good for us in that camp. I would put newly elected Brazilian president j scenario he gave the opening address at devas, and I would put US secretary of state Mike Pompeo, he despite the shutdown of government did appear at Davos, though, he didn't come himself. He came by video link beamed in on a huge screen in the blue auditorium, eighteen degrees Fahrenheit here in Washington. DC see the Lincoln Memorial to my back. So while I'm not here in person. I at least feel like I'm in Davos, where the weather so there is the secretary kind of warming up the crowd. But you know, when he said things he said things that I think we've all heard before. But felt kind of jarring in the Davos context, like he said nations matter no international body can stand up for people as well as their own leaders can strong borders or Kita strong nations. Definitely a little friction with the, you know, the Davos aesthetic tending via video link also kind of a minimal effort going on there. Oh, brother. Okay. So we heard from we did hear from secretary of state Mike Pompeo from the US who's next to the very next day. Same auditory him China's vice president one to shun took the stage, and he took the opposite tech. Really? He he basically said globalization's good. In fact, he said, you know, you guys you western countries. Will you wanted us to open up and provide cheap labor for your goods, and we did that and that also allowed us to advance? And now our new middle class can be customers for your products. You know, kinda give a textbook pro globalization argument. That's fascinating, by the way. Because at the moment, the US is in a trade war with China. And the main complaint is that China is not play by the globalization rules that incense China has for example in the past tinkered with its currency to make its products cheaper in American products, more expensive and more recently, China has essentially forced US companies to give up their technology to Chinese companies if those US companies. Want to do business in China? So the vice president was actually asked directly about this because secretary of state Mike Pompeo brought up the forcible transfer and the way he responded was not with a denial. It was with a fable delis a story of a devil and demon. So when the devil is eight inches tall and the demand might be ten inches toll. Okay. I'm I'm hooked like I'm in. I'm curious. So the translation of the devil in the demon kind of got us confused. I called my colleague Jess Jiang at a rough translation podcast. She is fluent in Mandarin. She explained that this is a reference that traces back to a famous line in in a classic Chinese novel. And the line basically says that the bad will always sort of stand taller than the good. So won't you Sean, the the vice president used that line to make this analogy two policemen and thieves so this is like the relationship between the thief and the policemen. And remember he's answering a question about China's theft of America. Intellectual property, sixty percent of the thieves if they could be caught and things stolen could be recovered than we'll have significantly fewer thieves. But if there are no Steve at all, I believe that will be too good to be true, Greg. What's he saying? I mean, it sounds to me like what he's saying. Is you can't stop all every and for the US demand that is not going to happen. And those trade talks, of course, happening this week. So those are sort of setting the negotiation terms, but also what he's saying is that we don't have to follow Washington's rules on this your trading with us. We do what's good for our innovation? What you define his theory. We might define as something's beneficial for an opportunity for progress. Right. Okay. So that is so that's China who's next. So here's Shinzo obey prime minister of Japan. He emphasizes something different. He says he wants there to be strong economic growth. He's very pro-trade pro globalization. But he tells the. Globalization in Japan that's going to be good for lots of Japanese workers. The rate of female labor participation has hit sixty seven percent. An all time high for Japan and higher than say in the US. Interesting. He quite pointedly says higher than in the US. Yeah. And you heard the audience laughing at that. I think one thing about Deva's year was that a lot of the leaders were trying to show how they're capitalism is different than the United States. It's not subject to some of the ills that America other western countries are experiencing because of globalization, like income inequality, and even German Chancellor Angela Merkel was saying, well, even Germany's capitalism is different than Americans are trying to because they care data privacy or New Zealand's descendant ardor n-, the youngest female head of state in the world was saying will, you know, her government is gonna start caring about the well-being of its citizens. All these ways in which they're saying, yes, we wanna be globalized that we wanna be pro-trade. But we don't wanna look like some of the western countries that are suffering from that. Yeah. In greg. What was your sort of big takeaway from the meeting because it sounded like rather than trying to make globalization work better between? Countries. A lot of these representatives were sense just there to boast that their approach to globalization was the right one for them. I think we are in this odd moment right now that the leaders were responding to where there is a ton of anti-globalists sentiment or anti globalization sentiment in one point that Klaus shop the head of the World Economic Forum made in his opening remarks was that difference between globalization globalism. So globalization means that we're all connected by technology and business, you could argue there's no turning that back, but globalism means that you're going to be beholden to a world order as opposed to a national one. And that's something that I would say everybody's trying to run away from. They don't wanna be dirty loveless. Great warner. Thanks, man. Thank you. Thanks again to Greg Warner of the rough

United States China Mike Pompeo Vice President Davos President Trump Greg Warner Washington Japan Justin Trudeau America DC Emmanuel Macron Theresa Prime Minister Canada Secretary
Loomo: Mini Transporter Meets Robot Sidekick

Morning Meeting

00:25 sec | 3 years ago

Loomo: Mini Transporter Meets Robot Sidekick

"Team and the robot apocalypse is mostly on schedule for deliveries that is. Twenty nine thousand nine self-balancing, manuafacturer segue. Started by new Englander deep came at. They're announcing Luo delivery limos autonomous cargo robot that waits in the lobby of your office building for your Kita or UPS delivery guy. Takes your pie and finds its way to your desk.

LUO
Kanji of the year reflects disasters that battered Japan in 2018

Monocle 24: The Briefing

03:20 min | 3 years ago

Kanji of the year reflects disasters that battered Japan in 2018

"Into the next year because I mean, given that this one means disaster or misfortune, that's sort of feels like a bit of an unfortunate way to start off the new year. Summing up of the year and Japan is had an extraordinary year. We've had typhoons incredible heat wave in the summer. And there have been financial scandals the economy contracted, I think people just felt this this current to really either let's put that year to bed. It's it's not about looking into the future. You know? I mean last year's character was north Kita and that was about North Korea, which dominated the news agenda at that point. So it's just really a reflection of what what is being about people being talking about an and and it's been a succession of sorry to say, but has been a succession of disasters. So I mean, you've this one's obviously not not a great one last year's also contents. Have we seen many is chosen that have actually been quite positive quality? Cheerful. They didn't have to be cheerful. I think there's something quite sort of poetic about it. You know, people are not afraid of the the the disaster. It it sort of some things up quite nicely. So I don't think people will see it as a bad thing. And you know. In fact, I think really it means that we're looking forward to the next year and every year people get quite interested in this thing. And I think you know, across Japan, people do want to know, you know, I think they did vote for it. So they they also agree. So for them, it seems quite as sort of a positive and the early well facing the facts copy such a bad thing. Then as long as that's what we're doing monocle Tokyo bureau chief Yona Wilson, thanks for joining us here on the briefing that does bring us to the end of today's program. It was produced by Reese, James and researched by your lingo fan Gabrielle, della Santi, a Nick money's I'll studio manager was Sarah miles. Now, do join us full the briefing at the very same time tomorrow, I'll be back with you for that program as well. And due to union to Midori house today that's live at eighteen hundred here in London thirteen hundred if you're listening in New York, I'm Ben Ryland. That's the briefing by for now.

Japan Kita Tokyo Bureau Chief North Korea Midori House Sarah Miles Ben Ryland Della Santi Reese Yona Wilson Gabrielle Nick Money New York London James
The diet: benefits, and risks

Mayo Clinic Radio

06:45 min | 3 years ago

The diet: benefits, and risks

"Triglycerides can lower a little bit. So there are some short term benefits like many things, we don't know the long term effects, some people say, well, that's the way we eaten throughout history that we would go for fast periodically when food was scarce. Not sure I totally buy that that doesn't necessarily make the best thing to do short term benefit. But we need term studies to see what the results are personally. I get a little worried when I fast, I couldn't do it. So it gets down to practicality to that fits with some people and they want to. Try it the bottom line and all these things we know some some things about nutrition and those hold true eat a plant based diet. Lots of vegetables, fruits, whole, grains, nuts beans, those kinds of things. Healthy fats all wheel nuts and you'll you'll you'll do well in terms of health overall. And it seems a lot of these diets that I that I see and hear about from whether it's from patients or whether it's from friends. It all seems to come down to sustainability. How do you might be great for that thirty days that you're doing something? But then all of a sudden what happens after day thirty. How do you counsel patients about diet and win? They're excited about something. How do you harness that excitement to to make it sustainable? Well, you make a really good point things. People can do things short term. But we emphasize lifestyle changes not going on a diet per se. If you go on a diet, you're going to go off a diet. It's just and many of them aren't sustainable. They're very onerous. They're tough to implement on a practical basis. Sometimes enjoyable so it should be practical enjoyable follow. What we know about good nutrition, and I'd suggest despite all the confusion out there. We still know some basic things and go to reputable sources to find those those the tenants out and apply those in your life long term, but you have to joy to too few gals at I run with her into Kita genyk diet. And I don't even know what it means. So Kita genyk diets are very low carb diets, it's it's a kind of a one end of the spectrum of low carbohydrate diets because to get into Kito says you have to really reduce your carbohydrate intake below fifty grams sometimes out of twenty grams a day, very low intake, the body produces Kitone bodies when we breakdown fat, and so one of the advantages as you're breaking down fat you producing Kitone bodies that may cause a little bit of decrease in appetite also lower, insulin levels, etc. The problem is one once. Again, staying on long term, and the long term effects probably aren't as good as a more moderate diet, really good. Article those published last year that looked at carbohydrate intake in the diet related and animal versus plant protein, what they found was they looked in the United States and around the world. And no surprise if you went on a very, low, carb diet or a very high carb diet, there was associated with increased mortality that a lot of power to detect this. They also found not surprisingly that when you substituted plant protein for animal protein that was associated with lower mortality, so a moderate carbohydrate intake seems to be kind of the sweet spot along with planned products. What we emphasize on? The mayo clinic diet are healthy carbs and healthy fats. You don't need to go to extremes incorporate some healthy carbs Brown rice, oatmeal whole grain, pasta, whole wheat bread, things like that you don't need large amounts. But incorporate some of those things and then the healthy fats that we've already talked about. When it comes to beverages. There was a CDC report out recently that showed that for youth. I guess the good news is they drink a lot of water when it came to teenagers. But the bad news was that they also drink a lot of soft drinks, which shouldn't be a surprise. Yeah. Was twenty percent of the beverages that they're drinking. Our soft drinks is out unusual soft drinks, especially ones that contains sugar are like liquid candy. I look at sugar containing soft drinks sugar in general is kind of a quadruple whammy. It has no nutritional value it provides excess calories to metabolize carbohydrate in the body. You need to get vitamins from other sources such as time. And so you're robbing the body you're using other things, and it has direct toxic effects dental caries. There was a study published a few years ago that sugar does seem to be related to cardiovascular disease. So that's probably one of the worst things we can do to illustrate how much. Sugars in soda in a twenty ounce soda. There are seventeen teaspoons of sugar, and I challenge people to get a sugar container and try to eat them sugar try and eat that sugar. So the good news is we're drinking a lot of water. The bad news is we're drinking the same amount of sodas, Malcolm on our children. And so we need to kind of keep working on that and water's the best. But we've been debunking some diet myths and getting sound nutritional advice from Dr Donald hensrud an attrition and preventive medicine specialists. At mayo clinic, thanks for joining us. Dr. Thank you. That's our program for this week. You've been listening to Mayo Clinic Radio on

Mayo Clinic Kita Genyk Mayo Clinic Radio United States Kito Dr Donald CDC Malcolm DR. Seventeen Teaspoons Twenty Percent Twenty Grams Twenty Ounce Fifty Grams Thirty Days
Can a low-carb diet really help shed weight and reverse diabetes?

Mark Bell's Power Project

02:58 min | 3 years ago

Can a low-carb diet really help shed weight and reverse diabetes?

"I gotta pay attention to my breathing and I just gotta keep going. And it's just that consistency that will take you to where you wanna go. But in terms of, you know, some powerlifters have had a lot of power to ask me, you know, like shit man, like you lose strength. When you get rid of carbs, do you lose this idiot, lose that. Yeah, first of all, when you lose any significant amount of weight, you are always going to lose strength. The only exception to the rule is every once in a while, somebody be like somebody may be very undertrained maybe they never really trained before and their life. Now they're starting an exercise program. Now they're starting to hit some weights. They go on a low carb diet and three months later, they lost thirty pounds and they gained some strength. That's because they didn't have a reference point to begin with or they never really that strong in the first place. Yeah. And so, but very rarely do we see somebody lose a really big chunk of body weight and get Sean. At same carbohydrates. As you mentioned, I've heard you talk about this before. I'd like you to expand on a little bit more when you don't have carbohydrates in your system. Sometimes you're missing that kind of top end that you're talking about meeting for these competitions and stuff. Sometimes you're missing that peak performance that last little aumf that last little bit. Can you tell us what that's like and how that feels when you maybe don't have carbohydrates in your system versus when you have some in your system? Yeah, for me, it's I've played around with this a lot because you know, I've, you know, I've seen a variety of different like amounts of carbohydrate or lack thereof seemed to work for people. So I'm always curious about, okay. Well, maybe it's gonna work differently for me this time. So I've kind of run this experiment on myself time and time again where usually what I'll do is like when I'm kind of building up towards p training, all inevitably, at least for me, I've never really gotten to a point where I go out and I tried to do a workout on a strict clinical. Genyk approach and either I just cannot hit the same interval pace that I've been able to hit in the past, or I'll notice that like my heart rate is a decent bit higher at a given pace. And for me, that's the sign that like, okay, my body needs a little bit of carbohydrate to kind of, you know, tip sharpen the spear so to speak. So for me, that's what I've always done that and where I feel like a lot of people are, I don't wanna say misled because there's certainly people doing phenomenal in the high carb approach in the world of endurance. But for me, it's like when I bring back a little bit of carbohydrate in the context of being fat, adapted, it doesn't take much like I'll bring it up like, say, I'm doing the strict clinical Kita genyk approach. And then I notice, okay, my workout, my high end, workout speed is suffering a bit. Now I might bring back, you know, of a relatively low amount like maybe I bought my carbs up to twenty percent for a day or two.

Sean Twenty Percent Thirty Pounds Three Months