20 Burst results for "Kluger"
"kluger" Discussed on WTOP
"Just the most influential person of the year We came to the conclusion and I certainly am running The braiding the piece came to the conclusion that he's in some ways a transformative figure He is changing the shape of the commercial space industry His Tesla cars control two thirds of the EV market He's a player in solar He's a player in crypto and battery tech He's a market force as we say in the story He can move stock markets with a flick of his Twitter finger He is in a sense in a very real sense the most influential person of 2021 And that's how we ultimately choose the person we name Can you perhaps let us in on some of your thinking in terms of other people that may have been in the running Well certainly the miracle workers the people who develop the mRNA vaccine are people We did honor And it was a very close choice between that group of four whom we named and Musk And we ultimately chose Musk just because of the scale of his achievements We also named Simone Biles as athlete of the year for being so direct and straightforward about her struggles with the yips and the twisties as she calls them and general mental health of athletes And Olivia Rodrigo of course as entertainer of the year for being such a young and transformative figure in the pop music sector We know feedback is immediate and the time person of the year often generates that Thanks to the social media of course is it more positive or negative I would say it's pretty much a coin flip which is pretty consistent with what Elon set us when we asked him about how his giant starship rocket and his super heavy booster would fare when they first try to get to orbit sometime after the first of the year He said I'd call it 50 50 And I think that's what the response to this choice has been But it's not a popularity contest It's not an award It's simply an acknowledgment of influence I'm magazine editor at large Jeffrey kluger talking about Elon Musk as times 2021 person of the year with Michelle and Sean You are listening to 103.5 FM at WTO P dot com At United way of the national capital area building equity is.
"kluger" Discussed on WTOP
"Between President Biden and president Putin was direct and straightforward There was a lot of give and take There was no finger wagging but the president was crystal clear about where the United States stands on all of these issues The White House says mister Biden told Putin that the U.S. would pursue strong measures if Russia invades Ukraine mister Biden is said to have a call with Ukraine's president Thursday First you see him now you don't Mark Meadows Donald Trump's former chief of staff has ended his cooperation with the congressional committee investigating the January 6th assault at the U.S. capitol CBS's Zach Kodak on why Meadows had begun handing over documents to the committee last week but said on Tuesday that he would no longer sit for an interview because the committee planned to ask him for information that he claimed was protected by executive privilege To COVID-19 and doctor Anthony Fauci says it appears the oma cron variant is not as severe as the four other strains of the virus we've seen in the last two years Hospitals stay seems to be less and the use of supplemental oxygen needs to be less The World Health Organization meantime has cases of COVID are running two to three times higher among kids than the average population in some parts of Europe Europe remains the epicenter of the global pandemic and the epicenter of the epicenter its children the WHO's Hans kluger Notification rates have increased across all age groups with the highest rates currently observed in the 5 to 14 years age group That's one reason France for one is reintroducing social distancing and masks among its school children CBS News London Memorial's nationwide on this the 80th anniversary of Pearl Harbor On the 80th anniversary special ceremonies.
"kluger" Discussed on Thrive Bites
"Are rides. Well welcome everyone to the fights podcast. I'm your host dr colin zoo and thank you so much for being here. You could be anywhere in the world and you decided spend just a few moments with us. I'm on this wonderful episode. And i cannot wait We have a fabulous fabulous section. Here today I am truly privileged and honored to have a chef rich law With us for the second time on the podcast. And i'm going to introduce Share a little bit of a vile so chef. Richard alumna has had a diverse culinary career. He has been a chef instructor Four the world renowned plant based program at the natural gourmet institute in your city for twenty five years and currently teaches at the health support of culinary arts program at the institute of culinary education eric city and his specialty Along with vegetarian and vegan cooking is in the italian and kuzina he's a graduate of ensued Education eric city Where he completed the program thousand three two thousand four and has worked with numerous well known chef in new york city including a chef. Floyd accardo's Dan kluger and ben pollinger at tablet restaurants. And y'all's also works as a private chef and prior instructor manhattan And also the hamptons since nineteen ninety-five in working for very well no notable families and currently. He is he is as a love. Affair with veda and For those who don't know. I've eight as a science of life and health for thirty five years. And he's a practitioner and teacher and currently he is studying to be a vague and Master at the mahachi mahesh yogi and he has led seminars on this topic and he's doing a online master's program and can't wait to dwell a little bit more so without further ado. Please welcome chef rich. How's it going. Thanks thanks thanks. Thanks for the introduction. Let's be here. Oh man thank you so much. I really Really excited to be here with you. I am can't wait for the session. So today we're going to go into your love affair for indian cooking and You had been on my show previously and we really Dwelled deeper into your time in india. You spent time in In an office and for those who've never heard that session or you know haven't really met for the first time you go into a little bit of snippet of how you got you know You know a boy from the east coast all the way over there and how you came to fall in love with indian cooking Will how how. I got to cook it. In india nostrum was through. Mike myers sociation through my connection with. I've been a long-term practitioner of transcendental meditation technique in fact I've been st-. I've been doing that for about fifty years now. This year was my fiftieth year. Anniversary and I was disabled through the context. In from i'm there to to be able to go to india and a cook in an australian You know for for the people who were living there and it was mainly westerners or non indians of people from all over the world but not indians are kind of living is being you know living in in the living there pretty much full time So that's that's that's what got me over there specifically I had already you know developed a love affair with indian cooking already Let that's a whole different story. And i think that story a roll. We'll tell that one I think it's i think it's one thing i could say about. It is is that it is opposites attract opposites attract. I grew up in a classic italian households. My mom was an excellent cook. Good food around us Every typical food that you ate you know growing up in the fifties in the sixties But my mom was an excellent cook and she made great italian food so a new italian food very well and the kind food when you get to learn it. It's very simple in. Its approach due. know they. They don't make things too complicated. They rely heavily on the flavor of the ingredients. And maybe add one or two herbs. Tomatoes with basil and rosemary goes because potatoes and things like that. So it's not a. It's not a complex cuisine delicious. It's not a super complex cuisine. I think it's secret is simplicity. And then i discovered indian cuisine directly opposite. The flavors are of strong very strong. Not afraid to to really hit you hard in the flavors are very deep very complex. Flavors you know a real combinations of flavors and combinations hitting you in the mouse And at the same time very funded very well rounded not not very jagged on its edges. You know when you think about being tastes flavors together. Sometimes it can be a little bit jagged but indian. Food is so rounded so refined It just blew my mind away. Actually that that this cuisine even existed one of the reasons that aim to the cuisine to try it out. It was in my a nineteen. I believe eighteen. Nineteen nineteen hundred Starting college and i had become a vegetarian. And i was a vegetarian for close to twenty five years back in the day. Weren't a lot of choices for vegetarian. Restaurants and indian food was always a good bet. Also the fact that i have been starting. My meditation starting started meditation. And of course. Meditation and yoga come from india. I became you know indian cuisine as well. That was my infatuation with cuisine. Just really amazed at at what i was eating.
"kluger" Discussed on TIME's Top Stories
"Jeffrey kluger on september fifteenth if all goes according to plan jared isaac men. The billionaire ceo of shift for payments and three other private citizens will strap into a space x crew dragon spacecraft. All four seats paid for by isaac men and blast off for orbit on the mission dubbed inspiration. For three days later they'll return to earth. Unlike most of the rest of us they will have spent time off of the planet but will that earned then. The label of astronaut time was it was easy to recognize an astronaut. They were all test pilots. They wore silvery space suits and signature buzz cuts and they had perfect fly. Boy names like d.c. And gus and al and gordo that they were all white. Males was often overlooked in the fawning media coverage of the time but that changed happily if belatedly as women and people of color joined the core in later years now things are changing again and fast with the opening of the private space sector. All manner of people who don't write the word astronaut on the occupation line of their tax return are queuing up to fly blue origin and virgin galactic both of which launched high profile missions involving their respective founders. Jeff bezos richard branson earlier. This summer aim to begin regularly carrying paying customers on brief eleven minutes sub orbital flight soon and spacex is selling seats not just isaac men in his inspiration for crew. The company along with rival. Private firm axiom. Space is also selling tickets to the international space station. The iss beginning in january twenty twenty two time studios is producing a documentary series on the inspiration for mission. Civilians have flown into space. Before former senator bill nelson who was sworn in as administrator of nasa in may finagle the junket for himself aboard space shuttle flight in nineteen eighty. Six as did former. Senator jake garn the year before and a handful of people including entrepreneur and video game developer. Richard guerrier have bought seeds aboard russian soyuz spacecraft for trips to the iss but the current surge in private spaceflight is something much bigger and likely only to grow so will the elite band fewer than six hundred people who've earned the title astronaut or cosmonaut in russia or tie cannot in china suddenly become a rabble of thousands who singular qualifying criterion was the disposable cash to buy a ticket and take a ride. And that's a question that has a lot of people wondering and at least a few. Shrugging i try not to get all wrapped around the word says nicole stott a retired nasa astronaut who twice flew to space and served a long duration mission aboard the iss. Maybe it's just a question of achieving presence in some place with whatever role you have when you're there she says not. Everyone is so at ease with the matter. The someplace dot mentions may be loosely described as space but has always been more strictly defined as anything above the so called von karman line. That's a boundary point. One hundred kilometers sixty two miles above earth named for hungarian american engineer. Theodore von karman who helped determine the altitude at which aircraft no longer function and spacecraft. Become necessary crossed that frontier. The original thinking went and you earn your astronaut wings that standard qualified not only the early space travelers from the us and ussr. For the astronaut or cosmonaut honor it also qualified the largely forgotten nasa pilot joe walker who in nineteen sixty three flew in.
"kluger" Discussed on flavors unknown podcast
"Three m slots of vinegars everything from white wine and champagne to red wine apple cider. Some of those are specialty. Vinegars too and good olive oil soy sauce with some kind of chili oil jerry paste. Okay very good chef. Thank you so much for being a guest then. I appreciate the time that you shared with us. Thank you my pleasure. Thank you for listening today. I hope you enjoy these episode with chef. Dan kluger if you did. Please share it with a friend article league. Please make sure to subscribe of. Follow the show on apple podcasts or spotify or any other platform way. Listen to podcasts. Find the show notes of all episodes at flavors and the that come next episode will be a cushion with three guests. Peter affair euro. The film director of her name is chef and it will be there with two off the chefs feature on his documentary chef. Elizabeth faulkner and chef juliette masters. Icu in two weeks. And until then remember that people who love to eat are always the best people enjoyed another delicious episode of flavors unknown hungry for more kids subscribe. Tell us where you're listening from by leaving a reviews and for social media and show notes had two flavors unknown dot com..
"kluger" Discussed on flavors unknown podcast
"Beautiful butter head lettuce. So again the these components become these core elements that you can use in other ways and the idea is that through the through the book you start to feel more confident as a cook because you start to master. Somebody's opponents and realized that again distressing ten different ways of the granola featuring the acorn the roasted corn the granola amazing on everything from the acorn to butternut to some roasted potatoes too. I mean i've had friends who put it on apple pie and have could on yogurt in the morning all sorts of different things show. that's to me component. That's that's what you get from his book. And it's really what i i i liked. You know that in book. I have a lot of books at home that you do as well and a you know what i found likely unique section that you call like building blocks of flavor because for me was this idea of i mean you're talking about competent cooking which is like several benefits of. It's it's the first one it helps you to expedite Cooking process when you are you know hosting you know people at home or i'm sure like you know when you're doing like professional cooking your restaurants you know as well second of all. It's it's it's release idea of focusing on a nimh of dish and almost like making sure that maybe as a home cooked you are going to think about that. Meant as a secondary task or you know. It's nothing to main component of your dish. Nick people think of the protein people think about like the veg- you know beduin days some other element and how much more important when it comes to bringing flavor so i think when you look at those building block of flavors section. You has the things you treat them individually and you give the attention to them separately and then the other piece is diversity of it as you just you know. Explain that you can take something and you can apply to a lot of different recipes than you have them ready in your pantry in your fridge and you can renew apply depending of the recipe that you are making. That's another word we talk a lot about. Is pantry rang. We're trying to build this pantry. Get used the example of the granola of a friend. Who as soon as i gave him the book he started texting me all the things he's making he wrote. The semi acorn squash is gotten so amazing but making granola like a full day's project between shopping crapping but the the thing that he took away from it was again that yeah it was a little bit of work to do it certainly not a day. You know you gotta get your these things. But once once he'd made it he realized. Wow i can use this in ten different things and so because that element in itself is building blocking has crunch. It has sweet in has spice right. He realized that by sprinkling it over a salad he's elevated plane salad just one component so again things that you know we try and get across to the book. Yeah and what. I like as well in in the first book before the recipes talking about the bench on you tools it's was recalled at you. You share you know brands. You know that name of products that usually you don't see that too often. You know in a cookbook. So that's really helps. Especially i guess like the foodies or like the you know what the kitchen to to understand exactly and then maybe two to select a you know the right product. And i get asked a lot about things like you know. What oil do i use or whatever it is and and so you know why not call it out and we're not in. Don't use a lot of things that are hard to get on hard to find and we certainly find in the restaurant. These ingredients that are really specific to restaurants but in general especially for home cooking for this book. Everything was things that you know. You could find it at at a great local supermarket whether it's something like a whole foods or or mom and pop and where we don't go crazy with what we're so in the book days. A section about techniques and. I'm curious i will that in almost like a never ending debates when we are talking with chefs about like techniques versus creativity so wet. What is the full from your point of view. The most the most important for you. I don't know maybe maybe creativity. But i feel like you can have one without the other for sure but inserted feel like you need to have them both right. You could be incredibly creative pursued. No technique you're you know you're never gonna be able to follow through with it so you can come up with this amazing idea. You don't know how to facilitate it. What's the point you know. Creativity is incredibly important but technique and understanding of free basic techniques. Important to to any cooking whether it's at a whole new level or restaurant level. I find it really interesting today and i remember spending time at at craft with tom curriculum. Seeing how the stations in his restaurant were set up the other you had the station that was mushrooms and potatoes and all they did was cook mushrooms. Potatoes another one. That was like carrots in and granger. I don't remember but you know you learn how to roast of mushroom. You had roasted carrot and now so often cook comes in and you tell them roast carrots and you tell them you're waiting roasted carrots in the mindset. I got this. I went to culinary school. I know what i'm doing. And they come back with his. for trae. carrots or undercooked trailer care and many times. People don't appreciate simplicity of technique in the simplicity or or the output technique right so simple techniques can have an incredible impact on that dish by just roasting cara crockery versus not rusting proper rushing a mushroom properly networks. Proper and so again. I don't go too in depth with enforcing his technique. But we try and teach some of these methods and teach ways rich you can can achieve these things through roasting grilling charring phrasing. And what you're looking for so now that said you know the book established and i'm sure you sales going well because there's a lot of people that are you know cooking at home so answering. That's your your book is is great for them. Wets was like the part of the process of writing cookbook. That's you enjoy the most. I think i worked with an incredible writer. Who really was able to talk about what i wanted. The book to be in the lessons. That i wanted to get across but i would never never write this and he was always able to sit and pull these things out of being asked the wise that to me just kind of was common sense or it's like when my wife is in the kitchen and she asked me something like yeah. Just boil it. And i don't realize how to people understand what some of these things mean. And so he was able to extract. Allow that for me and it taught me a lot about my own cooking and they'd be questions at my own cooking so they know it's probably the most interesting part of the whole process now. Okay and so. Do you have a word of wisdom for anyone you know. Who's listening know chef that i was listening. That's maybe are carrying the idea of publishing a book. What's what would be your advice to them so outta work. I don't know i think you know. I think it's incredibly important thing to do. And wonderful thing to do but it is a lot of work and you have to be able to set aside time and you know i think unless you are a writer you probably need to find somebody right it with and so finding that right person. It's just like a relationship like there's give and take and they're going to question things to find. The right person is important as well. I think it's you know it's a fun process but undoubtedly a lot of work. How many years did it take you to to work on it. I mean i think officially probably two years but have been working at working on it and thinking about it for for quite a long time. Yeah okay.
"kluger" Discussed on flavors unknown podcast
"Restaurant came out great. The food is great. It will be amazing at some point but in the neighborhood will be amazing at some point but right now it's still quiet. It's freezing out you know. The people are eating outside. But they're gonna make sense so even the takeout wasn't doing well so we actually ended up pressing pause on that and will reopen everything indoors outdoors. Take out delivery in the spring. Okay got i mean. It's it's coming so it's changed the way. The weather is today last year. You publish your first cookbook. In fact i took it with me on my trip. And which the wonderful and you know cold chasing flavor and i was just curious. What's the reason that the story behind the title depends on what version you want the story behind. It took a long time to get their act the genuine story not for the marketing now. I think it's all the same in the sense that i think might. Food is always been thought of as being very flavorful flavor. Forward on exciting and so salt lake flavor was a big part of will name in some way but kinda struggling on a on a way to present it in the book was for me. The book was supposed to be a lot about teaching lessons teaching to cook one of my all time favorite books tom creek is think like a chef. And the way in which it's kind of creates a lesson on how to roasted potato tomato had a roast a vegetable how to roast a piece of fish and then the next one is on how to had a piece of shot abrasive And then towards the end. He's saying okay. This is how you put these things together. And so i always thought i wanted my book to take somewhat of approach of that to be more educational elissa recipes and as we were kind of thinking about this. We did a sur- brainstorming session. About nine in favored kept coming up and over. Other words kept coming up with some other. We came up with chasing flavor At i felt like to me. And then i realized the whole point is i want people to cook flavor free. I want them to want to take something as simple as broccoli and make the most flavorful riffle thing on the table and so the reality is you know i'm always chasing some kind of flavor moist mindset and i want everybody else to do the same. I just wanted to say that it seems to be that he was like you know. Your quests like over your entire career is like to chase that is to create and find his balance as well between you know between flavors and it's really interesting to to hear you talking about having this testing experience full to consumers like to have that procreation when they are tasting Put like you know. Have a bite south of the food that you are creating and having those effects of like the peak and the i mean that's something that you are using an expression that i heard you said several times. So can you talk to us about. Yeah i think you know to me. The peaks and valleys are how i how. I like to eat now like the cook. Which is that you know. One bite is one way or the next bite another way and combine the sweet one bite. His sour one biden is like an explosion. The that's binds more. Mellow one bite is crunchy one by the soft. So you know for me. Balances is about more than just you know sweet and sour. It's about sweet sour spicy salty. Crunchy soft rich so trying to balance those out and then again create the shook peaks and valleys where one bite is more exciting than the next but doesn't mean the next one is boring just means that kind of setting up for the next one so you kind of go up up and down in these peaks and valleys and that's kind of what i look for in My my dining experiences as ours mike cooking. How do you convey that to elect the home cooks. You know in in your book and what would be the advice that you would give know anyone cooking professionally your as a hobby you know tool to achieve that balance and those peaks and valleys that you are talking about. Everything is going to have incredible peach imbalance a bowl of mashed potatoes mashed potatoes. It's about how do you make them the best you possibly be. And how do you balance some of these things out that made you don't necessarily need sheet shower with potatoes. But you need to think about. How do i elevate them a little bit in terms of the book and how we get this message across a lot of it is in the recipes themselves right so if you take something like the broccoli that i just mentioned we talk about how you can build flavor through charring roasting and what that does take something as mundane as in world rocking all of a sudden turns into singles smoke again slightly bidder and crunchy in has little char notes to it to starting to build flavor there and then by adding you know this mayo or adding the stachel vinaigrette which has lots of herbs has limited and has some heaton and has stashes. You're you're building the flavor. You're building this balance just automatically and then the idea is that through the book there's areas where we pull things out there called the takeaway and that could be about charring vegetable or roasting something or it could be about making this vinaigrette dressing. That's kind of a setup for multiple things down the road you know i. I like this idea of component cooking. Meaning that you're you're learning about how to make some really specific components that you know again demand as it's addressing. It's a hot sauce fermented chilly. it's it's dressing vinaigrette. Sin and how we build these and then just because just because you can't get broccoli today doesn't mean you can't use this special regret. The pistachio vinaigrette is amazing. Could work with a piece of fish. It could work as part of her chicken to work as as just salad.
"kluger" Discussed on flavors unknown podcast
"To me the peaks and valleys are. How i i like to eat now like the cook. Which is that you know. One bite is one way the next bite another way and one by sweet one by sour one bite is like an explosion. That's by more mellow one. Bite his crunchy one by soft. So you know for me. Balances is about more than just you know sweet and sour sour spicy salty. Crunchy soft rich so trying to balance those out and then again creek the peaks and valleys where one is more exciting in the next but doesn't mean the next one is boring. Just means that it's kind of setting up for the next one so you kind of go up up and down in these peaks and valleys and that's kind of what i look for in my my dining experiences as well as mike working behind. Every amazing flavor is an amazing human who has cited their crowd. Welcome to flavors unknown behind the scenes. Look at new flavors and the chefs pastry chefs and bartenders. Who create them with your host emmanuel. Welcome to episode seventy two of the flavors unknown podcast. My guess today is chef. Dan kluger from lowering. Place in manhattan. I'm your host emmanuel laroche and if you need to the split cast. I've been working in the food industry for more than twenty years both in europe and in the us and every other week i share inspirational stories of us known genera leaders and how that cultural identity shape their creative process. Dan kruger work with known chefs. Such as danny meyer's floyd condos tom colo- q. And joshua wars and he became the leading force beyond some of new york top kitchen including josh. Abc kitchen where he won the james beard award for best new restaurants today. Chef dan kruger is going to talk about is different foot concerts at the restaurant. Lowering the opening two thousand and sixteen as well as the diddy concept of new york. Ron mass style pizza cold washington squares that he launched during dependent megan twenty twenty and he's second restaurants open in january twenty twenty one cold penny ridge in long island city. If you love cookbooks. You should definitely by his new cookbook. Cold chasing flavor way captured the essence of his new york city restaurant lowering place and showing how the tastes are leered in each of the he's simple recipe so welcome chef. I'm really excited to have you on the podcast flavors unknown. Thank you for having me happy. Here's well just wanted to have a little bit of feeding of how you doing with this crazy situation then and even for you. The challenge of opening a restaurant during the pandemic. Can you share with us. Your state of mind. I think my state of mind is concerned. Be a lot worse than no one of the one or lessons. That i took away from my time with the floyd who i'm sure we'll talk about later was newish always taught me to to find gold in every scenario and our some people refer to it as the silver lining. They take you know. I think that's a big part of right now. Is trying to find the gold. Every day that silver lining and visited some silver linings in the first three or four months. You know worked from home for the most part. I felt incredibly busy. But i work from home and so got to see my family more than i normally would have. Maybe two to their chagrin but it was. It was good. And then you know i think workwise this has been interesting year of trying to constantly find better ways to do things smarter ways to do things and just find new things to do and so you know we certainly. We knew it'd be open penny bridge. Which is the second restaurant that we opened among on city but out of learning place we looked at and said we have to find new sources of revenue and much like many people we did family meals. We did meal kits. we've done tons of things and so we're constantly constantly evaluating that constantly thinking of new things to do and most recently decided to launch a pizza place that's for delivery and takeout only through lowering place. So i hardly been those crap is. It's been a for for all the hits that we keep on taking especially financially. It's been somewhat rewarding. I think the team is feeling beat up and exhausted and working harder than ever kaz working leaner. And you know everybody's taking out a lot. But i think you know the most part i think were feeling somewhat inspire positive by the fact that we're still here still taking. Obviously many restaurants have not survivors. I think that's a testament to the hard work that everybody's put in into this constant creativity and and i think you know. Some of it is here to stay in some is not. Your concept is the washington squares correct and act which is comfort food like pizza type of so we said this. Recently you know have worked for a very long time trying to make vegetables the center of the plate and make mitchell's really celebrated thing that we do and for as hard as we've worked at that and creating these amazing vegetables the pizzas and the burger king. The most notoriety and early on we had started this thing called the grandma pizza pizza which is just a a pan pizza basically and people seem to love it so when i was sitting there thinking about other things we could do idea came to me to to come up with a pizza concept that essentially. It's just grandma pam pizzas. It's done out of our production kitchen downstairs which is really there for the kitchen for production large volume which not doing much of and for events which when doing it we had the space we thought we would use. It doesn't have a pizza oven. Regular ovens show pam pizzas work. Really well in there. I've been thinking about doing something. I was at home and i found these incredible oxo pans that i have like oxo she pans but there none failing a nonstick coating and little ridges in them and put a bunch of pizza dough in there and i made a bunch of things and i was kinda of florida how well they came out and said that was the start of it basically six or so pizzas. Some of them are available free as well and then we have three salads some meatballs which are far from the normal meatball and then cookies et sunday that's-that's essentially it's so really simple small menu. Someone inspired by.
Former Police Supervisor Takes Stand in Chauvin Trial
"In minnesota. The former police supervisor of derek chauvin testified thursday there was no justification for the x. Minneapolis officer to keep his knee on the neck of george floyd for over nine minutes sergeant. David kluger was called by the prosecution in show murder trial based on your review of the body. Worn camera footage Do you have an opinion as to win. The restraint of mr flayed should have ended in this encounter. Yes what is when mr flavors. Logger offering up any resistance to the officers. They could've entered the train and that was after he was handcuffed on the ground and the longer resist prosecutors played a recording of a phone call. Chauvin made to sergeant plueger. After floyd's death in which chosen made no mention of pressing his knee into floyd's neck for over nine minutes paramedic. Dera smith testified. George floyd appear to be dead when the paramedic arrived on the scene with officer still pressing floyd to the pavement. Smith's partner testified he had to ask show fan to get off. George floyd snack or signal to him so the paramedics could check his vitals when they arrived. Also testifying thursday. Which george floyd girlfriend courtney. Ross who described how. The pair fell in love in two thousand seventeen after they met at a salvation army shelter. Where floyd worked as a security guard. Ross described their shared struggle with opioid addiction. Jovan defense is focused on floyd's past drug use in a bid to imply he died of an overdose. Not show vans knee. Floyd family attorney. Ben crump responded quote. Tens of thousands of americans struggle with self medication and abuse and are treated with dignity. Respect and support not brutality.
"kluger" Discussed on The Really Awful Movies Podcast
"If he meant this much to you but one of the very hilarious scenes in a force of one. Now when this one i starts rather underwhelming title sequence. I was texting. Jeff said oh. My god like this. There's a basically tracking shot of a couple of neural. Well cops who are following a kid on a skateboard who. They're who they think is part of the major drug syndicate and i don't know even know if this was played for laughs but when i think of major drug player i don't think if someone who's Got a tony hawk. Type approach to the illicit behavior. I think someone a little more bad aspen. There's there's several scenes which speak to the very pg nature of this Production where you have some of the costs going undercover wearing sombreros and trying to infiltrate to gang chomping on burritos and some such thing is really inane. quite ridiculous. another practitioner caught. My eye would be bill. Wallace whose chuck norris's chief antagonist. Who's of kickboxing champion. And she goes by the name sparks and he fans martial arts would probably know him because he provided color commentary for the very first you have event which takes us back to oh and must have been early nineties maybe When that was new was still a time. When you couldn't sanction Ultimate fighting events in places other than maybe indian reserves or something because it was seen as a human cockfighting to some extent it still is and only came to prominence. I guess lobbyists would lean on the likes of john mccain. who was a the now deceased senator from arizona. Who was a very involved in boxing. And they're trying to convince convinced mccain that The the injuries were far less severe than would be experienced as a professional boxer. So this but this was at a time when the ufc was experimenting with different ways of to see what's guess martial arts reigns supreme and you'd have a boxer pit against. Let's say a wrestler something and they'd be wearing completely different gear whether trunks conventional trunks mike tyson or or d and they'd be in different weight classes to which is added a level of absurdity. Although there were times. When i do jitsu practitioner would best an opponent to one hundred and fifty pounds North of him but pit fighting once again just a sheer far way to inject a bunch of action into a well action movie and this one is no exception. Because you have the opening sequences. The bill wallace character sparks laying waste to a bunch of combatants and a very very well attended a pit fighting circuit. Seems to have been quite a moneymaker for the local region and there's thousands of people in attendance and lots of spinning back kicks and know some incredible spinning back fists and uppercuts and really really really good in ring martial arts not so much when it comes to the antagonised tacking cops but no doubt there are some really amazing asking to be had us going to be a little bit shorter podcast in the normally do but might second segue into what we learned here. Kluger god love hilarious actor. Lieutenant in this film seemed a little only clue less side. He seemed somewhat medicated. And very very hammy hamming it up but you had to have these kind of a established character. Actors draw the proceedings. He hasn't Rather good jennifer..
Africa now free of wild poliovirus, but polio threat remains
"The World Health Organization declares Africa polio-free. By Jeffrey Kluger. Nobody will ever know the identity of the thousands of African children who were not killed or paralyzed by polio this year, they would have been hard to keep track of no matter what because in ordinary times they would've followed thousands last year and thousands the year before and on back in a generations long trail of suffering and death instead, no African children were claimed by polio. This year or last year or the year before it was in two thousand sixteen that the last case of wild circulating polio was reported in Nigeria the final country on the fifty four nation African continent where the disease was endemic and with the required multi year waiting period. Now, having passed with no more cases, the World Health Organization today officially declared the entirety of, Africa polio-free. A disease that as recently as the late nineteen eighties was endemic in one hundred, twenty, five countries claiming three hundred, fifty, thousand children per year has now been run to ground in just two remaining places, Pakistan and Afghanistan where there have been a collective one, hundred, two cases so far twenty twenty that's one hundred to too many. But there's no denying the scope of the whol announcement today's victory over the wild poliovirus in the. African region is a testament to what can happen when partners from a variety of sectors join forces to accomplish a major global health goal says John Hueco, general, secretary, and CEO of Rotary International. It is something the world can and should aspire to during these turbulent times. It was Rotary and International Nonprofit Service Organization that kicked off the polio endgame in Nineteen Eighty eight with the launch of the Global Polio Eradication Initiative the GPA. That program aimed to leverage the power of rotaries thirty, five, thousand clubs and one point twenty, two, million members in two hundred countries and territories worldwide to make polio only the second human disease after smallpox to be pushed over the brink of extinction.
"kluger" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA
"Cat is blocked away and it's gonna be scooped up in out by but amid of Philadelphia back to the lightning at had been right wing turned out to center ice Stevens he got checked by St hide that was the end of a two on one the other way across Laughlin front bottom it can't jot Sivas Leschi rebound loose of apartheid check the ice by Mitchell Stephens and they're gonna get a propelling he fell down and went against the boards get a wrongful so the flyers will get the game's first power play five thirty seven of the first yeah he tripped him there's no doubt about it and then Barnum and things after and pushes somebody for no reason we've got a a this pushing sevenfold's every game I said well you didn't trip ME gable arrived number sixty seven two minutes for cross checking was he can't do that he was like two feet from the maybe three feet from the boards and sold the fires go on the first power play of the late nineteenth and early on the man advantage seventeen point two percent lighting second on the penalty kill eighty four point two percent then they chose to go to the right of us so let's be let's could sure use a left and faceoff guy again stamp goes winds it years continuous circle appoint pro roblox circle Kluger route background in pro Robert left point again drew a circle a past comes to Travis connect the left corner across the board check right circle centers it for Kateri blocking it had been at me if I don't receive the goal but it's safe to dangerous chance at the very least you're afraid and he clears it down the ice pro rob another rush one thirty four left on the power play your surgery right wing Jacor check the center created in Basel Asti saluted by that but it does dribble to connect the left corner dropped it by that it had been got tripped no calls you couldn't clear Tilden forecheck great circle recorder jury or it's.
"kluger" Discussed on WTVN
"It the other thought each one of you to be a one eight hundred six ten WTVN this is not a matter of if again but when but sports you know sports betting in Ohio is going to be it's going to be legal here probably within the next year year and a half I would imagine and then I'm just hoping that the casino is the one who's going to be having control over this because it's a gamble laying it and casinos should be handling gambling traffic and weather every ten minutes on the tense of ten star eating corn products W. unfortunate rain maybe start to turn to some snow in some spots especially to our west and the north west in particular if you head for date and certainly here to see this turning to snow but again if you're headed up towards a two seventy Dublin area of thirty three the Union County district were already transitioning to snow as well so give that extra six stopping distance on the way home police blocking both directions of Wilson road near valley view go head maybe pick up Hague Avenue was a detour or Philippi between Fisher and broad accident scene earlier makan road south of Broad Street yet to clear and one on the Broad Street west of three fifteen again Franklinton traffic sponsored by discover get your free credit score card today even if you're not a discover customer data Kluger fight credit score checking your score card will hurt your credit learn more discover dot com slash credit score card limitations apply traffic and weather every ten minutes on the on the tens from temp star and header heating and cooling in next updates at five thirty I'm John Hill newsradio six ten W. TV ABC six first warning weather chief meteorologist Marshall make peace as a winter weather advisory for most of central Ohio to this evening and into tomorrow morning slippery conditions likely snow will.
"kluger" Discussed on The Cycling Podcast
"And he really means everything to go, right. Fame of the moment in order to win. And, you know, Younes problem yesterday he said was his legs alternately, but. I think that reflects the father when you've got brilliant, legs, you can correct mistakes, if you just about on the limit of being able to win anyway, and you have to make an unnecessary effort, even split-second will ultimately compromise chances, especially when I think the sprinting failed of this Jiro is very, very closely matched, spoke to a couple of people outside the lotto shoot all boss after the stage, the first of whom with Roger Kluger of the lead out, train kind of one of the interchangeable pieces. It turns out in lead out, train, former Jiro state winner, of course clue. And then to the sports director part lace in who runs their operation here at the year every year, started off by asking Kluger whether he would have taken to state wins for you and how you off of that before the race. Yeah. Of course. I mean, we're here to win stages to go with one, but a second one is always better. On the other question so far just one on hot finishes, most of the time, I pull, but we still believed in him. And if it's somehow not super fast like today was headwind, he still can do. He sa. Doing the right things normally in the final yesterday. Maybe he went wrong side, but Amal was just too strong probably yesterday today in that had been done from seeing of everything. Right. So what went right today? Oversee they wouldn't a crash that makes things a lot, simpler, doesn't it? Yeah. But yesterday, the Christian affect ARA all lead out, actually. Yeah, we kept in safe someone front. The last kilometer civil. Yes. If I was him, and then I was out of out of reach I couldn't see what happened. Exactly. But commentator was Kayla. Come on. And finally was Caleb. I'm what does this mean now for you, because I'm assuming Caleb, ume will lead Jiro now. Is that right? I think it's right. Yeah. So how does that change your race from here on? Con say we can we are quite happy, but we have still guys go can go on a break, and we have to break. So we're still looking for maybe one more. But we still already happy on yet, but we're not sitting just in the back. Now, can you confirm is the end of Caleb, jury Talia this year. Audio you need to say something. That was actually the plan from the beginning. And I think we have to stick with our plan and changing always old time. It's never good. Same like we believe always in, in care. In Caleb everyday. So we also keep keep the plan, what was from the beginning a good way to go out go out on top. Of course if you can go home with the victory is always nice and. You will be also mentally really strong for the upcoming race. When you're going to restart again to build up towards tour. So it's definitely that he will go to the tours a team sprinter, I think so. Yes. Two stage wins here. It's league gives him that momentum doesn't it? I guess. Are there are a lot of different spins in judo really technical really long straight? So today, he proved that he also can do this, this kind of mints. So that that's mentally really good for us for team for the the guys who lead out. That's a good. That's a good lesson to an a good experience. Actually, so now what happens for the team because there's so many climbing stages coming up? But you've got people to break aways. Yeah. We try to, but I think with the job that the Victor today. Domus domas yesterday, also big job. We need to give a small break to recover of it to be more. Maybe more successful. If they are totally fresh to go in a breakaway can you tell me about the lead, our and whose job it is to do what part of the lead out? Yeah. We have we have era pounded out road, captain. And that's Roger Roger can do really good on on those sprint like today, he guide guy, actually train, and it starts up..
An Interview with Writer P.F. Kluge
"Guest is a writer. He's a teacher of writing his works include dog day afternoon. Any in the cruisers in so many more wonderful pieces of writing his name is PF Kluger PF. How are you? Welcome to the show today. How is treating you? Life is good. I'm in my seventies. Now and in good health and doing the things that I love I enjoy teaching. I wouldn't wanna do it fulltime. I enjoy writing. I want wouldn't want to do it fulltime, and I enjoyed travel with his another thing I wouldn't want do fall time. So I sort of nimbly try and include all those things all those things but not doing any one of them all the time. Say your life. I it's it's an amazing life as as the listeners are about to find out. But you know, you're the travel part of your life. I went to college with one of my friends from college, dear friend. He has no set home, right? All he does is travel egos to Singapore Europe. It's all over the place. And that's what he does in his life in that regard. The traveling aspect of your life, reminding very much of you guys remind me of each other. You guys have an appreciation. So we my wife, and I we are not like bucket list. One and done Bruin out cross it off a list chronically, we go back to places for the fourth or the tenth time. To renew our acquaintance with it. And if Quainton with us, so you know, I'm not a citizen in these places. I don't pay taxes. I don't make money, but I'm thoroughly not a tourist when it's my pin time in out our say Austria or my seventh v to Malaka north of Singapore. And it's important to me at this state at least not to discover new places and say, you Mark that awful list, but rather go back to a place and go deeper into it. And you know, when you're in is when the local start talking to you about each other it's pity what he did to that. Places. Father would roll over in his grave that kind of thing. Though, you're writing comes from your experiences in these places. Correct. I hope I'm not putting words in your mouth. But isn't that the? Sure, there are several places that resonate with me. And I have about three. Loci for my writing or one of New Jersey where I'm from and German Americans in New Jersey, which I am. And then the other is academe this little college in Ohio, which I went to and graduated from in nineteen sixty four to five returned in in in nineteen eighty seven that's important to us.
"kluger" Discussed on The Bill Barnwell Show
"Then you bring in levian bell. You have darnold you have some talented receiver. And now you can start kind of cooking with gas a little bit there. Why are the Broncos lining paradise go? I don't know the answer to that. Is there secretly good? And I don't know about it. Because I think they're line is actually bad. They were really saw last year. But I think that that has a lot more to do with their offensive line coach who is now going to Zona, by the way, that's their coach was fantastic last year. He's the guy that was at UTSA for a little while was a head coach came back to Denver last year the first year back in the league for a long time. And now he's in Arizona, which I think is the biggest coup that Kingsbury got even more than Vance Joseph on that staff, but the biggest coup cliff Kingsbury got was being born and looking like live. I just mean the staff that he assembled I feel like getting Kluger Krueger is a cougar. Right. I believe it is kluber Kluger Colonel. He's calling Colonel Kluger because he is he a military, man. It's Kook kluber Kluger Krueger Kluger. I dunno. Sounds like it is an Archer. It doesn't matter. He's gonna his job. I concur. He is. I think that there is a opportunity there for sure, but I think the jets made total sense. This one is going to make me upset, but I have to say sorry, golden Tate colts patriots. I don't. I just the reason. I can't say that. It's because I dreaded get so sad. But just think it's gonna work. It's going to be so terrible. But just imagine him in that offense as because they need and underneath option. They run a lot of twelve personnel. And they have those couple tight ends, obviously. But just having golden Tate paired with TY home. I just feel like it's so easy to see it. You just have so many middle of the field options. Frank Rex offense is designed so well to take advantage of those spots. It's so easy to picture for me. The patriots are too. It's just I'm having. I'm trying to block it out of my mind, a want it to happen. But I think it's going to happen. I don't to call the culture and awesome fit. I think that makes total sense about your cook. I said Denver Denver make sense. They need pass. They didn't pass catching help. They obviously they lost a marriage Thomas. They have with Ricky. Sean Hamilton cords. Kordestan? I was talking to the big. So they've coinciding now on the outside with Emmanuel Sanders. Sanders is coming back off the achilles. Now. I have nothing tight end..
"kluger" Discussed on Thoroughbred Racing Radio Network
"Fifty seven thousand David rink who was also playing at Gulfstream hundred six thousand eight hundred ended up second haven't heard his story. Frank mcgaughey and the mcgaughey team was well represented. They dot the landscape in that leaderboard ninety seven thousand seven eighty four patchy and forte who forged the lead late and looked like he might have a nice handle on things going into the nightcap, seventy six thousand four hundred for fourth shake Fahahd playing at Santa Anita. Pat was playing on express bet shake Fahd was at Santa Anita seventy thousand three eighty two Jim Venice just as as really had a good year just under seventy thousand for him to be sixth. Sammy Richmond who had been a long time leader throughout the day. He'd been first or third pretty much all day long and very good performance from Sami Richmond. He was playing on express bet. Sixty five thousand six fifty two Paul Scott on express bed. Forty-six nine hundred Nick Tammaro, forty four thousand six hundred himself for night and Shane musk Carello forty one one John Nichols. We talked about John made a bold move mid card fourth and fifth races. And then hung in from that point. Lot of lot of big names. Well, no names. Kenny Jordan, part of the jersey, mafia. Kenny was twenty eighth Philly. Joe twenty-ninth Ross Gallo twenty-second Atta Macon who jumped up to the leaderboard p fairly late at around the eighth or ninth race. Adam Aken made a big move. He and. It was let me see the I don't know if I've got all of the recorded. Spots. But there was both. There was both Atta making and Adam Kluger Kluger was playing Santa Anita. He's a music industry. Exotic and Adam Aitken was at Gulfstream they jumped a head of Sammy maybe around race nine or ten and both had strong, showings..
"kluger" Discussed on WFAN Sports Radio_FM
"The television show that I also network that I also worked for I have a show their writer's block five eastern two Pacific. I'll be doing that show their next week as well, Danny canal and Raja bell will be doing Cannella bell from there. Chris Hassell came Durmishaj will be doing broadcast Brady Quinn's going to be out there. Jason lockenfora will Brinson Pete Prisco. We've got a ton of coverage over on CBS, sports, HQ and CBS sports radio. Please check it out. We're really excited about some of the things we have we have gone and the game that we will be all focused on as you know, is patriots against the Rams and one of the reasons is the Rams is because of that. Absolutely brutal brutal game. And so in a moment. Brutal game for the saints fans that kick off the weekly recap. Miss some of this show this week. Got you covered. It's time for the weekly. All right. Tough blow call. Here's saints fan. There's some heartache, and and I think most of us would have some sympathy but not falcons feats. In our own Adam clue, the former executive producer of this show. Who's to answer the phones with great joy like students. Now, the the program director ninety seven three the fan in San Diego are are wonderful. Elliot. Kluger one of our one of our favorite color. Remember regular callers is Greg in lake Charles Kluger and Greg on the opposite sides of that falcons. Saints divide include in remembering Greg was so very with all the heartache gracious Bill. What's going on manage Kluger? How are you? Oh, oh, say prepare yourself emotionally. Hello Kluger live in sunny, sandiego, buddy. It's like fifty five slightly breezy and went to the beach earlier today like really couldn't be much better. I had to give you an spike from bikes a call because I wanted to address Greg from lake Charles all all all of blue detonation. All right. All right. You. I mean, I think the the airwaves are yours. My friend. Thank you for the platform. I really just wanted to know. How does it feel? John. What they say about karma. You can only run up the score and go for it on fourth down in the fourth quarter with massive lead. And do the chopper dance and make twenty eight to three jokes for so long before it comes back to bite you break from lake Charles were here right now. And I could ask him one question. I'd ask which loss was more painful yesterday's rest blunder or losing to Minnesota last year on the on big hail, Mary when Marcus Williams tackled is own teammate. But don't worry blue detonation. You feel so much look forward to. I mean nation has at least one eighty two years left with drew Brees before they go back to another three decades of sub mediocre football. But, hey, at least once breeze retires. They'll have Anthony Davis. Right. I don't have a single out of sympathy for saints fans who rubbed their nose in twenty eight to three and had a marching band for twenty eight to three in the Superdome last year when we played there. They've been running up the score and people for years they've been getting passing Layton games, they deserve everything that came to him. You had a caller last segment you talked about how classy saints fans were Beckmann be further from the truth. They may have had one isolated experience. But thanks fans are the worst in the entire country. They make patriots fans classy. I am so happy that yesterday happened to the thanks. So just nothing, but kindness from Adam clue to two saints fans. And Greg Charles who is our resident fan. Later called in about the loss..
"kluger" Discussed on Eating For Free
"But I just wanted to say this was very interesting. If you go to town and countries town country, MAG dot com, and you read this article, you know, with with the philosophy with the expectations. You would see from a magazine told town and country talking about Anne Hathaway and his like editorial moment, but it's not really notorial because I don't know what town country magazine is really in the sense. But I just wanted to say some great quotes here. They feel like really just sold it on a warm day. The last gasp of San Francisco's fashionably late summer Hatheway breezes into tea manufacturer with nary a whiff of Daphne Kluger, her movie star character in oceans, but this Hatheway in town visiting family blends into the casual crowd clad in jeans, a plaid shirt tied around her waist and beat up conference sinkers Hermosa. Portent accessory a FedEx envelope with her ballot for the midterm election. Like. Absolutely. And then right next that over rose limited computers, halfway talks openly thoughtfully, but her career stopping to say, thank you so much to every eager weight or who comes our way. I love it. But but I'm ready for the in Hathaway Assan Slyke, fringe BAC. I want the Scorpio energy back in my life. I'm here to say, I'm here to say, I'm ready to accept and out the way back into the fold. I think generally, I think she's ready. I mean, the Rosa future like I need. I haven't even tried that yet. Like, I need to find out like that brand. I've been seeing everywhere vibes. Spelled with a y God V Y be like V Y is all like lower case in the KOMO thick phone swings. Buckton? Can I also mentioned real quick go just so, you know, the kind of caliber this magazines operating at their feature article there featured articles in this issue include. Let's all just moved to New Zealand is exercise making fat and my favorite mummy. Are we rich the right way to talk to your kids about money? Sometimes co says he knows. Yeah. Prevalent five two things that we're going to get into okay? Some press releases just came out of the Pete Davidson camp. Oh, what is the update on that? Isn't it funny? How he kind of just truly them. So here's our. Deers are bad bleeds job updates. You really were waiting for that one. So this comes from Twitter from an account called pop alarms don't care about what that is all about. So Pete Davidson wanted a second opinion about the size of his penis. And he got one during a stand up comedy show at Tarrytown music. Call in New York over the weekend, the Saturday Night Live star revealed to the crowd that he hooked up with a friend after his split from Arianna Guerande who wants to the world he was packing ten inches. I got with my friend, who's how do I say a fast loose woman. The we hooked up and I asked her, okay? What is the size of my penis in comparison? So she goes on to say that you know, what I'm not to say. Just not going to say, I mean, is it just not a cry for help? What goes on to say something that is shocking in the extreme. So go look up for yourself. What she says is I will not be saying it is it safe to say that around it was exaggerating. Or not she was exaggerating. Okay. I also wanted to say that in the same article. I read that his mom who's a school nurse gets bullied at school. Sing thank you next or the Holloway..
"kluger" Discussed on KQED Radio
"Generously. Interspersing readings from a couple of pieces in the new book the few lessons. I've learned about writing essays all came from my editor at the New Yorker Henry Fender, I I went to Henry in nineteen Ninety-four is would be journalist and pressing need of money. Largely through dumb luck. I produced a publishable article about the US postal service, and then through native incompetence, I wrote an publishable piece about the Sierra Club. This was the point at which Henry suggested that I might have some aptitude as an essayist. I heard him to be saying since you're obviously, a crap journalist and denied that I had any such aptitude. I've been raised with the mid western horror of yacking too much about myself, and I had an additional prejudice derived from certain wrongheaded ideas about novel writing against the stating of things that could more rewarding Lee be depicted, but I still needed money. So I kept calling Henry for book review assignments on one of these calls. He asked me if I had any interest in the tobacco industry, the subject of a major new history by Richard Kluger quickly said cigarettes, the last thing in the world. I want to think about to which Henry even more quickly replied, therefore, you must write about them. Direct quote. This is my first lesson from Henry, and it remains the most important one after smoking throughout my twenty s I'd succeeded in quitting for two years in my early thirties. But when I was assigned the post office piece and became terrified of picking up the phone and introducing myself as a New Yorker journalist, and it was very scary because I had essentially no journalistic experience and I've been assigned a fifteen thousand word peace. I'd take up the habit again in this year since then I've managed to think of myself as a non-smoker, or at least as a person so firmly resolved to quit again that I might as well already have been a nonsmoker even as I continue to smoke. My state of mind was like a quantum wave function in which I could totally be a smoker. But also totally not a smoker so long as I never took measure of myself, and it was instantly clear to me that writing about cigarettes would force me to take my measure. This is what essays do. There's also the problem of my mother whose father had died of lung cancer, and it was militantly anti tobacco. I'd concealed my habit from her for more than thirty for for more than fifteen years. One reason I needed to preserve my indeterminate see as a.