31 Burst results for "Kota"

Cases of Indian COVID-19 Variant Surge Across UK

FT Politics

01:58 min | 2 months ago

Cases of Indian COVID-19 Variant Surge Across UK

"This week was meant to be one of celebrations. The biggest easing of the case komo navarre's restrictions in well over six months pubs. Restaurants will open indoor dining again with even hugging allowed outside but the positive mood was dampened by several out. Big of new vote of covid nineteen spreading in parts of england new variants of concern of always been on the government's radar estimate. The could challenge. It's lockdown easing plans but so much is unknown about this new strain particularly its transmissibility health sector matt. Hancock told the house of commons this week that the government was hopeful of getting it under control. We have used the extensive security surveillance system that we've built and new techniques to identify the areas. We're most concerned about where we will now surge testing. Vaccinations further. this episode shows. Just how important it is that every single person who is vulnerable to covert nineteen gets not just one but two doses ties. Let's begin with this new strain before we look at in the uk. Obviously india has had a very very difficult time with kota vice and we've seen those polling images of hospitals running out of oxygen running out of intensive cab bats and that obviously now with rhetoric is also do with this new strain of kuna virus that although it doesn't appear to be more lethal it is spreading much quickly than the dominant kent fair in this being within the uk for some time even the question of how much more transmissible it is is uncertain. Seb i mean you i. The public politicians would love some answers to these questions. But it's quite complicated to work out for example whether it's much more infectious which would destroy the remaining phases of the government's lockdown clan. Or whether it's just a little bit or infectious in which case we can probably go

Komo Navarre House Of Commons Hancock England Kota UK Government India SEB
Yaphet Kotto, 'Alien' Actor and Bond Villain, Has Died at 81

Fresh Air

00:57 sec | 4 months ago

Yaphet Kotto, 'Alien' Actor and Bond Villain, Has Died at 81

"Yaphet Kotto has died Kowtow, played a bond villain and starred in the movies Alien A Midnight run. His wife confirmed his death on Facebook. He was 81 years old. MPR's Elizabeth Blair has this remembrance. With a burly presence and a wide smile. Yaphet kowtow could play both tough and charming. In NBC's homicide. Life on the streets, Kowtow played a hardened but paternal Baltimore police lieutenant, a role that earned him for and double up Image Award nominations. You can't serve two masters, Michael. Yeah, that Kota was born in New York City. He landed his first acting job at age 19, playing a fellow on stage. Kota was nominated for an Emmy for playing Edie Amine in the 1976 TV movie raid on and to be paying tribute to kowtow director Ava Duvernay rights. He's one of those actors who deserved more than the parts he got. He took those parts and made them wonderful. All the same Elizabeth

Yaphet Kotto Elizabeth Blair Yaphet Kowtow MPR Kowtow NBC Edie Amine Facebook Kota Baltimore Ava Duvernay New York City Michael Emmy Elizabeth
"kota" Discussed on The Dental Marketer

The Dental Marketer

02:42 min | 4 months ago

"kota" Discussed on The Dental Marketer

"You tell our listeners where they can find you first. Thing is thank you michael. I really appreciate you getting me on this. I hope they'd be some help listening to these for other folks other Fears who are starting their journey. Either from immigration to getting into school are graduating finding a new job trying to get into associated Or anything. I'll be more than happy to share again. I'm not a consultant of There's absolutely nothing out of this explicitly. Trying to help at the pierre. And i would expect in enjoy if you do the same going forward so you are more than welcome to reach me at a show at kota. A dot com. That's okay at k. O. t. dot com. Are you can reach me at eight. Three two two zero two nine one. Five three in my website is sugarland smith center. Awesome guy so that and his facebook group is going to be in the show notes below so if you guys are interested in you want to ashok or just pick his brain a little bit more have any questions or concerns or continue the conversation you can definitely reach out some there or the dental market society facebook group as well but ashok thank you so much for being with us. It was a pleasure and we'll hear from you soon to michael. Thank you guys so much for tuning into that episode and ashok thank you so much for being a part of the episode and letting us dive deep into your business guys like i said at the beginning of the show. If you want to continue the conversation about this episode or any other episodes you've ever heard you can definitely do that in the dental market or society facebook group. It's gonna be the first link in the show notes below or if you want to reach out to ashok directly and pick his brain a little bit more on what he's doing for marketing as a process. Dawn is or his experiences working with any of the companies. You mentioned or anything like that. Definitely go in the show notes below and you can find his contact information there as well. Thank you guys so much for tuning in and don't forget if you like what you're listening to please please please. It helps me out of time if you can subscribe to the podcast but also just shared this episode with one other person it can be wherever you want but just share with one other person. It helps me out a ton so thank you so much for doing that. And thank you so much for listening to this episode. And i'll talk to you guys in the next episode..

michael ashok facebook Dawn sugarland smith center first k. O. t. one Five dot com first link nine three Three eight two kota
"kota" Discussed on Cleared Hot

Cleared Hot

05:33 min | 7 months ago

"kota" Discussed on Cleared Hot

"And that's it my guest. Today is me normally on mondays. i do. I like to call it an interview or kota conversation released those episodes and then fridays. I release qna and looking back. And i realized that. Since i started doing the full auto friday which was about halfway through twenty twenty Even before that. I hadn't had the opportunity to really sit down and unpack a standalone. Qna episode which are actually some of my favorite. Because it forces me to challenge myself and really articulate what it is that i believe and why this is likely going to be the only one i can do for twenty twenty one because i have a substantial amount of guests already lined up in next monday. We're going to be right back to Conversations being released on monday morning. So i'm gonna take this opportunity. I'm going to get through as many questions as i can. I tried to pick different categories. And i think the best thing to do would probably be open with my twenty twenty review. Actually how much. I'm going to get into twenty twenty review. Because i feel like that a lot in twenty twenty. I'll open with a twenty twenty one goals and i'll explain. Why in the episode. Let's do this episode number one sixty one kickoff of the year twenty twenty one. Smoke one of smoke smoke. I'm looking at danger. Close now including what's going on everybody as you probably heard in the intro. This is going to be a standalone. Qna woman knocking to limit myself to how much time i give to the answers. I think i'm looking at my laptop in front of me. i got one. I got ten questions. I get through them all i get through mall if i don't i don't. I don't even have any idea how long i'm gonna go for. But i'm gonna open with my twenty twenty one goals and i'm not gonna lie to you. The reason that i'm doing this is so that. I have an additional level of accountability by openly talking about the goals that i have for this year. It is my hope. That in those moments that i think we all have or i can tell you right now that i have where i have a choice between doing what i want to do and what i need to do. I'm hoping that this level of accountability will help me. Go down the path that i need to do versus. What is what. I wanna do. Which is often not what i need to do. Hopefully that made some sense. So let's laid out my goals for twenty twenty one. I've talked about goals. Quite a bit on the podcast. I think your goals should be large To the point where they scare you now. The goals i'm gonna give you this actually really only three that encompass my twenty twenty one but in this umbrella just about everything that i wanna do is covered. Do they scare me not going to say that. I have a level of fear. But i do question whether or not they're possible which is another way of saying you know there's a chance of failure chance of failure often means a little bit of fear involved so these are right where this is right where i need them to be for myself so number one. These are not necessarily in order of importance..

kota
A Recipe From Deborah Madison

Monocle 24: The Menu

03:45 min | 9 months ago

A Recipe From Deborah Madison

"This is Deborah Madison the author of an onion in my pocket, and the recipe I want to talk about is an Eggplant Gra ten with a golden. Dome Saffron recalled the custard. This has long been one of my favorite dishes. But when we made it at Greens, I used to add greer cheese to it to make it more substantial main course those who are concerns that that time people felt satisfied I've now taken the greer cheese out since it wasn't there in the original recipe, which is actually by Richard Only, and here's how it goes. So you're GONNA start with about two pounds or a bit more of a plant. All of oil, a small red onion finely diced upon clove of garlic minced a half a teaspoon of herbs vence or a tablespoon margin lease chopped. Two. And a half pounds of full tomatoes that are ripe that are peeled, seeded and chopped or two cups of crush canned tomatoes. Sea salt freshly ground pepper to eggs a cup of ricotta a quarter cup of milk a good pinch of saffron threads that have been crumbled and soaked in a tablespoon of very hot water and a half a cup of freshly grated. Parmigiano reggiano cheese, and finally ten large Basil Leaves tournant pieces. Okay. We're going to heat the oven to four hundred degrees Fahrenheit with and then cut the eggplants in half lengthwise. If you've got just one large eggplant, cut it in quarters, slice each quarter crosswise about a half an inch thick. Slices lightly with oil on both sides and then set them on a sheet pan and bake until the bottom sides have brown. About fifteen minutes. Turn them over and Brown. The second side, this often takes less time. So do check after about eight minutes. When the EGGPLANT is done, remove it from the oven and reduced the heat to three hundred fifty degrees. To, make the tomato sauce warm two tablespoons olive oil in a wide skillet when it's hot at the onion garlic and herb surpr- vence crush I between the fingers or the fresh. Marjoram Stir to the onion with the oil. Then reduce the heat too low and cook gently until the Union is soft twelve to fifteen minutes. Add. The chopped fresh or canned tomatoes raise the heat and cooks during occasionally until the liquid has cooked off and the sauces fairly thick. To make the custard, wisc the aches and stirring the Kota Melk sufferin and Parmigiano reggiano cheese season with a few pinches of salt and some short ground pepper. To assemble the Gratin, choose an earthenware casserole with two inch sides in eight cup capacity. Spread a cup of the sauce and the dish then set down the overlapping layers of a plant. Season it was salt and pepper scatter. Half the torn basil leaves over the surface. Then Dab about a quarter cup of sauce over those plants then make another layer of the remaining eggplant seasoned with salt and pepper add the torn basil and cover with the rest of the tomato sauce for the custard overall and bake until it is golden gently swelled and even Brown in places about forty minutes, we moved from the oven and let the croutons rest for about ten minutes before serving.

Brown Greer Dome Saffron Deborah Madison Kota Melk Sufferin Greens Union Richard Only
"kota" Discussed on 860AM The Answer

860AM The Answer

01:53 min | 1 year ago

"kota" Discussed on 860AM The Answer

"South Kota last night, Avery special Hello to South Dakota. As we begin this Fourth of July weekend, the first lady and I would wish Each and every one of you a very, very happy independent state And the president said activist who are trying to knock down historical statues and monuments are conducting what he called a merciless campaign to wipe out Country's history. US is heading into a very unique Fourth of July weekend with many parades and fireworks displays canceled beaches and bars close health authorities warning this could be it. Vehicle turning point for covert 19. It could get worse or better, depending on how the public gatherings go. Military analyst retired Lieutenant Colonel Robert Maginnis tells us Americans have experienced very turbulent recent set of weeks. I think all of us were reeling to certain degree from covert 19 whether it's Will you wear a mask or to social distance or to figure out how to do our jobs differently and two celebrated the same time on a lot of mixed emotions. Really challenge I think for all of us and more of these stories, a townhome dot com A leaf factor. Effective pain relief. That really, really works. How do I know that? I don't have a script. I don't have talking points. I live it. I've been taking it for a year and 1/2. I had lower back pain issue that had been plaguing me for nine years, almost a decade. I took really effective for two weeks. Yes, two weeks and my pain was gone and it still gone. That's experience of Tens of thousands of Americans who are taking really factor right now. Don't take my word for it, see their incredible video testimonials. That really factor dot com and then find out for yourself. If this incredible drunk free product could work for you.

Robert Maginnis South Kota South Dakota president Avery Military analyst
Customized Alexa Responses

Voice in Canada

01:26 min | 1 year ago

Customized Alexa Responses

"I just thought of a really fun routine that you can set up. It's very simple, and you can use it to play jokes on people, and it's simply this when you set up routine. For Lexi to give you a particular response to something that you say you can literally decide, you can customize what her response is. For any statement that you want so this is pretty cool I'll give you an example. I was thinking like. Oh, how can I kind of have fun with this in my family? So I created a routine where I asked Lexi. Who's your favorite person in the house? So the way I did what the way it did. That is I went into routines. I created a new teen in my trigger was when I say I type that in who is your favorite person in the house? And then the the action that Lexi takes when I say that is, she will respond, but they customize statement, and I typed in Kota, the dog, of course, and so now I can. Play this little joke on my family. If you will and I can go in front of them I can say Hey Lexi. Who's your favorite person in the House and she will say the dog Coda, of course so I thought that was kind of a fun thing to do. I mean probably can't use it more than once, but it's a fun little joke if there's something that you want to. Have Lexie say on a particular. Occasion I. It's a way that you can set up literally a customized response. Anything that you want her to say to anything that you

Lexi Lexie
AIM offers support to community and family of George Floyd

Native America Calling

03:57 min | 1 year ago

AIM offers support to community and family of George Floyd

"The National Native News. I'm Antonio Gonzalez a federal court order vacating. Certain water crossing permits for oil and gas pipelines will stand for now the Ninth Circuit Court of Appeals has denied a request from the trump administration. Tc Energy and other energy companies to lift a judge's order pending appeal Victoria wicks has more the keystone xl pipeline is routed to cross around seven hundred bodies of water in Montana. Kota in Nebraska. Federal Judge Brian Morris ruled in April that fast track permit used by the US. Army Corps of Engineers did not adequately consider endangered species and their Habitat Judge Morris then invalidated permit twelve for oil and gas pipelines. The trump administration and companies immediately appealed to the ninth circuit and ask the Appeals Court to lift the ruling. That request has been denied attorney. Anthony Swift is director of the natural resources. Defense Council candidate project. Unless there's a court decision reversing the ninth circuit the keystone pipeline for the most part is in limbo swift says. Tc energy could apply for a more stringent corps of engineers permit under the Clean Water Act. But that is a transparent process that takes time and requires consultation in public input. He says the pipeline. Ostensibly could still be built where it doesn't cross water but it's not likely and from a practical perspective you know it would be very difficult to move forward with construction on seven hundred segments without those seen water permit. The water permits remain vacated while the case moves through the ninth circuit which is scheduled to filing a brief until late. September for National Native News. I'm Victoria wicks in rapid city. South Dakota the native American Rights Fund in the University of Colorado Law. School have teamed up and launched a new online legal resource to help tribal self determination efforts during the covid. Nineteen Pandemic Christine Trudeau reports. The new site host resources for applying human rights protections through the United Nations Declaration on the rights of indigenous people aimed at assisting tribal leadership lawyers judges and Council Members University of Colorado Law. School Professor Karen Carpenter says amidst the covid nineteen pandemic rights to ensure health protections for TRIBAL CITIZENS IS AT RISK. Glue seen for example. Some tried trying to set tech points or provide food and supplies for their members and sometimes the neighboring surrounding governments are not entirely supportive of those efforts to put it mildly. Those are cases where indigenous peoples rights are really at stake. I mean tribes have jurisdiction over their land. They have sovereignty and they need those rights to be protected so that they can take care of their members now more than ever carpenter says the site at UN Dash Declaration Dot North Dot. Org will expand the resource offerings more this summer with interactive webinars. End Muddle tribal codes and more. I'm Christine Trudeau. The stories a collaboration with the National Native News and the Solutions Journalism Network members of the American Indian Movement gathered Minneapolis Minnesota Thursday to make a public statement of support to the community and family. George Floyd an African American man who died in police custody this week co directors of aim say the movement was founded in the nineteen sixties in response to police brutality in the Minneapolis area which they say continues today. The group is calling for peace and encouraging community leaders and organizations in Minneapolis Metro area to do the same. After Floyd's death sparked as a protest which have included violence looting and arson about ten members of the American Indian Movement. Spoke during a press. Conference live streamed on social media offering support but calling for an end to the violence. Antonio Gonzales

National Native News Ninth Circuit Court Of Appeals Tc Energy Christine Trudeau American Indian Movement Professor Karen Carpenter Brian Morris Victoria Wicks Antonio Gonzalez Minneapolis George Floyd Appeals Court Army Corps Of Engineers American Rights Fund Antonio Gonzales Anthony Swift
Kathryn Sophia Belle

Talking Journeys of Belonging 2 Blackness

08:30 min | 1 year ago

Kathryn Sophia Belle

"I'm India Lorrie Wilmot. And you're listening to the PODCAST TALKING. Journeys out belonging to blackness. Joining us today is Dr Catherine Sophia Bell. Catherine is associate professor of philosophy at Penn State with research and teaching interests in African American Afrikaner Philosophy African American Studies African Diaspora studies lack feminist philosophy and critical philosophy of race. She's an author. Co Founding Editor of the Journal Critical Philosophy of race a certified Yoga instructor in founding director in owner of La Belle. Be Coaching which Offers Executive Academic coaching workshops and retreats for administrators faculty and Graduate Students. Catherine also offers services specifically under happily unmarried and erotic empowerment that provide individual and Week Group. Coaching workshops and retreats designed to support the social emotional and physical wellbeing of her clients. Thank you for having me Katherine. Let me tell you. I just love the way. You're able to demonstrate for so many folks out there. How one in academic can be multifaceted in dynamic right. Don't sit at a desk. Let's read in on this thing right and then also to how as an African descended person and woman how he can truly embrace and live in your truth when it comes to your personal relationships and partnerships and even with yourself as it is the case with happily unmarried and then I love this and open to the sixty nine ways to embrace ecstasy. Yeah I mean there's more but sixty nine such a fun number and then I'm also my son. Signed his cancer and sign kind of looks like a sixty nine so I like playing with things like Bat. I love that. And so all of this falls under your business tagline philosophical purposeful and practical approaches to La Shelby. The good life. All of that fantastic. I'm so excited to have you here. Because you are such a brilliant scholar and you also have this really great. Entrepreneurial Mindset as well. I think our audience here will just enjoy listening to your journey as to how you've been able to combine these two passions. It seems to me I love it will fall right into our first segment. If you don't mind because I have so many different kinds of questions and thoughts act one call to adventure so for our listening audience. Who may not know you changed your last name from Gyns. Yes to bell and bell spelled with an extra e honor your maternal grandmother and and as I understand your maternal grandmother named herself. And Yeah and you see this active. Changing your name as a way to honor that power and legacies. Yes well first let me say I absolutely love my name. I mean every time I see it written down Catherine Sophia Bell like I get excited at the sight of my own name. So in terms of motivations oftentimes our names are patrilineal right. So many not necessarily all women are given the name of your father in. May Take on the name of their husband and that was my experience. So my initial given name was Catherine Theresa Johnson. My mother wanted the name Catherine after her mother my father wanted to name you theresa and then Johnson was his name. So that was my maiden name I got married in. Nineteen Ninety nine at the age of twenty one between my first and second semesters in Grad School and at that point I changed my last name to guidelines which was the name of the former husband I got legally divorced in twenty seventeen and I'm now berry happily unmarried. And rather than returning somebody that patrilineal name I mate name. I decided to go with a match. Lineal named honor my maternal grandmother so her initial given name was Katherine Smallwood. Which was my great grandmother's last name. Smallwood. But by the time she got the high school she changed her name's Katherine L. B. E. L. L. Now I have no idea how she went about changing it or even if she went through some legal process to do that but my mother got me a copy of her high school yearbook class of Nineteen Fifty two where in that yearbook so by the time. She got her senior in high school. Her name is listed as Catherine Bell. And so there's something really powerful to me about this black woman in the nineteen young black woman in the nineteen fifties by her senior in high school Made her name Kathryn Bell. And that's the name that she's recognized as you know later in life she. She went on to model. She showed up in jet magazine a few times and her name is Catherine Bell knows faces as well. You know that was just a powerful legacy to me and it was important Tap into in connect to that legacy empower naming oneself Have a match lineal name as hopes to patrilineal name. I'm so I changed my name Catherine. I actually dropped the middle name. Interestingly my mother when I was changing my last name she was like. Oh well I never really liked Teresa anyway. That was your father's toys. That would choice so she got a chance to rename me. My Middle Name Sophia. She recommended because she said you're Lhasa. In philosophy us so you can be Sophia. My Mother's middle initial is S. My two daughters have the middle initial s so we were able to share that s middle initial further sophia in the bell It's still sounds the same as the way. My maternal grandmother founded by added the extra e. Just a little bit of self friendship over the meaning of beauty. I think evidence that there was so much thoughtfulness and care. Yeah even your process to say okay. How do I go about changing my name because even when we go through relationships such as marriage? And you're going through the divorce there is a lot of conscious thought around. Do People keep their names Ryan or even when you're getting married forget about even when you're getting divorced but like when you're getting married some people choose to keep their name drop the name in my case I hyphenated. I've even attended a wedding where the husband and the wife decided to both hyphenate their names just so that it would on paper as well as the presentation of this new joined. Family Union Unit. That it wasn't that someone was giving up but they were just more so adding naming oneself is so powerful. I mean I can't help but to even reflect on scene in routes where yes lavar. Burton is as as Coon to Kim. Tae Is being whipped. He ends. It's you know this holder of active submission. That's trying to happen with him being beaten because he refused the naming Tober right and he's like Kota Day trying to be broken. Think about that example. I also think about the example with Muhammed Ali. Right where he's like. You know. Say My name. Say My name right before the destiny's child came out with it up. You know what I mean and so yeah. I'm not GonNa say that that you know the cultural model my mind that I figured I'd put that out there. Once I said it I was like okay. This is GonNa be the connection that comes up celebrities name that too. But that's not quite what I have in mind right. There is something and I think we have more examples of men doing that than or the example of men don't eat more celebrated than examples of women during that but definitely for me like I look forward to dropping the maiden name when I took on the Mary name but I also very much look forward to dropping the Mary name and renaming my for me. It was another beginning for me. Like who am I in this new chapter this new iteration of our life? And how can this naming process a reflection of that kind of a launching point for me for that? So that's been beautiful. Young kids is all about identity. And the all these different phases and stages just you know what does our about us and then our names judge. We're judged by our names whether we're applying for different jobs or positions. I mean their scores and You know them very well. Also but their scores of research studies and the employment field that talked about racial bias and discrimination based on candidates nate. I think that's a fantastic way to pay homage to her legacy. Thank you

Dr Catherine Sophia Bell African American Afrikaner Phi Catherine Theresa Johnson Lorrie Wilmot Katherine Smallwood Katherine Bell Kathryn Bell Associate Professor Of Philoso India Journal Critical Philosophy Co Founding Editor Executive Week Group La Belle La Shelby Lhasa Katherine L. B. E. L. L. Muhammed Ali
"kota" Discussed on IT Visionaries

IT Visionaries

08:11 min | 1 year ago

"kota" Discussed on IT Visionaries

"Chris that we get for what you tend to pick and respond bag so when a customer calls it is able to pull the right information about the customer and before customer even talks about. We know all the information about the customer. This customer has these products and probably from the logs to watch challenges issues that running into so that wanted can try to resolve the issues if there is issues. Answer the quietness without needing an agent canceling diligent. Because these are Odd if it needs to hand off to the right agent then it can also routed through Drought Salvage agents to the right person so that it doesn't land in wrong person who probably doesn't have expertise on this product line so that's where. I think understanding about our customers. Which again all of these day does this agency deals for an IBM being the IBM Watson. On leveraging and connecting and translating that origins on the ground and trying to solve by itself is a critical aspect. Yeah that's a really fun. Use case are there any other kind of like internal innovations way that you look at innovation internally for both for your it team or your teams Or just employees in general. You know hacker cons or things like that that you do drive kind of employee innovation you have we on a regular basis we have innovation day idea exchange. We pull over exploded most of because the employees know more on what their days of life is than pushing all initiatives from top down. So if you look at it most of okay are subject and Gatazani balanced between comes up and top down. So we do on a regular basis idea exchanges and hexagons. Do we have dedicated. This when we make it fun and gave me if I really have them really start thinking about if we have an opportunity to solve from scratch outfielder startup company. How would we do differently and that the NFL digital native company that workforce? How would we saw those up? Some other things that we challenge our what was to think differently in that way that muzzle also continues to grow for them because most of US especially fear here for a longer time we have under. We have adapted to particular business process the way we work and sometimes these kind of events to go talk process and juice get get working and that could be brought back the day to day. What do what piece of advice do you have for the folks out there? Who are kind of the aspiring. Ceos that are trying to figure out kind of the way to To work the way up in their companies and provide value and You know think about the business but also kind of transformed my T- What would be your advice to those folks? Yeah I would say that three aspects I would call out one. You need to have the appetite to have this. Continuous learning mindset. One for you and for your team's organization too because technologies are changing so much so you need to have that skill set and to ability to keep upgrading knowledge and working with their teams and have that continuous learning kind of Aspect and do have an open mind set in trying to operate and work with different stakeholders and different emerging. Business needs because so much consumerization is happening in the corporate world. Right now. We are in such a fortunate dime you need to have that light mindset rather than traditional. Ideally there's a CIO. Saying that no once you get into the walls. This is all things done. Inskeep locking down people and not helping them out trying to continue to remove that friction having the consumer mindset when you come to workout like enabling employees workforce so that they can be much more productivity affect you at the same time you're not compromising on enterprise security so that will run and do it. Evalu- three evaluating tool set. There's always do don't idea something I keep telling my team. Don't get married to anybody. Technology our tools. They are changing more rapidly than what it used to be. In the past so as long as you have that flexibility between skill set tool set and mindset and the ability to adapt and change. I think they would be a good candidates to grow into a CIO. Spiting Seattle's. I love. That was great advice. I feel like I'm in the human agreement with you. Add this whole episode. Lotta Great Nuggets. let's get into our lightning round. These questions are fast and easy. Just like the salesforce customer three sixty platform the number one cloud platform for digital transformation of every experience go to salesforce dot com slash platform to learn more lightning round. Questions precautions ready. Yeah let's suit number one. What apper using under phones the most fun? What am I using most yet? It's the most fun fun I don't. It's fun but I use link them in understanding of what we're doing what we're doing. What customers are doing and fundraise probably Instead what about your favorite thing to cook or eat I stadium? Fem indicted standpoint. I love Indian food and I probably could cook an ice sell to Indian meal and eat. What about favorite book or podcasts? A veteran listened to recently the recent favorite book is mindset the book on mindset. It's a it's a good read it sport personal and professional professionally. It definitely helps you as especially I have it any old daughter. So that's a good book. I would recommend. What do you do for fun? I High Goal Ricans. Oh yeah any favorite Hiking trails Mission Beacon Fremont. That's where I live. Oh Yeah mission. Peak is rain in Great Name Mission. Peak is a mission peak is awesome. That's a good recommendation. Because I have not been there in a while and it's awesome. If you had one piece of advice will be your best piece of advice for the first time CIO. The just took took the job. Have empathy is what I would say A CIO when we're software company Trade on We as human beings. We haven't notion of being a victim and we hardly put ourselves in other tissues and so I would. I always tell this to my team. So as a senior leader if you for stem CIO have a lot of him but the end listening skills for you to be successful. What question do you never get asked that you wish you rest more often? That's a good good.

CIO IBM Chris US NFL IBM Watson Seattle Fremont
"kota" Discussed on IT Visionaries

IT Visionaries

14:36 min | 1 year ago

"kota" Discussed on IT Visionaries

"Aspect twelve employs Taylor. What do they need to expect? And also seek feedback on regular basis and so we have something God employ for scored that we measure. It's not like a typical. She said on the services that we are trying to digitize ended affliction. We calculate water level of effort our employees taking to consume those services so we measure our services based on that and recall it employer for its code and it's been consistently growing and we are a full wasn't this quarter which is significantly high because they industry standards say that that anywhere between fifty six to sixty percent. Wow that's really cool. Was that kind of something that you got kind of some buy in from other senior leaders. Or how what made that so successful? I think what what whatever we are measuring are very. What are we measuring for customers? We have something called. Customer effort scored. What because as I told digitizing autodesk is a broader goal that we have one to remove fiction from our end users who use your products daughter employees and partners so we are leveraging leveraging the very similar methodology what we had a measuring ourselves for the customer effort score similar similarly. We are measuring for employees efforts gold. And that's it concept that I would see the leaders that I've read off and out very supportive. How do you look at solving really hard problems for your team? Like is there some sort of framework that you use when you have a particular like a multiyear project or something like that? Yeah so about to back on I. It's probably half now. We introduce this concept relocated from Amazon called walking backwards up so This is this is a great concept with we taught from understanding what the end state should be and we start building our solution and try to solve it so that we don't always the problem because typically in any idea that software related stuff trying to solve a complex problem things keep growing scope keeps getting added and things just goes beyond what you need and takes forever to deliver and that's where this working backwards helps us a lot. We start off saying that. Assume you're launching this servicemen. You saw this problem and launching this capability to the users whether the users being tunnel external whoever days create release do a one pager is what we call do a press release and it should not have too much are mostly no technology related stuff mentioned in that press release. It talks about mostly value. And that's how we start and that's a very difficult thing writing one page for off engine s not including anything about technology and only talking about business review customers. It's a tough document to fill. Once you fill that and you understand what is your total addressable market unsalvageable market. Then you start looking at how to resolve it. And Doug becomes almost like our scope document that we worked towards do leveraging to solve the problem and to accomplish and that's how we have been following religiously on working backwards approach. I love that night. Love how you focus on. The business comes within it or or technology because actually writing out business outcomes means that. I I assume there is some of some amount of research that they have to do ahead of time to make sure that They know what those things would be exactly. And that's an effort. Typical Engineer Reid as Martin engineer gets carried with cool technology. That's out there and now when my team comes back and says you know but this is not solving this business problem. It's the it doesn't impact for these users. And this is what doubt convey expecting and they are not focusing more on technology because we all know technology as easy on the whole equation which can definitely be addressed and more and more folks within the organization only focusing on again the business outcome and putting estimate at the centre whether the customer's Internet external makes a huge difference and it totally is music to my ears and all of my employees and engineers talking about the business outcomes and through the Lens of customers than that's like we are headed in that I bought this. How is eat? What are some of the customers that you know? You've seen recently doing amazing things. I know that you know has been important for a long time in design creating And it's cool to see even how some of these customers are bringing kind of this. New Age of designing creation occurs whether someone's particularly excited about. Yeah especially. Yeah that's a good question too. So last week we had altered its university out annual user conference. And I'm coming out fresh from that conference and so in last week we announced the world's tallest modular media total is being created by one customer Sky Stone and the cool thing about it is the huddle room hotel. Remarkable talking about are being assembled in a factory in Poland including down to the lighting and the toothbrush shoulders and whatnot and they will be shipped to New York City and stacked at the sixth avenue construction site. How cool is that? And so this customer is helping to build the world's tallest modular hotel and then ship it and tack it up in the six seventy in the construction side. This customers guys don't his using autodesk portfolio products including autocad rivet and been three sixty. That wasn't a moment for me on with things especially for the construction site. We always start talked about a lot of stage and materials are dead and it's one of the challenges in really modernizing and transforming the overall construction industry. And let me. This was a big moment on. How customers are leveraging of software to really modernize all approach and so that is one thing that excited me and the next thing I would say was This this company got it out wound bikes and they're passionate bike riders. If you look at it the father who wanted to build the best kids bike possible. Children's bicycles shouldn't just be shrunken worship of adult bikes and studied philosophy. Is they need to push nuclear waited and sized. And they're leveraging fusion three product like womb busyness and redesign most of the acquired by ticket parts. And they're using three D. printing as part of the development and that was the thing that struck me like how the three D. printing of fusion product is coming to play in what they're trying to do so yeah there several examples especially coming onto the conference several things that are estimates doing and some of these things where we think he's even possible to do like some of these sky stone examples that I talked about read your building. The tallest water instruction in a different country shipping it in assembling it. Those are fascinating for me when I hear those stories. Yup that's incredible and we. We did actually a podcast. Series feature. Cities were retouched a lot about modular construction. And it's absolutely fascinating because you're totally right. Once you have this thing designed that it's now scalable to be replicated you know over and over and over again. Which in the past you know most buildings. Even you know there's so much intricacies to each design that you can't exactly Kinda like drag and drop it But with software you can the and that's it. I think we keep talking about read extending from being a design company to make company and this is really making it happen you are really involved with the CIO community and a lot of technologists. Are there things that kind of coming into the role of CIO and talking with your peers? Maybe that you didn't see kinda coming or may be some difficulties in the kind of early days that we're things over surprising to you. I think data continues to be a center of everything especially freer as we become more and more cloud native companies ask company understanding about our customer and so that we can throw away the most value for them becomes important and everything revolves when we say everything putting customer at the center it all the walls with data and data is a very complex problem and combined with the type of aspects and security aspects which redirected where you see this autodesk makes it even more complex than we all thought it could especially being enterprise such an enterprise as company scale and as technology companies increase and we did is flowing from one system other it is a challenging problem that we all commonly talked about outside of the usual cybersecurity aspect and other things yet we We've done a bunch of episodes recently around data And you know it's kind of one of these Self-fulfilling prophecies little bit because more and more data is getting created every day which means that it's a more complex and confusing problem every day. if you don't have kind of a plan or a strategy around that how do you look at you know planning and strategizing around your use data? And how? How do you think about it? The AETNA we have focused effort One of my beers who focused solely on data is putting a gun instructor together across multiple functions beat marketing sales and products side and back in systems and to see putting a governance process and structured. Making should we have a framework in how data is ingested and how did is consumed by different divisions so that we had making sure when we do consume the data and when we can leveraging the day Devon mcgann wrote that incites? We give the most value to our base at the same time protecting the data that we need to. So it's a it's a dedicated effort Battle within the organization. Who's up yet of mine? Are there any things that can you hear talked about in your CEO Circles in folks that they're super excited about or perhaps just for you like a technology that you really excited about experimenting with? I think we probably died. Is THE NEXT BIG BUZZ? That probably in the last year up to that. You're seeing and how integrating into the services that we have both in the customer aspect and in. Dinelli has been a key thing for dozen. That's unusual topic like for example. Artificial intelligence is I would say it was going to play a big role in the whole design. Process in the form of tools like simulation agenda to design for autodesk issue a whole customer angle as mission learning a walls I feel like it will accelerate gender designed by noticing designers reactions do what if processes and incorporating their unspoken influences into the design process. This is where the whole area injin. Ken Stott helping our designers and what they would have done otherwise to really give them those differences into the design process and mission learning will also give robots. They believed to complete tasks without dependence on designers for the explicit instructions because even in the design holder design and make processes. That are repetitive stuff. And this is where I think that up. A Little Bart's in the future can help To designers so that one they'll be much more agility and preferences for them to choose for them and that's I think is one aspect that we are betting on and to another angle in the same islands from a customer standpoint. I would say we have built a probably couple of years back we. This is what we call which will assistant for REPA- to customer requests that we get We have bought that is powered by IBM Watson and leverage the central information from salesforce to provide the most valuable impact for the customers in responding to the qualities that they have which again as we continue to grow and scale. This is rare. The leveraging of a initial learning will help us by augmenting some of these capabilities and boards and digital workforce. That doesn't require human intervention. These additives. That may come so that I would. employee workforce can be focused on much more Human judgement involved high end work and same things we are doing didn't really do I. Talked about Hell Bart and we are putting a lot of emphasis on RV automation. I search so I think there are more and more stuff. Where with air and machine learning clanged invest to see how it can accelerate the delivery and value. That will bring us a base that super fascinating so can you can you share more about the IBM Watson? Salesforce integration piece because it's super fast and Arno When she spilled beans here but I'm super curious how that higher how you're using that. Ibm Bautzen places. Still is the brain of how it works is how I call it. And it leverages the information that is present in salesforce which central repository for all of our customer information to the spun back equalities or customer service..

autodesk IBM Watson CIO Taylor engineer Ibm Sky Stone New York City Amazon Ken Stott Doug Poland Devon mcgann Dinelli AETNA Reid CEO
"kota" Discussed on IT Visionaries

IT Visionaries

02:48 min | 1 year ago

"kota" Discussed on IT Visionaries

"Welcome to another episode of it visionaries. I mean phase on chief content officer here emission dot org and on the other line precaut- house go good. How will you you know? It's a great day to be talking about all things autodesk all things your career and the amazing digital transformation. That's going on there but before we get into any of that. How did you get started and technology in the first place That's an interesting question. Does that I keep telling people. Hey wanted India. You'll give into options and most of the dishes are made for you and you become an engineer or a doctor and if you're lucky you become a lawyer so my parents navigated decided that. I'm going to become an engineer a Track looks like doubt and I enjoy it and so I. I was into complete. I did my bachelor's engineering in India. Note do states do my master's into designing an Oklahoma state and then I've always been an engineer and And Technology has such and I liked what I do and I titled Enjoyed What we do at Autodesk do and I've been with Autodesk for quite sometime yen. So flash forward to today what is the scope of your role as cio of autodesk. Are you working with customers? Are you working on internal Stuff only what does that look like? Yeah do lemon sets sight about Autodesk as such for folks who don't know what other does does uttered us make software so that customers can make anything literally anything and we had. We have a broad vision of helping customers. Imagine designed to make anything and we will generally design company and now we are from designed to make so like. Let's get in a car. We're sitting on chairs I have headphones microphones and the buildings that we are in very highly likely that it customers used uttered a software to design them before they came to the real world so we literally make an impact do so many millions of customers out there who have that right imagination to build things bill. Cool things I would say and so with my role as CIO. I'm responsible for all of our Internet infrastructure and business applications the BC. Adam and all the all the business applications that employs consume and..

Autodesk engineer cio India chief content officer And Technology Oklahoma Adam BC
Top UN official in Mauritania dispels misconceptions over slavery, womens rights

UN News

08:51 min | 1 year ago

Top UN official in Mauritania dispels misconceptions over slavery, womens rights

"Supporting Mauritania's efforts to protect eastern border from jihadists and other destabilizing elements is just one aspect of the work in this quiet corner of North Africa. That's according to U N Resident Coordinator for Mauritania Anthony or Hemming Amar who oversees the organization's operations nations to help the country realise sustainable development economic growth and other goals. Mr Obama was in New York recently and spoke to Dan. Penn about UN assistance in Mauritania. And the need to clear the air over negative reports about slavery and gender equality. Most people don't hear much about Morton. Yeah of course. It's quiet and sometimes when we hear about more tedious usually mostly negative slavery. Those kinds of things. There are some transformative initiatives going on in the country which needs to be understood and also supported. And does this way you went comes in and before we begin maybe you can tell us a resin coordinator Benita. What exactly is that? What do you do there well us? The title indicates We coordinate the UN or personnel support to the country and We D- reforms. We also I also secretary general so we do take on issues that we didn't take on board previously like some of the political issues but the main focus is to make sure that the UN programming response today as DVD's in pefect alarming to support the government's priorities. Thank you very much. And you've mentioned the SDG's the sustainable development goals what are some of the major ones that Mauritania is working on. Mauritania is a very big country about one million square kilometers. Four point four million people. It's straddles the senator Gary of Abass. In all the way to the Suhel to the desert in the north there are four men issues I think that President Tool Martinez Development. In which you entrust to support one of them's the the whole security issue Martinis the Western Frontier Molly. So the jihadism terrorism We do provide support to make sure that at least Martinez offset bulwark to what is happening. And also to be able to influence positively. What is happening on this border The second bit is the holes social sector support programs that we bring to bear education health. National reconciliation those kinds of things. And then to Ed category is the government support and four elementary economics Davidge vacation Growth and obviously is equal distribution for every Mauritanian to also benefit from economic growth. I usually also talk about environment back. It's in a way President and all the foyer is that I mentioned The economic base is on the environment agriculture extract to use those things but yes environment is also a very important aspect of the UN support you mentioned the UN helping Mauritania to sort of be a bulwark against any sort of. I guess she had a store extremist elements. I guess coming from Mali or other parts of the Suhel is the country impacted as it is now by any terrorist activities No the last in fact terrorist incident. A country country is more than ten years old but since then the government actually adopted some what I call strategic interventions to make sure that doesn't happen again one of them is a decentralisation program does the president speaks about it most of the time that you know countries in that part of Africa have to bring seven assist population and to make depletion feel like they belong they have access to the administration dot com. Talk to people so education. Walter those kinds of things. You know Decentralized government systems and that is working obviously also beefed up security. If you hope you have on your student board which is under CVS security threats than you have to do something so they've also restarted the army. Let me to be able to respond to this kind of threats. And the ad I emphasise million economic development Mauritania depends on agriculture pastoralism. MM So whatever that could be done to make sure that dip with have some economic gains and not to think about terrorism that sort of thing so so fights nights working and because there's also small country Very strong social relationships networks which I also helps the citing keeping together and now at the outset you mentioned you know when I said American you. It's a quiet place we don't hear too much about it and you've mentioned in the past. It was about negative things. Maybe we can talk about but some of those in the steps of the country has taken or is taking together with the support of the UN in overcoming and continuing that progress on Fox walks. Can I think Research I saw a good opportunity to Claire on Mauritania. I think Mauritania is to be topical. Last which is the sub-regional grouping it was forced to leave because it was the only country. Eddie have laws against slavery But some of them it has get laws against livery and it has tribe NAS which track kisses that comes to his attention and that sort of thing so slavery something which is supported by state or institutions is not the case but obviously in in some of the media it's slavery pervades. What really is the issue in the country moment is the sequester slavery and you could could be free? But if you're comical independent on the person who used to own you of your sleep yongle five and so on and so forth and and so the government does acknowledges that There are some of these issues and the present government basically costs four. Aw Proletariat is to make sure that some of these things transformed emphasis on the governance rule of law areas Emphasis on national reconciliation emphasis assists on economic growth that benefits everybody and then obviously emphasis on social aspects and they have a big program Kota the moon. The moon base. Kelly's associate transfer Francois Program which the president has taken on more and essentially enlarging it to make sure that that autonomy that to break the links between former slaves and your masters could actually become a reality that being said of your sleep when you have the big country like Martina. There are certain things which will be happening and I saluted corners of the country. I think the. US government does report on slavery and trafficking some of these issues and Martinez. Three BIS scully. meaning that there are a lot of things to do that. I think the government is governed side of that. And it's doing what it can to make sure that it's in the good books good neighborliness with Yadda companies have conform to international norms. critise and everything that it has signed onto of course he one of the important areas for the UN in particular for the secretary general is gender equality and how is the country Fairing in that respect Dr West to go I think generally in Africa and I would even say generally around the world agenda qualities issue So when you have on Islamic republic which also fuses out say courtrai traditions. What some of the normative things that are required because as part of your body that you win you're allowed that it takes a little more time together but that being said I think The government US keen on making sure that they're supposed division Mauritania's hard women Republic in the sixties and so the question becomes really continuing that trend and making sure that you have woman in in good positions women who come to role models and and also to work on transforming also. I would say some of the mindsets that people do not just accept what Khartoum tradition sees so month's Roland also to compete in solve the modern spaces. It's happening it's happening very slowly. You went suppose that at advocacy or programs. We tried to do that. Also intensify recruitments We try to do that. Intensify intentioned programs in terms of talking to young female outdoors at schools a To let them understand what is available in the world. There is no law in Mauritania which prescribes women from ascribing to be anything including being the president. So it's just a metro for encouraging open indoors and providing them the avenues that will allow them to see that it can seize opportunities and just conform to traditional and Cortra- mindsets.

Mauritania UN President Trump United States Martinez President Tool Martinez Develo Coordinator Mr Obama North Africa Penn Mali Africa DAN Mauritanian New York Senator Gary
Health & Fitness Fact Of The Day: Processed Food

20 Minute Fitness

03:46 min | 1 year ago

Health & Fitness Fact Of The Day: Processed Food

"What is going on everyone. Welcome by one of the episode of twenty minute fitness again another one short episodes unless we into revolve these episodes around giving some quick advice on how they can build. Inc jewell routine or quick tips on different things you can do with the excise all nutritional orientated to become com a healthier unfitted version of yourself and also foods to avoid different training tips and things like that so today we'll be looking out to y you should avoid eating too much processed who says food and in particular processed meat say first of all if you are enjoying these condensed value punked episodes them please don't forget to subscribe to the podcast on which ever pocos plan unison to your focus on as long mouthful and also leaders rating under review we want to know if you enjoy these episodes as well a massive thank you toss to shave his well tape or building a three D. scanning scale it's available for preorder shape scale dot com so grossest food first off what is it a processed food is any food it has been altered in some way during preparation now this can be anything as basic as counting the food or freezing it or trying it out and I should say that not all processed foods on healthy but many do contain high levels of salt sugar on fats also worth noting that some foods in fact need processing to make them suitable for consumption mill for example needs to be pasteurized to remove harmful bacteria and oil you need to press the seeds in order to make oil to then then. Cook with on so-and-so processing is part of the process for some foods but walked all the unhealthy processed foods so an example include your breakfast cereals which are processed cereal grains such as wheat oats and rice obviously very popular also amongst lots of young people as well hustle favorite of mine and as well but they are pretty much most of them empty calories providing no nutritional benefits on many of them are very high in added sugar even those that say unhealthy you'll you'll you'll brand flakes can can have a lot of sugar in the news and he can have also sugar in them so look out for those nutrient guidelines on the side and the macro breakdown down as well also the World Health Organization has determined that process meat is a major contributor to Kota rectal cancer classifying it as Costinha energetic to humans they said that processed meat refers to meet has been transformed through salting curing feminization or smoking or any of the process was to enhance flavor all to improve preservation and this isn't the only downside of processed meat studies have shown that people who eat processed meat off thirty eight percent more likely to develop diabetes and it's often been linked as well to having a high blood pressure so examples of process meet again includes many of the favorites this has been in your Bacon your sausages smoked meat and all of those nice things processed meats contain harmful chemical compounds cold end nitro compounds and these are cancer causing substances believed to be responsible for some of the adverse effects off processed meat consumption and they formed from nitrite which is surname nitrites it's on this is added to processed meat products so I suppose this episode is a warning or a health kit to go easy on your processed foods in particular process meets do not be having seven days a week a greasy fry up in the mornings that has no cane to deal body any favors not only going to find it very difficult to be a calorie deficit for the day and lose weight for example but it also comes with all those adverse affects a negative effects that we've just been for the diabetes and high blood pressure and so on so through decisions listening twenty minute fitness on you will learn how to make educated

World Health Organization Costinha Twenty Minute Thirty Eight Percent Seven Days Mill
"kota" Discussed on Impact Pricing

Impact Pricing

02:49 min | 1 year ago

"kota" Discussed on Impact Pricing

"That was green collaborator. which is a new vice? The foster feedback we got. These are priceless. Three times than Cheney centers the other changes Congress. So me don't have any option they do you can go on. The value of allegation should anything. You're not going to get that much. And we don't want radius of only thing is the ultimate. Aw Aw was something new that is when we actually created a network. She won the price tag vice capacity in restarted. You don't you don't really maintain it for you. Focus on your your marketing. You got a new update. Don't spend your time on the operation of the commended for you fully complete did you big for the capacity that you actually use at the same time you allow us to provide back this network the additional capacity to another turning so we created inequities might've redundant nickel so the other benefit when we bring him that you really get money from the other searches shedding mortal customer actually bathing suit up the liquid for thirty to forty percent leat We also give him an intake. Do when we bring in the second in any but the humidity walloons alonso give him interest richness cops so severe ingress into bringing more and more Igli to join you market for the Houston than and that's a beautiful model and finally Aleve successfully to more than two hundred dollars and we would successfully incumbents in the customer without dropping price coach not extant. Didn't initially we took some risks. But what does he did in the long term. That sounds like a brilliant solution and as we talked about earlier we get paid for taking risks. Right Yep so so. If we're willing to take the risk in a pays off we should make a lot of money. Yeah yeah usually their. There is a standard product standard Rice mortar and lot of artem legal options right. The ultimate options on this date is not risks. That is way internally me used to say that but I'm gonNA models and he's not say any Davits Bryce Canyon a mentioned that is yet big. It was nice well since you listen. He's all the time you know this next question's coming what's the one piece of pricing advice. You could give our listeners that you think would have a big impact on their business. Yeah as thinking of what he'd want advice London. These don't let yourselves people you blew. The price offers pricing number..

The Voynich Manuscript: A Book We Cannot Read

Stuff To Blow Your Mind

02:10 min | 2 years ago

The Voynich Manuscript: A Book We Cannot Read

"Into stuff to blow your mind. My name is robert lamb and i'm joe mccormack and today do we have a a conundrum consider a book that cannot be read by anyone so it's kind of a riddle in the dark isn't isn't it like something that gall might ask of <hes> of bilbo or bilbo might cunningly ask of ghalem right. It's like i walk but i have no feed. I stand but i have no legs. They're so bad but but it it is an intriguing kinda riddle. Why can't the book in question be read so we instantly. He can think to some of the tricks of riddles right well. Perhaps the book does not exist. You cannot read a nonexistent <hes> fictional book such as <hes> <hes> your hey louis as the book of sand or a thorough peres revert as the book of nine doors to the kingdom of shadows. These are books that exist within stories or within other works that have no reality in our world likewise. You cannot read a book that no longer exists. You know a book that has become law such as you are. The various destroyed meyer. Kota sees or aristotle second book of poetics of which of course a major plot point in berlin echoes the name of the rose right <hes> but no the book <hes> that we're talking about here it is real and it definitely exists okay so that might lead you to the next <hes> like level of contemplation contemplation here okay well. Perhaps this book cannot be read because it is forbidden. You know some powerful librarian or clerk keeps it hidden perhaps alongside the ark of the covenant inter something right okay so like that same aristotle text but in the name of the rose right yeah where's where somebody just preventing you from viewing it and reading it no <hes> that's not not the case with this book because plenty of people have attempted to read it and still attempt to any serious scholar can <hes> you know they can actually travel to its physical location and go oh through the you know the the the necessary of paperwork. One presents can examine it physically and you you the listener can even attempt to read it on the internet or you can so you can acquire a printed facsimile <hes> many of which were very nice understand okay.

Robert Lamb Joe Mccormack Aristotle Peres Meyer Kota Louis Berlin
'Do I Know You?' And Other Spam Phone Calls We Can't Get Rid Of

NPR's Business Story of the Day

04:08 min | 2 years ago

'Do I Know You?' And Other Spam Phone Calls We Can't Get Rid Of

"All right. Cell phones. Have made our lives easier for sure. But lately, when you pick up the phone, you are likely to hear something like this message concerning your unsecured credit debt. These spam calls make up at least a quarter of all phone calls in the United States, but there is hope the FCC is set to vote today on rules clarifying that phone companies can step in to block these unwanted calls. NPR's Yuki Noguchi has that story by now. This is a familiar drill the phone rings. It's not a familiar number. Is it important or yet another spam? Call the problem of phone spam is so pervasive. It's creating related nuisances for people like to KOTA hill. He says he gets a hundred junk calls every month and also gets calls from people who think he's spamming them, they call saying do I know you or why did you wait me up? And that was definitely an angry one. In fact, he'll hadn't placed any of those calls. His number had been spoofed that is fraudsters used software. Trick? The caller ID system to make it appear as though calls were coming from hills phone. He explains this over and over to the people calling him and not. Every caller is understanding one woman, chastised him. She went on and on about how I was letting people use my phone and not controlling them. There is an irony here. The cellphone has become our everything our wallet photo archives, computer and music library. But it's also becoming less useful as a phone consumer reports found seventy percent of people, no longer answer calls, they don't recognize regulators and industry are combating John calls, but at least far having succeeded. In fact, the Federal Communications Commission, which regulates phone companies had its own spam problem, Patrick Weber, heads the agency's consumer bureau. We've seen recently scammers using our number spoofing, our number to try to convince consumers there from the in some Wigan, get money out of them. He says bam calls are the number one. Consumer complaint and the agency's top priority. The FCC is demanding all US phone. Carrier's install technology to verify calls and flag potential spam. The deadline is the end of this year. Jonathan Nelson is on the front lines of this battle Nelson, is director of product management at Haya a Seattle technology startup that's designing ways to block spam. He tracks phone calls across the US on giant computer monitors, this huge vast area of green, which is good. All the good calls. But then there's little red areas bounces along. You know, it's the scammers Nelson says, they devise clever new ways of bilking people. The latest being the one ring scam which emerged may third that day Nelson's monitors turned a flurry of read. It was explosion of calls. We never seen that level of all your before in this case, robocaller hang up after one ring hoping to trick the victim, and the calling back on an expensive international toll line likely to west Africa, scammers profit by. Taking a portion of the added fees. Many scams prey on fear of arrest or investigation by government agency targets include immigrants tax payers, debtors or retirees. Skims cost Americans an estimated ten billion dollars a year. They're success Nelson says is making people skeptical about answering calls. We're kind of seeing the death of the phone call. Most cell phone carriers recognize they need to step up. Chris -opay associate general counsel for Verizon wireless. He says this year, the companies investing more than ever in technologies to detect identify and trace jump calls. There's an arms race where they are looking to evolve to get around some of the protections, we haven't place. I would say that the carriers are not winning that arms race or I think that's true. The key here is to restore trust and voice calls doing. So waste says won't be easy because telephone networks are so interconnected. If another wireless carrier doesn't flag spam. Call Verizon's network might not recognize. It's a problem. That's just one way, he says spammers might still get through Yuki Noguchi NPR news. Washington.

Jonathan Nelson Yuki Noguchi Federal Communications Commiss United States Verizon NPR Kota Hill Carrier BAM Washington Wigan John Patrick Weber Seattle Americans West Africa Chris -Opay Associate General Counsel Director Of Product Management
How Coda Is Making Docs as Powerful As Apps

The Tech Blog Writer Podcast - Inspired Tech Startup Stories

09:21 min | 2 years ago

How Coda Is Making Docs as Powerful As Apps

"Of apps Stokes and spreadsheets that still run. Absolutely everything. Do you ever wonder if things could possibly change? Well about a year ago, a company called coda came out of stealth with the promise that anyone could make a document as powerful as an app, and now they're making good on that promise. And since the beta phase tens of thousands of people across thousands of teams are using coda every month and we've got some big companies involved here to such as cheddar, Spotify, an Uber as well as small businesses just the Hudson baking company of all being building coda docs, to create solutions to that. Very real problems. If you go by the coda website, whilst you listening to this podcast, check out that gallery to say some of those coda documents. So a couple of weeks ago coded and then new type of dog released code at one dollars. Zero and with it. That was a new mobile experience available on both mobile web and oil s so the concept of a dog being as powerful as an app, captured my attention. But when I also learned the as a rich tech history working at Google, and Microsoft, I had to get him on the show to learn more. So book elope, and hold until it, so I can be me is all the way to California, so we can speak with Shishir have Roger CEO and co founder of coda. So massive warm, welcome to the show. Can you tell the listeners Labatt who you are, and what you do or thanks for having me Neil? Notre, I run a startup called Kuda that I've been working on for the past four, five years before that I spent about six years at Google, I most of that working on YouTube. I ran the tech side of YouTube, and before, though, it's been about six years. Microsoft, worked on office windows and sequel server and before that I started a another startup colts and Trotta. I quite a while ago. Now. On the tech podcast. I love hearing about how techies transforming every industry, but also often, more importantly, the story behind the solutions slowly changing the world. So can I ask that you share your journey that began with an observation the world still runs on documents and spreadsheets for us four years? Okay. Tell me about that and the inspiration behind what you're doing. Yeah. Sure. So KOTA where we're building. A new type of document it blends the best of documents spreadsheets presentations, applications into one new surface. And we like to say that it allows anyone to make a doctor's, powerful an app and the, the idea for the company came out of two primary observations of the world. The first is that we think that docks not apps around the world. And so we look around and look at our teammates or collie or you know, what people do at home or school, and you ask people, what they used to keep themselves productive or or management system. And so on, they'll often name some packaged applications that they've that they've bought or things they built in the across all sorts of different examples. But the if you actually observe them and you walked what they're doing. You'll see them in documents and spreadsheets all day long. And this is something when I worked on the office team it was something we used to talk about as we saw in our user base. But when I got to Google particular when I got to YouTube, it, this is became very start for me. This is right, when Google doc. She's coming out, and we basically ran the entire company on, on Google docs and sheets. And, you know, things like the way we did go planning or the way we did performance management. Or you know, one of the fun stories was at when I joined YouTube back in two thousand eight if you hit flag on a YouTube video on the website, it would show up as a row in a spreadsheet on an ops person's desk. And that's how that's how he managed thing. So, you know, so there's a sort of first division, that, that even though there's all these applications out there. Everything still seems to Ronin documents. Spreadsheets. And then the second observation is if you look at those documents and spreadsheets, they haven't really fundamentally changed in over forty years. And we have this running joke at the company that if Austin powers to pop out of his freezing chamber, he wouldn't know close to where or what musical listen to, but he would absolutely know how to work document spreadsheet and a presentation. And it's a pretty simple reason all the metaphor for those tools for set in the nineteen seventies Wordstar and Harvard graphics and visit Cal, you know, gave us all the metaphors that were still using today. How pages are laid out in the document house. Lives related presentation spreadsheet everything, like how you do a one b to see three that we've all gotten used to we like to pull up battleship all those metaphors have state, exactly the same forty years and you put these two observations together, and it sort of interesting. You know the the this surface that what are the use cases fundamentally changed. And we're, we're now using this not just for digitizing, you know, paper documents and slide decks, and so on. But we're actually using it to run our teams and our families and our. Businesses we we use it all day long. We stare at it at all of our productivity done out of it. And yet, we're using metaphors that are forty years old every other piece of software in the world has has changed in that time period, you know. So what about what about documents? And so that's how we started. We said what, what if we were what if you were to backup ignore history and start from scratch, what would we build that, and that's what we've been building? A new type of document fun. Fantastic, especially because if you'll buy ground being at YouTube, and Mike self and seeing firsthand, the heart of the tech industry. But you tell me well about how that moment that you realized that if you're going to build a new type of dog, you really were going to have to start right from scratch. I mean, it must be quite daunting. Yeah. I think it's one of those ideas that, you know, I always like to say the, you know, the sort of two questions, I ask people when they come to me and say, should I start this company and always ask them? Do you have an idea? You can't imagine not working on and do have a person, you can't imagine not working with and is rarely the case that the answer to both those questions are. Yes. But when they are, it's, it's sort of inevitable. You can just you can see the gleam in and entrepreneurs is they, they can't help it started and, and it almost becomes an obsession. So, so when we were getting started myself, my co founder, Alex tonight, you know, he was actually working on another startup at the time that, you know, thankfully wasn't going that while, and so I was helping them brainstorm other ideas, and, you know, one of us one of us wrote the sentence on the board and said, you know what, if what if you can make apps easily as you can, as, as you can make dogs and once that showed up on the board. All of a sudden, we had this whole list of ideas, it just kind of snapped into place and we. You know, we could just sort of picture the product, we could picture all little elements what we need to get done. And it was it quickly became clear that none of those elements are things where you could just slightly twist, one of the existing surfaces and, and have it just worked that you had to sort of fundamentally we start with a different type of information model and you know, everything from very fundamental concepts. Like, for example, we don't we don't differentiate between documents spreadsheets presentations, all in one surface down to like very specific. Details of the ways that, you know, the way our tables were presented as a lot closer to a database into a spreadsheet, and we have an interaction model people. Call buttons or week all buttons. And people, people really like that people use to setup actions in workflows, and so on that are all these, you know. New types of building blocks reframed in a way that, that have to have to fit together perfectly and that point, we can picture the product. It was really clear that no, we weren't going

Youtube Google Microsoft Co Founder Spotify Stokes Labatt California Colts Notre Wordstar Ronin Neil Austin Shishir Mike Self Roger Ceo Alex
Nonstick chemicals that stick around and detecting ear infections with smartphones

Science Magazine Podcast

11:57 min | 2 years ago

Nonstick chemicals that stick around and detecting ear infections with smartphones

"Hello. This Welcomes the science podcast for may seventeenth two thousand nineteen. I'm Sarah Crespi this week show Meghan. Cantwell talks with science writer Saratova's about a nonstick chemical that sticks around in groundwater, and I talk with sham. Ota about his science translational medicine paper on using a smartphone. So listen for ear infections. I'm here with Sarah helps who wrote this week's feature to talk about how a small group of citizens in Rockford Michigan uncovered groundwater contamination in their town. And with the greater implications of this discovery are thinks much joining me. Sarah, thanks for having me, Meghan, of course. So could you talk about what prompted these citizens to investigate whether the shoe company factory in their town? Wolverine worldwide had contaminated their water in two thousand and nine wolverine worldwide announced that they would be closing their tannery, which had been inoperational for over a century. And the citizens were requesting the company I do a comprehensive environmental assessment of the property before the demolition. They knew from other tannery closures that Henry's often use hazardous substances when they're transforming rawhide. Hides into leather. And so they wanted to be sure that those same substances had not been sort of left behind on the tannery grounds. They were told that because there was no evidence of contamination on the property, that there was really essentially, no way require that testing be done. Meanwhile, will Verena had said there was no known contamination on the property. They asked the city to assess the site, but they did not want to instead they went and got the help of a scientist and launched their own investigation. What did they find from this, they uncovered helped uncover some of the highest levels of Pecos contamination in drinking water wells anywhere in the country and after many years of trying to get the company to test, the tannery grounds discovered that the tannery grounds are also contaminated with pitas, what exactly is p fasten? How long is this chemical been in production p bosses are a class of chemical? Nls known as per in Pali fluoro- alkyl substances. They were first synthesized by American chemists in the nineteen thirties and forties and their salient chemical feature is that they have a carbon fluorine bond, and that's among the strongest of all chemical bonds. It doesn't degrade naturally an environment that can be very useful for some products at lens durability. And also, these compounds can repel water and oil and stains, and so they're widely used in products, such as firefighting foams, nonstick, coatings, carpets, food, packaging, even dental floss some dental floss, it was discovered recently, there are over four thousand of these compounds. But the two most widely studied are called PF OA sometimes referred to as PICO and PFOS those two are no longer in production in the US. What are the impacts of these? Goes on human health were still looking into that. There was a massive epidemiological study called the seat health project, fat looked at people exposed in West Virginia and Ohio, they were exposed to fella, and their drinking water. And in that project what they found was a probable link to six conditions that included high cholesterol, all sort of colitis by ROY disease, stickler cancer, kidney, cancer, and pregnancy induced, hypertension initially, a lot of the Pecos research, focused on these communities, where there had been this high level of exposure, more recent studies, have started looking at the general population, and I think that that's where this gets really interesting because what they're starting to find is that studies are suggesting that even people exposed to what might be referred to his background levels of p fusses show, negative health effects, most interestingly and may be most concerning laid. Some of these negative effects are on the developing fetus babies. So researchers are saying that it can affect, for example, the immune system and these populations. Is there a standard level for what's considered a dangerous p fast level or is that something that's still also being determined? That is very much being determined and a believe it was two thousand and nine the EPA established a health advisory level of six hundred parts per trillion of PF. Oh. A and PFOS combined drinking water. And then in twenty sixteen. They dropped that level significantly to seventy parts per trillion and that in twenty eighteen a branch of the CDC came out with a new study suggesting Twenty-one parts per trillion for PF away and fourteen parts per trillion for PFOS, and then you have some researchers one at Harvard saying one part petroleum is where that level should be. So there's a lad of conversation around. What is a protective level in drinking water, this investigation in the small town has also prompted other areas to look into what their p Fasces levels are, and what has this unveiled one of the interesting consequences of the concerned, citizens work is that shortly after the state of Michigan launched what I believe is the most comprehensive statewide survey searching for pizzas, and they found is that here in Michigan. Nearly one point four million residents are drinking water from orces, contaminated with pitas. It's also showing up and things like foam, that's on our rivers. And so there have been a number of advisories. Do not eat befo. Don't touch the phone fish advisories, dear advisories. It's really extensive ubiquitous exposure to these compounds. And then other states also. Oh, are just starting to look, but nobody has looked quite as comprehensively as the state of Michigan has right. It interesting that all these investigations are being prompted but this also isn't the first time that p asses have been under investigation happened several decades ago as well. Right. Are you referring to the DuPont trial? Yeah. Sometime around nineteen ninety nine early two thousands a cattle farmer in West Virginia suspected that something was going on. Some of his farm land had been purchased by DuPont and not long after that his cattle died, and he wasn't able to get much help locally. And so he ended up going to a Cincinnati-based Turney who sued the company and in the process of that he was able to obtain a lot of internal documents from DuPont. And what he found in those documents was that both DuPont, and three who. Had been making pieces as well. Head Ben documenting negative health effects from exposure, experienced by humans and animals, and that they hadn't done enough to make this available to the PA, for example. And so the attorneys sent these documents to the EPA, and subsequently DuPont, was fined, and three m was fined believe a year later, was around that time that both companies agreed to voluntarily phase out PF away and PFOS. So when they phased them out, they replace them with a different chemical is this one actually safer persists lessen the environment. Well, that is a matter of conversation. They replaced PF away and PFOS those two compounds are known as long chain pieces. They replace them with shorter chain passes. So molecules with fewer carbons and. What we do know is that those carbons don't bio accumulate the same way as the longer chain compounds. And for that reason, there's an assumption out there that these are safer, but there are studies, just starting this is just starting to be studied suggesting that this might not be the case and the national toxicology program. For example, is in the process of starting study of believe it's one hundred twenty five of these lesser known. Short chain compounds to see if they really are safer than the longer chain compounds after this, this fine that they received were their cleanup efforts, or is there, a way to clean up these P asses from water supplies. What we know is that you can use something called granular activated carbon to filter out in particular longer chain passes, so PF away, and PFOS from drinking water, however. That approach. It has variable success with the shorter chain passes which can sometimes break through the filter and they can break through more quickly. So one of the things that water systems are starting to look at is using perhaps a combination of granular activated. Carbon with reverse osmosis, which is a little bit more effective at filtering out short chain passes. All of this though is very expensive. And so that has really put especially some of these smaller municipalities in a tough spot, and others Superfund cleanup sites that kind of thing is there any sort of fund that these local communities can tap into that ole pay for this remediation, one of the things is that because pizza's is not as needed as a hazardous substance. It doesn't qualify as far as I know for cleanup funds through Superfund now, some states are starting to pass their own legislation. In New York, for example, does designate FOSS as a hazardous substance so you can get funding through there. And then the other thing that states are starting to do is actually sue the manufacturers to try and recuperate some of the costs of updating their drinking water systems. Would you say this whole investigation all across the country is still kind of the first step of finding where these sites are? And then the next step of cleanup is still a little bit murkier. Yes. That's very true. Historically are understanding of pizzas and exposure has really been concentrated in these areas around particular very few limited number of military, bases, and also communities that are near manufacturing facilities, and what we're starting to find now is, especially as we have the tools to detect passes at lower levels were finding that these are in drinking water supplies and places, people would never have suspected. But not everybody is looking. And so that's one of the things that I think different states, and different municipalities will be grappling with for years to come. Thank you so much. Sarah. Yes, thank you. Sarah helps is a freelance, writer and senior editor at undock. You can find a link to her story at signs MAG dot org slash podcasts. Stay tuned for an interview with Shaam Gula KOTA on using phones to listen to erections.

Sarah Crespi Dupont Pfos Michigan EPA West Virginia Writer The Shoe Company Meghan Verena Cantwell Rockford Michigan Wolverine Saratova United States Shaam Gula Kota CDC Henry
                        Nationals' Stephen Strasburg becomes fastest ever to get to 1,500 strikeouts

Paul W. Smith

00:26 sec | 2 years ago

Nationals' Stephen Strasburg becomes fastest ever to get to 1,500 strikeouts

"Runs nationals right hander Stephen Strasburg reached fifteen hundred strikeouts in fewer innings pitched than any player in major league history hitting the milestone during Washington's game last night where the cardinals he got opposing pitcher to KOTA Hudson looking in the fifth inning for his eighth strike out of the game. He reached the total by the way in one thousand two hundred seventy two and a third that better. Chris sale who set the Mark back in two thousand

Stephen Strasburg Kota Hudson Chris Sale Washington
"kota" Discussed on WTMJ 620

WTMJ 620

02:34 min | 2 years ago

"kota" Discussed on WTMJ 620

"And two of them are held by Democrats, but Trump won them in two thousand sixteen and the other two are held by Republicans play Hillary Clinton won them in two thousand sixteen in both parties, he knew agreed that it can come out head. Three those districts three out of four that it's probably going to be a bad night for the Republicans with Wall Street Journal reporter, Jess Jamerson. He's written a piece entitled key races in Tuesday's midterm elections about out west. Well, later in the evening, you'll start to see Arizona Nevada results. Come in. Both of those are toxic races and Republican dean Heller, Nevada, Muslim -able Republicans running the cycle, and they're open. Flakes. In Arizona, and both those considered extremely close. Busy day in California too. Right. Yeah. I'm california. There's a lot of house races tops up or leaning democratic favor. But from knowledge that it's still waiting on results from out there. Then maybe something went awry for them in places like Pennsylvania imported come down to handful. What else do you think we should include or anything else that jumps out the five? Senate Democrats are running some of their topics races Indiana with Donald KOTA camp. Missouri. Claire mccaskill and then those are really the three that I think are gonna come down to. The personal brands of those state Democrats acknowledged that type environment all three especially Heidi Heitkamp. But the thing that they say will help their candidate updates would be their personal brand elected in the state earlier. Ankara macaque school was official in the state before streaking in there also. So this a little bit personal Branson such a national live in an environment. Okay. So so those states maybe to individualized to say aha the national trend is happening. Exactly that or it could be that. You know, it proves that the national environment world, Trump, whatever. Goodwill candidates may have had in this states prior. Josh Wall Street Journal reporter Joshua Jamerson thirteen minutes now after the hour on.

Trump Wall Street Journal reporter California Hillary Clinton Heidi Heitkamp Arizona Nevada Jess Jamerson dean Heller Ankara macaque school Arizona Claire mccaskill Nevada Donald KOTA camp Joshua Jamerson Pennsylvania Missouri Branson Indiana
"kota" Discussed on Product Hunt Radio

Product Hunt Radio

01:50 min | 3 years ago

"kota" Discussed on Product Hunt Radio

"Well, we are real explicit when we're building glitch that I look at soundcloud as a analog. I look at YouTube and like and like, you know, I I use of every day and I'm glad for them like, you know, the Microsoft deals. Great. I'm happy. They're doing well, but like even though. Oh, we host get repositories and we host code things like glitches about being creative, and I want an and like even language. So like for people don't know glitches. Like, let's you edit KOTA automatically deploys your apple, your your project to the web, and then other people can you know, use it or they can do what we call remixing, which is like clones it. The technical process you know is the we are configuring new container, setting up a node stack cloning, your get repository, getting the app writing. That'll happen to the three quarters of second in. That's great. But like the experiences you click remix now you have your own copy. Yeah. Go back to the music metaphor comparison these exactly what a really remixing code. Right? Exactly. So why didn't we call it like cloning repository wanted to be called remixes? Like what is the thing emotionally expressively you're trying to. I think this in everything. You know that I, the tools that I love to us and you know, even like YouTube, like there's a lot of problems like YouTube comments are horrible and whatever, but like you can find mazing. Thing, content and stories are it can be, you know, somebody who's like a new this professionally, produced video about this thing. That's really important to me. I'm gonna put it out there or the person's like I'm gonna throw together, make up to toil because I figured something out and I wanna share it and like those are both there. Well, there was this sort of classic dismissal of like when dropbox launched and there was a comment I think on hacker news. Yeah, famous. Yeah. It seems like the stories payments. Yeah. Geek famous. You know, you can do this with our sink, right? And then you can sort of magin that like when somebody's like YouTube launches, you could do that with dropbox..

YouTube dropbox Microsoft apple three quarters
"kota" Discussed on BBC Radio 4

BBC Radio 4

01:34 min | 3 years ago

"kota" Discussed on BBC Radio 4

"Turned to rage central, Athens was frequently. Consumed by tear gas and petrol bombs Greece was crumbling and risk taking the euro-zone with it Huge huge bout of gas has. Just come up. The displays where broadcasting from my covered the story as the Athens correspondent and eight years on Greece finishes its bailout. Program I've come back I spent what sometimes felt, like endless days here on Syntagma. Square among the kale of the protests today it's calm the trees have grown and it's full of tourists but Greece's. Problems are still there twenty percents. Are unemployed down from a twenty eight percent high. Austerity has pushed one in five below the poverty line the economy has shrunk by. KOTA the medicine that was used was the wrong one Alexis This is deputy economy, minister we fully understand what they. Have endured the last eight years but we strongly believe that these first indications of improvement in the Greek economy can. And will be reflected in the. Daily life of ordinary people in the months to. Come Economic collapse. Created the so-called new poll. You suddenly lost their livelihoods and would push to food banks, come to one here where chopping vegetables to mix with pasta fourteen is one of the few will be interviewed this proud nation has struggled to accept its loss of dignity So.

Greece Athens Alexis This Syntagma eight years twenty eight percent
"kota" Discussed on KHVH 830AM

KHVH 830AM

01:44 min | 3 years ago

"kota" Discussed on KHVH 830AM

"Beat dot org in a, moment before we leave this just a. Quick question technology in areas that you visited what was internet access and quality and. If there was policing of or restrictions upon internet in, the areas you visited the wifi access with excellent particularly in the cities in. Manila and qualify them, for in Kota Kinabalu which is in Borneo and Singapore is very. Advanced city it was excellent there were no restrictions per se I certainly. Didn't have any troubles getting on having said that, there has been a crackdown in Malaysia regarding fake news there is actually a, law on the books which I. Believe the government's new government is trying to repeal. Trying to restrict fake news but really what That is trying. To do is to restrict the freedom, of the press, I can tell. You that the. First amendment does not exist as such in those countries, there are restrictions on what can be said here and there but, I can, tell you that, the journalism sectors particularly the Philippines. Malaysia are are thriving having said, that there's also been journalists have been killed in the Philippine for daring to report the truth so technology wise a lotta wifi it's not, like the Soviet Union or actually I guess I should say China in terms of controlling the internet pretty pretty, open and free excellent civil beat you can log on Chad why not, invite us over tell us a little bit about civil. Be it will. Be dot org we have been. Existence now for gosh it's eight going on it'd be nine years pretty soon the best job I've ever had can't. Believe I've been here the entire time we're a nonprofit organization supported by donors including Piero.

Malaysia Kota Kinabalu Philippines Manila Soviet Union Piero Borneo Singapore China Chad nine years
7 mayors push for federal marijuana reform | SummitDaily.com

WGTK

00:46 sec | 3 years ago

7 mayors push for federal marijuana reform | SummitDaily.com

"Channel says the death of otto warmbier who was arrested and held in north korea for over a year may have contributed to a thawing of relations between the us and north korea madison seven american cities and states with legal marijuana formed a coalition to push for federal marijuana policy reform it primary results tuesday representative mark sanford a critic of president trump has lost his gop south carolina congressional seat to katie arrington who defended the president in nevada us representative mark ave has defeated conservative activist sharon angle in a gop primary for reelection you assert presentative kevin kramer is one kotas republican primary in virginia corey stewart won the gop nod face democratic senator tim kaine this is sr news.

Kevin Kramer Virginia Nevada Katie Arrington Mark Sanford Representative Otto Warmbier Senator Tim Kaine Corey Stewart Channel Sharon Angle President Trump GOP Donald Trump Marijuana United States North Korea
"kota" Discussed on Foreverland

Foreverland

01:47 min | 3 years ago

"kota" Discussed on Foreverland

"Which was in the throes of the end of very famous films probably the most i think it's the most famous film stock in history in why is this important because that film stock was coda chrome it's a film that was i conked to me the color rendering in kota chrome was almost dreamlike it's muted muted oversaturated reds and blues it's unreal there's something so cinematic about kota chrome and if you don't know look it up sweaty it's just look it up go to flicker and just type in kota chrome freak yourself out real coda chrome you can tell right away it's the most lux color ever and for someone like me i love black and white love shooting film black and white but i've always been pretty pretty obsessed with chrome films and in two thousand i think it was two thousand ten two thousand nine or ten they stopped selling coda chrome and then they stop processing it and what was really nuts about that i think steve mccurry shot the last ever role of kota chrome it was a big deal they did a documentary and you can watch it on youtube or i don't know where else you'd get but it's it's really interesting because it costs kodak so much money to process that film because just just look take take a couple minutes and research what needs to be done to process coda chrome even i mean it was a famous film even pulse i'm famously saying that song you'll know it almost like a commercial for kota chrome.

steve mccurry kodak kota
"kota" Discussed on Foreverland

Foreverland

01:47 min | 3 years ago

"kota" Discussed on Foreverland

"Which was in the throes of the end of very famous films probably the most i think it's the most famous film stock in history in why is this important because that film stock was coda chrome it's a film that was i conked to me the color rendering in kota chrome was almost dreamlike it's muted muted oversaturated reds and blues it's unreal there's something so cinematic about kota chrome and if you don't know look it up sweaty it's just look it up go to flicker and just type in kota chrome freak yourself out real coda chrome you can tell right away it's the most lux color ever and for someone like me i love black and white love shooting film black and white but i've always been pretty pretty obsessed with chrome films and in two thousand i think it was two thousand ten two thousand nine or ten they stopped selling coda chrome and then they stop processing it and what was really nuts about that i think steve mccurry shot the last ever role of kota chrome it was a big deal they did a documentary and you can watch it on youtube or i don't know where else you'd get but it's it's really interesting because it costs kodak so much money to process that film because just just look take take a couple minutes and research what needs to be done to process coda chrome even i mean it was a famous film even pulse i'm famously saying that song you'll know it almost like a commercial for kota chrome.

steve mccurry kodak kota
"kota" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM

KLBJ 590AM

02:43 min | 3 years ago

"kota" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM

"This afternoon is and hello in how are you today and giving off their hollering i'm doing great where are you calling from an heater park cedar park lightly nor light was slightly north all right here we go in introduce you're a chapel jitters deuce yourself to an an and say well that that was anti jeff we're talking about cedar park hae hike yet okay here we go here's your first question here's your first question we like to keep up with the kardashians here and highly car dash should they she goes by carly gender because bruce janitor farther but she's on that cartel a car dashing she what did she name her baby girl who long that'll be stormy but then i who wow and you know what is jeff she's catch a little flack with some celebratory going is if you keep it up those low this stuff about stormy daniels who allegedly had affair with a for the president may an old man all i got to have a role model hits right death here's your question the kota johnson and jamie an are back in movie theaters this week again with another fifty shades movie what is the title of this blue fifty shades movie is it fifty shades of lust fifty shades of love our fifty shades free how many are there there are three this via third is the last one is it a fifty shades of lost fifty shades of love our fifty shades freedom of course it's fifty shades for you dead the led wow air right i didn't know what you did not have guest because the others were plan to obvious and if you seen the fifty shades movies now i have no encourage reading the book now what about the website you don't need it if you live what's at ma'am get live it you don't need it exit points other words atas read the book seventy times and all three movies i can't wait all right jeff here's your question as we know the olympics begin tomorrow an edge in a give this in there olympic start tomorrow in south korea some of them it started already have they started some additional i thought you tomorrow was the day that other at opening ceremonies friday night jeff led plain and simple how long did the korean war last hindu and again the question is how long did the korean war last in years.

daniels president kota johnson olympics south korea cedar park carly jeff she jamie
"kota" Discussed on KVNT Valley News Talk

KVNT Valley News Talk

01:34 min | 4 years ago

"kota" Discussed on KVNT Valley News Talk

"The kota he is key state aid the d d d d d and the lead the hand and lane so and well it's the amazing jim bohannon show and what a privilege it is for me walters sterling to be sharing this time with you will jim bohannon takes a welldeserved time off they always say the the main host as well deserved time off i have no idea of his time off his well deserved i've watch jim work it looks like light lifting to me it doesn't seem like jim's working too hard because he's done it so long and he's such a master at it that i'm struggling every second i have to fight to get every second are gyms like we're no room worst with one new drip drip survival far 40s urged reuters six it's easy for him i'm talking about.

reuters jim bohannon
"kota" Discussed on The Dave Portnoy Show

The Dave Portnoy Show

01:41 min | 4 years ago

"kota" Discussed on The Dave Portnoy Show

"Trumpgaza club go one on tuesday girl she to go when god's breaking news goalie is january27 by dog dakota sorry if you're listening to kota for your annoying i don't like you calebpresley quoting someone else y'all know that was me when that was me quoting someone else i saw zankhalopresleyit's tags but he certainly not the biggest dog feather ever was aerobic holding oskoui something my brother aerocivil all also alleged the family you all hate we know the episode by died my dad diagnose to this just that's a deflection move and are not ballpoint story is dogs okay he did the same behavior that posted the he posted the article being of to add to that argument and that's how you know we laws digging deep attentive book grave they literally agreed the not losing it on your own family oh it's it's okay with your own family your house after we got the the the phones are are lighting up with tale of dog healed oil wait wait wait wait waiti know that my dead yoga neckandneck the tattoo that what's up.

zankhalopresleyit kota
"kota" Discussed on The West Wing Weekly

The West Wing Weekly

01:32 min | 4 years ago

"kota" Discussed on The West Wing Weekly

"Zip code farther north kota right now because that is the point upon which ray all credibility were with on a fired if he had made up as a good you know here's a great little i don't know there's intentional or not there is a fantastic i feel tiny little detail that works as a button on that whole phone call seen the comic tension of that seen being that the president of the united states in all his glory is pretending to be just a regular joe calling the butterball hotline a regular joe better sentence as he leaves the oval office to go talk to abby he reaches for the door not love that and the rest of the attendant as the ethic marine waiting outside opened the forum any case a doesn't get it and if that yes we get right back into the contrast of being the president and not a regular person you don't even open doors for yourself there's somebody there yes waiting on you loved it as a button i loved that too i noticed that moment but i did not i didn't have the intelligent connection of putting it together like the contrast with the job at their sentence and that's great because i did love that moment there are a couple of strange moments at the ends of scenes like a few moments where it felt like i didn't know exactly what they were going for or where a look seemed to last too long or the scene even seemed to last a little bit too long there are three instances of this.

president united states joe north kota ray abby