35 Burst results for "LI"
Argentines bid final farewell to Maradona as national mourning begins
"Welcome into this special edition of espn fc as we pay tribute to diego maradonna. Who passed away today at the age of sixty craig burley with me here in the studio you can clinton joining us a little later on in the program to talk about what it was like to play against him. We also welcome to the show gab. Marcatti and argentine colleague from espn deported. Ricardo ortiz is with us rookie. I want to start with you to try out. Some how important. Maradona was for argentina. Hi guys pleasure to be with all of you. Maradona as the most important figure ever in argentina i. It doesn't matter what where when everybody would always talk about madonna. He's a legend. Now the idol and now a legend. I it's just unbelievable the morning and what people on the streets are doing in the middle of a pandemic they don't care if in argentina right now for example in the stadium of book juniors. There's hundreds of thousands of people probably a lot more tonight gathering where he played and won a championship. There's hundreds and thousands of people gathered around out of junior stadium where it all started and there's hundreds and hundreds of people outside of his house in a very poor neighborhood. Outside of one is ours. Quality fiorito the house where he grew up on with dirt floors lighting candles every street every corner every city. Every town people are out on the streets and tomorrow in the funeral it will be in the government's palace. They're expecting over a million people tomorrow in the center of one side is to say goodbye to somebody. Who's the most famous argentinian for us. And the most famous argentinian around the world ever so people are really suffering something that they knew it was going to happen sooner rather than later. What a player was. Yeah i mean multiple world cups. They played on one one obviously in a sex with not the best argentina site but he was amazing went to spain and eighty two and played in the world cup's twenty one year old a way in his shoulders. One so young at that point got himself sent off from the big game against brazil will even lend from the came back was even stronger delivered and one of the things that were thinking about is up until his death today. If he'd gone to any club to visit and the world the moment be the biggest clubs in germany. spain. Italy england every player. Some of these players are superstars. Everyone of these players would have wanted a photo. We've seen some of the pictures videos during the when he did go and visit Clubs over the past few years and an all these guys all the ones to do a photo. Welcome because everybody just know what a superstar boys and it could walk into any club under beg stars would all be over to say please. Can i have a full. Because that's how much people hold them and respect gap markazi with us as well gabe. Obviously we heard how argentina is hurting in particular as naples today. No question about it. People are out there on the streets in naples. Even though of course there is a curfew going on right now The connection that he made with naples obviously his adopted city and some might look some of the darkness in his life and pinpoint. That is the moment when when things started to go wrong for him by you know you. You speak to his teammates former teammates and dal speak of of his generosity. They speak about how he was always front and center always standing up to be counted. Random people on the street and to this day in the streets of naples. You'll find murals tomato. You'll find shrines to montana. He had a hold over a city city. That was when you arrive was was beaten down was was impoverished had never won a title There's a divide between the wealthier north of italy in the poor south of italy and they won two titles while he was their third one. They let slip away at the end. Still rather murky circumstances and he's the guy who changed all that he changed the inevitability of history. I think in the eyes of the united a lot of people and that's why he resonated so much she loved certainly enables but i think beyond that he loved being anti-establishment he loves speaking his mind. And i'll tell you what. Then i throughout his life you know. He had highs and lows he made enemies and then at times but in the end in the last fifteen twenty years whether whether it was pillay whether it was peter shilton he he came back and he made up with with a lot of the people he he fell out with and i was struck by something i read. I read somebody posted an interview. He gave back Back is a nineteen year old where he talked about how we talk about. Favorite actor was right on which i found kind of random but he talked about what is greatest trait was and he said i wanna be friends with my enemies and and i think in many ways that is how much of the world from a distance viewed him as as somebody who had the good fortune before he passed to go back and and and really rebuild all the bridges and all the relationships and and really leave us on on good terms with good terms with with very much. Everybody out there ricky. Take us through your point of view with regards to how you will remember him. Remember him of one of the greatest ever on the feel and also a personality so strong and controversial of it. Not many great athletes have done that that to be so much in spotlight for his entire life since since he was about seven eight years old when in argentina they started talking about him he used to play for the us and the red star is today's roca. Were people will gather out of nowhere. Because they knew there was a new kid that was unreal and this was way before cable internet and social media and he did all that before those times. Which is just incredible. He was just different than everybody else and that will remember him. Also as a great great captain whether you love or you hate him. He loved that. Argentinian jersey. More than anything in more than anybody. He was a great leader. He would push to the end. And that's why how he won a world cup. That's how we made it to the final and the second world cup. He played injured with his right leg in really bad shape his ankle and really bad shape. If you look at through the years he started at the age of sixteen Playing in first division and he never stopped. I think he could've played ten more years if he would've taken care of himself. I also remember him for that for not being able to really take care of his body and his mind. It just went over his heading. Never control himself. He went into politics and a lot of people hating him for that but he always spoke his mind. He didn't care. What where when and all. These things for maradona are just different. From almost every other athlete maybe with except mohammed ali that in and out of a field or boxing ring he just kept being on the front page of every paper and every newspaper that was ever printed. It's just unbelievable coming from argentina that i was listening to be there. You know you think of italian soccer in the eighties. I think he was one of the first ones who made people around the world. Want to watch league. Like the italian league just because maradona was playing he. He won napoli twice where they could have. Never even come closer to that. And i've been there many many times and it's just unreal today yesterday and thirty years ago for every day you can buy and maradona shirt. A lot easier than you canning. Senior member things ham seek e way. Anybody that played after him. It's just incredible. What those people thought and loved about the madonna to go back to you. What ricky said about. you know. it could've played longer. Potentially i looked after these body a little bit longer and his main but then the game didn't look after the maradona's back in those days and for louis people the younger generation watch lino massi. Do all these things and they are great. And i'm not taking that away. But he was doing that on. ploughed fields. right with pitches where the ball would. Something's wouldn't even bums are bubbled hard to control with defenders who were some of the roughest toughest one and literally wanted to snap them. It's not please legs. Because that was the only way to stop him and he had to deal with that every time we went on the field and still perform and some of the most wonderful and great goals. That will ever see you can imagine ho has body with the bean. At the end of a game ho the game was played and refereed and the eighty s is a complete contrast to the modern game and rightly so the way the current players are protected. He did not have the did not have that luxury and yet were still able to do that. Which is quite amazing. We'll say thank you very much to rookie for joining us Of course we just say out pouring of support. And this is what i had to say on twitter. What's sad news. I lost a great friend and the world lost a legend. There is still much to be said but for now make god give strength to family members. One day. I hope we can play pool together in the sky. Welcome to the show. Now someone who knew exactly what it was like to go. Head to head with maradonna international level in a world cup final and obviously on domestic level clinton's men into milan. When diego maradonna was. That is very best for napoli again. Thank you very much for your time. Just your initial reaction about very very very said moment. I think full entire world of football On monday madonna was Was an absolute exception. He was Probably for to take decades. You know the late eighties to the nineties. The most most Amazing play on the planet. He was a A genius he was i. I called him always artist. There's there's they did degrade football player. And then there's maybe one artist and diego maradona's was an artist. He what he did on the field full of creativity full of unbelievable to take knee was just an her off. And i had the pleasure to play many times against him with club team if it was stood guard and you if a cup final was germany world cup finally if it was Into milan the two games against napoli. And you just simple simply admire this guy and to have him. Passover early just sixty sixty years of age is a very very sad to pull unfortunately reality. You can just take us back to to that time. And just how big walls he while he was on his own level in. Oh they were great players obviously in the late eighties. Early nineties in italy Lauder mateos was one of the best players in the world goalie from boston. Right cut curriculum. Ow before i was maybe blood was was was unbelievable. Great players but he was an another level. He was just someone that that always made the difference and figured things out on the field that nobody else could figure out so you could men mock him. You could mock him his own older. You had no no idea how to mock him because he was just so gifted and so there was so much admiration for him and and outside the field he was just a simple very Normal person in a lot of people thought momma donna. All his Issues then drugs and other things. Li laid on was a very complicated person. He was not. Diego was a very down to earth. Very normal guy that just wanted to be with his friends with his families and What he has brought to argentina you will never forget that in what he brought to his especially to is not believer son of naples That people will never forget that. So imagine today You know how people morning in argentina and in napoli in italy and around the world is just a just a very sad moment. you're what was it like the reaction from the crowds when you were up against napoli and maradona's was on the board. I imagine just that sense of expectation must've being palpable even as a player. Yeah i mean i've been. I heard the news i was. I was really shocked as money. And and i posted something on my twitter side and i rarely actually post things but by posted something that i always thought about. Diego was his warmup routine depending on the music in the stadium started to do his routine with jogging and the ball around and that was made him. I think it has seven million hits by now. Life is live music. Dead really is jay. Go on monday madonna. He just wanted to be in rhythm himself if the music with the game and when you watch him then doing his walmart you you phase him actually as an opponent and you kind of have lost the game because you gave him so much respect you give him so much and because he was such a fantastic football player that your and that kind of transfer to the to the to fans in the stadium you know the even away games for him became home games because the people just wanted to see him. You know if you played in milan in front of eighty five thousand which is kind of standing up giving him standing ovations even if you may be lost a game or other games so so he was just a. It was a sustained unique over almost twenty years. And i always put him on the same pay leeann fronts. Bacon bala prior to madonna and then obviously came the next generations with Mac in our analogy. But but donna izzo in his own way. I simply unique. You mentioned the next generation yorgen and a lot of people may be seen. Maradonna play live the younger generation who are watching. Just talk about the fact that was. That was the protection. Was that from the referees. That maybe have now and you're playing on very different surfaces as well well in in in his days Obviously the fields were not good. The reveries didn't give you any protection. Ended defenders has killers. You know they just ditch us. I don't know how many follows a game run on madonna. Try to stop him all over two three defenders at the same time when all over him and he's still find solutions he's still found found a way out in score and scott incredible goals then so he took a lot a lot of hits And obviously his fame than along side in the spotlight living. The spotlight was not really his his wish. His wish was to be a normal guy playing his game. Making the difference on the field off the field he just wanted to be with friends and family but what he what he achieved because of those circumstances doing his playing days is almost impossible to achieve the interest thing as i saw clip from an of. You're on sky sports in the uk from a couple of weeks ago and it was moretz. You'll portrait was on former tottenham manager of course former argentine international news talking and they were talking about maradona. And he said we know we have all these stories about the off-the-field antics of recent years and even when he was playing but behind the scenes privately when he was with you or with. These teammates. Away from the glare of the media. He was a really genuinely warm individuals that wanted to help people the rest of as all a big story true for the newspapers but it was interesting portrait. He spoke so long layover in another thing. I think about because it's a different era to me but playing against the likes of the brazilian ronaldo the world cup and france ninety eight and seen what he can do with three or four plans around. You thought you had time in the corner on the over sudden four people and he was getting strike goal and we know how good he was. Brilliant for the hair would have been laid to play against off. That's where it was like playing against a great player. Light renowned on the other thing was empty before my oktay jokes. Gian-franco franco zola. He was going to be the air at one point. I believe to diego maradona napoli. No zola was a majestic player. But can you imagine having the way and your shoulders of go in there and potentially replace the quality of maradona. so it's unfathomable. Anybody can do that. But but no yet i think everybody of have over the piece of just we know there's lots of stories. We notice milan. But this was really apart from great. Football was a really genuinely warm guy. Last point again you do fail. That will never be anyone like diego maradonna again. I don't think so. Because i think diego maradona was was so unique because the way he emotionally connected with the people of his people and weren't as iowa's in argentina his people in napoli was so deep it was so warm and it was so i- amazing to see i traveled to and obviously go down to two zero so badly wanted to watch book. Juniors weevil played one eight. My life was when my list. And i walked through. Borka the the area around the stadium and almost every second house wall was a was a painting a tribute to jingle maradonna. I mean it's just what he left there with the people they were one they just just melted into each other and the same. He did in napoli for for napoli august. This is a today is very very sad. Sad day because this is this is her almost lifetime hero. I mean throughout generations. You know what he brought to napoli brought to the city of napoli brought hope he brought a smile. He brought excitement. He gave them pride pride. Because you know those years when he joined napoli was a big big Have kind of a disconnection between the south and off in italy and and he wanted to give these people real a real jojoba real pride. And that's what he did through the game of football. He used the tool of football to to bring these people up and and give them give them a quality of life to give them so much more than just his goals on the field. And that's what you see him. That's why i think devil be not a second minor donna coming up anywhere in the world he was. He wasn't one time off like michelangelo or fun. Goal or all these famous autists. He's he's one of them. You can kinsman. Thank very much sheriff supposed to be an outpouring around the world on social media messy writing a very sad day for all argentines and football. He leaves us but does not leave. Because diego is eternal. I'd take all the beautiful moments linked with him and wanted to take the opportunity to send him condolences to all his friends and family. Alrighty
COVID-19 vaccine distribution faces logistical challenges
"Drug. Giant pfizer requested emergency authorization today for its covid vaccine which it claims is ninety. Five percent effective. Tom costello has late. Details it's shaping up to be the fastest vaccine development and us history after forty four thousand. Volunteers rolled up their sleeves. Pfizer today became the first drug company to seek emergency. Fda authorization for a covert nineteen vaccine. We will continue. The work already underway to make sure we can begin shopping. The vaccine immediately after radiation. We're approval vaccine maker. Moderna also expected to its data soon putting both companies on track for fda clearance within weeks. We could have a decision from fda and within twenty four hours of that we will have started distributing millions of doses of safe and effective vaccine to begin protecting our most vulnerable across america. Here are five key steps to authorization. The vaccine trials include at least thirty thousand people who are diverse in race age and risk groups. The fda requires two months of follow up safety data before drugmakers can even submit for emergency use side effects typically appear in the first two months so far both companies report. No serious side effects both pfizer and madeira claimed their vaccines are ninety. Five percent effect to the question will they completely prevent a cova one thousand nine infection and how long that protection. Last the fda's advisory panel will convene on december tenth review the pfizer data. Then the fda will vote on whether to approve it. Meanwhile cdc advisory group will recommend should get vaccinated. I i li efficacious and effective vaccines have crushed epidemics like smallpox and polio. and measles. we can do that. The fda expects to have enough doses to begin vaccinating twenty million people by year's end starting with healthcare workers the general public likely following in the spring or summer. All right now. Tom joins us tom. They're even more vaccines coming down. The pike in the new year your astra zeneca and johnson and johnson both expect to have their vaccine candidates ready in the first quarter. The military is already planning the distribution for all of this within twenty four hours of approval. It plans to start shipping the vaccine to all fifty states. It's a big logistical challenge and tom. A vaccine can't come fast enough as more than two thousand. Americans died from covid it a single day for the first time since may and the number hospitalized set a record at more than eighty thousand.
RCEP: What's the Deal?
"Who has spent much time around. Soldiers will be aware that for the purposes of saving time and door baffling civilians. They communicate to a large extent in three letter acronyms. So an armored fighting vehicle is an a an improvised. Explosive device is an and a three letter. Acronym is itself a t. l. a. There are many more some formal some colloquial some veils for cheerful obscenity if journalists employed a similar vernacular one such t. La would certainly be bb. I to denote a story which is boring but important which brings us. And we think we've just about stuck the landing here to a four letter acronym asset and that seems to be the consensus on pronunciation which is going to catch up a few news. Readers or it could be are kept or chip or recap whichever way you say it. The letters stand for regional comprehensive economic partnership. Stop come back at cetera. Sip is a trade deal all seriously this will only take a few minutes also is a mighty big trade deal indeed arguably the biggest ever don. It includes japan. South korea new zealand and the ten members of asean from tiny brunei to immense indonesia at which the unwieldy asset name does make a certain amount of sense comprehensive regional asian partnership being an obvious non runner. This will seem hilarious in about ten seconds. You'll get that. There is a lot going on with all set as is to be expected from any agreement which fifteen countries many of whom don't get terrifically will have been nearly a decade negotiating but it will be significant given that the signatories of set between them account for nearly a third of global gdp. Some oftens have already estimated. That are sept. Could add two hundred billion dollars to the global economy this decade which given how much of this decade is likely to be spent catching up from this year is no small change. The economic headlines are approximately as follows. Many tariffs on imports. Among member states will be eliminated. Some immediately of his more gradually they will be new unified rules of origin which might encourage companies in asset nations to build more of their supply chains with each other and hopefully do lots of what all free trade agreements is supposed to increase production and opportunity reduced prices on bureaucracy and contribute to a climate of cooperation as opposed to competition which is where our sep looks almost as significant diplomatically. As it does economically it is the first time that china has signed up to a multilateral. Free trade deal. China's premier li ka chiang himself an economist by trade has indeed hailed it as a great victory for multi-lateralism and free trade. Fine talk it may be muttered for the second ranked member of the politburo standing committee of the central political bureau of the communist party of china. And it's at least worth wondering. Is this really where china sees the real value of asset because just as notable is who is in our set is who isn't specifically india and the united states india pulled of the talks last year for fear that eliminating tariffs would threaten indian manufacturers and producers however as the leaders have stressed that the door remains open the us flounced from a different asia pacific trade arrangement in two thousand seventeen. I'm going to issue our notification of intent to withdraw from the trans-pacific partnership a potential disaster for our country. The trans-pacific partnership was one of the first victims of a donald trump tantrum. So there is little doubt about which of assets members will be the dominant partner but it does appear to have been the middle powers of that drove the deal possibly recognizing that it would be preferable for all of them to have china japan and south korea coming to terms rather than blows an optimist a class of pundit who is having a testing kind of you might suggest that this also indicates that china recognizes that submitting to rules-based trade is the next step in its journey to modernity and that it cannot prosper in the long term purely by bullying and menacing a pessimist. Might that this is exactly what china proposes to use this new block for that asset is a means for to keep its friends close and its enemies closer and whether or not that quote is correctly attributable to sun. Suu or michael corleone. The point stands
Rep. Cedric Richmond to vacate House seat for spot with Biden administration
"With forward the thieves, with to his 0 transition Other 16 Canepa noise team, 22. adding and so senior we're transitioning staff Liberty from Mutual a DVD when Insurance company he takes over Company into the White a Connecticut presents House. company. Louisiana I'm representative really interested Cedric in Richmond the science on and is I'm being going Doug, to go tapped by the for way a senior role I Fasten within am going your seat the to Biden go belts. to Trucks Harris calls will administration be prepared for and takeoff. somebody has today a Remove in question New Orleans. How for you. cool If Richmond, is you could this? please Your who first served stay time at as flying? the Biden him campaign and Oh, then co chair, I didn't mean announced I also Listen, he we're is Li Mu, leaving going you to take might calls office. not for Howard of The title anyone has that I them will have and then for you, Will Jamie, be senior advisor what I'm interested to in the is president. this. How much It will be do we assistant know about to the the other president Canavan and oId director and have of public they identified engagement. Jen O'Malley. Which Dillon, cannabinoids Biden's do campaign certain things manager, If you will could serve outline his deputy some of chief that we of have staff, Mork coming right President up. Trump is still not
LI ballot count won't happen quickly, election officials say
"Absentee ballots were sent to the board of elections, says Democratic Commissioner Jim Sherman. We use that seven days to receive any other absolute ease that were postmarked timely by election day, and we also used that time to go through and pull out and you Balance of voters who may have chosen to vote at the polls can't for twice So you're going to the pole counts and we take out you're absolutely out of the universe. And he says the ballots are then put through machines that townie We knew that we were gonna have increased amount of absolute ease the presidential year, So we went ahead. We purchase to high speed scanners. Those scanners are capable of counting up to $300 a minute. We're feeding through. They scan and we get a toe off of that, and that will definitely lower the amount of time it takes. Counterbalance and it is very secure. Account the paper in all races. But we have had elections that have come down to three votes. Where you know someone would have lost, you know, seat and never at any point Did anyone alleged fraud in our process? Sophia hold a B. C. B s news
Finding A Cure For Hangovers
"Everyone, it's Martin from twenty minute fitness. I'm here in San Francisco and I'm connected with season Lee founder of more laps Could you please do to yourself and Tello our audience? WHAT MORE ABSENCE? All about? Yeah. I Li- Martin having me. Yeah. Little background about myself. I was born in Korea and immigration with my family to Canada when I was nine. So I grew up in Canada did all my school here under Grad and that moved To Central Cisco right after that where it began my career as a product manager at Facebook, a couple of years through lots of different asserted destroyed I ended up in L. A. starting two thousand seventeen to start what's more laps today am what has more labs do is essentially we're stupid you company on Consumer Goods Company that makes what we call science beck supplements that combat modern-day stressors that slow you down such as fatigue poor sleep quality. Hangovers. I. Mean we referred to our products says, life products you know things that can help you hack your life be more productive than just more joy out of it and yeah, I mean like one of your hero products has been morning recovery. Maybe we can start with that product and you can tell us what actual day stressors this product actually focuses on. Yeah I mean I think the sort of DOT gr no more labs and our mission definitely evolved from morning recovery, which was the first product and basis of our company in its early days although we a lot of months where this was sort of a fun side project before it stepped into A. FULLTIME and a company with a mission, but ultimately, morning recovery think of it as their a remedy for when you consume alcohol especially if you to consume too much alcohol. So we we have it's a holistic approach though it's not a single ingredient but the hero ingredient is flavonoids called out Dha, which is an acronym. Extracted from a plant known as doses, which is also known as on Oreo, Japanese, raising tree, and product that carry the is actually quite popular in Eastern Asian culture especially create Japan, and what's interesting here is that it's got properties a speed up the breakdown of what as hell to hide, which is a highly inflammatory biproduct alcohol that's created when we rate out in our liver and so ultimately when we consume any type of liquor beer wide, ultimately, it's alcohol that we needed to break down into a civic asset fled under body but before call acidic acid, it turns into height that's actually a byproduct as much more than alcohol itself, and so all the really doing is. Acting as a catalyst to help your body break on sort of faster than that you, you didn't have a morning recovery and so at its core at you know that sort of how it works right. So basically helps me to process alcohol much quicker or my liver by that I mean, of course, and then the next day I on much faster recovered and I don't half that sensation of well hangover which for many people can be quite a few different things from nausea rain faulk to exhaustion dizziness headache CETERA, right? That's right. Yeah. Arrive at that compound yes. Oh, you know initially I mentioned through a lot of serendipitous dirty. We got two more labs and so I think It's difficult to sort of describe how we found developed the product without going through the founding story. But I, mean ultimately over decades especially in places Korea Japan, there's actually a giant industry, but that's explicit known as hangover drinks as funny as that sounds just like how energy drink is massive north. America with hero brands such as red bull monster at everybody is very familiar with personal concept over there but replace energy drink with hangover drinks. Now why? Why is that? So I mean I think a lot of it is a cultural thing and I think there's two components to it. This is just my best my best guess what is scheduled to set to drink quite a bit and so a data sources such renominated a year year actually shows that Korea especially is the number one liquor consuming country in the world. So I'll give you a statistic that's kind of mind blowing fourteen shots of liquor per week per capita in south, Korea and number two Russia at seven, and so I think this is one of those things where when people talk about worker. Party without ever actually having been to places like. China Hong Kong Japan Korea people definitely drink a much frequently and I think maybe that's also the reason why and especially because they have such a cutthroat work environment where even though the throughout the week, not just weekends next day you you have to dress up and go to work
What the Kids in Subtle Asian Traits Know
"For the last two years has been my ritual to write these daily episodes entering into dialogue with poets I admire and delving into my own trove of memories, feelings, associations, and convictions all with the intention of sharing these things with you. It's hard work. The has deepened my understanding of why poetry is important. And you're listening along with your occasional emails has reminded me that those of us who ponder and revel in all the many facets of life make up a very special form of community. Today's poem fills my heart with immense feelings of gratitude devotion. Thanks, and love. And I'm sharing it with you as a way of saying thank you for the tremendous offering of your presence, your attention and your belief in the significance of small things. This is Jennifer G. lies what the kids in subtle. Asian. Traits. No. Is that cut up fruit is the ultimate Asian parent gesture of love. There are posts like. That, feel when your mom cuts fruit when you're up late at night and you see her eating, the leftover bits around the core before putting the nicely cut apple slices and a bowl to bring to you. And if your mom doesn't randomly bring you cut up fruit is she even your mom? And one me into frames in the first, a man reads a book and you can see only the cover Asian parents guide to apologizing. In the second, the inside of the book the response. Come eat. Now that I'm older I need to get the translation, right? No, there were never any saris just cold plates of nectarines Bright Camello, ice Ross, star fruit fragrant lead G. Suite ya-li pairs without their papery brown skins glistening. At Jing. Vong at Sam Woo at May some at garden? The restaurants do this to tonight the apron splattered man with grandfather hair carries a chipped plate to the register. The server counts the other tables change but jokes with me crowded enough for you annoy. Novoye could mean girl or woman, but it also means daughter. I have spent years making sure. He places the oranges on my table. They do this for all the customers but oh, what a glitch in the matrix tonight. My mother saw me alone with my bowl and splintered face on a Wednesday and she is here. I know there is a math that measures time. But what about a math that accounts for logic? How should I explain the strangers? Who bring me fruit after she has gone?
Boeing Reports Third-Quarter Results
"Executive, acknowledges his company's lost ground ground to to European European rival rival Airbus. Airbus. Especially Especially in in the the single single aisle aisle market, market, once once dominated dominated by by the the 7 7 37, 37, But But Dave Dave Calhoun Calhoun says says he's he's not not sulking sulking or or conceding conceding and and no, no, I'm I'm not sitting around a second. My phone that were that were disadvantage with respect to our product offering, Calhoun says. There will be a run on new 7 30 seven's When pandemic restrictions eased. The Max is recertified. In the meantime, it could be tough sledding for bowling and its workers. The company just announced third quarter losses of more than $400 million and expects to cut 11,000 more jobs by the end of next year. Analysts think the bowling job losses are mostly going to hit Western Washington couples. Charlie Harder has that part of the story. Aviation analyst Scott Hamilton of the Li Ham company says he doesn't see any good news in this earnings report from Boeing. He thinks most of those 11,000 jobs lost will be local didn't see were born specifically identified where the cuts are coming from. But I'm sure that were coming out of a Boeing commercial airplanes, which, of course, would be principally future sound jobs, Hamilton says the total number will likely be much higher. Because for every Boeing job lost is generally thought 3 to 4 jobs at outside suppliers and vendors get lost as well. Charlie
Reid Hoffman and Fei-Fei Li on Human-Centered AI
"I'm Llewellyn for the Wall Street Journal and I have a guest co host today are artificial intelligence report jared council hey jared. Thanks for having me. Okay. So last week, Lincoln founder Reid Hoffman and the computer scientists faith Lee or part of a session at our Tech Live Conference, and we sat down with them for a conversation as a special episode of Tech News Briefing we'll get to their conversation but I want to tell you a little more about what you're about to hear dared verse things first who are Reid Hoffman and fairly so reid. Hoffman was one of the CO founders of Lincoln which he sold to Microsoft in two thousand sixteen. And he's now a partner at the venture capital firm gray lock. He's been involved with a number of Tech Company boards, including Microsoft, and AIRBNB. Our other guests doctor Faye Faye Lee is a professor of computer science at Stanford University. She's widely considered one of the leading experts in a I. Computer. Vision. She used to be the chief scientist of machine learning in. Google and the to work together at Stanford's Institute for Human Centered Artificial Intelligence. Dr Lee is one of the CO directors air and Mr, Hoffman is a member of its advisory council. Okay. Got It. So Hofmann and Lee were at tech live to talk about human centered ai you guys will get into what that means in the interview but I wonder if you could just give a little background information as our artificial intelligence reporter, why is it such a hot topic of conversation right now? Yeah. Hey, I is a is a hot topic because it's becoming ingrained in a just so many aspects of our lives from predicting next next word or phrase in an email to recommending products on Amazon or songs on spotify. Those kind of innocuous aspects but also more high stakes decisions like what kinds of sentences. A person may serve or what kinds of jobs opportunities they may have access to so. Has Benefit Society but there's also a lot of a lot of risk know one of the biggest ones has to do with bias. There's been studies out there that that show that facial recognition systems for instance are better at detecting white male faces than they are at detecting women and people of Color, and so you know when you have a technology that is really infiltrating our world, there's going to be a lot of attention paid to it. Especially, some of the the issues that come with it and for read and Faye. Faye, with they're trying to do is really elevate somebody ethical issues and concerns and try to get as many stakeholders as possible whether it's businesses or governments to think hard about an of course developers to think hard about what they're creating in in how they're designing.
Philadelphia area bank hosting a series of contactless food drives
"Relying on food pantries due to the pandemic and workers at a local bank or trying to help keep this stocks shelves stocked and is keeping a busy Antoinette leave reports. They're hoping to hit a goal of collecting £5000 of food. This weekend. Volunteers from Braemar Trust Bank have already hosted a Siri's of contactless food drives on Saturdays, each one resulting in nearly £1000 of food. When we say we're doing something our community show up, everybody's looking for a way to do something good, Tina McDonnell of BMT says. They're hoping this Saturday's drive at their Roxborough and Blue bill. Parking lots will also be a success. So you just drive your car through and massed on gloved. The empty employees will be there. Strong, she says. They are in need of some staple items such as can tuna, veggies and oatmeal. All of the donated food is taken to a local pantry, which MacDonald says is a win for everyone involved, and that was the most important thing When we started, this was, how could we do something? Give back to the community and keep everyone say the drive will take place on Saturday From 1 to 3 P.m.. You can go to kow news radio dot com To learn how to help and swoon at Li Ke. What have you news Radio? It's 11 48, the
Plastic baby bottles shed millions of microplastics when shaken
"Formula has accorded to room temperature, and they're transformed into the cool, it paralyzes feeding bottles. Officer Li Wen shau.
Skincare Journey with Michelle Lee
"Today we have a guest that iconic doesn't even begin to describe it I feel like we have to get into this. Yeah. I. Mean as per usual who wants to hear from you and I were disgusting trolls we have to. Fight. The woman who is here today? It's potentially going to change all that today. No promises, but baby. Today we have on the editor in chief that's e I see. Okay. That's industry slain of Allure magazine. Honey it's Michelle. Lee. You guys this is Michelle welcome to the show I am so starstruck grew up reading magazines on Friday nights. So the fact that I'm speaking to an actual editor in chief I just I'm like Holy Shit like she's she knows it all she has I'm so cluttered what an introduction and I don't want against her up too much. But please if I may gas a little more. This woman the. Incomparable Michelle Lee. Has worked at some of your favorite magazines not only are you the editor in chief of a law, which is like unbelievable I'm salivating I have. I'm Fan girling your editor in chief of nylon correct I was I was that was my job right before Lor and for that you've worked for Britain for like a million zillion different publications glamour you are on the founding team of I want to say COSMO Girl Yep. Yeah. Do you remember Cosmo girl? Do I S- I was the third higher at Cosmo girl. We created the sticker is we did the whole thing. So no innovative remember what magazines used to have stickers. I just thought about member lucky I mean, of course, Michelle, you remember Lucky magazine of course, the stickers I love serious by it. It was like they had like three options. It was like I think about it don't buy. Could you imagine like going through your magazine and being like I'm not going to buy that can put a sticker next to it. That sounds so fun. Anyway Michelle. You've seen it all you've written for it all and you know so much about beauty and we're so honored to have you on our show. Well, I am so honored also because I am a gloomy I'm a huge fan I seriously has done a whole marathon literally almost every single episode and I could listened I talk about you guys all the time I do like in the office attack about you to other people I'm obsessed I'm also. So embarrassed of all the things united me right now so Let. On, sorry yeah. Learn a lot about La 'cause I don't know that much about L. A. Things. So like Erawan, I feel like I've learned so much about oat milk from you guys. You would think there's not that much to learn when it comes to oats and water mixed together but. Lord knows Esther and I. Found the crevices and like some. A lot of stuff to talk about when it comes to. You wouldn't gosh I'm fan growing and I'm embarrassed I mean Michelle you know too much about ministers bodies. That my worst. About. Yeah. I I'm speechless. We had to make good use of this time her okay. So Let's just start by talking about. Your instagram which I really recommend everyone go follow I. Believe it's Hey. Michelle Li Yep. Your instagram is a treasure trove of so much stuff your interests when it comes to beauty or far-ranging particularly I, feel like what? I think of Michelle, Lee think of nail art and ask for. Today was staring at your nail since meeting. Oh good podcastone. SURPRI-? I'm so genuinely minor Kinda. Jenky like don't look through closer little crumbly idea your on. Let me say I who I do my own nails. You'll notice. They, look cute Think-i esters. Got Some. Cutie I do I started doing at sea press on meals? And I'm a I'm enjoying myself I'll say, Oh, you know I did press on nails for the first time recently Chill House No Chill House released on. It's very cool salon in New York. City, and they have I think they used to have two locations there now down to one and they just made these very cool press but they're very like a lot of the nail art that I have my instagram. They have as well because I get my nails there quite a bit but they're cute cute like really minimalist. Designs. Oh. I. Love that one you posted of the Purple Marble yes. That video is so cool. Yeah. I. It's like I do a lot of reposting of other nail artists to and I went down this rabbit hole of Russian. Nail artists are next level like the way that they do marble nails and other things. It's just like stuff you've never seen before.
The "Dungeons & Dragons" Murder
"A North Carolina suburb in the early morning of July twenty fifth nineteen eighty-eight. On evonne, Stein awoke to an intruder at her bedside holding a knife and club. Bunny was severely beaten and stabbed, but she somehow managed to stay alive and call for help after the intruder left Leith was not selected. However, he was stabbed and bludgeoned to death when investigators learned that his estate was worth over two million dollars naturally his wife and stepchildren became suspects. Yeah. The amount I've heard varying stories on the amount, but it was around two million dollars. So a considerable amount of money especially in the nineteen eighties her was. The von Stein family lived in the small town of Washington North Carolina. And the rest of the state calls this town little Washington to differentiate it from Washington DC in Washington state. But I guess the people who live there like to call it the original Washington because it is the first town to be named after George Washington. That's an interesting tidbit for you. Can we fact check that I have done that but if we WANNA double check for me so it was the first town as we now yet. Okay. So. Whether you call it little Washington or original Washington the town was virtually destroyed in eighteen, sixty four, and then again in nineteen hundred by some devastating fires, a few homes survived and it was rebuilt and it became a farming and fishing community. So with a population of just over ten thousand pretty small. It's known as a sleepy town, but actually a pretty good place to raise your family low crime. I would imagine ten thousand is Pretty small but not too bad. So yeah probably be a nice place to raise a kid. Yeah, I. Think so. So, lease was born in Queens New York in nineteen forty six to parents who both came from well off German families who it is still a baby. The family moved to North Carolina his father Howard was a graduate of Brown University and he'd been a professional saxophone player before fighting in world. War? Two. After. The war. The Big Band era who is starting to be on its way out? And it was getting hard to find work as a saxophonist. So at this point, he had a wife and a baby boy to support so. Howard decided he needed to find a steady job. He ended up taking one offered by his brother-in-law as a laundry equipment salesman. He and I think he was successful at that. But maybe not at his happiest, right because he was an artist and musician. But he was successful. CONC- that whoever you're good at what you do that you're just not totally in it. Exactly. So lead Smart Marie does it on him she spoiled him and gave him pretty much anything he wanted. But you know he remained respectful and loving and had a good work ethic. By, the time he was in high school, the camel city laundry and cleaners had become one of the most successful laundries in the whole country. and lead stand Howard had become part owner and they were employing over one hundred people. But you know. Lee. had no interest in the laundry business and his dad totally understood that. So li-the never took a part time job that his father offered him at the laundry. He had decided on another career you're lethal is accepted into the school of Engineering at North Carolina State University. He. Was Successful for the first two years. But then in the junior year kind of his motivation and slacked off. He got into partying pretty heavily and he flunked out in nineteen, sixty seven. Now, the problem with this or this time is that the Vietnam War was going on. So guess what happened Oh Leaf He's drafted. Yeah. His parents were pretty frantic and worried about this as you can imagine or you're their only son, their only child. So he was twenty one years old by this time, and fortunately for him, his two years of college helped him get assigned to clerical work. So instead of being sent off to fight a war, he was stationed in office in Germany. Of course, he knew some German. So that came in handy to after his discharge from the army in nineteen seventy lethal returned home and enrolled at Guilford College in Greensboro as a business major. Gilford was a small quaker college. So some faculty and students held weekly silent vigils against the Vietnam War on the federal courthouse lawn. And Leaf was agreeing with them. He didn't think this war should be going on. Your a lot of this at that time didn't think that was a good idea. Shabby. That were absolutely it was the movement. So. Although he had been conservative for most of his life leaked did get some strong opinions against the war and he let his hair grow out to his shoulder started wearing blue jeans and he got a pair of those small round wire rimmed glasses that John
Philadelphia - Federal judge throws out Trump challenge to Pennsylvania voting
"Once again in the news as the presidential showdown in just about 24 days from now another legal challenge in Pennsylvania from the Trump campaign about election procedures. Has been thrown out by a federal judge Cable W's Antoinette Lee reports that the state's attorney general is praising Saturday's ruling. The lawsuit against Pennsylvania argued for signature analyses for mail in ballots They also wanted pull watch is to be allowed to watch over polling places outside of the counties. They live in the use of drop boxes. That was also in question with President Trump's campaign, Citing voter fraud concerns, Judge Nicholas Run, Jin ruled that the campaign did not prove road or fraud and rejected arguments on all three Issues. The most significant part of the opinion is the words dismiss all claims in this case period. Pennsylvania Attorney General Josh Shapiro referred to the claims as reckless behavior by the president meant to cause confusion and make voters feel powerless. So I urge all voters to ignore the noise and make your planned of all of the different ways you can vote are safe and secure. There's no wrong door here. Which ever way you choose to vote, your vote will be counted. Trump's campaign said it would appeal at least one element of Saturday's ruling and swing It Li K E
Eli Lilly applies for emergency use of antibody drug for COVID-19
"Or Masuko. Company ally Lily as requested the emergency use authorization of its antibody based treatment for people with mild to moderate symptoms. Of Corona Virus, the treatment is similar to the one that president trump received and they could have one hundred thousand doses ready this month and one million by the end of the year. Peter Loftus Healthcare reporter at the Wall Street Journal joins us for more or Masuko company ally. Lilley has requested the emergency use authorization of an experimental antibody based treatment that they have cove in nineteen. This is similar to what the president was getting his monoclonal antibodies. He got it from a company called regeneration but ally Lilley has something similar and they're saying that there's a works. Okay. In clinical trials it they've been going through already and they think that they can seek approval as early as next month Peter. Tell us a little bit more about this one. Well. Yes. It is a similar approach to what I think. A lot of people have heard in the news about one of the treatments that president trump got an antibody based treatment. In this case with Eli Lilly what they did was they formed a partnership with another company where they actually took a blood sample from one of the first people in the US to recover from covid nineteen and they isolated. Certain antibodies in the blood sample. These are things produced by the immune system that help someone overcome a virus and infection, and so then to make a drug out of that, you essentially clothed that antibody and make bigger quantities of it and then fuse it and people tested, and so that's what he Li- Lilley has done. They've spent the last several months manufacturing doses of this and testing them in various studies, and so what they're seeking authorization for is to use this antibody based drug as a treatment for people who are recently diagnosed covid and have mild moderate disease and with the hope that the antibody would actually prevent that disease from getting worse and keep people out of the hospital and. So he really has some results from the study so far that suggests that this antibody can do that. It's so interesting kind of getting this education as we go through this pandemic, how a lot of these therapeutics and treatments are being made an early on we were talking about convalescent plasma literally taking the blood has antibodies from people that have had covert and recovered and putting that into people. Now, we're going through these treatments. As he said, we're using those same antibodies, making clones of them and making these treatments from that. So it really is interesting how these things are developing. Tell us about the study they started it in nursing homes and tell us how will work and the effectiveness of it. I, first he for this drug was actually in hospitalized patients and that was a very small study and they haven't set a ton about that study but I think they had what they considered promising results and then they moved on to bigger study. Don, hospitalized patient. So these would be people who have a diagnosis maybe have some symptoms, but they haven't yet gone to a severe stage. So they've tested you know having those people come into the clinic and giving them the infusion and then seeing how they do the nursing home aspect of it is from yet another study where they're actually bringing the antibody. Outta various nursing homes if that nursing has or looks like it's going to have an outbreak say if there's one case of cove. What they then do is they test the antibody and other residents and staff in the nursing home either to treat any existing disease that they may have gotten from this emerging outbreak or even for its potential to prevent disease that's called the prophylactic use of the antibodies to use it as a preventive measure, not only to treat an existing infection. Lily as I said earlier, they're hoping they can get this emergency use authorization or at least try to go for in November but they're saying that they could already have a thousand doses ready this month and as many as one million by the end of the year. So if they get that authorization, they're ready to go right away. It's very similar to like the vaccine candidates that were going through their producing the doses and having them ready just in case they get approved. Then just to clarify ally really has already filed for. An emergency use authorization with the FDA, and so it's possible that decision could come relatively soon and that would be for a single antibody. The main one that I've been talking about to treat these mild to moderate cases. In addition to that, they've contesting that one antibody they've been adding the antibody, and so it's a two drug combination and that's the one that they are expecting to apply for in November. But in either case, you're right they aren't making. The doses and they have certain targets for what they can produce by the end of the year and what they've produced already it is likely that you know if they were to get a government authorization relatively soon, there would be I think an imbalance in supply and demand there would be a greater demand then doses available, and so I think there's GonNa be some work to do to figure out if there's certain types of patients that should be prioritized. For Instance Lilley said today that it's possible that you could maybe reserve this initial supply of doses maybe reserved him for people who are sixty five and older or who are overweight because those groups that seem like they are probably most at risk of worsening to severe disease. If there's not this treatment that prevents that but you know if approved is could fill this gap until the vaccines do get authorized and push through as well. So just interesting stuff and hopefully they can work it out and hopefully it's safe and
D.C. Ballot Drop Boxes Open
"To cast your ballot early, there are now dozens of ballot boxes across the district that are waiting for your votes. Just outside the 10 Li Friendship Library here along Wisconsin Avenue, a large white box standing about 6 FT. Tall is marked on all sides. Official ballot. Dropbox. Now there isn't anyone manning the box. But there is a warning that the box is under surveillance and tampering with it is a crime. The small opening in the front makes for an easy drop. There are 54 other boxes, just like its spread across all eight wards, D C voters, Khun Drop their bell it at any one of them at any time now, until 8 P.m. on Election day for anyone who prefers to drop their ballot off in person. Early voting sites will open on the 26th in Maryland and the 27th in the district. Many sights are already open in Virginia. Melissa
China's Xi sends sympathy message to Trump over infection
"President Xi Xinping has said the message of sympathy to U. S President Donald Trump and first lady Melania Trump following their Corona virus diagnosis. State television reported that the message said my wife Ping Li Yuan, and I expressed our sympathies to you and your wife and wish you a fast recovery. Chinese US relations have tumbled to their lowest point in decades amid disputes over trade, technology security. Beijing's tightening of control over Hong Kong and complaints about abuses in China's Muslim northwest region of Sin Chang Trump has blamed China, where the corona virus outbreak began in December of mishandling the outbreak and allowing it to spread.
What it's like inside a prisoner transport van
"Know, with like two seats on either side. It's like a Greyhound bus. And I mean, instead of a cushy ceased at the Greyhound bus is happy. They had these little part plastic siya and you have to deal with these CEOs and every guy we talked to about this had something to say about how the CEO's act when they're on those transport buses. And you Talk. I'll pull this bus over and kick you. And if you get up without asking to go to the restroom, you will get DP. So what is dp me? Disciplined, physically physically disciplined, And if they do hear some talking, they're going to stop the bus Pull you off the bus. Give you a little bit of what they call it. They used to call it. What was it wrote there? That's what they do. Religiousness, just a gang a threat to us and what's the longest right that you've been on? It was three days going from prison, a prison of prison prison prison collect and everybody that was going to the shu in other places, and we went all the way up north to Crescent City, which is like Eureka. Oh, you're almost in Oregon and I actually went through organ to get to Pelican Bank Indian stopped at one of the prisons and you'll stay there overnight. And sometimes they put you to say you've been a hallway just sitting on a bench all night waiting on them to come get me, But I say it is nice. Uh, I've had some hippie, right? I believe you, but not like Mambo Alley. My name's Elita Bora. I served 12 little over 12 years in the California Department of Corrections been home about four years now. Back and wanted to say was around 2008. I got transfer away from San Quentin because they needed the cells for hire custody, incarcerated people so They shipped me off to California Men's colony. Okay. But the thing that is really difficult for Ali is that he had been taking college classes at San Quentin, right, And they don't have a program like that at CMC. So when he got transferred All of that stopped. And so I Li started doing everything he could to get back to San Quentin. The executive director of college programs like Live Just Hang tight. We're going to try to get you back so you can finish your college degree. I was like, OK, cool. Pretty soon Ali got called to a classifications here, which is an administrative thing you have to do before your transfer. So they called me two classifications like Yeah, she did it. She's get me back to San Quentin. So I go up in the classifications hearing and they're like, Yeah, we'll put you up for transfer and I'm just sitting there. Got my arms folded a little bit, You know, thinking, Yeah, they did this. This is yeah. You go into an out of state facility. Out of state facility. Yeah, they used to do that do that. It was common when the federal courts told California tto Lord overcrowded and as was like you've got to be kidding me. I'm supposed to be going back to San Quit in the classification hearings. They don't even let you talk man. I tried to talk. They just like well about to bring that up with your counselor and went back to the dorm. I was devastated. So Ali, facing another long ride on the great ghouls. This time he's headed out of state and a world away from San Quentin in the college classes, and it's like when you move anywhere. It's like you're starting a new life on ly In this situation. You have no control over it. You have no idea what that life is going to be. You're taking away from everything that's familiar. And your life is totally in somebody else's hands.
"li" Discussed on Asian America: The Ken Fong Podcast
"For. <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> Ballots <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> your mail <Speech_Female> imbalance <Speech_Female> and <Speech_Female> communicate <Speech_Female> with your local <Speech_Female> election registrar <Speech_Female> I <Speech_Female> use the cycle <Speech_Female> boat from abroad <Speech_Female> dot org to. <Speech_Female> I <Speech_Female> Tie Myself Kim five <Speech_Female> minutes, <SpeakerChange> forty nine <Speech_Female> seconds. So registered <Speech_Female> vote and <Speech_Female> <SpeakerChange> <hes> <Speech_Female> my local <Speech_Female> county registrar <Speech_Female> email me back <Speech_Female> in four days. It was like <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> this is just <SpeakerChange> to confirm <Speech_Female> that we've received. 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"li" Discussed on Asian America: The Ken Fong Podcast
"Listeners. If you're older than Gen Z. I. already listen to discern episodes and it's just encouraging to hear this younger generation of API's who are Democrats and really trying to you know make make November third. A real watershed moment for our country in the world But I would also say listeners if you've got adult children or they've got young adult children themselves. At high recommend that you pass along this link for shop the vote Dot Com just because We all benefit when we get educate, we educate ourselves and and certainly get motivated not just to vote on November third to vote early and to vote correctly. But also to kind of keep spreading the word among other people. especially. API We really need to get the vote out. I'm working with the group Hillen, every Wednesday morning with Biden's director of faith leaders and we're API group and we're starting. Planning for a series of town halls for API. Christian leaders. To you know on various topics, mental health economy immigration. So, they're all these little pockets of things happening and. A lot of times. We don't know about each other and what we're doing, and so definitely we know more I'll definitely pass along some information so you can cross. Promote it but we need to help people wake up to see what's really happening where things have been going and that we can make a difference. So you are difference maker. Thank you so very much for all that you do in such distant land. I'm just amazed by who you are and what you're able to accomplish is given those limitations. I think your someone to keep an eye on I think maybe even running for office is in your future someday I wouldn't be surprised I would be one of your big backers. But in the meantime, keep doing what you're doing. Bless you for that. Thank you for that and. We will get the word out on what this podcast is. All about right. Thank you so much can in the last thing I want to plug you WANNA. Plug is if you have not registered to vote please if you have not registered to vote freeze request your ballot and ice status as a voter abroad where we have a lot of challenges getting our ballots back. Checkout which of your states there's around twenty five or twenty six states that still to this point you have to mail in your ballot, you can't email it right A challenge for a lot of abroad voters So my word to people who are back in the states check your keep updated about the rules.
"li" Discussed on Asian America: The Ken Fong Podcast
"I think. At least from the Bernie supporters that I talked to it's about the institutions accountable and as Bernie said, it's not me us right and so it's not just like one person. It's like a whole entire group of people move in down ballot races for progressive policies in local elections and a lot of that is definitely. Having to do with holding institutions accountable once they get elected. Pushing them, I. Think. That's what I heard from after the convention I went on July. And I saw Alison Doco Cortez her live and she talked about. Part of being. Civically engaged is challenging even the people that you have elected. Because, you got to keep them on their toes. They represent a you. I. Think going forward the potential for vitamin. D. Be Open to those challenges I, mean he he over and over again said he listens and you know other people who've worked with them says, yeah he's a really good listener the fact that he early on with South Carolina really sewed up the primary I mean most people who've kind of nailed it. Before they're officially nominated Dale in this listen and changed their platforms right. But Biden listened and he I think he understood that there was a huge bunch backing sanders and so he had to listen to Sanders and I think you know some of the changes and that's why this is the most progressive platform going forward. It may not be progressive enough for some people here. Here's my my ultimate take Helen I feel like. I was a big Yankee supporter in the beginning. I didn't think he was going to have a chance to last as long as he did. So when he dropped out by the time, the California Primary came voted for Warren Okay I don't think that Bernie. Would have as good. A chance as Biden because Bernie is to the left of Biden and in order to beat trump, which to me is job one, two, four, five, six, two, thousand. in order to be trump, we had to have someone who people who were more middle and maybe even a little right of middle could could say I could vote for that guy right and I think that's what we're seeing and and at the same time that Guy Biden. You know in picking a woman of color. And certainly one who's imminently qualified and experienced. That's just one more piece of evidence that yeah. He's not Bernie Sanders but I think he's more electable you know in in this particular. Contest and that's what we need. But at the same time I think he he already has demonstrated that he's open to bringing more progressive things into his platform and I think that it's a hundred percent appropriate that assuming he wins. That the progressives who helped elect, him are going to continue to hold him accountable. Rate, and you you you see again, people are concentrating on Joe Biden because yes, that is an important office but like Corey Bush in Missouri just recently won and. Remembering that she was an activist in Ferguson. Back. Back in two, thousand, fourteen, two, thousand, fifteen, that time period, and. Considering the fact that. She did not accept like big donor donations and she one challenge like. An incumbent who had been there for a while like those are also racist that matter absolutely and I I you know to the people who are perhaps. The.
"li" Discussed on Asian America: The Ken Fong Podcast
"So I'm, GONNA shift from like the podcast since I don't want to speak on behalf of our entire team I think that's something we slowly discovered is while we all are relatively progressive, but there are still some nuances and part of a challenge of being a team manager is understanding those folks how we work together to learn. But to speak to your topic of. Yeah I know. I. Don't I'm GonNa I. Don't think I expected these results from primaries to come out this way and nobody expected the pandemic to cut the primary short. Not that they were cut but like the way that I think Bernie gracefully dropped out. During a pandemic when dancing and voting hard I think that definitely the People's health was on his mind But in terms of how to get people on board I, have that challenge now because I do do now some work with Democrats abroad and our goal is also to get out the vote amongst American voters abroad and they're if if you notice during roll call. I think Democrats abroad was the only delegation that had more Bernie. Van. Vitamin. That's, true. Well. That and. Her Mont-. Yeah Yeah, in Vermont, you know Brenes. I think Bernie was low key in the back Bernie. His wife are both standing there. They were both standing there. Yeah, and so kind of noting there is this tension of people who were. So hopeful when we had twenty people going to the primaries and feel so. I wouldn't say disappointed is just like. Anna confused about the results that happened. But at the same time, you know I mean, I talked with a Lotta people who live abroad and their viewpoints on be more pro Bernie comes from their experiences of living in other countries where health care. Pensions are different. And they look to They look to Lake America they're like why or do you like this up. So. That's kind of weird. Their experiences are coming from. It's coming from living abroad. It's coming from seeing other countries and their systems seen foreign policy on the ground being enacted. In terms of like. You. Know I actually WanNa go and see what happened at the convention or like I say at. Virtual. Online. I don't know if you heard about this but since the convention is over and I do want to raise awareness of just what happened like talent like what I heard what happened was. The what we do as delegates as we vote on three things, we vote on the candidates we vote on the platform and vote on a resolution. We during the pandemic, we send the ballots appea- copy to our a state party whips and they send them in. That's how we voted. That was our that was the bare minimum participation as a delegate. and. A lot of people were talking about was the. The Medicare for all and whether it was included in the platform and people being upset that like many many states, thirty four states or thirty eight states have ratified that in their own state resolutions by the national didn't include more explicit language about Medicare for all and. So what happened was the Nevada delegation of delegates started a petition of A. Vote. No, on the Democratic National Popcorn. And I think repetition got like a thousand signatures I'm not I'm not sure ultimately what happens with the numbers but I do know that in our delegation for Democrats abroad we had almost I think all of our Bernie supporters are Bernie delegates and some are Biden delegates no on the platform. And that. Is someone told when I was running to the a delegate can someone told me you being delegates very transient? You have actually very little power. and. What you're really bear to understand how the DNC works how your institutions work in push for institutional change you know who gets to make the rules who gets to go into the primaries. Who was in leadership? Those are all things that. are more sustainable. That's what came out of two, thousand, sixteen in two, thousand. Eighteen Unity Reform Commission. WAS, a change in super delegates voting was this. You know push for democratizing the process even more with doing away. caucusing, doing more pushing towards primaries, which allows for people who don't have to take time off of work to cast their ballots incentive like gathering in one place, which is not feasible for a lot of working class people. So I think now there's a discussion of after the Convention Know Okay Great we love it. Let's go back to procedures and you are they going to release the platform votes. How many people voted for and against it? Are they going to because technically within the rules this is getting technical but if a certain percentage of people vote. One way there needs to be like a minority report issued. About this topic or. And I think that's where a lot of Bernie delegates feel like while we do support the candidate, it's important. We hold our institutions accountable. the party accountable and I think you even saw that within the DNC with Ao see Alexander Cortez. Casting horror nomination vote for Bernie Sanders. And people like Oh why she doing that? That's like distracting. It needed to be done because that's what the rules and procedures said. And Yeah. So I think everybody's like Oh, like Bernie supporters are very disappointed, they're not going to like beyond.
"li" Discussed on Asian America: The Ken Fong Podcast
"Asian heritage and what it means for like is representation activism like being a major thing we talk about and then someone else you know that end then someone else on our team who just joined her major sports management and that influencing you know, Oh, thinking about the athletes right now who aren't playing in conferences because of Covid, how can we reach out to them and they have a huge influence? How can they increase voter participation and their influential circles? And so having. Our team dynamic be that way I think produces a lot of variety of episodes. cognizant of our limits until I want to hear more about you can't how do you decide? The guests that come on and. Are you know how do you increase the diversity of? People. I mean you've been doing this for. So as to someone just starting out. I love to hear more. Well, that's a great question Helen I I would say it's different because I'm the primary content developer I don't have a team per se we do have. Guests or potential guests that are recommended by listeners, and so we take those seriously and we do a little vetting and. there's that but as far as I because I am kind of a team of one mainly. It's really on me to be much more broad scape in what I read what attention to or. Trying to get help. In finding out what some of my blind spots are. So, definitely bringing you on. Here's great example You know I saw your little first. Introduction of yourself on the Asian broadcasters facebook page and I thought. Wow. Now here's here's a whole demographic kind gen Z. that I think we need better representation and This Helen seems to be a mover and she's getting things done and I like her energy and I'm going to reach out to her. That's kind of how that happens. There's there's another segment that has. to our delight, which is There are publishers of Asian American writers. Authors and stuff that have now come to see us as a good way to market their books, and so they'll reach out to us and You know some of these books I would've normally paid attention to I'm reading one now by south. Asian woman of two collection of short stories that I haven't read a collection of short stories in forever right and it's like, oh, but it's through South Asian American. Lens I. This is very different, right so so I'm constantly trying to push the boundaries on myself and and. So, that I guess on that actually kind of makes me think and and really ask questions because I really have questions and I think that's helpful for a lot of the listeners because they get to learn along with me. Yeah Yeah I really liked the way he put like learning along the way because it were far from perfect and it's a constant process and I really admire how you stuck to the podcast over the years just because. You know the I I used to be really confused about. You know having a support of ethnic space that makes any sense but to see how people can encourage each other people you know being the first ones to read the books by these authors like you said, that is incredibly supportive and. I. Hope we can learn, but we just had like an outreach meeting today actually started talking about like. How can we grow our listeners and who'd be interested in our podcast, and if our goal is to get out the vote like we need to get more listeners because we can't just keep circulating the same information throughout our own circles, right right and so definitely have a lot to learn from you. I, mean. That's another. Criteria that I picked some guests is like. This guest potential guest have circles that we haven't penetrated with our podcast, and if we bring them on and it's a good, it's a good conversation and they share it within their circles. Is that GONNA help us to some degree I think it always does. Now you know in your case, you're really looking at a young adult API demographic. I I would think you know some of the. Some of the places in social media where the exist. If you haven't penetrated them yet you know and and Kinda put it out there that you exist I would strongly encourage that. I think during this shutdown that a lot more people are listening to podcasts just. Because they got a lot of downtime. So. Yeah. I would think your mission is vital is to increase the percentage of young adult Api Gen Z. People in this upcoming election. You're definitely a Democrat that's another reason why I'm having you on. The, because we want the same thing you know and and I think the other thing that really sold me on bringing you on and and helping promote your worth is you're a Bernie backer and yet you. In right on the Biden, harassing I. I'm part of other little social networks. Bernie. Backers are so pissed off still and they're not happy with the Harris pick that they're just saying they're going to sit out right and I have to just bite my tongue because I don't WanNa, make them any matter than they already are. It's okay to feel. Upset and be in grief and and that kind of stuff but there's another part of me. Helen does it's like. Okay. Got, it Bernie's endorsed you know Biden I mean we have to join forces. There's one job it's November third we have to stop a second term. Because he's going to be trump is gonNA be unchecked, right? So I thought wow, I want to hear from someone like you who maybe you went to your anger and your grief but now you're all on board and and you know talk a little bit about that. Because I think that younger demographic that was really excited about Bernie you're trying to reach them and get them excited about Biden What's that all about? How's.
"li" Discussed on Asian America: The Ken Fong Podcast
"And it's a very time specific guests. We talked about this in our first conversation that you're really aiming to get the vote out from November third. So why did you start this and why target API young voters. Right so I guess why start something? Well, it comes out of this sense of. What's out there like content that's out there I think within the podcast space there are definitely a ton of API related podcast. Focus on parallel topics with us like I know model majority podcast, they have reformer Obama staffers, doing commentary and. A lot of these young people in high school or Saudi podcast to amazing what they're doing nowadays. But I I. Yeah. I started the podcast because I felt like. There's curiosity by API's to get involved, but the issues are not laid out very clearly. And we are such a diverse group of people. And Me Myself. I have been questioning whether to use the label AP API because we're so diverse but I tell myself like they're six percent of the population, we don't have much for separated. But yeah. So I started podcasts to to. To have conversation with. Gen millennials about civic engagement in politics amongst Asian, American Pacific Islanders because. I. Think it's not something at least my parents talked extensively with me about and. One of my role models is hustled hodge, which unfortunately this week you found out his show, the Patriot Act was canceled by net flicks. his talk show which was amazing. Yeah. So he's my role model and I would love to meet them someday but the podcast itself kind of models after the sense of their issues, let's deep into one issue and one podcast episode. So our podcast again, get out the vote increase if they can gauge Asian Americans with two styles of episodes. One is more focused on educating and being a topical focus. The others we occasionally release bonus episodes in these bonus episodes more roundtable table, more raw conversations that people want to hear and I'll give you an example. We recently did an episode on affirmative action and proposition sixteen in. California. So we had one episode focused on. What are the facts? Let's talk to an expert lay down misconceptions etcetera, and then we had a round table for a bonus episode with high schoolers who are applying to college. And that conversation is so different when you're going through applying to higher education. So I think those kinds of conversations are missing within the podcast base. And that's where I wanted to contribute. But on the other hand, I think what's been really lovely is. I tell my team members it's about the podcast, but also it's about us as the team learning together. Because all of them when I made the initial facebook posts because can you tell me to make the? I. Can't do this. Helen you gotTa Post and so I did and people started me and they were like, well, unlike not super involved with politics. My background's in like things like, oh, consulting landscape architecture design but I wanna get to know more about this topic myself through this process and I think it's been really awesome us together as a collective learning along the way more about these issues that we aren't seeing talked about. Yeah, and I want to give a shout one of those people Angela saying. Apparently, she listens to our fight. CAST. So. I mean, that's I love the intersection, right Just how we help each other out and we discover common touch points. Right right. Yeah and Kinda speaking on common touch points. It's. Part of I'm realizing this. Responsibility that comes with having even a small platform like our podcast because WHO's ever who who is at the table determines what story is told absolutely, and we've done the yeah we've done a lot of reflection on. Are we allowed to embrace saying that we represent acidic islanders because. Our team is mostly not Pacific Islanders and. Are we you know. Is is the term Asian American erasing a lot of the nuances and I, made it really appoint from the beginning telling my team and I'm still learning this as well. We have to diversify our storytelling and that comes with pitching stories that. FEATURE COMMUNITIES THAT MAY NOT BE Talked about or if we're in a community, our listeners can then learn more about segments within and one of the prime examples is our on our launch date. We launched an episode we did one episode on. College voter. Suppression then we did a second episode on the Small Third Party called the Aloha Party in Hawaii. And they just became a legitimized party this past spring they ran some candidates for their primaries in Hawaii and there founded by three. Native. Hawaiian Identifying people and those stories are. Not In the mainstream because just you know do to everything that's happening and. I was really surprised to win. We release that episode and we got some feedback like, oh, I had never heard about this and. Thanks for sharing about Hawaii Hawaii has a special place in my heart and hearing those words come from these people who we didn't really know that shows that these stories need to be told and whoever is at the writers table director's table needs to think intentionally about what platform you have and what stories you tell. Yeah I mean we're going to run your episode next week and the following week we're running a one with his Vietnamese American because you know our podcast feels the same kind of tensions, a lot of East Asian representation, right and this guy had written an op Ed for CNN several weeks ago and he was basically trying not to sound too partisan but he was kind of reaching out to Vietnamese Americans over fifty who typically are anti-china anti-communist and trying to make the case why this election they can't just look at that and vote again for trump. And so I out to this guy and his was balcony view and this guy served in the Bush administration right? He he was actually an elector for the State of Georgia and twenty? Sixteen. When. Then candidate trump had made fun of that South Asian Goldstar family and he said this is ridiculous and so he said I can't promise and I as an elector that I'm going to vote for trump as he got slammed. So he he resigned and now he's like the deputy vice chair of elections and registration for the state. And he is one of those never trumpers now and and so it's like, wow, that's a really interesting store. We don't typically have on our podcast and and I wanted to help him get it out there right and he goes well, I'm just touched it someone out there read myopic. Yeah I mean actually I would love to get advice while we're having this conversation of how do you? Think about who you invite on the show and the intentional about storytelling because I think we're running into on our team in, and this is I'm going to describe how our team works right now. So the way as of right now as of this August date, the way we run is we have a team of actually more than ten people and. We have people work on, you know outrage marketing, content, development, audio editing, etc. But if you have an idea for an episode, you pitch it to the team. Once we green light it, you contact gas make arrangements and work with the scripts and so anyone on the team can push for a topic and that matters because. You know. I can't you know I'M GONNA burn out if I'm the only content developer that's one thing. But on the other hand like the stories and perspectives people bring like. We're going to do an episode, Kamla Harris Soon and about. Her south..
"li" Discussed on Asian America: The Ken Fong Podcast
"What's going on at the convention issues. Americans. Care about and we had some calls with some of these speakers and. We I would not have known about them if the platform wasn't given to more people and wider range of people not just one. person they always rely on and I think that's really exciting because again, to win this election, you can't just have the presidency there needs to be accountability that needs to be down ballot states. So your local elections to. What do you think the impact of the whole four days? was I mean it felt like especially by highlighting some of the Republicans against trump like casick right and and what have you re crossroads? Yeah Right. So so some people found that corny but and I, I heard from some very, you know strong Bernie people that they were really upset that any of those Republicans against trump were given time right but but I get it I I feel like what the DNC decided was we have to reach the moderates. The, people who voted for trump and twenty sixteen. But now they're really having second thoughts the independence I mean the other the other progressive people and the Hardcore Democrats they're already on board. Do you feel like. They made that case. that's an interesting question. I. I didn't Instagram Live for my podcast fresh off the boat which I can talk about later with another delegate another fellow sanders delicate and I asked him on the instagram live I said. Do you think there are populations that the Democratic Party during this convention. Failed to recognize or did not. Reach out very well to more took them for granted and his analysis was. that. Yes. The party assumes progresses will be on board. And I think sometimes that can feel like they're taking their votes for granted. And there was a sense of being upset about the party. Trying so hard to scoop up the independence and the people who had voted for trump and twenty sixteen and not cater to the. Other people who've been doing a lot of work on the left. I think for me personally the impact of the convention in these days. I think it's a big coalition of people. We saw so many speakers and the overall message was unity and I think. They did a relatively good job in doing that I think it's going to be. something. You know I said this on the idea that I did but. I recently read this article about I forgot was it the economist or the Atlantic but radical presidents don't need to be the most radical. and. Why is that and why Joe Biden could be the most progressive president? You're not going to think logically that way, but he could because. People Assemble coalitions and checks and balances on the people in power, and if he is if he knows that maybe he's not the most healing candidate who came out of the primary and he needs to appeal the people then a lot. You're going to form a group of people to be elected not just him. And I think. That's where people are going to have a say hopefully in policy and then can be pushing for things that they think matter but haven't heard by the Democratic Party. I think give. I don't plan to watch the RNC, but I'm sure going to pick up the highlights. They're gonNA try to portray without a doubt Biden as the most progressive the most liberal. Democratic candidate to ever run for press right and I think there. There is some truth that during the DNC the the. Progressive positions he's already taken the green new deal for instance, right and getting close to Medicare for all they that the DNC kind of downplayed that and. So. Some people calling foul, right Especially on the on the far, right right. But you just watch next week There's no way. Though I think it's an extremist exaggerated going to be an exaggeration. There's no way that the GOP is going to not portray Biden as easing but a flaming liberal. Interesting even though like within the party, they don't know right right already what? I mean I think they're they're big conundrum as they don't know quite how to. Label Biden nothing sticks. So the fact that last night he knocked it out of the park in in his closing acceptance speech I mean they had already set such a low bar that he has mental incapacity mental deficiency clearly, that's not the case. And that and then and the content of what he said I mean he made it very clear choice i. think that was true throughout the DNC all the all the big speakers. They're saying you know. And it's not just a referendum against trump it's like Biden represents. Not just decency but experience and. Unifying force in bringing us back together I mean what know what I heard was democracy is at stake, right? Right, right. Yeah I think the word you bring up decency has been brought up throughout the entire campaign trail. I remember when people to Judge Jala Hera's like. All these people dropped out all of their instagram posts for like I believe Joe Biden does a decent man and I think that's a big message they're trying to send but I think another message they they really tried to. Lay Down was. During a pandemic when people are losing their lives, you need an empathetic president. And that's why when you when you hear Joe Biden speech because I think Joe knows that. He's not like Barack Obama in terms of charisma or he's not like. Going to rain in like young voters, just like Bernie Sanders may be did. But one thing that he has experienced is loss.
"li" Discussed on Asian America: The Ken Fong Podcast
"They know where the poop is they could smell and they'll. They'll just avoid it but. I kid you not as soon as this enthusiastic will dog. Scattered the POOP with his paws he dropped the Frisbee. And gave me this look like. I've lost, I've lost motivation. I. I stepped in Poop. I can't play anymore. And then he just walked away. I could be reading into it, but normally, he would just come right back with that Frisbee and I've never seen him after a catch just drop it worry was and go in a direction not close to me. And I was thinking about this. There's a lesson there. And it might even tie into. This pending November election actually Sometimes you got to clean up the crap. The mess that is clearly there before you can just go on with your life before you can just enjoy life and play and I'm going to echo this week's guests Helen Lee. Old Or young if if you're eighteen or older, you'd need to be registered to vote in this election. And I mean first of all, it's it's a responsibility. So even if you're gonNA vote for trump okay. Just don't tell me. But. I would say, especially, if if you like many people even those who voted for trump twenty six few realized that he is just. He's just incapable of doing this job in. It's all about himself You know he we need. We need someone who's really going to be able to pull the country together and to lead us, and whether you liked vite Internet in the primary he is the other candidate and. We, got a vote. You can't think about you know what life is going to be like when the vaccine is finally here and working enough people take it you. You can't think about how the economies recover when you're gonNA take that the late trip. This crap on the field. And we're not even saying who did it. But it's gotTA. Get cleaned up. Before we can really play without distraction. So you know. My little puppy can understand that. He gets that and. I own it. That was that was my fault I. I should've could've cleaned up the mess. And it's did I ruined his day so. I do not want to have a ruined A. November four, th or A week after November third whenever we find out the official results. We. As a country have got to come together. Get Beyond Party and put Biden and Harris in place so that our country can begin to heal and unite and work together. To get us out of this morass that our current president has put us in because of all of his. His is narcissism in his. Inability to read and whatever you know so. I just want to give you that lesson from our dogs. Sometimes,.
"li" Discussed on Asian America: The Ken Fong Podcast
"This week is Helen lead. That's L. I not l. e. e. and Helen and I happen to virtually meet on a private facebook page called asian-american podcasters and I was one of the early members of that and it's pretty astounding how many he's Merck and podcasters they're out there or those who are in the midst of planning to launch one and Helen fit in the latter category and she happened to say that you know she was looking for some some mentoring some advice. Because she was up against a very big. Time deadline. Her whole point of doing this podcast was to stimulate API, young voters especially Jesse's to register and vote in this upcoming election and. Since we were both coming from the same side of the aisle that that really greased the rails for me iris-out to her and even though she's on the other side of the earth. Gaber some feedback on what she was planning and Lo and behold. She is pulled this off. In addition to. Giving her an opportunity to talk a bit about. This new podcast fresh off the vote I also was intrigued because she was a delegate at the first ever virtual democratic national, convention and so that's why we Recorded this the day after the convention ended and were actually airing it. This week, which is very, very current So we get a fresh take on what exactly happened there and anyway. Just, love how the Internet can bring us closer together even over far apart speaking of virtually vents. The Asian American Pacific Islander Api Christians. Racial. Justice townhall is going to be held September third from five to six PM and Again, it's a virtual event. Let me tell you a bit about this. It's a conversation with API faith and community leaders on racial justice and its impacts on the API community and. We will put the log for zoom in the show notes for this episode I. Think it's IT'S Really I think it has great potential to. Help. API. Christians Christian leaders in particular understand where the Biden. Camp is coming from when it comes to faith. In this case, Christian faith I have been fortunate enough to be included in a weekly. Virtual call with Joshua Dixon, who is the Biden campaigns director of faith outreach. So he he's been very helpful in getting this collection. Of leaders to be able to organize this, and there's GonNa be a virtual town halls. Covering other aspects but just want to let you know this is coming up September third from five to six, six PM and I believe that's Pacific Standard Time. Anyway, we'll put the links on the show notes and you can check it out. Definitely. Let people you know who are API Christian faith theaters. Because I think this is really important election and they need to not just be voting in the dark if you will. Our web page. A PODCAST DOT COM is going to be. Experiencing and makeover pretty soon and. We're able to do this comfortably because of recent donations from some of our very, very loyal listener. So thank you very much and. If you appreciate what we're doing here Alison I. have no qualms of encouraging to go to a PODCAST DOT COM click on the donate tab. This is not tax deductible but you know every little bit helps. I mean seriously five dollars. Fifty dollars or whatever amount You can afford right now and if you can't you know we understand. But here's something you can do. That will also help us please rate and review US especially and I tunes so that we can kind of creep up in the listening there and definitely a I don't say this enough please. Recommend particular episode to a family member CO worker friend because word of mouth is the best form of advertising. We have two dogs again our golden retriever Dylan passed away from cancer. A little over a year now, and so we already had our first Corgi. Her name is Kogi. Kogi the CORGI and we replaced Dillon. Placed him. We got another dog another puppy Corgi, and we named him Chemo and If you know anything about the breed, corgis are very intelligent, very active they are not sedentary people. And they really need to have their intelligence. Used every you know they need to use it and One of the ways is finding things in fetching things and and they need to exerciser they they. They just have all this energy stored up and the guy get it out, and then they take an APP and then they have more energy from the NAP. Well, the dogs are very different Kogi. She is very, very specific about what she will chase. They're like to maximum three balls. that she will chase you anything else and she'll just look at you like, okay stupid go get it right but. She will go and find if she can't see it. She will go and find one of her favorites and she'll bring it to you, and that's that Chemo on the other hand the puppy he's he's almost a year old. He's happy. Go Lucky and he'll basically fetch anything you throw I mean you could throw a bath towel and he would go get it and bring it back. So one of the things that I decided I wanted to teach him to fetch was a Frisbee. So I bought these two Doug Frisbees, they're hard plastic not necessarily the best thing for some dog's mouth, but he doesn't seem to mind at the PETSMART store these about nine ten inches in diameter and so It took him a maybe two three weeks to get to the point where he actually looks over shoulder as he's running in the direction, he sees your arm point. And if you do a decent throw, he will jump as high as British legs will take him and he will grab that out of the air in his teeth and bring it back you now well, the cute things. To see is to see this dog who's probably. Maybe eight inches tall at the shoulder bringing back this nineteen inch diameter hard plastic disk in his mouth A. Lot of times he steps on the edge and it falls out and then he has to pick it up again but he's determined because he he loves chasing this. He just really seemed to like tracking things that are flying in the air, and then you know give himself a chance to actually get it. So the other night after dinner as our custom I would. Throw one of Kobe's selected balls. Down this hill in our backyard and then grab one of the FRISBEES. And throw it in the other direction for Chemo and. Have a great time and. Chemo was catching like crazy and bring it back and catching like raise and bring it back and then on this latest throw I threw it. He went up as High Z could Katainen his teeth. And then as excitement and kind of running blind because of holding this, if you can imagine in his mouth sometimes it, it's sticking up vertically so he can't see where he's going. He happened to run right to a somewhat dry pile of dog poop I. Don't know if he did it or Kogi did it and I had seen it when we first started playing in normally I'm very good about finishing up the playing area, the playing field before we play but I just thought Oh you know I'm very accurate I'll throw it in. Both dogs they..
"li" Discussed on AM 1590 WCGO
"Li N. a forty something couple that manage to live together work together to raise kids and together and not kill each other yeah this show features hot news topics including what's trending family vacation destinations and special guests with infotainment advice on health finances and living life to the fullest this is what I'm talking about all this mixed in with the color it's chemistry of JT and Leanne they also give each other a relationship with him they're full of **** and their Fallujah ladies and gentlemen here are your host J. feet early and we hope you're having a wonderful weekend and welcome to the married with microphones radio show it's JT and Leanne and wow what a show we've got for you this week so we talk about real estate we talk about steps to help you grow your business we also have a little fun with our relationship report card it's the one time a week JT and I give each other letter grades on how we did a spouse's then this week I think it's pretty decent I'm keeping my fingers crossed for a great great gets underway later in the show we'll also be talking with our personal life coach archer from fundamentally fate life coaching is always someone who can give you a positive outlook and this week she's talking about how to be more resilient and mentally tough lots of guests on the show today so let's get to it harden home presented by exit realty thank residuals I think that's it visit joined exit realty dot com joining us on the show this week is our friend Nikolai appeared from exit strategy realty and make you always have great information for us no matter if we're in real estate or we're an entrepreneur ourself and today is all about Leeds it is all about lead that any business or entrepreneur you don't lead generation and prospecting is so huge and that's it they have to be an official part of our day and we talk about it a lot but there's an overall strategy that I wanted to discuss with you as far as lead generation and how to grow what I want to discuss today's expansion and a lot of us right now are looking at our business plan and realizing that we need to tweak them and whether it's because of the current situation anytime were always wanted to broadband very few entrepreneurs that I coached or that actually what I'm coached by my coaches that Corindus beanie the coaching program that I've been we talk about expansion a lot of people always want to go wider and say well I need a bigger audience and a lot of times it's not just meeting more people it's actually going deeper with the people you already know but there's a couple different things I wanted to stop the relation to expansion weiter verses deeper and the first thing you've got to do is really understand your numbers where are your leads currently coming in so if you're in business especially real estate I'll beat them focused in that that area but all entrepreneurs have three main bundle of leads that come in and you've got to track those and figure out what's working for you and what's not the first one is prospecting and partly prospecting for me that'd be old school lead generation that we all have been taught that door knocking cold calling open houses for realtors things like that the guerrilla marketing techniques but I've always worked but they're tough and some prospecting in farming it's a lot of hands on it gives those old school techniques that people kind of dread up front you've got to get to know script you've got to have the materials to support you add up prospect apartment take time but it is the best way for someone new with out a big database of people to get going and it doesn't cost any money it does not cost any money to hold the defective open house too even in these times do a virtual open house yes no your neighbor's door lock you can do virtual door knocking used in place of like next door there's the wonderful things on the internet social media I created a neighborhood group for my particular condominium association I've already gotten to listing appointment out of that in the first week of prospecting and farming a lot of people think they need to run out and get postcards then they send postcards out one thing because they don't get a response they then you jump to a different area and what you really need to do is commit to a twelve month campaign prospecting a party to a specific area no it's gonna take a little time to get results you may get some right away like I did with that neighborhood Facebook group that I created but it is also about building relationships over time with prospecting apartment people are always in the mood to immediately buy or sell with you no matter what product or service you are trying to get to engage with them it takes time but it is highly effective technique for someone new or some of this experience but wants to expand into a new area but remember you can't just go wide you've got to go deep with these people reach out and touch them in a variety of ways and build a relationship over time the prospect apartment that is our first final the second bottle and again you know you hopefully people can write these down referrals and beer that is such a sweet spot for me in a lot of other than entrepreneurs that have been around a while if you do a wonderful job you've got a great product or service and people appreciated like you because you're good at it you should be getting referrals but you got to ask for a better ask your spear the business you've got to get.
"li" Discussed on Rough Translation
"So when these APO is all of a sudden throwing his family connections his connection to his homeland his entire childhood really wear his cultural roots are to the side. I can't help but think to myself. Am I being played like? Is this guy. Just really calm in a situation other people would be freaking out in. Or is he really? I feel bad saying this is. He really aspires face to face meeting and some answers when rough translation returns. We're back with rough translation in our story about the student Lee Bow. Emily was not at all sure where to land on this guy when we talked last summer but the months passed and she kept following the story until a few things happened. I actually got to Taiwan to meet him. You'll have here Yeah Though has been when I met him. He was way shorter than I expected even more durable than expected he definitely seemed younger than I thought. His apartment is in this quiet part of Taipei Taiwan's capital city. He lives on the ground floor with two other roommates. And the first thing you notice when you walk in is the clutter but none of the stuff is his being through. He showed me his bedroom. It is very small so small that he's barely fit a mattress in their. Wh What Is Yours. And what is what was already here. only bought this pillow reading lamp in the months that he's been in Taiwan he's living in close to poverty and he's all alone in this society that hasn't yet accepted him. You know life as always along as far as I can tell He hasn't made close friendships. And in Taiwan and so. I asked him. Aren't you homesick? And he said No. Homesickness is for people who cannot assimilate. It's only when you don't feel like you fit in that you start to miss the things that are familiar. Does he feel like you fitter He he feels like he can fit into Taiwanese society. But he's not optimistic anymore that Taiwan will accept him. This brings us to the second thing that changed in Lee's life. Taiwan was having a presidential election. That election was the reason that emily was in Taiwan. Like every time when he's election feels like Life or death to the time when he's but this year they said it was particularly existential was all taking place as the protests in Hong Kong. We're getting one more intense. Hong Kong wants to sign this bill that can send suspected criminals back to mainland China. Hong people don't agree with that and they start protesting and the same issues that are happening in the Hong Kong protests are not playing out in Taiwan's presidential elections and the question of whether to accept asylum seekers had become a major campaign issue so I asked him. How does the Election Affect Your visa? Shinsei team qualm. That gets me on. What's your situation now with the visa? A similar scene hunter so that he was not very optimistic. He said it really depends on on who wins and the political direction I want to but he keeps saying. I don't have control over the matter. There's nothing I can do about wait and see necessarily when Chin which Dow we've seen Polish on. I keep prodding him because I don't quite believe that he's as calm as he says he. I certainly wouldn't be. What does he think about the fact that a lot of people in Taiwan or calling him a spy and asking you youth highway people are saying really mean things about you maybe even untrue and he responds by saying were in a democratic society? People can say what they want. Y'All in fact I for a lot of people piled onto him he said I'm really sorry. I didn't mean to mislead you about which university I was broadcasting from. And what did he say about his accent? The fact that he does not at all talk like someone from northern China. I asked him about his accent. He said I watch a lot of Tony's movies Korean movies and I picked up these accents from all these different things that I watch C. You can hear 'em you says ridiculous ridiculous that people expect a person to speak with shadow accent. Why why can't they have an accent from a different place which serve Beleza basic understanding of accents are right? I mean you don't usually acquire a different accent from watching foreign movies on TV. Unless I guess if you really don't WanNa live where you are you want. Imagine yourself somewhere else. Yes so I was like when he was growing up and he said that he would always be asking why into Allen reasonable. Why things were the way they were and the thing that he still resents to this day is instead of nurturing as curiosity his parents would always say. Why was he asking so many questions? They were really impatient with him and so I asked him if he was close to his parents and he said a Hindu to those spent a lot of conflict in our relationship. His Dad would always tell him. Why can't you be like everyone else? And then he says well. When I got older I started to think. Why do I have to be like everyone else? Wish American and that's when he says he opened the door to this new world that eventually led him to Taiwan uses. You get made me see his flight to Taiwan in a different light so at first I was using the framework of this is a young Chinese dissident. He wants freedom he feels suppressed in mainland China. So he comes to Taiwan but then I realized he is a young college student who probably has. Parental issues feels constrained by them has big dreams and emissions and in some ways his flight to Taiwan is part of this normal almost universal adolescent Journey to finding oneself to fully come into one's potential and this is the moment when he starts to make more sense to you. Yeah actually growing up. My parents would tell me all the time. Thank God that we emigrated because you would not succeed in China. I mean. Ironically I am in China right now but not under the circumstances of of having gone to school here and working for a Chinese company. Why because you asked Just too many questions he. I don't I mean it's not that I'm disrespectful of authority but it takes a lot of sucking up to do well in China trying to think of examples like there are very liberal independent thinking people I know who will still bowed to social pressure. And they'll make it work in their favor but they still. They still conform so for example. I have at least one gay friend who has gotten a fake marriage with someone of the opposite gender so they can say parents have gotten married when in fact the sham marriage it's a friend of theirs but it's totally platonic defense. They're totally against the political system that governs China. They're against the social values that make people act the way they act. They still feel a connection to Chinese society. Their friends their family. The people that care most about are there and they want to be part of those people's lives. There's a strong cultural association with being trainees. Even if there are parts of that society or that political system that they don't like and the double really struck me as a person who not only disliked the political system but also didn't feel that culturally close to being Chinese like ethnically culturally Chinese and was okay leaving all that behind. Was there any policy? That toilet from fishing hole asked him. You feel like you ran away from you. Abandon them in China policy. Tom And he says no I. I don't think I abandoned them all their own. He said they have their own lives. And from now on I have my own. I mean he is. He is kind of very quintessentially American and like a great gatsby way. He thinks he's a blank slate like he can make himself and to whoever he wants to be and my understanding was that his accent is also part of his project of finding himself that it should be somehow a product of his choice. Not where he grew up but to many Chinese people he would be siennas turning his back on a very intrinsic part of who he is which is that. He's Chinese it. I remember in our first interview last year. You were talking about Chinese millennials. And how silent they are on the subject of politics or as activists and you're wondering whether lease story might signify that. There's a lot more resentment among those people than you knew about What you're describing in lease story is such a special case. Not Maybe in his politics but his psychology. What makes him so different? Might be not how he feels about the president but how he feels about his parents or about his country so knowing that how do you feel now about whether there are millions of more people like him willing to do what he did? I think I think he's pretty unique. I don't think there are a lot of people who do it he did. He was able to let go really easily with very few qualms cheese. We were talking about the impossible traces. He faced either. He was made opportunist trying to create a political opportunity in what she could get asylum in a better country or he was a Chinese spy your to ruined democracy in Taiwan or the. Us Seems Kinda choosen. Its Own goal choosers repeal. Say he was like this is an original sin. It's like a stain on who he wants to be like. He wants the choice of being able to say. I am Chinese or I'm not Chinese. Unfortunately everyone's already decided for him that he is trainees at the end of the day. Some part of him is a little bit Chinese than you realize that. He can't just leave.
"li" Discussed on Rough Translation
"So what do you think's GonNa Happen? Tally will Taiwan. Let him stay or they going to send him back to Beijing. I found him in part because Taiwanese media were debating about whether or not he should be allowed to stay past student visa expiry date. But the reason why this debate has taken an extra level of intensity is because the fears of a rising China have completely swept Taiwan and the fear that jumbo therefore might be a spy. Sent by Beijing are At a real high. Oh spy that's That that immediately the tenor of the debate is easiest by yes. And how does that strike you like play out the most believable version of the narrative? Where he's a spy he. This is a young student who seems completely innocent. And therefore blameless who has professed loyalty to the kind of democratic and humanistic principles that Taiwanese people have embraced freedom of speech rule of law. One vote one person but he's actually a sheep disguise in Wolf's clothing. He will use this exploit to stay in. Taiwan recruit others and then pass on sensitive information or help. Chinese agents infiltrate Taiwanese institutions On behalf of the Chinese Communist Party that is the greatest fear One of the big arguments for why people are suspicious. Allegiant is he live streamed himself at Taiwan's university. There is an identical university with the same name in Beijing. They're not affiliated but they have the same name people automatically assumed he was in Beijing mainland China on a college campus. Somewhere saying this very controversial staff and thought he was incredibly brave. Then he said. Oh I'm actually in Taiwan where there is freedom of speech and people immediately thought that he was doing for show and also the university that he livestream from was different than the one. He was attending as an exchange student. Right so he would have had to go to this other university. That happened to have the same name is the one in Beijing. Yes and the second thing that made people really suspicious was his accent. His accent didn't sound like someone who grew up in mainland China as he did actually sounded a little bit Taiwanese but not quite and so people were saying was he trained somewhere to sound like he's Taiwanese and somehow trick people into thinking that he's from here and the third thing. Thomas Dwayne the trip ocean without quit which I'm not really didn't make sense to me. It was just how detached he sounded when he talked about his life back in China that he suddenly had to leave behind. The seniors. Though Howard is oddly unemotional about the fact that he has not seen his parents and likely will not see his parents ever again. Why did that seem to what one thing? That was very hard for me to wrap my mind around when I first moved to. China is that people kept saying to me. Were so glad that you've moved back to China but I've never lived in China. It was just that I looked Chinese that my parents were trainees. And thus that somehow conferred this Intrinsic Trainees identity to me people. Also say that about their hometowns in China like even if you weren't born in a place if your parents are from a place your ancestral home has always been this particular place. That is considered your home. Even if you've never spent any substantial.
"li" Discussed on WBBM Newsradio
"Li serves then and in nineteen seventy four on the house Judiciary Committee he was tasks in the summer of nineteen seventy four together with his colleagues in evaluating and voting on as most of the house managers here have articles of impeachment those articles included the crime of obstruction of justice abuse of power an obstruction of Congress but unlike how house managers indeed the entire house forty five years earlier a later in December two thousand nineteen proceeded here bipartisan consensus in nineteen seventy four among both house Democrats and house Republicans was the order of the day indeed it became apparent then that narrow partisan views aside the house Judiciary Committee would step into the breach only in so far as evidence of criminal presidential conduct warranted it the tapes of oval office conversations involving the president provided that evidence the Supreme Court in a fact overruled a claim of executive privilege and ordered the release of the tapes to the house Judiciary Committee as a result three days later the high crime of obstruction of justice including supporting perjury tethered to a second article of impeachment two days after that alleging abuse of power was approved by the house Judiciary Committee by a vote of twenty seven to eleven and twenty eight to ten respectively the second article of impeachment alleged among other things unlawful use of the CIA and its resources including covert activity in the United States and interference with the law enforcement actions of the FBI to advance the cover up that is the criminal conspiracy to obstruct draw justice charged in the first article of impeachment the crimes alleged were serious involving unlawful electronic surveillance of an opposing political party a hush money out of the White House safe to burglars and other co conspirators to silence cooperation with law enforcement and attempts to alter testimony under oath six Republican house committee members joined all twenty one Democrats in supporting those two articles my congressman was among those six Republican house members another one of the six was then a young congressman from Maine who later became a member of this body serving with distinction as a senator and later as president Bill Clinton secretary of defense that young congressman was bill Cullen a third of the six was representative call bill Butler a Republican from Virginia whose papers are housed at Washington and Lee university in Lexington Virginia in the state where I grew up and where I later went to law school together these six Republicans made history they did so with no sense of triumph in today's parlance no fist pumps but only in the words of my congressman with deep reluctance and only because the evidence was clear and unmistakable of unlawful activities by the president in a criminal cover up that was in the concluding language of the first article of impeachment contrary to his trust as president as for the third article in the Nixon impeachment that article charging obstruction of Congress did not enjoy bipartisan support but instead was voted on by the house Judiciary Committee along party lines by a vote of twenty one to seventeen Republicans objected then to the third article in the face of the president's good faith prior claim to executive privilege by withholding certain evidence until such time as the matter was definitively resolved by the Supreme Court my point in mentioning these three votes by the house Judiciary Committee is simply this count votes and do the math I understand that you all have been deprived of your phones and that's a calculator app so I will do it for you a twenty seven to eleven vote was not only by partisan as I have indicated but overwhelmingly so indeed over seventy percent that is to say greater than a two thirds supermajority that vote send a powerful signal to the full house and indeed the Senate that impeachment was overwhelmingly bipartisan and therefore politically and legally legitimate president Nixon's fate was sealed and the result was inevitable thus less than two weeks after that initial committee vote on impeachment the president resigned my congressman during the course of those proceedings commented simply and plainly that it was in his words a great American tragedy but the greater point was and is that a pizza was never designed or intended to be a partisan tool and was to be undertaken only as a last resort this then brings me to what was intended by the framers of the constitution relative to impeachment that subject will be addressed at some length by my colleague professor Dershowitz but for now let me just say that much has been said by house managers in reliance on Alexander Hamilton's oft quoted statement in federalist number sixty five that's the one repeatedly taken out of context and cited in favor of an expansive scope of jurisdiction by Congress over alleged offenses in Hamilton's words which proceed from the misconduct of a public official constituting the abuse of or violation of some public trust the irony that Hamilton the greatest proponent in this country of executive and presidential authority that perhaps ever lived should be front and center in this partisan impeachment effort to remove a duly elected president from office is apparently lost one house impeachment managers I dare say that Hamilton would roll over in his grave at the end of Wall Street in New York City to note that contrary to what he explicitly acknowledged in federalist number sixty nine that a president can only be removed from office upon conviction of treason bribery or other high crimes and misdemeanors we should just read the word crime right out of the impeachment clause of the constitution and proceed merrily along the way towards an impeachment trial with witnesses no less of a president duly elected by the people and for what articles of impeachment that do not even alleged crimes president trump is right that course if sustained cheapens the impeachment process and thus is an American tragedy all its own indeed none other than president Clinton's highly respected White House counsel Charles ruff during the impeachment trial twenty one years ago in January nineteen ninety nine stated at best and I quote to argue as the managers do that the phrase other high crimes and misdemeanors was really meant to encompass a wide range of offenses simply flies in the face of the clear intent of the framers who carefully chose their language knew exactly what those more words meant and knew exactly what risks they intended to protect against close quote one of those concerns and rest counsel ruff went on to explain was that impeachment be limited and well defined for our purposes here what is required is both the crimes be alleged and that those crimes be of the type that in particular are so serious that day again and Mister Ross words quote subvert our system of government and would justify overturning a popular election close quote otherwise what you have into Tocqueville's words is legislative Tierney that taken in its proper context members of the Senate I respectfully submit is what Alexander Hamilton well understood and meant and so did my congressman that congressman was of course Hamilton fish junior actually was not really junior but Hamilton fish the fourth his great grandfather was also Hamilton fish who was born in eighteen oh wait later served as governor of New York a United States senator immediately before the civil war and notably as president Ulysses grant's secretary of state but what I didn't realize at the time back in nineteen eighty even though now perhaps it's so obvious the original Hamilton fish was named after his parents best friend none other than Hamel Alexander Hamilton himself what congressman Hamilton fish from the Watergate era courageously understood is the same historical lesson that Jeffrey A. angle founding director of the center for presidential history at Southern Methodist University has written about in a co authored two thousand eighteen book on impeachment the charge must be treason bribery or other high crimes and misdemeanors it must be one for which clear and unmistakable proof can be produced only if the evidence actually produced against the president is indeed irrefutable such that his own constituents in this case the sixty three million people like me who voted for president trump except his guilt of the offense charged in order to overwhelmingly persuade a super majority of Americans and thus their senators of malfeasance warranting his removal from office and finally because it is the president the United States after all that we are talking about here the repository of and entrusted under the constitution with all of the executive power of the United States in other words an entire branch of government removal from office cannot be based upon an impeachable offense or offenses which are in essence nothing more than raising president Gerald Ford now whatever a partisan majority of the house of representatives considers them to be and to supplement that cited statement fifty years ago in nineteen seventy from then congressman Gerry Ford in connection with the prospect of potentially impeaching a Supreme Court justice Ford pointedly clarified that executive branch of impeachment are different because voters can remove the president the vice president and all persons holding office at their pleasure at least every four years to remove a president in mid term it has been tried before and never done would indeed he said require crimes of the magnitude of treason and bribery professor I keel Ammar of Yale Law School made largely the same point during the Clinton impeachment about the danger presented through presidential impeachment of transforming an entire branch of government when they remove a duly elected president they undo the votes of millions of ordinary Americans on election day that is not something he continued that senators should do lightly lest we slide toward a kind of parliamentary government that our entire structure of government was designed to repudiate in hammering home the constitutional uniqueness of presidential impeachments he emphasized the case of Richard Nixon and distinguished it that from Andrew Johnson that is to say only when extremely high crimes and gross abuses of official power indeed pose a threat to our basic constitutional system of threat as height and truly as malignant to democratic government is treason and bribery he reasoned with the Senate ever be justified in nullifying the votes of millions of Americans and removing a president from office my point is this history our American history matters to listen to how the house managers would have it articles of impeachment are merely as Chuck ruff worn a generation ago empty vessels into which can be poured any number of charges even those considered an abandoned at least in the case of president Clinton's impeachment the articles actually charge crimes the Senate thereafter determined by its vote in that case in the fact that while those crimes perjury and obstruction of justice may have been committed those crimes were not high enough crimes damaging to the body politic to warrant the president's removal from office that judgment of was of course within this body's discretion to render and it has been accepted as such by the country whether you agree with it or not as legitimate it is also one that is historically consistent with Hamilton's views and medicines to concerning the proper scope of impeachment as applied to a president when I entered the scene and succeeded my colleague and co counsel here judge Kenneth Starr as independent counsel in October nineteen ninety nine it was left for me to decide whether prosecution of president Clinton following impeachment none the less was warranted consistent with the department of justice's principles of federal prosecution and that matter was exhaustively considered in the midst of a federal grand jury investigation the I. commissioned in order to decide first whether crimes in fact had been committed I found that they had and I later said so publicly in the final report expressly authorizing mandated by Congress concluding the Lewinsky investigation significantly though I also determined that the prosecution of the president while in order once he left office would not be in the national interest given alternative available means short of prosecution in order to hold the president accountable for his conduct those means included a written acknowledgement by the president two years after his Senate trial that his testimony under oath before the grand jury had in fact been false and a related agreement to suspend his law license the price paid by president president Clinton was indeed high and it stemmed in the end from the need to vindicate the principal first raise most prominently during Watergate that no person including the president is above the law despite president Clinton's subsequent protests station in his memoirs that I was just another federal prosecutor out to extract in his words a pound of flesh I credit the president to this day with agreeing to do what was necessary in order to exercise my discretion not to prosecute namely that for the good of the country and recognizing the unique place that the president indeed any president occupies in our constitutional government accountability and discretion go hand in hand and permitted indeed demanded such an appropriate resolution it enabled the country to.
"li" Discussed on The Lawfare Podcast
"So what sort of tools does privacy law have any to sort of help address. These kind of negative externalities tonality to privacy. Homs with the individual feels about what's happening but we have a societal damage. With all of these daughter accumulating. That's really honey. This is something I've also got into trouble with. I have gone on record saying that. For example Amazon Ring may not be the most terrible technology ever invented in the history of human technology. Right there are many types consumer technologies that seem a little creepy and have bad. externalities are very useful and people like convenience people like technology. Sometimes we like targeted ads. They give you brands that you may actually want to buy. Sometimes we like technologies like Siri or like Google home or digital assistance allows us to do things without actually typing things into a computer or a phone. It's true that consumers want technologies that occasionally our privacy invasive. I think what's important here is twofold that I the companies have to realized their responsibilities both legal and otherwise protect consumer data so that they can have still a strong market advantage but also we need you to make sure that we regulate the technology sector generally and data collection specifically speaking protect consumers. Even when they do want these technologies I think we can have you nahles. We just need to make sure we implement them and develop them in a way. That is protective of privacy. So that I think it's too much bigger question question. which is what are the sort of big changes in technology in recent years? That privacy regulation has failed to adapt to on a high level. All that is a key question so the question of how society has changed is really important and understanding how the law should change and one of my mentors Professor Jack Balkin at Yale Law School. He has always spoken about the importance of technology law as not just dealing dealing with new technologies simply because they're new but looking at what is change in society so that these technologies have changed as well and when you understand what is change about society then you can figure out how the law should change so here. I think we have a few societal changes that are important to understand when we think about how to change privacy laws or update them to allow for protection against disinformation for example. One of the greatest. Societal changes is simply the proliferation of data. So the big data world is one of the biggest changes the fact that you walk outside and data's being collected about you from numerous numerous actors many of which you don't know that's something that's new in the past you. Generally new win data was being collected about you today. You don't and and there's almost no way to control how the data is leaders shared or transferred or aggregated. It strikes me on that point with the massive accumulation of data that we say that. We're actually in these very very unique moment in history where we could study things like this information in a way that we could never do before platforms have so much information about how it spreads who who spreads it what is effective counter speech etc.. But here's where we run into privacy from a different angle. So in the study of disinformation or when in their campaigns happening in real time. They're concerned about privacy about letting too much data out to let by the researches or count speech campaigns in and this sort it seems like a real tension there and you can understand you have some sympathy for the platforms to sort of. Be Very nervous about the privacy homes especially in the wake of Cambridge analytic current things. So how how do you conceive of that trade off there and is there any way to sort of move forward from this point where we have this bit of a stalemate. It's really interesting when you talk to people who are trying you do research on the platforms. which involved many of us on this podcast right now? It's difficult to get data from the platforms if you want hard data ada on how people are talking to each other happy interacting. This involves either very creative use of the platform scrape various types of data or talking to the platforms themselves and asking for data directly from them of course post Cambridge Analytica. A many platforms have kind of locked down their access for researchers searchers and this is a good and bad thing it could be good in that we could prevent the next Cambridge Analytica from happening right. We could limit a bad faith researcher from taking too much data it's also potentially bad because there are probably many more good faith researchers who could used I used data even data that could potentially identify a person solely in a research capacity and this research could be on topics that could relate to disinformation mation. It could be about information actors about the spread and the amplification of this info. All of those things. That are very important for us to study right now. So I am concerned about the over application of privacy issues and privacy law and stopping research on tech platforms. So what I I have found fascinating about The individual user side of this is that seems like individuals also starting to realize of their personal data is worth worth money right And in a way they're learning that they have something to sell and we saw this pretty clearly in the Ukraine elections action that took place over the the spring and summer where there was a confession by a Russian agent who said he was sent to Ukraine around the elections to try to get people to rent out their facebook accounts and then they would have this organic account that they could then use to post. The local ADS has or publish all kinds of false stories. Or what have you and right. Now if you google rent on my facebook There's plenty of companies specialize in this S. and this to me seems like the next phase of the GIG economy right where people are realizing that their data's worth something it's not just something to to the companies and then to advertise trying to sell products. It also could be worth something to them right and I just wonder where like this is all heading and one one thing that I have put out there and nobody has really yelled at me about this. Although I don't think it's a good idea necessarily but I love to get your thoughts is suggested that will be really useful to it. Requires through disclosures. Were companies are basically required to tell you if you request that information how much you're worth to them right because we all all have a dollar sign on us when it comes to the kinds of advertising stretching US appealing react to certain advertisers. I mean is this just a completely crazy idea or do you think this is something that I mean at least raise awareness about how data collected. How much of his collected and what is is worth value to the individual? I think that's an interesting idea. I don't know if it's crazy. It's certainly not something that we we've seen implemented in the law. I think thou what you're talking about here. This idea of the worth of a user's data. It's not so much about how much data costs it's about Out The user account or really the user identity and we've seen this we've seen different companies by user accounts in order to then flip them. Tom and use them for disinformation or for advertising. I just read an article recently about this phenomenon where people are now Amazon. Reviewers yours for products for pay. So what they essentially do. is they sign up on Amazon. They have an account and the also sign up on an external website to be paid reviewer. This external website pays them completely off Amazon reviews written products. These people then go on Amazon actually buy the product and and then review it as a verified purchaser. So there's no money. Being exchanged between Amazon and the reviewer but reviewers getting paid based on their appearance of having a real Amazon account. I think that's a very similar We're talking about the issue of people selling their appearance or their identity or their account It's not so much selling your data which I think is different and scarier. I'm if you sell a user account on facebook or user account on twitter or Amazon. That's one discreet thing. And that's something we can get a price on A. We could have a marketing company. Just priced how much a certain account is worth. You can think of this. In terms of a proxy for example how much an influencer of different follower how is paid for certain advertisement the idea of getting paid for your data generally scarier though because it gets into this really scary concept to me which is simply be idea of data brokers aggregate irs owning more data than anyone can brilliant understand. I think we understand that. We each have no-one social media can't hear one account there and we had discreet data collected by those companies in each of those those accounts. What we probably don't grasp is the enormity of how much data exists that? It's just on us out there. Control by the various aggregate irs and so so wh. What Solutions Does Privacy Law have for that or does it have any? There are various privacy. Laws are trying to control against this idea of big data aggregation many privacy laws though are not really set up in a way to protect against those secondary or let's say downstream harms harms privacy laws protect against the collection of data. They limit the collection of data the limit the first use of data they limit the first sale or transfer of data and they allow for certain rights sometimes like the right to access the right to deletion what we should be more concerned about though the harms of aggregation and the harm arm that From these large data brokers and what I haven't really seen so far are any good laws that really regulate the data brokers. I seen a few the proposals and a few laws that try identify them but nothing that really regulates against their specific harms. So I want to jump back to you a question that I think combined do picks and what we were just discussing about selling accounts though not selling data itself. which is if you're talking about? You know someone who's sort of rents out their Amazon account or rents out their facebook account that strikes me as another example of something. We've talked about a lot on this podcast which which is a sort of a degradation and trust right that you know now if I look at Amazon reviews. I don't necessarily trust that you know. All these five-star reviews are legitimate. Even though say a few years ago I might have been a little more naive and said wow like everyone loves this lightbulb so much and so bringing that into the political realm. One thing that I've seen recently that's really interesting is The Pete Buddha judge campaign his campaign security officer officer announced that they're basically filming the presidential candidate all the time at least when he's awake so they can disprove move any deep fakes that anyone makes of ham and this on the one hand is really interesting as a way of getting back that realm that aspect of trust right of saying we can prove that he did or he didn't do X.. We can prove that this is legitimate that it's not faked on the other hand that's obviously really invasive. And so there's a sort of there's a privacy benefit and a privacy harm in hand at the same time I mean. What do you think about this? As a hint of the road. We.
"li" Discussed on Take it or Leave it
"Let's open the show with a mom fail moment. We're here because we have all struggled as moms, and anyone who has says that they haven't is lying to your face whole as a li- li- Bagger that they are. So I think it's my turn. Yes. It's been a week. I tell you what. So we were gone. We went out of town because we were at a conference where I was meeting Dutch shepherd. The throw that in there. Okay. And when I got home we hurried to kind of pick up the kids and do all of this stuff. And and so we got home, and I went to turn on my computer and wouldn't turn on. And so then I looked at my husband, and he's like, obviously, you're doing it wrong. So he went to turn it on. And it never turned on a screen came on. That was apparently the MAC screen of death. And I was panicked, and I was super worried. And so we go to pick up the kids and one of the kids starts talking to me. I believe it was girl. And my daughter looked at me, and she's like you've been gone for three days. Can I have a minute of your time ill? And I was like. And I was like I'm sorry. We just we just got back in I apologize. I am listening to you mommy's brain is just thinking about her imac being dead. And she's like, well, I'm in front of you, not your computer. And so she did her best to make me feel like a big pile of donkey do. And so then I took a breath. And I realized that even if everything on the computer is gone and done my kid was sitting here. And so I stopped thinking about it. And it actually made me feel better about the fact that I lost everything because I have no control over it in an I didn't fact lose everything the hard drive died. So that's more of a computer fail moment. Well, it made me fail in the moment of like, I got so wrapped up. But yeah, it was it was it's been a week. And then I realized it's Tuesday. So there's that you've got those two teens man they almond at. Yeah. These kids are they just they just want to watch you cry. You're doing a great job so much for sharing you're not alone. And you're helping others to realize they aren't either. Okay. So today's trending parenting news is brought to you by grove collaborative. What did the big flower say to the little one? I don't know. But I bet it's going to be terrible you really grille and bud. Like like, our friend. Why you're so punny Tiffany? Thank you. What company is America's largest, independent natural product.
"li" Discussed on Now Playing - The Movie Review Podcast
"And you to tell me which was a video game character david which was the actress nee yeah we sleep her before in one of those terminator sequels i remember that name as she's aided by interpol agent charlie nash played by chris klein but they really don't do a whole lot of good in this movie knob issued a lot of guns shout a lot i'm not convinced about hold cop narrative was of just added after they realize it enough of a movie here but we'll get into that mmhmm these adversaries are hitting by sinn at a vulnerable time as he's prepared to receive the white robes which it turns out is a codename for his daughter or is this conscience is this rogue one advice and kills chug li's father who was kept around two google stuff is a glut business man sean li mike your work get in here all this show he's so loud connect is good business man he knows everyone somewhat nine one one can't be a here amid shadow lau do you not to have a bowl of rooms liu sitting there with the internet yes i do no one knows the most important man in the world and he can just gone sean li in inner and jan store bisons basing kill him and as useless bodyguard bow rogge played by michael clark duncan with vice in destroyed jen tried to recruit chung lead a go find a fighter named review but chun leave declines in deciced to just stay home is crazy.
"li" Discussed on PURE ROCK RADIO Originals
"Li lives on the region no two two oh oh.