35 Burst results for "Lear"
You have to outwork everybody else.
"I'm curly's Aken I'm Danielle Weisberg welcome skin from the couch this podcast where we go deep on career advice from women who have lived check from the good stuff like hiring and growing team to the rough stuff like negotiating your salary and giving or getting hard feedback. We started the skin from a couch, so what better place to talk it all out than it began on a couch. Hey, everyone, the show might look and sound a bit different today because we're skimming from three different couches, the scam is working from home for the time being because of covid nineteen today joined by a powerhouse of the music industry, Julie Greenwald she is the CEO and chairman of Atlantic records during her time in the business. She's helped. Advance the careers of Bruno Mars. Kelly Clarkson at Sharon. Just to name a few chewy were really excited to have you with us today. Welcome to skin from the couch. They you for having me so truly. We're GONNA. Jump in, ask you to skim your resume for us. I went to two lane university go graduated in nineteen ninety wine, and then I did a program called teach for America where I taught in the calliope projects, and then I started working at Rush Management With Lear Coin Your Cohen's assistant from ninety two to ninety. Re Unwind Ninety. Three moved over to detmer hurts and became the promotions coordinator, and then from ninety three to ninety nine worked my way up industrial records, and then ninety nine took over island records and became the head of marketing for island addict. Jam. Then I'm not quite sure when I became president with now it's not to get causey with my dates, but I do know in two thousand four I. I came over to Atlantic records online I've been at Atlantic records since two thousand four Julie with something that is not on your kind of official bio that we should know about you I. Don't think I officially. put down. That I am a mom with two kids by that is probably my most favorite part of my life is that I am a twenty year old and a sixteen year old. That's great I want to kind of just start with the elephant in the room that we're all dealing with which is how to run companies amid stay global pandemic, the music industry is interesting, because in some ways you know, it seems like you have a lot of talented people who are at home, and a moment of reflection in some sorts and I'm sure they'll be a lot of good hopefully music to come out with it. But how are you thinking about this time? So for the artists that have been able to continue to give us, music is been business as usual in terms of. Thinking of Creative Marketing and promotional. For these artists rollout there songs, obviously facing different challenges, which is. Creation of music video photo shoots. We've sent artist green screens. We've sent them ring lights, and so been really just trying to keep everybody focused on the fact that the world is listening to music right now to help through such a terrible time, and so many artists are giving great music to continue out there. They're a bunch of artists that still need to get into a studio. Need a collaboration and those artists. Were just trying to be really good partners and friends to down and tell them that you know. Hey, it's okay. Take this time, maybe just right in a notebook and try to just be you know thoughtful, and in good partners to our artists that are staring at the fact that they may not be able to tour. You know for the. Future and so we're just trying to make sure that they see the light to buy you know. Streaming has really offered us a way to share their art and music and doing these live streams social. That, they can stay connected to their hands. I think we've been incredibly lucky. In terms of all the businesses that are really been affected were continuing to. Market and promote during this time. And as a leader, how have you been trying to set your team up remotely and keep them focused at a time when there's so much uncertainty? So, I personally jumped writing at first and I do weekly email. It's very personal. Email to my whole company every Sunday night to talk about okay. We're about to start in next week. Know Week two week three and I share my stories and I let them know that. Now I'm in a house with two crazy kids and husband and a dog just diagnosed. Diagnosed with cancer and Chemo and and so you know I let them know that I to going through you know challenging situations, and then also set up a time for every department where I call it either morning tea, or after key, where every assistant coordinator manager director on up gets an opportunity to see me on the screen and talk to me in. In us. We questions so I can kind of let them know what we're talking about. Upstairs and keep sharing the fact that we don't know when we're GONNA. Come back when it's okay because we're working. How can I help you and in really like? Let them see that they can. Individually email may call me facetime with me and I'm right there in the. The canoe with them.
Ian Holm, 'Lord of the Rings' star, dead at 88
"Actor Ian home has died from an illness related to Parkinson's CBS is Peter king takes a look back at his extraordinary career he was Bilbo Baggins in The Hobbit and lord of the rings I still have an ending for my book Ian Holm also had memorable roles in alien time bandits chariots of fire and as Skinner in the animated routed to a satellite calm dogs only smaller he's a really unpleasant looking little and I don't think he looks like me home was a stage actor it hard he won the Olivier award for his portrayal of King Lear he also won a Tony at the British Academy Awards night in nineteen ninety eight in the home was a Peter king CBS
'Chariots of Fire,' 'Lord of the Rings' actor Ian Holm dies
"British actor Ian Holm has died after an illness related to Parkinson's disease he was Bilbo Baggins in The Hobbit and lord of the rings I thought of an ending for my book and he lived happily ever after Ian Holm also had memorable roles in alien time bandits chariots of fire and as Skinner in the animated right to do it it's not like Cologne dogs only smaller he's a really unpleasant looking little and I don't think he looks like me home was a stage actor at heart he won the Olivier award for his portrayal of King Lear he also won a Tony at the British Academy award was knighted in nineteen ninety eight in the home was a Peter king CBS news
California 'ambush' suspect dead after police shootout
"The massive manhunt for the suspect in yesterday's shooting in southern California that left a sheriff's deputy seriously wounded is over officials say twenty six year old Mason Lear was killed in a shootout with police K. cal TV's Juan Fernandez the Basil Robles police department is just tweeted that the suspect is down several officers are wounded investigators say that lire opened fire at the Paso Robles police station early Wednesday then shot at law enforcement officers who came to help police say the gunman may also have killed a homeless man near the city's train station
Police: Suspect in ambush on California deputy is dead following shootout; 3 officers suffer non-life-threatening wounds
"The massive manhunt for the suspect in yesterday's shooting in southern California that left a sheriff's deputy seriously wounded is over officials say twenty six year old Mason Lear was killed in a shootout with police K. cal T. V.'s Juan Fernandez the Basil Robles a police department is just tweeted that the suspect is down several officers are wounded investigators say that lire opened fire at the Paso Robles police station early Wednesday then shot at law enforcement officers who came to help police say the gunman may also have killed a homeless man near the city's train
U.S. consumer sentiment has inched upward in May: Univ. of Michigan
"Was April a closely watched survey from the university of Michigan just now shows consumer sentiment edged up only slightly in may with businesses reopening the consumer mood still is not lifting much market places Mitchell Hartman has background consumers are now feeling slightly more confident about the economy overall but people's anxiety about their own personal finances is still sky high says economist John Lear at polling firm morning consult millions Americans have filed for unemployment insurance it's unclear whether or not those workers are still able to meet their basic spending needs and Lear says about half of those who've lost jobs or had their hours cut aren't even getting benefits pretty sure holds at the economic policy institute says that's sapping confidence too that means that they are trying to subsist on much lower income they're going to have to cut their spending and it will make the recession worse and consumers remain very concerned about code nineteen continuing to spread leaner projects as a result we will not see any sort of a rebound in consumer spending in the near term at least until consumers are more willing to go out to dine and shop again I'm Mitchell Hardman for
Is It Rolling, Bob? Talking Dylan: James Shapiro
"And so going back to think twice you were talking about about more about the writing. Yeah and it's something that I didn't know enough about until I was invited onto your program. But what are the things that interest me about? Shakespeare is the fact that you know. He wrote thirty six so plays that we know of and almost none of them may be. The tempest may be midsummer. Night's dream are his original story but for the most part Shakespeare was not interested in creating a new story. He looked around at the stories others had told whether they were Italian. Novellas or English plays or history's any thought I understand what's slightly off for not really fulfilled in this version older version and he did what architects call a gut renovation. He kept the frame and he just cleared out the inside and made it is. Oh so when Dylan writes. Don't think twice. He knows Paul Clayton Song. Who's going to buy you ribbons? When I'm gone? He worked with Klay knew who sadly killed himself in in one thousand nine hundred sixty seven. Eight toward together collaborated a little bit and I'm sure that there is kind of cross pollination if you will between Clayton Song. And and don't think twice and dillon with a little techy from what. I've learned about that you know he said I steal the word a or the word so whether we're done you know Ed is a good question. Although he was a little defensive even steal those words but he is reaching into a tradition a tradition that goes further back than Clayton to. What I learned was an African American Song that circulated in Virginia. Who's GonNa Bring you chickens? So what we're talking about. Our traditions and Shakespeare comes out of traditions. Really in very similar ways. To how Dylan does and plagiarism is. A useless category the only useful category. Can you take something old and make it speak to the moment? In a way that makes people feel connected to that song ways. Nobody has ever felt connected to it in dealing did that for me. I think I'm right in saying and correct me. If I'm not the Sean Wilentz I think wrote a book called Bob Dylan and America. And he I believe explored this notion and said you know what it's Alchemy. What he's doing is he's taking base matters and is creating something new out of it that shines and I thought that was really damage. It is in trouble. Lens is A friend and a very smart guy and I think he wrote brilliantly about about Dylan. Christopher ricks did as well They're just a people recognize. That is work rises to the level of seriousness. And it is how chemical it is a transformation but for me. It's really the lack of thoughtfulness beyond the magic of the transformation and the thoughtfulness I suppose has to do with. I see what's not there. That's a hard thing to to grasp and Shakespeare was really good at it. Didn't create the story of Hamlet. He didn't create the story King. Lear those were all plays bouncing around in the stage. You probably acted in a spear holder when he was young. He's onstage they could. God I can write this great Soliloquy at this point or I could tweak it in this way. And maybe it's not occurring Bob Dylan in a cerebral way. But it's occurring to him in a way that lets them know. Yeah I. I know the folk he sang exists but that song is dead on arrival. Something has to be done to reanimated and I suppose it's as much Raising the data's alchemy. And where do you think Dylan? Shakespeare intersect particularly? I think oddly even though four hundred years or so separates their birth. They both products of a similar education system. You know it's it's remarkable if you listened to to Dylan's account of education in his Nobel lecture in two thousand Seventeen. He talks a lot of doubt grammar. School you know. He learned things in Grammar School. The devices techniques secret mysteries whatever. He's talking about. He talks about gullivers travel. Dickins Don Quixote all these stories and of course we know he had a great teacher in school. Who taught him the poetry John Donovan? The poetry plays of Shakespeare so shakespeare learn what he learned in Grammar School. I mean this is a Western tradition that span than in now and both of them sat there probably frustrated probably demise racing as they were exposed to this stuff and taking it all in and a decade later or or ten years later figuring out how to turn this into into gold if you will and I mean that both literally and figuratively because you have to make money as an artist or like pulled claim you can end up desperate and suicidal and both of them figured out how to do that. And if you think you know as a thought experiment Dylan or Shakespeare Been Born twenty years earlier or twenty years later whatever genius they had could not have been fully rely so yes. They were both remarkable artists but they had great luck in being born at what they recognize. Both of them were pivotal moments in in their culture in the arts in the possibilities that were now available to young
Shelter in Place with Jon, Leigh and Tony
"Wanna start with some positive stuff. I think it's been really interesting to see From where we're at right now. A lot of folks were still really concerned about their fitness and their health. We've seen a lot of folks be able to take their coaching. Bring it online. We seen folks that are like right now. Perform better in rogue all these equipment companies assault fitness like their warehouses are empty because everyone is basically said like the one thing. I need to make sure I do is take care of my health. And they basically went out and built home. Jim's got a couple of kettlebells and bands t-rex you know a chin up are like some people have gone all out in got like the rogue fitness package and got Iraq or whatever And said you know? I'm not going to allow this to to really impact my fin is because that's a big reason why you know or it could have a big factor on whether you stay healthy throughout all of this so we're just going to kind of go around the Horn I. That's the first thing I wanted to actually start off with is like home gym setups like if if solutions for folks out there. If they don't already have something set up what would you guys Recommend so people can still get a really good training session not necessarily break the bank when it comes to this stuff but are even just like what you guys like to have around the house as fitness professionals. I know Lee. You got some stuff at your place. I mean I've been a seasoned Working out at home kind of person clients a lot of my clients that are con- consult with and work with online. A lot of them are home. Trainees like a lot of them workout at home or with minimal equipment so this is kind of been an area that. I felt comfortable in some time. I couldn't imagine having to change it up on the spot of I've always been a good category kettlebells around bills around suspicion trainer If you don't have the massive home set up a understanding the importance of body weight training how to interact with that. It's just it's just really understanding what I consider. You know a lot of your basic functionality in fitness and training And I think it's a good time to to kind of keep to to those basics but what I usually keep around the house is is what a good thing to recommend for people to have it. It doesn't have to get fancy as my. I think a lot of people get worried about you. Know Building the best home gym possible or that. They if they don't have perfect the can't do it at all and I see that a lot especially with Individuals aside from this virus and everything. That's been happening. Who WHO KIND OF FACE IT DILEMMA? Of I don't want to have or I don't have the perfect thing or I don't have a rack. I don't have these kinds of things. You can still make do with a lot of equipment. A minimal equipment and bodyweight creativity so Yeah you just never hurts to have a good dumbbells kettlebells suspension trainers things like that even just a Swiss ball. Even if you don't have a bench You know you can make a lot of headway with that chairs. It's your stairs in your home. You can really do a lot with the stuff that you have in your house. So one of the first things that tell people is don't be afraid to get creative and don't be bound by a perfection. Don't he was Was Julian really angry when you made him start sleeping in the living room when you moved your rack and all your your iron seeking continue clanging abandoned in his bedroom. Yeah we yeah. We both listen. I are avid with thankfully. Our our apartment complex has a pretty decent gym upstairs. Is that allows. It's technically we haven't heard other I. I don't know 'cause I don't go up there often. She went up there this morning. So I'm assuming that they haven't showdown or anything you know. Also my studio is an fifteen minute walk from the apartment so I was actually there yesterday. I was just there by myself. Let's say I'd like for you and me right now. You and I have the best home gyms because we have a fully stocked out gyms that we deal. I can still use it I was actually there yesterday. Just getting a workout in and so yeah I I'm I'm. I'm a little bit while lot lucky that I get to. I can walk to to my gym in a matter of fifteen minutes drive and I have a pretty decent set up there you know. I can't really anything. That lear hadn't already noted. Said I would say my my essentials. The Pharaohs building a home gym would be reversed hyper attacks bar up fully loaded for your curls boy. It's been such I actually did I. I did my fifth perks. What was that we? Would you say amateur? I can't believe I forgot to mention that. Hyper their house or Ham. Raise Sheriff Yes it's been. The last two weeks is A. It's been pretty I've had to get pretty invented with some of the programs I've had to our tweak and rewrite from my own clients at have who've been working at home. I've actually went out a lot of my equipment to my clients Said Hey if you WANNA adopt a cut abruptly stopped by. I gave one of my clients a trap artists and plates. I gave another client barbone some plates so just to help them out during this time and so like I was GonNa wait on getting into the business aspect of this. A little bit but So like with your and everyone's going to be different and you don't have to necessarily follow this protocol or anything like that. But I've been doing something similar but for for you I've been like renting the weights out or you just kinda loaning them or you just like. Yeah just bring him back or you. Are you know what they better bring him taking pictures? I know what No I just not lending it out to me personally I don't feel it's time for me to nickel and dime people like I'm going to charge you twenty dollars for this cutter bell for a week right on. I'm just like listen. I'm here to help you out. You're my client I'm your coach. I want you guys to still be active during this time I've actually been stunning all my clients to basically rudimentary body weight Workouts to do that. Take fifteen to twenty minutes to do to. Kinda keep them inspired to do something. Some of them have pretty decent home gyms already which which makes it super easy to tweet their programs but the ones that don't. I'm like just here take a couple of kettlebells. Take some bands If you have room if you have the availability to take a trap aren't some plates here. Go by all means take it. That's awesome but it's not like they're going to be being put to use so You know and then I I figure that's the least I could do. I think that it just keeps people. A part of that community are being taken care of an trying. Really hard to be a voice of calm in and just like certainly It is a very chaotic world. That we're in right now So I think anything I can do to kind of reduce the echo chamber of chaos And just keep people accountable with their fitness and health and and and really trying to instill upon them. That they're I'm sure Leeann Giannini yourself. Kevin had this conversation with some clients like your Finnish is not going to go away. That quickly You don't you don't eat. You don't need a fully equipped gym to to to maintain your fitness You'RE NOT GONNA lose a bunch of strength in your in your car your cardiovascular status in a matter of days it actually takes quite a while for that stuff to
Pop Music In The Age Of Covid
"Atty drowned himself in wine. That song came out about a year ago. When you were curly obsessing over the crazy times we were living in then. What new meaning does a song like that have today? I was thinking about that. Actually I was like I. I like that song even more now but I I was really writing at. Moore's a political thing and now it's it's just a more universal thing I mean this is like the black plague sort of thing and people online. I've been reading like there's a theory that Shakespeare wrote Macbeth and King Lear under for like eighteen months or something and so there's certainly a lot of time for at least creative people to buckle down and try to make something new but yeah we could all use some peace of mind and you know I actually have been taking some time out of the day to find peace like meditate or try to meditate. I'm not very good at it but especially the first especially those first few days of no school as just like I need something and it's not as not drugs or drink and I just needed some quiet time Does even five minutes was helpful. The amount of news about Corona viruses. Absolutely crazy so it's it's nice to put the phone down sometimes so the viruses obviously changed how you can work with other people and how. You're kind of self isolated. Does it change your priorities as a storyteller and what you want to talk about and sing about yeah. I mean I don't know but as a storyteller yet I don't know if I've quite been like oh now I know what to write about but as a human being and I think a lot of people probably feel a bit of this is a human being you kind of understand life in a different way that we haven't had to deal with in this country like we've seen people in Syria waiting in long queues for rice from the back of a truck. And we've never really had to do that here at least in my lifetime so going to the grocery store the past few weeks has been eye opening for sure and realizing how good we had it and how good we still have. We Have Electricity Water Internet net flicks all that stuff. I mean. We're pretty comfortable here. Imagine if all that was wiped away yeah I mean. There's a bigger emphasis in my life on my family on joy. I guess whatever however you get joy but just making the most of life and I think this is you know teaching a lot of people lessons as to what is really important in their life and what they would spend their time doing. And that's the silver lining. I guess you could say be. Beeman is a singer and songwriter. You can find his music at Beeman DOT com. That's B. H. I. M. A. N. DOT COM B. S. We go out. I WANNA play another one of your songs because I think it's a good song for now it's called. Can't nobody stop us be? Thanks so much for coming on the show. Thank you John.
"Welcome back to Daly. This is Deepak Chopra. Today I'd like to continue our discussion of the self eight secret he will is. Don't your enemy and discuss how each one of us can contain violence in ourselves and in the world by breaking it down into manageable. Bits negative emotions feed off certain aspects of the shadow. That are very manageable. The shadow is dark. Everyone has a shadow because of the natural contrast between darkness and light. Lighten China go together. I principal second rinse will the shadow a secret. We store impulses and feelings that that we wish to keep private. We don't want other people to find out about our shadows natural because we are embarrassed about it and we don't realize that everybody else has it as well. The third principle to be aware of is that the shadows dangerous when it's repressed because repressed feelings have the power to convince us that they can kill us a make us go insane. That's why we repress them fifth point the shadows shrouded in mid which means stories in medical stories for generations. People have seen it as the lear of dragons and monsters and fallen. Angels and the Devil himself you know. Actually think of the Word Devil D. E. V. I L. It means the divine feeling ill. So the devil is God's shadow basically if you wanted to think about it metaphorically his God in a bad mood because of some unmet perceived need we humans project both God as the ultimate good and the de as the ultimate evil. This though you realized that the shadows shrouded in myth. The shadow is irrational. It has no logic. Impulses fight against reason their explosive and totally will for the shadows primitive. It's beneath the dignity of a civilized person to explore the domain which reeks of the smell of the charnel house the prison the lunatic asylum and a public lavatory. All these things keep the shadow alive. Actually the shadow is kept alive by our denial of it. Negatively assumes it's overwhelming power from the fact that it feeds off all these qualities that once a secret dark primitive irrational dangerous. Mythical evil
Netanyahu's future still uncertain after Israeli election
"Let's turn to Israel. This week is rarely voters went to the polls for the third time in a year. Yes a year So first of all of the results that ninety percent in the last time I checked prime minister bb. Netanyahu was winning and projected to win fifty nine seats in. Israel's parliament the Knesset so that's good news for bb because he's five or six seats ahead of any guns from the blue and white party whose his chief rival but it still not be enough to end this electoral purgatory citizens. And here's why so. Israel's system is not like ours. You don't win the election. And then you're in charge. You have to build a coalition that controls sixty one of the one hundred twenty seats in the Israeli Knesset in the last two elections and Netanyahu Angolans have failed in that coalition building task So now they're gonNA try again. Ben Is pretty depressing. That voters didn't care about the fact that Netanyahu is going to stand trial in a few weeks on corruption charges in fact. Bb has gained votes since the September elections so cool. It's also depressing for those of us. Who WANT A two states solution in Israel because both candidates out there talking about annexing the West Bank? Interestingly an alliance of Arab voters did well in selection and They're now the third biggest party in Israel. So That's interesting chaining dynamic but you know in the near future. I think a lot of people worried that Israel is careening towards a constitutional crisis or even a fourth election because bb is about to stand trial and will likely demagogue and say fake news and say it's a witch hunt to get him just like trump because they're the same person. Yeah and I feel like we've had the same conversation now. Three times And this question will be. Can he can form a coalition get to sixty votes He may need the help of avenue or Lieberman Israeli politician. Who's kind of become quite An ENEMY OF BBC. At least in in that case you know we could return to one of the formulas that we talked about in the fall. Some form of unity government or agreement where they rotate as prime minister's all this is pretty bleak because Israel can't break this logjam. Bbc poising their politics with increasingly extremist positions. You know we've evolved in the third election. All the way to the fish in the West Bank Each election it kind of gets worse in terms of BB's platform on the Palestinians It speaks Not just the polarization in Israeli society in that. Bbc has kind of a big media apparatus and demagogues the opposition. But also you know Benny. Gones is just not a good politician. You know for those who don't follow as closely like you know he's a former military guy kind of the centrist who could be a you know a safe space for a bunch of different parties but political talent like he he he didn't wasn't a natural communicator. And I think the only way for the CENTRE-LEFT WE'VE IN THE CENTER. I guess in Israel to really break through is that they're going to need someone with more political chops at some point. They're going to need a leader or you know grassroots movement combined with lear that they can overcome bb's support which is not a majority of the country but is a strong minority in enough to kind of hold the line here in prevents someone else like. Gods from winning so You know we could be headed towards a messy coalition politics in some bizarre unity government Tumbled over whether these indictments against bb go forward. In any event. I think the situation with the Palestinians is very grim And is really politics until bb can finally exit stage right here. And hopefully the center of the centre-left can get stronger leader. We're going to be kind of stuck in this place. Maybe they can borrow one of our. Amer candidates primary speaking of which Last week we talked about Bernie Sanders decision to skip the APEC conference. The Big Pro Israel lobby conference so At that that this weekend the Israeli ambassador to the UN Danny Danon said we don't want Sanders APEC. We don't want him in Israel. Anyone who calls our prime minister a racist either a liar. Ignorant fool or both which is very charming The CEO of a pack hard core also obliquely accused sanders of demonizing Israel. Nate that gave Mike Pence a platform to smear Bernie into Democrats side. Israel's enemies so it was nice of these folks to almost immediately prove that Bernie's fishing was a wise one. And I would suggest everyone listening that if you want a vibrant democratic Israel Checkout Jay Street. Yeah Yeah it to me. The the biggest problem here right is the the massive red carpet that they roll out every time for bb and his biggest goons and for like pants and Mike Pompeo and these guys and then you know they they have some democratic members of Congress. We've always gone to a pack. And they they try to claim. This broad bipartisan view of things. This is not on the level here. You know APEC wants to be able to put the bipartisan stamp of approval on itself while relentlessly over the last several years. Supporting the agenda of the Likud party in Israel and the Republican Party in the United States relentlessly attacking Barack Obama. Frankly putting us in this shitty situation that we're in where we pulled out of the Iran nuclear agreement so actively harming US interests with the end of the Iran nuclear agreement and then complaining that people don't show up at their conference. I mean come on guys like And then you know dunking on everybody because a bunch of other candidates like send videos like the. I hate to break it to you. The people send videos to a lot of things. Right also is a racist. I mean he's he's says racist things on the regular choice last laws that devalues human beings who happen to be Arab. Yeah yeah I mean and and every election we get this rhetoric about the Arabs voting is in an inherently bad when they are citizens of Israel. You know so Like I I'm I'm kind of you. Know over this debate We'll keep watching the election
23rd International Meeting of National Mine Action
"So here we are at the urine stool in Geneva and we are speaking about the twenty thousand International Meeting of Mine Action National Directors and United Nations advisors so basically basically unmastered say the United Nations Mine Action Service in addition to Sarah Jerry. He's a researcher. From King's College in London has been looking at research approach into on the link between climate change and vulnerable populations affected by unexploded ordinance stuck in the ground and elsewhere. Welcome everybody body. I'm going to just dive in quickly. Going to Richard Baltimore's Program Manager for South Sudan with unmasks wretched. Tell me the main thrust of the meeting being here at the United Nations in Geneva what you can to achieve this week well simply putting the importance of mine action back on the map. Reminding people there's a problem exists exists around the world that is being addressed but it needs constant support to keep his going a mine-free world is achievable. We simply need to keep doing what we're doing. Just talk me through what the process. Who says you go into a community in south Sudan? Can you give me a particular example of an area is cleared recently. How you've held community? We're helping hundreds of communities Aziz every single day we're going into villages where mines were laid possibly thirty or forty years ago wet forests have grown up around them. People wonder into those forests in search of natural resources to cut wood together the forest vegetables and plan selves up working to render the ground safe and the the the reality is the poorest of the poor go into minefields knowing they all taking a risk. Studying Cambodia showed eighty five percent of mine victims victims. New they're in a minefield at the time. They had their accident but they also knew they were going to be hungry at night. So they take the wrist to go and get it and not not. de-mining is not an option. People will still take the risk and go into the minefields. We need clear those minds to make the land safe. Just start with a level playing field being out to grow awesome food. It is astonishing it comes down to having to live from day to day and Edwin fake money. If I can come to you know you were in Cambodia. Do you share richards. Experience experience. There is that what you were finding radio program officer unless now but you were working for a long time with U. N. D. P. The UN Development Program. Yes you actually see that people take risks risks. When they're hungry they will try to the forest to find food if they have piece of land contaminated? They will try to farm it so that they can grow the rice. It's basically subsistence isn't farming for everything there. And if they contact us the land and they will take measures to go in and see if they can actually get food. What's your message to the conference? Is this week. There is a need for us to address this theory's hope for example specifically for Kamalia. Two hundred twenty five is a goal for them. It can be achieved there to clear. All of known remaining landmines by twenty twenty-five how many we talking about. It's there still about nine hundred square kilometers of land mines but it was like a lot. I mean look look and you say twenty. twenty-five it is a lot but the government has actually committed themselves. You know Wait I left Komodo last year. They committed themselves that they will give ten percents counterpart funding to any international funds. Subtle coming for Mine Action and you be assumed that in the sense that last year we got ten percent of those about about two hundred thousand dollars last year from the Komo government which is a first big step for them taking responsibility for the problem that they have so there is progress and hopefully by two thousand twenty five and quickly back to Richard. You said that South Sudan continues to be contaminated by mines laid out decades ago but their goal is twenty twenty. He's seven four title Clearance Twenty Twenty Six if the current peace can hold if we can get access to all areas then. It's reasonable with current levels of funding as long as that maintained that we we will complete clearance by Twenty Twenty Six but ordinance will continue to appear for decades. There is still ordinance turning up across Western Europe that was fought over a hundred two years ago. Being ploughed up in the fields of Belgium reality of any conflict affected country but in the short term you need sustained funding to help South Sudan Dan. As many other countries need to decontaminate. You cannot come quickly to use Aruna Jerry from King's College London research only be looking at the link between climate the change and unexploded ordinance or nine months contamination. Can you tell me a bit about what you felt. I've been looking specifically at the conflict context. I've been looking at mine. Action in how they interrelate from post conflict peacebuilding framework and the climate. He's something that I've come into recently looking at how that is adding the levels. Abelson wonder ability because I was in Angola in September doing some work where they went national saint for Humanitarian De Mining on a research project. Nick and what we saw there was that once fields are cleared that the farmers there are grateful because clear and provide quite a lot of land. And what they're doing is resorting to the cotton slash methods of cultivation now. What that does the environment is? Just at the the time the fires in the Amazon on but in Angola there was second highest fires when the satellite team. It is dance so while we can clear and and the farmers were saying yes but the drought has impacted so yes. The farm has been returned to the farmers. But there are other you know beyond the mine in action and my take into that is can we incorporate as a sector. Can we bringing other lessons for these people when we out there with them saying once we've cleared the farm may be a certain sense of responsibility in the ways. We cultivate and all so integrating being innovative in our practice to dealing with communities to reduce their ability interesting. So what you're calling for really is for broader approach to helping communities once the areas made safe. So I don't know maybe I could turn to you. Seddon Threat Mitigation Officer with the Mine Action Service so he didn't a lot of work into be at the moment. I don't know how house access you have there. Because we've had talks recently here in Geneva for ongoing between opposing parties fighting outside Tripoli to the South how are you UH helping communities get safer and be free of this sort of scourge that must induce mentality among populations yes. There are two real issues to addressed. ICED firstly is that Libya has the world's largest uncontrolled ammunition stop palm. It is estimated that there were between one hundred fifty thousand two hundred thousand tonnes of uncontrolled control munitions across Libya. Also what we've seen recently in the fighting which broke out in southern Tripoli in April of last year is the expenditure ordinance and the threat posed by explosive remnants of war as increased and sadly many of the areas that were previously cleared of you exit have now been reconsolidated as a result. The current fighting some specific concerns that we've got amendment relates to some of the more complex munitions that The Libyan's require assistance to dispose off. And the previous Qaddafi regime for example bolts some quite complex missile systems that use talks ick propellants and these toxic propellants pose a very considerable threat to the environment went and also to the Libyan people which live close proximity to their storage depots so one of the projects that are mass. Lear initiated with support from the German government his to safely dispose of some of these very hazardous liquid propellants in Libya. Thank you Bob for that. Now I'm going to turn to leave because you're the Global Communications Honcho Four. Unless you could tell me how many countries on Mrs Operating in I'm what stays sort of information sharing between those officers who are involved in making community safe and and maybe what are the new ways that we using computers not officially intelligence to help us improve decontamination. Everywhere yeah the United Nations by action service we of nineteen programs in countries and territories around the world the UN as a whole is a little bit over thirty so the UN is. We're mine action. United Nations mine. Action has the Inter Agency Coordination Group for Mine Action which we helped to service and facilitate and that's really is an information exchange so and this meeting that we're at this week in Geneva Leyva where we have the national directors from all over the world from every mine affected country. I'm comes in. That's a big part of it is to share lessons learned best practices and the technology which is very important specifically with with improvised explosive devices. I mean we've been working for years in Afghanistan. We've seen a lot of devices that were used in Afghanistan that show up in other conflict zones specifically today's in Somalia we've seen stuff in Iraq. There's an innovation there. There's obviously on the dark web. People have access to figure out WHO's building. What and how are they building yet? What type of charges etc.? So you have to stay alert and you have to be following that. Obviously that's not something terribly new military out there in the world The United Nations. We don't don't particularly do intelligence service things but we are starting a database now in order to try to bring in academics and the governments that want to share that information in order that we make our people on the ground safer so that people would have some type of place to go to look at the type of devices I see they can do photos of directly and put it up in this database and then people can look at it from other parts of the world and say immediately. I've seen that. Don't touch that wire. I mean if you WanNa get it simple or this is probably how it is or the or the charter is going to be. You know. Two hundred meters. There's away or is that kind of thing and somebody mentioned earlier today when we were speaking about infrared Is that you know the technologies that exist out there. They are extremely deadly. It's a little bit different than a landmine. I'm where you're just using a metal detector and you're going along and something beeps and you're saying okay is that you know a pop top or is that something more dangerous when you deal with. ID's there three hundred sixty degrees so you don't know where they are And I mean there was just an attack recently in Afghanistan for example where somebody stuck a charge on the top of the roof of a car which killed the UN employees it was UNDP and that's an example of something which smit this new database that's going to be soft launch today at this is meeting with look into. So what specs do you need for your car roofs when the UN by vehicles because that's obviously a weakness right when a car sitting in traffic and somebody puts a bomb on the roof of of it and nobody thought about that but there are ways to know if there's devices on a car magnetic sensors that tell you. Something's been added this car and that's the kind of stuff that we need to know. The the United Nations need in order to keep all personnel. And all NGOs safe. It is frightening. You could be totally paranoid radio studio. They want to step foot outside. Because it's you know I've read the English patient I've read the some of the mindset of somebody who's laying mines encounters and things. I think my goodness this is just extraordinarily frightening writing and terrifying. And I'm Bob you're saying earlier the the threat of mines is not going away. Sadly the very effective asymmetric form of Attack Jack and the effectiveness of the ID as technology level is now very much understood by. The extremists are employing days. I mean sadly that knowledge is now the Leah's mentioned the information is disseminated now across the Internet. It is relatively easy now for people with no previous experience or training to acquire The knowledge from the web to make homemade explosives and to build quite sophisticated audience systems from scratch. You know with any external intervention. So so you're suggesting earlier Bob that it's not just a question of getting the minds out of the ground. It's a broader approach. Can you maybe explain what that means. Yes certainly insufficient really just to deal with the the explosive threat itself itself when one considers the threat posed by ideas. You really look at the the. ID system so it requires an effective whole of government approach. And that's very much based on not just the entity that's dealing with the explosive straight itself. But you got to look at the forensic organization that recovers evidence the analysis of that of the good police squirt this required to identify locate arrest and then process the perpetrators through the judicial system and Libya. This is happening. It is happening. Actually the The Mass Libya team has worked quite closely with Libyan authorities. And we've been trying to develop the forensic skills of the Criminal Investigation Department such that the Libyan police. I can do this themselves. Thank you very much. I think we've pretty much come to the end of this discussion very brief Look at what your and Mine Action Service is doing. It's been a delight to have you here but I'd love often any final messages or thoughts that you have before you plunge back into the dark recesses of the UN Pele here in Geneva and share information which is obviously why you're here simply that clearing clearing the wolves. Lamont problem is achievable. It's very very achievable. I started de-mining in nineteen ninety-three when the world talked about it being a thousand year problem problem now it down to single digits of years with realistic assessments. Credible Clarence methods. We're winning this fight. Unfortunately the fighters moved on on the problem is not being replaced by problem. The crux of this issue is ending grievances. If people want to find a way to kill each other's they will do so but in those countries where the wounds have healed such as Cambodia. We can go on and complete the Job Sarah Jerry Richard. Bulte Bob Seddon ugly really would yeah. Many things
What happens after you expose a Neo-Nazi recruiter?
"Brian Thorp is the Winnipeg free press reporter who outed Matthews. Who broke this story and who has continued to followed? Hello rife first of all you are in the documents in court. Tell me about that that definitely Caught me off guard a little bit After news broke the Patrick Matthews had been arrested in the united. I states all of these court documents sort of being released to the public quite detailed document and so it was going through them piece together. These stories when I was still you know back cure and Winnipeg and reading this affidavit from an undercover FBI agent that was used to secure a number of the rest for and and all of a sudden. It's quite clear they're talking talking about me and that Patrick Matthews while he was down in Georgia and was hanging out with other members of the base Plotting various various things he got onto the subject to me at least according to this UNDERCOVER FBI agent Claiming that you know I was essentially just an anti fascist activists not journalists. And what I'd done should carry the death penalty. What was your first thought? When you read that it was pretty unnerving Having said that it was was I guess somewhat expected there's been blow back from my reporting on this story. Certainly some threats come my way and obviously I was pretty sure sure that Mr Matthews wasn't pleased with me and what I write and so maybe now I'll get you to kind of follow up on all the reporting hoarding. You've done here. The last time we talked to. You was right after you had outed Patrick Matthews as a white supremacist recruiting for domestic terror organization. Essentially and then he vanished gnashed from Canada. What do we know about what happened right? After you outed him. Thinks these Court documents that have been coming out. we've really filled the gaps in terms of what Matthews is up to who he was with and And how he moved around in the aftermath of him Disappearance so if the I who says the two members of the base Drove more than six hundred miles from Maryland into Michigan to pick up Patrick Matthews after he illegally crossed into the United States after the Winnipeg free press exposed to at that point. They're moving around a lot At times at one point there is there holed. Hold up in a hotel in Maryland. Another point they're living in an apartment in Delaware at another period of time there down in Georgia at one of these paramilitary military training events called hate camps. So the certainly quite busy while Matthews and one of his co-accused Brian Lumley junior are living at this apartment and a and Newark Delaware. They're alleged to purchased A number of firearm parts and you have a constructed manufacturer to fully automatic assault rifle. They're also electric stock more than one thousand six hundred fifty rounds of ammunition to got their hands on some body armor and according to the FBI you know tracking these people with really some of the most sophisticated counterterrorism techniques at their disposal. They were plotting and number thing. One Point Matthews was involved attaching. A murder applaud down in Georgia To be perpetrated against it a married couple that they'd identified as Anti Fascist activist and also while in Delaware Matthews News and his co accused. Mister Finley Are alleged to have repeatedly discussed various violent attacks that they could carry out at the pro. Gun Rally in Richmond. Virginia that was held on the twentieth. How did the FBI and up infiltrating the skiing so they deployed a number number of different strategies They were accessing cellular location data recording telephone conversations you know tapping into encrypted chat rooms rooms. They were times trailing as the suspects in-person they did Searches of various properties. While no one was present then installed audio and video surveillance and down in Georgia. At least we also know that At least one undercover FBI agent directly infiltrated fool traded the organization. So he was there while they were plotting things around the Virginia rally earlier than that. What kinds of stuff did did he see the in person so the undercover FBI agent was privy And witness to plot for the murder plot in in Georgia. So what the if your agent learned with that Patrick Matthews and another Liked remember the base who was arrested in separate incident identified at this anti-fascist couple and begun making plans to Samsonite them. Essentially but the FBI agent says that within a month after Matthews goes back to Delaware is Co conspirator begins this hour on them and says that he thinks matthews is incompetent and carry out the crime with him though collectively all get arrested so they decided to exclude them from the plan but That then posed a problem because the carried out the crime without him he was aware way or of it and would be able to tie into it so a member of the base down in Georgia then comes to the conclusion. That what we're going to have to do is if we're GONNA have to murder mass us and then we can go on to carry out this double murder against this activist couple So in this bizarre twist Matthews now finds himself across tare of this murder plot that he helped patch. How close do we know that they got to carrying out any of these things? I mean we know that they were arrested before the rally were a lot of this stuff was planned all the things that they discuss. It doesn't seem like any of them. Were that close to coming to fruition. Well in terms of the Virginia junior rally I mean they did a mass. You know not only a fully automatic assault rifle but also a sniper rifle They had gone A bunch of different materials that they plan to use they had base prepare You know nine your body armor all of these things and then they were discussing. You know various obvious different attacks that they could do at one point matthews is talking about you know quote literally hunting people. Mr Lumley had thrown up the possibility of you know we need to find. Signed a police officer WHO's isolated. We can south and ate them. They'd also discussed the possibility of opening up fire on this crowd from multiple angles No clearly the FBI was concerned enough about this situation. Felt they're ramping up Does something enough that they moved in a few days. Prior to the scheduled rally the they play these people under arrest in terms of the the plot coming out of Georgia that one was planned very meticulously in a very indepth way over the course missive several months so it seemed At least according to these court documents that they were indeed gearing up to perpetrate this double murder to do we have any idea From the documents or even just from anything the FBI has put together how connected this cell was to the wider network of the base. And how tied together this organization actually so. It's definitely a decentralized organization previously tries to create you know these information nations silos but According to the documents There was a number of gathering to gatherings in Georgia and another one planned in a different state that didn't end taking place Over the course of Matthew's time As he was illegally in the US At the one in Georgia I believe there's about twelve members members that arrive there so this would be you know it's several cells. It'd be converging in one location in order to train together and to build Camaraderie And in addition to this there also communicating in these encrypted chat rooms in order to establish connections amongst themselves so well it needs to be understood a decentralized organization and each individual cell has a fair amount of autonomy in terms of you know what they're going to carry out It's definitely certainly a a loose connection and certainly as we saw with Matthew. It's a network that has the ability to ferry You know someone who's subject the multiple national security investigations in Canada helped him escape to the US and then Successfully move him around about four different. US States and provide homeless safe harbor. Do we have any idea. What Matthew standing is there was in the organization as a whole You know when you met him I I guess he was. He was a recruiter but How was he regarded by the base in the United States? In general well there's some indication that At least sections of the membership looked up to him due to his military background and that he perhaps would have been trying to pass on. Some of his skills You know to other members of the network But it but it also seems like after his time of Georgia at least with the one. You know Munc- calm right down there who's WHO's Individual by the name of Mr Lane He certainly soured on him. And eventually you know as I mentioned came to the conclusion that Matthews was incompetent. You know what his current standing might be in the eyes of his fellow You know knew the base Kind of remains unclear at this point. Only tell me about when the FBI finally decided to move and arrest these guys they were taken into custody January sixteenth Matthews and Linley. My understanding is we're at their Delaware apartment the FBI begins to move in on them and as they realized that. They're about about to be busted matthews in Lear accused of smashing their cell phone then dumping them in the toilet and attempt to Destroy some evidence little little. Do they know this was being captured on. FBI Surveillance Video. One of the more disturbing things was that the FBI was able to get access to mount these personal computer and on their he had recorded a number of propaganda videos where he was effectively urging other neo Nazis to engage violent attacks in order to spark what he called older revolution for the white race in one of these videos. Matthews is wearing a gas mask. So it's a very striking image and And he's doing doing this. In order to try and conceal his identity and one of the the direct quotes that he says is something along the lines of derail some F. trains murder for some people poisoning water supplies. You better be ready to do this if you want the white race to survive. You're going to have to do your part. Jeez Jeez yeah it was. It was pretty unnerving stuff but having said that You know it fits with what we know from the about the base from my reporting and from the reporting from a couple of other You know journalist that that focus on this file which is that. This is an organization. That
Behind The Suspected Saudi Arabian Hacking Of Jeff Bezos' Phone
"Bezos having his phone hacks by the Crown Prince of Saudi Saudi Arabia News. Now and this is one of the most extraordinary stories of A lot of the of the millennium any millennium the Amazon billion Jeff Bezos had his phone hacked apparently by the Crown Prince of Saudi Arabia with an infected. What's video link? I mean star. Why you in a WHATSAPP group with the Crown Prince of Saudi Arabia so that pre into powells? Yeah and so this his treachery in this as well. Isn't that like so first of all. Hey you know let's be billion as a hang out together On on the gravy cram prints and you know and you I mean I is very odd. It's that they should know where the people they pretty Davol stomach people like that last year at Davos deny on hung out and the crown prince has yes. You can bring into my country but these are things you can't sell. I'm pissed off about. I'm not sure. And then the next singing that piles and they're exchanging funny video. 'cause there's a video clip wasn't it. Well yes did. This is the intriguing thing what was what was inevitably was. Jeff bezos. Expecting thing from a video from the crown prince's expecting a cat playing with a cucumber a dog on a skateboard The new averill Levin Video. Perhaps maybe youtube footage of Garfield sobers batting at Lord's in nineteen seventy three. Maybe top ten spring break epoch files or cartoon instructional instructional video about how to clean up after necess- nation in an embassy or even deep fake hardcore pornographic -als featuring Steve Bannon Martha Washington tuten common and a controversial nineteen. Six Tennis Margaret Court. Who knows who knows what video he was about it is I mean this is also it makes me think the royal family mixed bucket ideas up because I cannot imagine or equivalent Prince Charles even having a technological capacity to send a text message Wjr let alone hack into the phone of one of the most powerful commercial human beings in history before months later orchestrating the assassination journalist? I I'm not I'm not saying that. The Crown Prince. Saudi Arabia would do that. I'm just saying he's got logistical chops to hypothetically an actually pull it off this. This concerns that this could affect Saudi Arabia's attempts lear Western business and investment into into the country which what Latino normal well. This is normal shabby western behavior. I think it's a major breakthrough for the credit prince. Send and someone a decent someone a buggy message. I mean welcome aboard welcome aboard Royal Highness. This is fantastic to you know I mean this is the next thing. He'll be sending out emails going. I have a million pounds in the bank. And if you send me vice already we are not put off by the illegal war. The gender Partai the political repression defacto slavery questionable record on press freedom and the targeted assassinations. Having your phone heart dot is in the week that Terry Jones Savvy posterway the water thin ethical mint it is said that the reason that had Mohammed bin Salman Hack into Jeff. Jesus's telephone was to find out can dirt on him because the Washington Post bezos phones was doing a lot of negative stories in Saudi Arabia and it appears that the thing they found was the fact that Mister visas was involved in a slightly slightly illicit affair and details. Murky details of his private life. Came out in the national enquirer bunch of months later and it seems like it was ceded here that this bug lead to some information from his phone which led to the national enquirer story I just tried to make the list of things they would find on my phone cut of and I just wanted to know what happened the moment the of this is what I've got not in my notes section on my phone I've written for many months ago I don't know why are there any facts nods if there was a race between the shock and a leopard who would win. I've got a note from today. Remember to be clever parentheses bugle Shaq vs Leopard. That so much depends on who gets home. Advantage was one hell of a trough shit on the bully. I mean he's going to be tougher Saudi Arabia. They'RE GONNA have to put out all the stops Patty reputational damage Wick talking absolute values of top level all sporting events to watch this one away Olympics Super Bowl they could even host Wimbledon next year. Just to smooth this over
Bill Heestand - Author, The Ownership Ladder
"Dan. Thank you for joining us on hacking your leadership podcast guess Siri the most impactful significant and an important mentor and leader in my life was my father not from the point of view that you might expect. In fact my father and I were about as diametrically opposed people from the time I was twelve until the time I was twenty four then something shifted. I I stopped being hippie. I stopped being a rock and roll wannabe and I started thinking about business. And as soon as I got engaged in Banking Dad Dad and I started to talk one day dad and I went skiing and he told me all about his side of the financial services business and it was amazing as we were the first people in the country to write. 401K plans. They were this new idea. Nobody heard of nobody actually wanted them. Then surprising as it is today that you think this is a of course kind of benefit like health insurance certification time 401K's in one thousand nine hundred five or mystery. My Dad's saw that vision and he said this is where the planet plant is going to go voluntary employee contribution driven retirement and now today there are trillions of dollars in retirement plans because because of guys like my dad that kind of leadership vision and mentoring is what led me to a lifelong career in retirement planning and employee only benefits and I retired from the successfully applying what he and I started to teach way back in one thousand nine hundred five. What was was the first mistake I made is a leader people? When I was in my twenties I was so green an so inexperienced? I didn't realize is that people actually were self-determined. It took me quite a while. Even though I had that idea intellectually I know how plight or how to do it when I I was an employer. I tried to relegate every aspect of a person's work life which was too stressful on me and it was way stressful on then and so many people left my business. Because I was too hyper control so the first thing I learned was to let go base stations let people have the room to create their own works as faction in their own work proud if it isn't good talk about use it as teaching them. I learned that you can't control whole every aspect of anything. Kate even control one hundred percent of what happens in your own mind so how you think you can control what what goes on in another person's mind well that's just a complete fence. The difference between a good leader and a great leader a good leader people. People don't mind following. They don't mind working together with them badly. Of course nobody wants to work with. Nobody wants to follow nobody. Nobody wants to be led by but a great leader people demand to follow people so want emulate. What they're doing now while it's a catchy sort of concept you gotta look to a guy like Steve Jobs? People demanded to be part part of his organization. They demanded to find out what it is. He was thinking he on. Musk is kind of similar is really hard to work for. But he is really powerful as a leader because people demand to go wherever it is. He sees. They're going so lear. Lear is a visionary. A leader is somebody who isn't necessarily nice. It is a person who people people really really want to be part of whatever seeing is their career. How do you measure success as as a leader in a developer of talent the first indicator is are the key people still with you if you have t me if you have a group if you have an organization if you have a company are the key people who are attracted to come work for you still still with you now? That's assuming you didn't develop them into such an awesome talented. They actually should go somewhere else. So there is a key the if somebody is leaving you and it's because they don't want to be there well that's a good sign if they're leaving you because you have developed them into such an awesome talent taking advantage of whatever they bring to the table and simply nurturing you know you can't tell person airs your town. Here's what you're gonNA do with it. You can tell a person. I see talented. You I see a future future. You're doing really well. Let's work on it together.
Peacock Emerges From Its Shell
"NBC Uni Comcast has released Peacock doc which is their competitor. We talk often about the streaming wars. The Competition Warner media has is coming online. Disney has come. Online and Netflix has been online Amazon Apple. It's it's a jungle out. There and Lil Peacock is going to walk out into the jungle and its debut in April. We learned this week. It's going to have multiple tiers this being a comcast product. If you're a comcast subscriber you are going to be able. We'll get peacock premium for free with ads. Or if you pay five bucks you're going to be able to get it ad free for those of us who don't subscribe to comcast's ask cable. There is peacock premium for ten dollars and peacock with ads for five dollars right. So if you don't have comcast or Cox doc I guess you can pay the ten dollars per month for access to fifteen thousand hours of live and on demand content or if you don't WanNa pay the ten bucks per month you can pay five per month and watch the stuff with ads. And there's a lot of stuff I mean if you look at the things they've announced you know. In addition to shows like the office and Dan you know movies that are going to be hoarded from the NBC library. They're doing a lot of originals. That are going to debut here. There's everything from things like Punky GI brewster sequel show two projects with Dick Wolf. And Amy Poehler Norman. Lear a lot of interesting stuff is going to be here on peacock. Yeah it's it's not quite the you know all the sort of meat and potatoes down there middle stuff. I think certain people were expecting for example. The Norman Lear project has is called clean slate at stars. Laverne Cox. She is the daughter of a old school car. Wash owner who is so happy that his estranged child is coming back to Alabama after many years but then it turns out that the estranged son is now an estranged daughter Played by the fantastic Laverne Laverne Cox so. That sounds very like Norman Lear and that is going to be one of the offerings. There's also something about called expecting about a young woman who is Sir no longer. Quite as young as she used to be and decides she wants to have a baby with her gay best friend so and and then there's something about the advent of twitter. I mean there's there's quite a mix if if you're a law and order fan you're you're going to end up wanting to get this and you can get a free version called peacock free but you won't get access you'll only get about half of the programming coming off offered on the premium version An you know a delay on the on the current NBC shows. So you won't get everything but you can get a version of this us for for free with ads. So that's their strategy. I know there's been some skepticism about it. I I I gotta think though that a lot of people who are sort of overwhelmed by all the a bigger numbers they're paying we'll look that's cheaper than Disney You know it's it's an inexpensive introductory price. At least yeah and this is part of the whole comcast a strategy. You mean they are hoping to get to thirty thirty five million subscribers in five years less than the ninety or so the Disney is looking for but but keep in mind that comcast is still very much in the cable business and they've approached this very much as a cable provider who is launching a supplementary service service for the people that are cord cutters and don't subscribe to comcast's but also for the people that do and there's going to be an advertising component that it is very big on this service unlike dizzy and unlike apple and unlike netflix. So they're going to have dual revenue streams here and they believe that each subscriber to this service will give them about ten will give them about seven dollars in revenue and that's a decent return. Yeah we'll see how it does I you know they're. They're also buying from all different suppliers instead of supplying everything themselves. So they're they're going their own way and we'll see how it works out. Thank you
Peacock emerges from its shell
"I'm Kim Masters and this is the Hollywood breakdown joining me as Bellany of the Hollywood reporter and Matt. NBC Uni Comcast has released Peacock doc which is their competitor. We talk often about the streaming wars. The Competition Warner media has is coming online. Disney has come. Online and Netflix has been online Amazon Apple. It's it's a jungle out. There and Lil Peacock is going to walk out into the jungle and its debut in April. We learned this week. It's going to have multiple tiers this being a comcast product. If you're a comcast subscriber you are going to be able. We'll get peacock premium for free with ads. Or if you pay five bucks you're going to be able to get it ad free for those of us who don't subscribe to comcast's ask cable. There is peacock premium for ten dollars and peacock with ads for five dollars right. So if you don't have comcast or Cox doc I guess you can pay the ten dollars per month for access to fifteen thousand hours of live and on demand content or if you don't WanNa pay the ten bucks per month you can pay five per month and watch the stuff with ads. And there's a lot of stuff I mean if you look at the things they've announced you know. In addition to shows like the office and Dan you know movies that are going to be hoarded from the NBC library. They're doing a lot of originals. That are going to debut here. There's everything from things like Punky GI brewster sequel show two projects with Dick Wolf. And Amy Poehler Norman. Lear a lot of interesting stuff is going to be here on peacock. Yeah it's it's not quite the you know all the sort of meat and potatoes down there middle stuff. I think certain people were expecting for example. The Norman Lear project has is called clean slate at stars. Laverne Cox. She is the daughter of a old school car. Wash owner who is so happy that his estranged child is coming back to Alabama after many years but then it turns out that the estranged son is now an estranged daughter Played by the fantastic Laverne Laverne Cox so. That sounds very like Norman Lear and that is going to be one of the offerings. There's also something about called expecting about a young woman who is Sir no longer. Quite as young as she used to be and decides she wants to have a baby with her gay best friend so and and then there's something about the advent of twitter. I mean there's there's quite a mix if if you're a law and order fan you're you're going to end up wanting to get this and you can get a free version called peacock free but you won't get access you'll only get about half of the programming coming off offered on the premium version An you know a delay on the on the current NBC shows. So you won't get everything but you can get a version of this us for for free with ads. So that's their strategy. I know there's been some skepticism about it. I I I gotta think though that a lot of people who are sort of overwhelmed by all the a bigger numbers they're paying we'll look that's cheaper than Disney You know it's it's an inexpensive introductory price. At least yeah and this is part of the whole comcast a strategy. You mean they are hoping to get to thirty thirty five million subscribers in five years less than the ninety or so the Disney is looking for but but keep in mind that comcast is still very much in the cable business and they've approached this very much as a cable provider who is launching a supplementary service service for the people that are cord cutters and don't subscribe to comcast's but also for the people that do and there's going to be an advertising component that it is very big on this service unlike dizzy and unlike apple and unlike netflix. So they're going to have dual revenue streams here and they believe that each subscriber to this service will give them about ten will give them about seven dollars in revenue and that's a decent return. Yeah we'll see how it does I you know they're. They're also buying from all different suppliers instead of supplying everything themselves. So they're they're going their own way and we'll see how it works out. Thank you matt thank you.
Comcast's Peacock Aims to Undercut Streaming Rivals
"I'm Kim Masters and this is the Hollywood breakdown joining me as Bellany of the Hollywood reporter and Matt. NBC Uni Comcast has released Peacock doc which is their competitor. We talk often about the streaming wars. The Competition Warner media has is coming online. Disney has come. Online and Netflix has been online Amazon Apple. It's it's a jungle out. There and Lil Peacock is going to walk out into the jungle and its debut in April. We learned this week. It's going to have multiple tiers this being a comcast product. If you're a comcast subscriber you are going to be able. We'll get peacock premium for free with ads. Or if you pay five bucks you're going to be able to get it ad free for those of us who don't subscribe to comcast's ask cable. There is peacock premium for ten dollars and peacock with ads for five dollars right. So if you don't have comcast or Cox doc I guess you can pay the ten dollars per month for access to fifteen thousand hours of live and on demand content or if you don't WanNa pay the ten bucks per month you can pay five per month and watch the stuff with ads. And there's a lot of stuff I mean if you look at the things they've announced you know. In addition to shows like the office and Dan you know movies that are going to be hoarded from the NBC library. They're doing a lot of originals. That are going to debut here. There's everything from things like Punky GI brewster sequel show two projects with Dick Wolf. And Amy Poehler Norman. Lear a lot of interesting stuff is going to be here on peacock. Yeah it's it's not quite the you know all the sort of meat and potatoes down there middle stuff. I think certain people were expecting for example. The Norman Lear project has is called clean slate at stars. Laverne Cox. She is the daughter of a old school car. Wash owner who is so happy that his estranged child is coming back to Alabama after many years but then it turns out that the estranged son is now an estranged daughter Played by the fantastic Laverne Laverne Cox so. That sounds very like Norman Lear and that is going to be one of the offerings. There's also something about called expecting about a young woman who is Sir no longer. Quite as young as she used to be and decides she wants to have a baby with her gay best friend so and and then there's something about the advent of twitter. I mean there's there's quite a mix if if you're a law and order fan you're you're going to end up wanting to get this and you can get a free version called peacock free but you won't get access you'll only get about half of the programming coming off offered on the premium version An you know a delay on the on the current NBC shows. So you won't get everything but you can get a version of this us for for free with ads. So that's their strategy. I know there's been some skepticism about it. I I I gotta think though that a lot of people who are sort of overwhelmed by all the a bigger numbers they're paying we'll look that's cheaper than Disney You know it's it's an inexpensive introductory price. At least yeah and this is part of the whole comcast a strategy. You mean they are hoping to get to thirty thirty five million subscribers in five years less than the ninety or so the Disney is looking for but but keep in mind that comcast is still very much in the cable business and they've approached this very much as a cable provider who is launching a supplementary service service for the people that are cord cutters and don't subscribe to comcast's but also for the people that do and there's going to be an advertising component that it is very big on this service unlike dizzy and unlike apple and unlike netflix. So they're going to have dual revenue streams here and they believe that each subscriber to this service will give them about ten will give them about seven dollars in revenue and that's a decent return. Yeah we'll see how it does I you know they're. They're also buying from all different suppliers instead of supplying everything themselves. So they're they're going their own way and we'll see how it works out. Thank you matt thank
"lear" Discussed on Lend Me Your Ears
"The plays very i seen the earl of kent one of lear's most loyal subjects accuses him of madness when he casts cordelia out be can't unmannerly when lear is mad he says to plane this honors bound win majesty stoops to folly in other words when the head of state is insane a loyal subject speaks truth to power and the power that can't is speaking truth to is absolute if julius caesar takes place at a time of decaying institutions and richard the second shows institutions growing to check a bad ruler king lear takes place at a time that has no institutions other than the monarchy leers in charge he has the powers of god whatever he wants he gets here's david casten even the institutions within the early history plays they're they're limited they're inadequate monarchic power still supreme but there are voices that can counter that voice of the king lear there really is none and you're at the mercy of some problem fantasy of a king whose compassionate and caring and of course that's not we are certainly not lear for a long time in play lear is rash prone to rages and petulant even after he gives up the duties of having power what he calls the cares of state he still expects to be obeyed and revered particularly by his children but he isn't lear mistakenly believes that all of that love and deference and power came from him but it came from being king as one character points out to him very early on in the play now that he isn't king he's nothing he's powerless and that powerlessness causes him to go matt it starts when his daughters ask him why he needs all those nights following him around oh resume not the need a bassist beggars are in the poorest thing superfluous allow not nature more than nature needs men's life's as cheap as beasts soon he vowed revenge against his daughters he begins losing track of what he's saying yet he still desperately clings to power i will have such revenge is on you both that all the world shown i will do such things what they are yet i know not but they shall be the terrors of the earth you think all we know not weep i have full cause of weeping but this hardshell break into one hundred thousand flaws or air all weep who foolish go mad rather than accept that his daughters have one that has no power and he should give up his nights lear runs out into the storm and into madness this is what supreme power has done to king lear his entitlement has enfeebled him but once he loses all that power for good once he's out in that storm he regains his sanity and he starts to become self aware and here's what he describes as the source of his problems they fluttered me like a dog and told me i had white hairs in my beard air the black ones were there to say i am no to everything that i said i am no to was no good divinity as king lear was told that he was right even when he was wrong his every desire was instantly gratified they told him he was everything that the universe revolved around him and he believed them he only found out they were lying to him when he went out in the storm and suffered when the rain came to wet me once and the wind to make me chatter when the thunder would not peace at my bidding there i found him there i smelled them out go to they are not men of the words they told me i was everything is a lie i am not a goop roof and in that storm as he approaches the hovel where he will take shelter a remarkable thing happens for the first time in the entire play lear expresses concern for another character offering the fool the chance to get out of the storm before him then the loan onstage he starts to consider the other people might be out in the rain too poor naked wretches where so ere you are that bide the pelting of this pitiless storm how show your house lewis heads and unfed sides your looped and windowed ragged nece defend you from season such as these lear experiences empathy for the first time as helen shaw puts it he invites in the idea of.
"lear" Discussed on All of the Above with Norman Lear
"You know jock girlfriend of his which was great oh cool and the nicest people but that family thing when when the family kind of like breaks up it's really sad i mean it's over next but you go and you think wow this is well my thought was because i play a youth minister place guitar and sings so that i get to write the songs so i had my conversation with the producers about what the songs will be about for this week's episode does i've done for nights and one hung up the phone i thought oh that's sad that's the last time we'll do that and then just as quickly very very next i'll never work again but anyway talking about that family it really is wonderful thing in show business and we have a new head how many families on tv at one time i don't know six or several he that's great those families taught as people that didn't really have great great families had to be what a family being norman lear family my god yeah then there's the people working together that's where yeah but i mean that beyond that you had mod and a crew you had all the family and a crew you know when the time and the crew the jeffersons at times and you dealt with was really he's these which would call comedies but yet you dealt with such important social issues in all of them i mean because they were the issues we were living with.
"lear" Discussed on All of the Above with Norman Lear
"What was the show was she oh my god almost all your shows no no no mm to norman lear trivia we've got three experts it was a terrific show was very proud of it wasn't a hit memory lose poker and did it go for a season an and was over or season was over or less than a season it was over it well mr hip is going to get you're gonna get okay now nagging to go back to where we started because what you're listening to ninety five now i can't remember that title i couldn't remember michael mois name and i'm not ninety five so we all have the same issues but killing people we just now like you know we got pot stores everywhere at my ninety four year old father in law lives with us and he has we'd delivered to the house l funny and it's all it's so he's okay the level no when you do this show bates was in the show look it up 'cause i visit greatest cast i've remember louise parker kathy bates was a play it had been a play fried green tomatoes kno fragment she she was was ninety i think it could have been fried green tomatoes that is wasn't a it wasn't film i made the film yes yes of course i did that all right gentlemen out there do you realize that you have norman lear to thanks for green tomatoes to which also i mean also besides all the tv and not to mention spinal tap.
"lear" Discussed on All of the Above with Norman Lear
"Their finger at this you know i think fair to say buffoon who's currently living in our white house but the putting the power in a buffoons hands was us and so that's what i was unhappy about that i wanted to step away and be able to also laugh about and so it's really much more of a picture as you know a novel about it's it's it's how it could be a how to write satire in a time of satire on experiment that's that's that's a great concept i read that you one of the great things of writing this was that it it you and the page there's no producers there's no note there's no none of that how great was that what was that like artistically for you because you've you've written before did you write any of your friends like indian run it did you yeah a written originals and and adapted in write books like into the wild and when there's a couple of things that were so freeing about doing this is you know any any screenwriter can can make can multiply their budget exponentially with one sentence of screen description so you become inherently self censoring in some way because you're when you start to writing you're looking to see that it get made and not be that you're thinking well i'm gonna compromise the creative this but you are of course you are because film was so damn expensive and in this i could write anything i wanted and never looked back i love that about it i also think that you know and and i don't know that there's anybody i don't mind saying what would norman lear in the room i don't think there's anybody that has proven the strength of working well with others and and that that's how that's how we lead we in in the best of what we can give film or television or the theater and so on.
"lear" Discussed on All of the Above with Norman Lear
"The following program is brought to you by your forensic podcast one he's an american icon the former warlord to gig northern lewis martha raye george global jessie are deemed more danny williams fried green tomato spinal tap the princess guarding the short big standby made the declaration of independence for the american way interview tv shows vaimea rda the gut the family sanford and some maude good times the jefferson's on elm mullimore more wondering at a time mary are memory arm and the dumplings alls prayer all the glitter's burn were denied american i didn't strokes the bags apply the vaxxers arching mongers boy silverstone's dory is aware begs aka mob lo who's the laws do twenty seven sunday dinner the power them visoko bornhausen channel unseen in three one day at a time on that flicks although the bob would norman lear it's obviously with norman lear dan don't matter with you even la no matter what she you know that norman lear and just another version of you joe my name is now in lire and i come to this address every week uh to meet a couple of people who do uh what they call the the word didn't exist just a few years ago uh podcast podcast the company we do this hata's called podcast one the show i'm doing is all of the above would norman lear and i do mean we are reaching for all of the above knowing will never get all of it but we try paul hip my uh a good friend and composure and songwriter and singer marin bring it talent.
"lear" Discussed on The Big Listen
"To talk about that that could not be margerison well i guess i wonder if you can get away with these types of conversations and be very frank um because you are older and you know you of both experience a lot of life but also people give you a little leeway you know i i think that two words in your question that kind of answer the question you asked are the words getaway isn't it a shame that one as one fake said to talk about stuff we all are living through inhaling away with something i don't think any of these conversations callaway with anything i care to go there because because his life because it's being lived none of it is uh is made up like so much of what we listen to work with with china's scrape the barrel of our own experience to reveal some truth but nothing is off limits norman lear is the host of all of the above with norman lear from podcast one he's also a 2017 kennedy center honoree along with flurries stefan on inland richie why i find out more about his show hit a big listen dot org well we've almost reached the end of this week's episode get out of here but before we let you can go and stein four c a r h fly charge aggravate is our 60second mapping of the apple pie cash charts for not looking number one for even number one hundred lucky number twenty nine and if your podcast has reached the summit of number two eighty nine then shouted from the rooftops is that is quite an achievement friend okay so this week's to eighty nine as a show called just ask david thank you for joining us apparently david pollick is the beauty boom grill we were laughing before we got started one episode i listen to you talked with a woman named kelly richardson she's an industry expert in sunless tanning skin care you name it sunless tanning tip you wanna look tan but you don't wanna go through all the dangerous stuff i mean i've never looked in the mirror and been like.
"lear" Discussed on All of the Above with Norman Lear
"Of my great fear that when we started this that the review would be norman lear is legacy came to a crashing ga how horrible terrible misfire of a huge people responsible yeah oh my god is never thought of that pressure the second worst thing the first thing is but this went by in four minutes freely gedj doors verse rightness is great that we that jay great yes tremendous and who are you again gloria calderon kallon's mike roy release on trying to make you a and this has been all of the above with norman lear and the pole hip yes hip you guys are great thank you for coming by everybody watch the show listen to this first then watch the yeah they can't you can't miss goodbye this live this day and night sharm norman lear and you can find me is should you wish to a new jobs you can find me on facebook instagram and twitter via norman lear and you can find me on facebook instagram and twitter paul and as you space and time give me some new to a give you still not podcast one has new shows on our new app check out all the coal features to help you explore are exciting new programming like america's lakers podcast with jay more so random wicker in olympia whose attack each day the harbaugh's podcast not just sports with susi schuster and rich eisen and sessions with randy jackson as well as you're old favorites like the lady gang steve austin shaquille o'neal and adam guerrilla get the new podcast one out in the app store google play or podcast one dot com.
"lear" Discussed on All of the Above with Norman Lear
"No but he's a good dude he's got to be on this gel he's gonna come on the podcast when he stays grab awaringha we happen john staten your you get a cellphone colin cooper rat paul is check out his cellphone he's looking through contacts of stars of stars norman lear abnormally low guy norman lear you want to block that one i mean how do you remember the name of the script that uh i don't i have levers what would i i got to call i got to talk to so many cool people working for ranh though because they would call to speak to him and he was just busy do he ged he is so devoted when he is in the middle of a a film he was writing a new one and also doing post on on vanilla sky he just jungles himself up and just rights and rights and rights and then does all the post he was a lovely lovely guy to work for and what you where did you ever where i was insistent i was on a second assistant so i would get him his a long neck budweisers and dungeness crab at phone i do mike catt jeff took think it's a phone jae chung achieve this is it this is the phone of john q 2 says that it's happening i might be the answering machine of john cusack though rugrats kennedy and trending now man that will leave a message harry.
"lear" Discussed on All of the Above with Norman Lear
"The following program is brought to you by your friends at podcast one he's in american icon before normal dzhugaiti northern lewis martha raye george global jettison 34 danny williams fried green tomato spinal tap reference as growing the shorn thank you stand by made the declaration of independence for the american way interview dini shows vaimea rda the governor the family sanford and some maude good times jefferson's not elmo more one day at a time mary are memory arm arman the dumplings alls barrel winter's burn were denied american and i did strokes the bags apply the baxter's among his voice overs silverstone's glory is aware bags aka mob lo who's the laws do 27 sunday dinner the power them visoko bore on channel lumping in three one day at a time on networks although the hip bob put norman lear it's obviously with norman lear dan don't battled and why no matter what she in though that norman there is just another version of you go go paul another day another dollar have you've got a dollar i've got not on mount but i do have my debitcard was another day another debitcard another day another debitcard another day another a another episode i wa i ache to say no the bank in the white house but i can't well maybe somebody is made an entrance make a difference but iran entrance the next entrance that occurs at this by the way folks this is that all of the above with norman lear paul hibbitt side my friend my uh uh associate cigarsmoking buddy nice cigarsmoking buddy we do an evening.
"lear" Discussed on Oprah's SuperSoul Conversations
"Support for this supercell conversation comes from ziprecruiter looking for your next great higher but short on time aegis need the right tools smarter tools with ziprecruiter you can post your job to over one hundred top job boards with just one click then they're smart technology notifies the most qualified candidates to apply no wonder eighty percent of employers who post on ziprecruiter get a quality candidate through the site in just one day zip recruiter the smartest way to hire right now our listeners can post jobs on ziprecruiter for free that's right free just go to ziprecruitercomceo bristle that ziprecruitercom supercell supercell conversations is supported by thirdlove if you wanna feel your best this holiday season give yourself the gift of a perfectfitting bra with thirdlove thirdlove creates bras in sizes aa through g as well as their exclusive halfcup sizes and best of all their bras are super comfortable and make it look great go to thirdlovecomgastropod rissole now to get 15 percent off your thirdlove purchase that's thirdlove dot com slash super paul boom i'm oprah winfrey welcome to supercell conversations the podcast i believe that one of the most valuable gift you can give yourself is time taking tied to be more fully present your journey to become more inspired and connected to the deeper world around us start a symbol right now how can we measure the cultural influence of television legend norman lear all in the family good times the jefferson's one day at a time and maude at one point during the 1970s more than a hundred and twenty million people a week tuned in to a norman lear show the iconic characters he created made us laugh broke barriers pushed boundaries and showed us that humor with humanity can connect us today norman lear has written his most personal work yet his own life story in his best selling memoir even this i get to experience norman lear explains how the vertical journey toward his true self and a never ending curiosity has kept tip young he also believes there may be no greater unifying spiritual.
"lear" Discussed on All of the Above with Norman Lear
"Radio friday started pod on monday the great yeah i learned were you among the had to be among the first of the podcast yeah i i would say there were of their certainly podcast before i did it i was probably the first guy who said let's just turn this into a business let's fall of the radio model let's figure out whatever radio did and will do this as a sort of digital radio show but i was the first guy without any parent company more any affiliate on casey are w whatever i've sort of one of the first guys who just went i'm gonna put my own money into this on a bill mount studio we're not going to have a parent company or an acrimonious associated with the s p r r anything and i'll just do it myself and wool all fund it myself and will make the model work yeah great well you've made the my little work and you made the mina worked for an extra episode here today on all of the above with norman lear and paul hip and uh i love talking to an own giveth fuck who knows a come back anytime they do moon this live this day and night sharm norman lear and you can't find the it should you wish to me down you can find me on facebook instagram and twitter bbc norman lear and you could find me on facebook instagram and twitter at all.
"lear" Discussed on All of the Above with Norman Lear
"Pop warner pewee football for seven years and then high school football and it playing about eleven years of football and each time at the end of the practice the coach would yell taken me and that men gather round um in grab a knee they didn't once you have sitting down they wanted view yes are headphones our little hot as they as a say in the business so to me the coach would stay in their everyone would take a knee and then he would impart whatever wisdom that it meant sit down listen absorb some wisdom taken me yeah i'm gonna tell you about the game plan will tell you what you're doing wrong that's mine and that's good and what you're doing right and and everything else so for some reason i just decided might inspirational podcast recall take a knee which is the audience you take any and let let let norman lear and and any other luminary come and tell you you know all about their life that's great so kind of all of the above and hence a however it is all the above yes so how many podcasts at in total that you're doing i think i do about fifteen or seventeen over a week but i haven't potala them tallied them up completely put so for me i getting paid to talk sales gain it feels insane ebony and i led a life were every school teacher every family member and every friend just yelled shot uh no one cares just shut up this requires would you bring disrupt so from a scholastic standpoint it was a detriment it was his unruly he's disruptive he interrupts the class his his he has no focus so scholastically was kind of a it it it was a a burden and we did not help and then socially i grew up with a mom that didn't talk at dad that didn't talk a stepdad talk to each other now no nobody really nobody shared ideas nobody spoke and then my friends were lot of like really blue collar dudes from the valley who would much rather get into a fight than a conversation so and then i ended up doing construction with the same dudes and so.
"lear" Discussed on All of the Above with Normal Lear
"The following program is brought to you by your forensic podcast one he's an american icon before normal twogame market lewis worth of joint goal thirty four danny williams fried green tomato spinal tap reference as bribes sean thank you stand by made the declaration of independence to american way interview tv shows they mirror the governor and the family sanford and some maude good times the jefferson's not elmo more one day at a time mary harm memory arm in the dumplings those barrel the glitter's burnwood denied america tonight tim strokes the back supplied the baxter's arching bunkers boy silverstone's glorious somewhere bags aka mob mabo who's the laws do twenty seven sunday dinner the power them visoko poor hauser gentle lumping and three one day at a time on death flex although the hippo norman lear it's obviously but norman lear the battle vive la no matter what's in though that norman there is just another version of you so uh somebody should ready and i would sitting narrow heard ready i said i could to god i could be rhody uh and doug a good topic happens to be all of the above but i drew bean all of the above with norman lear to my surprise liquor my jacket and there is a tag that says norman lear i am that person and i believe dole in my life to meet paul hip a few years ago who sitting at my right with that water in his hands that's where it all went wrong let's where it all went very right and uh so we talk a lot and we do uh we talk a lot about all of the above and some of the below yep and we have a guest uh today and she'll be here shortly there's gonna be a door out there she this a glass uh wall for you folks who are.
"lear" Discussed on All of the Above with Normal Lear
"Our so uh aware of the impact of entertainment television not news but entertainment on people's lives because of this guy named norman lear whose programmes influenced how people think about so many russia's this is how it got i think this is how that got started it was the first fear of a show we did code good times uh and it was the first of the african american families on television full family and uh we we all read the newspapers and talked about the briton who we all meaning writers the directors producers so forth involved with the show uh painted a lot of attention to what was going on our families and neighborhood in the country generally rebate newspapers somebody came in with an article hypertension and black males was on the rise well that's an interesting idea let's do uh hypertension this black family uh in black males and uh and we didn't episode as results of breeding that story in the when you ah when it went on originally let's say septemberoctober uh nobody knew what was coming families were surprised by it and there were thousands of calls to independent stations in local stations affiliates around the country that they were not prepared for it when the show in into reruns the network was prepared as a result of what had happened earlier and uh and they had thirty seconds out or or they caused us to take thirty seconds out uh and they did an advisory so african american families had called in following the rerun had uh a a telephone number they could call you know they were.
"lear" Discussed on All of the Above with Normal Lear
"Confessions so here is who monte kaplan is what he represents as he comes here is a guest on podcast on with that with the time all of the elbow nor will there all of the ump as part of the above marty kaplan and geoffrey cowan connected to c professors at usc a good many years ago came to me to say we want to start a center in your name that uh examines the impact of entertainment on of entertainment on the news on such and such and uh i thought it was a terrific idea and a senator in my name i always had generally tobin the new the norman lear center uh but at 95 maybe i can accept that economic mess anyway uh i thought it was a terrific idea and uh mighty kaplan agreed to run it this was how many years ago mind uh the year 2000 is gas which is about twenty minutes ago i believe about twenty minutes ago 17 years in 20 minutes and uh the very first thing they did i love you to talk about that first piece of the investigative journalists if worth thinking about the same thing uar we're thinking about this the researcher did not in the newly we looked at the coverage of a gubernatorial race in california the the local news is the most important source of news for most americans it's shocking to say but that's true not capable mud newspapers not the network news local tv news you know the stuff that covers the ugliest dog competition sports in weather and so there was a a race for governor of california and we asked the question how much did they cover.
"lear" Discussed on All of the Above with Normal Lear
"All of the is up with norman lear will let us do a let them go love your life people telling you next i've watched phil's show i watch fields show indeed and listen purple burn his music norman generalized norman show one day at a time on the road with phil dot rosen born in rentals on facebook phil roseville my house in my tub that's where you find me i met the norman lear people and take tip than i am at paul hit that hrpp twopiece at the end not the front is next time trump junior and russia overheated baby onto mcguire within ap newsmen at a russianamerican lobbyist says he was at the meeting donald trump jr had with a russian lawyer in june of last year soccer madani with more had not yet shit has been reported to have ties to russian intelligence agencies which he denies he says the meeting did not amount to much saint trump jr asked the lawyer for evidence of illicit money flowing to the democratic national committee she said she did not have that information after which he says trump jr lost interest emily france's her fourmonthold baby boy became dangerously overheated as i said in the cabin of a delayed flight last month at the denver airport there's no government rule that bars pilots from turning off the ac while awaiting take off in order to save fuel france says she is lobbying to change i might not have felt the need to go on national television to please ask them not to put infants on ovens with wings her little boy is fine after being treated by doctors i took.
"lear" Discussed on All of the Above with Normal Lear
"He's an american icon the former more to gain the martin lewis martha raye george goal jettisoning awarded williams ripe tomatoes final tapa prints as things stand by me the declaration of independence for the american way didi shows they need heard the gover family sanford and some maude good times that's ever since not elmore one day at a time mary larma mary harmon the dumplings alls barrel the glitter's burnley denied american i tippin strokes them back supply the baxter's arching bunkers place silverstone's glorious aware bags aka milo booth the laws duplanty said on sunday dinner the power them visoko poor housing gentlemen teen in three one day at a time on that flex although the hippo norman lear it's obviously bumbling norman lear the of the law no matter what's that norman nearest just another version of you so why this norman mayor and bush show is all of the above and dr i'm sandy with the sidekick the actor hasn't occupied that seat before paul law hippias on vacation and my great on in can at the cannes film festival and the producer of this very podcast brent miller is taking his place sitting here pretending to be my sidekick when he is really the guy responsible for a refund pam dili might not uh bread miller say hi brent a high brent no no i didn't height brent your brent tried to remember that i fay high brent hi brandt no say do we remind you folks of abbott castillo it's a very good routine by law let's keep all alike it is a new seat for me it's a great do seat for you and you belie you belong in it.