22 Burst results for "Lesotho"
"lesotho" Discussed on Many Roads Travelled : (Solo Female) Travel Podcast
"'cause i was just thinking i'm going to be ripped to pieces. I these crazy wolf. Dogs look like a half between a mass steve and a wolf so they were like said very big. Oh my gosh. So you know when he kind of waved as it say story. I'm just basically having a heart attack. Just okay well. thanks for pulling them off basically. Oh my gosh see. I can't even take a simple walk without incident. Went to the lodge still like heart. Racing juice like another close call foul elizabeth and spoke to her and everything and explain. She's like oh my gosh. I'm so sorry to so we just put disinfected all my bite. And i don't really know how to so so. She ended up stitching shorts for me. Which is very nice patched those up straight. I've been on the road for over a year. I had very limited close and they were getting pre award down after gear on the road to stated for the date and by finally had dinner there and everything so i really wanted to go to subpoena national park and climb think is called amounts of blue. Now i'm not sure so. It was like one of the you know obviously studying what would have the highest mountains in that area so that was my plan but i'd also picked up a cold after probably my overnight stay in the cold and damp rained everything you have to listen to the last step so and so wasn't feeling great you whenever i get sick. My blood illness kicks in. So therefore some achey and swollen inflammation all everywhere right so wasn't feeling hundred percent. I've just had to crazy incidents in the mountains and also i found out that this area this national park. There is no forestry offices. Nothing so if i got lost and because i was on my own which obviously don't recommend to go hiking on your own or even though i have done quite a few teams but you know if you can go with another traveler or a guy did that do as i say not what i do at so yes i thought if i got lost on this next hike then i got no safety net at all because even when i got last last time there were. I was staying at a rangers park. So they knew. I was there and they were about sitting at a launch party the next morning if i hadn't got back which i returned to like four or five six pm so yeah and like i said the weather changes the drop of a hat crystal clear blue skies sunny. Literally a minute later. It's like foggy reading. You can't see anything. So i kinda thought you know what a lot of time in the drakensberg. I think i'm gonna give this climb a mess and at my gut said no. Always listen to your guts whether you're traveling or not especially when you're traveling so plan b was to head to buthe buthe which is a town in the c two and then from there just kinda head on my wage johannesburg so the next morning. I noticed a pickup at the cuss at the border. Because the lodge is really close to the border. So i walked over there and asked them if they can give me a ride to you know as close as possible to pitch in. They're like yeah sure so ours. Okay greats grab my bag and helped in the back of the pickup which was kind of my fairways travel actually could.
DeChambeau, Rahm out of Olympics After Positive COVID Tests
"For the first time since the two thousand four games in Athens the U. S. men's basketball team is lost of Olympic contest seven forty had twenty eight points to lead France to an eighty three seventy six win but snaps a twenty five game Olympic winning streak for the Americans he was one gold Sunday in taekwondo and fencing and stages alone account for the women's featherweight division by beating Russian tied together many not this gold medal hopefully rings USA taekwondo into a whole new level and gets the attention it deserves and the keeper in the third gold medal for the United States by defeating defending champion in a different Lesotho of Russia in the women's foil final I'm John the thirty
"lesotho" Discussed on The Flow Artists Podcast
"People and i do the teacher training where i train other people on how to be canada's enhanced yoga teachers and we talk about this and and safety. He didn't wanna lift. He wanted to wait it out so we waited with him until he felt ready. And then you know. We trusted him to make his decision. But it was kind of like shoot like going to be because it can be groggy for four. Are we gonna say you're before hours at this guy. Like i'd rather call your living room please. But he didn't wanna leave his car here and all that stuff so you know it was kind of you know. It's nothing really bad happened but it is. I put in my head like wow. I'm really glad. I have a volunteer to because just being at the end of the class of the sleeping man. It's always good to have a volunteer. You know yeah definitely yeah. Because it's not just their safety. Lesotho your safety and say like medical marijuana is really knew in australia and a really established industry in california and in the states having seen the industry rory in the way that you have what thoughts do you have and i also say that ye like actively advocate buying from bipolar women. What how structures have you seen emerging in the cannabis industry as it becomes something underground into something industrialized yet interesting. Because i moved to california just before the state went legal and so in the when it was still with a you know sometimes called the black market or the traditional market when it was still in the traditional market. It was actually. It was kind of like the wild west to gab. I wasn't here in the original wild west but felt like that kind of like anything goes and there's no real policies yet and it was very exciting and then of course. It's so great that the state legalized because now people won't be thrown in prison for possession. That's important considering the racism we already discussed. But now that it's legalized. I mean there's other benefits too. So maybe i'll continue with the benefits and other one. Is that what it says on. The package is verified if it says it's ten milligrams on the edible. It's ten milligrams. You know we can have this sort of licensing and accountability and that way the customer to know you know the really getting the chirping cannabinoid. That was advertised. So those are really or having that testing testing for mole testing for contaminants. You know some people grow cannabis using toxic pesticides. And then you're going to be smoking the pesticides. That's not good things like that. So you know with testing with legalization. We can prevent some of that eruption but at the same time with legalization chaim new power structures. As you said in one of those is in order to even become legalized in in order to even convert from a traditional market whether you're rower or a edibles maker.
"lesotho" Discussed on Travel with Rick Steves
"lesotho" Discussed on Travel with Rick Steves
"For joining us. Thanks so much for having me rick. This is really exciting to be on the show relatives fighting for me to talk to somebody. Who's ben tula sue. Because honestly i've always looked at the map. And i see those little dots in south africa first of all. How does south africa happen. Which is a very strong and powerful country. There's a couple of little countries like this right embedded in the middle of the country. Yes swaziland is kind of tucked over by the side and they have a little bit of mozambique. I believe bordering one side of them. But let's sue is totally encapsulated. It's its own enclave nation. Right there in the middle of south africa is it kinda like we'd have an indian reservation in the middle of the united states that was considered a country. Yeah that i mean that might be an interesting parallel there. The history of it kind of comes from this. I king of lesotho to who was a guy named hsi-wei king mishmash way the first who was a very charismatic leader of the nation. There he kind of got. The country started back in the mid eighteen fifties. He had gathered various tribes and kind of farmer collectives altogether in this area and developed this nation and Over time there were had conflicts with various other tribes of conflicts with the british and over all the years mishmash was able to maintain the sense of national identity. There and after having a couple encounters with the british and repulsing the british eventually came to an agreement with them to say. Hey we we are willing to work out an agreement with you guys and become a british protectorate but we want to maintain our sense of national identity and roughly how big is lawsuit to and how many people live there. So there's about two million people there. And i've seen some comparisons saying it's about the size of maryland. Okay something like that. So it's not not that big of a place that i guess. Compared to south africa it looks small. But that's a substantial amount of land to drive across it. Would it be like fifty miles across or hundred miles across I think it's bigger than that. But the issue in that is very mountainous country right and so the roads. Once you get up into the mountains the roads are very rough and so it can take a long time to get from one side of the country to another generally speaking when we would come into the capital city of macedo and where we were living which is a very rural area called mahat long. It would take pretty much most of a day to get from one side of the country to you know. That's one thing. Travelers need to remember. If you've been in germany and you you're going to go from a to b. There's probably going to be a autobahn there. You're going to average eighty miles an hour I remember when i was going to be in india or nepal averaged six miles an hour. I remember it took me. I thought oh sixty miles. that's not. It took me ten hours and that's not because there was traffic jams. It's just that's the way it is so much of the developing world anyways You gotta be really conservative about how much ground you can cover in a given amount of time mcgrath. Introduces us to listen to in his book. Everything lost his found again. His website is will mcgrath dot net. So we'll how did it happen that you ended up living in the suit so my wife is a cultural anthropologist and her research is based there in the country of she does work with aids and hiv and she does work with family structures and ken ships and child care and orphan care and so unfortunately To sits at this intersection of her two main research interests. So that's initially what brought us there was looking at how families are adapting to the hiv. Pandemic in you went along as the spouse in your writer and you decided to write a book. Yeah i i mean i. I'm not sure. I was necessarily thinking of writing a book from the beginning but i was excited to go along and learn about this place that i knew nothing about and to see a very different part of the world from from what i knew so yeah i was initially along kind of along for the ride and then along the way i did things like i taught high school for a while there and we were both kind of connected with a local ngo in this rural area. So i would help out at this place sometimes so. Tell us the gist of your book. Everything lost is found again Wh what inspired you to suddenly say. I'm gonna put pen to paper and share what i'm learning or what what's your gender with the book. Yeah well i think in the west we have. We have very stereotype notions about what africa is an. I'm kind of using you. Know air quotes around that word. In general so i wanted to to really look at. What was this country this very specific part of lawsuit to in a certain way. I was inspired by. There's a nigerian writer. Jim amanda ghozi a. She wrote an essay a couple years back about how in the west we have the single story of africa. You know all we kind of know. Is this cliche notion of general tragedy. Some sort of generalized suffering in some way so that was so different. From what i encountered. They're over our time there. So i i wanted to be part of the solution to what outta cheese writing about to avoiding the single story of rakha. I wanted to get into what the you know. The specifics of this gorgeous country of lesotho to and to really kind of get into the granularity of the human experience of what life is like there and especially to celebrate you. The joyfulness that i saw there. I mean it would be wrong to look away or to ignore certain tragedies that are happening. you can't avoid that. But i think it's important to represent and celebrate all the good things that happen to show the kind of happy hilarious mundane parts of life. That's something that i think is is really a challenge for a lot of us because in america we think well being is preceded by material your material well-being and there's not a lot of material well-being in much of the world and we can if we find joyfulness in the poor world we can. We can tend to romanticize it But i think there is a lot of joy in a world where people would never own a car or or have a fancy house and that unless you go there and you sit around you talk about people telling dirty jokes. I mean it's interesting to think of american and laughing dirty jokes these people. Are you talking about.
What Made Sweden's Asa Danielsson Fall in Love Wih Flamenco?
"It's a long way. From stockholm to seville but it never damped danielsson's lifelong enthusiasm for the fiery traditions of andalucia today. She teaches the art of flamenco dancing in between tour guiding in sweden and spain forsa welcome back to travel with rick. Steves thank you so hundred dish woman. Get all excited about flamenco. It's the opposite end of europe. It is that is for sure. I was a little girl. When somehow i picked up the flank existed. And when i went to spain for the first time with my mother i was six years old i told my mother i went to see flamenco and i saw these women and they were so strong and passionate and i decided i wanted to be flamingo as i had no idea what it meant but that dream i kept it alive through my whole childhood. I bought this little doll. You know with the polkadot dress and everything in plastic doll and headed a home. Like little alter and i knew that i was going to be a flamenco dancer. When i was big you were you. Were six year a little bit older than now. Yeah are you dancing. Or what fleming in your life today teaching performing i was the president of the swedish fleming society for some ten years of organized festivals of organized workshops. I've been tour manager of one of the most famous fleming dancers. All all that you can think of. I cannot think of any two more opposite. Cultures in a temperament kind of wave of sweden and southern spain is the heartland of flamenco. I think it's opposites attract and actually. Spain is the favourite countries of the swedes to visit to travel to. And why would that be. I think it's that got although this has. The son has the laid back Passionate lifestyle that you need a little doses of every year. Exactly exactly. maybe you don't wanna have all of it all the time. You want a little bit more structure and calm so you can go down and have it and then you go back to your normal senior regimentation efficiency.
"lesotho" Discussed on Podcast RadioViajera
"Not pretend to surround perry alpa their fingers fragment alec analyst odia in that he is ally cram does keep followers a lender into the symbolic makiko. The released those interpreter fiona showed little do nominate up with we. Hula burke east annoy. Dick stores cannot aveline. They'll significantly alligator release call up into real interpreter. Have congress marshall mills have thought of as he sees with mass literally a new home. Those millennial there's probably squad yet. Barrel neon casey milkin does unused and deal with more rationalize. The get gallo in lesotho. Ecological medial moon roman owner with kids aroma in a and is strata alba. They'll neal hamburger. Ck consider more sticks. Does the important. This was monumental sheesh daily normally through a whole issue bonia extre canberra's restaurant in moscow mazda. Puna this allure eighty heaters november. Several era the issue. They lower them. They'll parameter this debut. So you the enter the dummy. They love almost the whole year. Yield sports grandes blockades on because the milton loves format goes bairro. ck lucian allen boredom fiance. And there's a bundle of easter a through a law shea or release coastguard. Cassie komo event by the way that random blah blah banter momentum in northern don't have shown monroe land. This is that one hundred hoodie. One of the los ashoura retailers much important is the hudson shoot and intendes then strive you but the initial nba. I still scale. And they'll also at skill. Those in a in a decade going is the most a stanfield elaborate all that our bitcoin electoral las vegas. 'cause hatcher truth case the who the issue sort of disorders were pretty sort of he. Ecuador is the collaborative unpredictable. You hootie let me show this by nolanda robert. I'm just eating daniels. Yes when when we will need the komo laugh window fifth yelled monarchy contra start of winter seattle pretty rather the ultimate your narrow gauge to win picot that who the in factor this nba saying. Wait on our house. Gala light or three three arena hardship suit. You'll know they be on care for link arago. There are furious. Defeat all of this on north get travel jalan in las does naturally scores gammy then feodosia duda and there is thunder go. Your own. Electoral gala has in grewal africa's player similarity in laugh when.
"lesotho" Discussed on KCRW
"Perfect plan was formed. Malloy pitched the series of welcome home concerts from ASA Kayla in Makeba. Stadium concerts in the Soto Butts. Wanna in Swaziland Master Caleb past the idea on to Makeba, who was excited to join. They made plans for an arranged for both of their bands to join them on the journey. Makeba is from her new home in Guinea and Master Caleb's band from New York. Pair arrived in Lesotho in December of 1980. Some bad news. The government in Botswana and Swaziland had caved to pressure and canceled the shows. Only the SOCO free to make its own rules held firm. They insisted the show would go on. People who had planned to come to the other concerts could just come to the sobo instead. The call to gather in the circle was made boldly, but perhaps without preparation. The day of the concert, December 28th 1980, the borders of the Soto was stormed by revelers not just from the country, South Africa but from all along the southern region of the continent. Crowd exceeded 75,000 at the time places like Swaziland Butts wanna in Mozambique were offering safe haven the South Africans who had gone into exile to join liberation movements. Many young South Africans had self exiled to join up with their fellow revolutionaries, and the apartheid regime retaliated with further raids. Assassinations and bombings. The excitement of the masses was, of course, in part due to the homecoming, a celebration of seeing two stars who had fought for the people coming back to be with the people. It was also a celebration of freedom. Running beyond the border where the winds of liberation could be felt even briefly. The concert. Is about more than the music. Was about upsetting the ever present cloud of apartheid, upsetting a regime that restricted the movement of Black South Africans. And when I hear talk today of people making space I think about the practical implications of the term. Making space for whom, of course, but also What are the tangible benefits of the space being made? What is the space in opposition to and are the people who suffer under that opposition going to be able to benefit With Swaziland in Botswana bow to the apartheid regime and canceled the other shows. The Risotto concert got to clearly provide an answer to each of those questions whether it intended to Or not. Soto.
"lesotho" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"As the subtitle indicates this past season two shows third draws all its stories from the Year 1980. It was entirely curated and hosted by Haneef of Dura. Keep An essay is cultural critic and poet. Poets do well in podcasting, as they do in radio, their intimacy with the economy of language, contributing to the ability to conjure a vivid imagery with just a few simple words. Consider the following clip from an episode about the South African musicians and activists Miriam Makeba and humans the killer's 1980 concert in Lesotho. Soto ran out of food, drink and hotel space people parked cars of the border and sat atop them, hoping to catch some sounds at going out from the stadium. During the weekend. There were people who slept on bothered on the sidewalks who crammed themselves into the doorways stores. They were emergency supplies sent in from nearby South African towns. Weekend itself was a celebration. Other stories in the season Touch on John Lennon Darby Crash, Many Rip written a Stevie Wonder and threw out of door keep consistently returns to grand Old questions about art. Artists and the human experience. How are we remembered? And what does it mean to be remembered? Play all has long been a staple in my podcast rotation and mere weeks before lockdowns to shore released an episode that became a genuine phenomenon. The case of the missing head centers on a relatively inconsequential mystery. Man has a pop song stuck in his head that he's where's is real, but can't seem to find any trace of his assistance. Apply. All excels in capturing the fund and quiet horror of modern technological life, usually at the same time. The case of the missing head is no different. Things start out as a wall Trump. But, as is often the case with reply all nothing is ever what it seems. Eventually, the quest leads co host PJ Vote down the rabbit hole to strange and candy places. He never e haven't obsessive brain. I'm used to obsessing over things. This was uniquely bad. It was just a melody. Melody and.
"lesotho" Discussed on Cardionerds
"Images. So the first image so's on a local for chamber. I think the biggest thing that jumps out to I got SUV year by With La Surly being large already being even larger you do have preserved Elvis Assad function you cannot see pretty goes squeeze in that view and trust when I say there was great three the songs nothing you to talk about backstop functional more later but based off some of the things we offline he's done some significant expect as well as some mount RV dysfunction. I think we have to appreciate what on description against sales and it really is an abnormality of LV. Nice. This ability filling or relaxation. So one more of these maladies, Bernstein lv from filling adequate and I saw volume at normal pressures the basically if you look at this different way in order for the ventricle with diastolic dysfunction to fill out a normal pressure end, diastolic must be much lower than optimal we. Can Imagine her matic this can be optimal healthy, Philip. You do have to take into account. There are certain conditions where dialogue is function is difficult to assess. So mitral Anadolu Calcification, a FIB which did occur in this gentleman, but certainly, different criterias can be used and coexisting Mr I, think for the purposes of this talk will focus on the classic by solid dysfunction measurements. So just the elaborate a little bit more. Things are looking forward to determine if guy selling dysfunction exists, you're looking at average e to eat prime ratio been greater than fourteen. You're looking at a TR velocity greater than two point eight meters per second you're looking at the left atrial volume index of greater than thirty four mils per meter squared. And then you're gonNA look at that prime velocity. So lateral wall less than ten. Lesotho Wall less than seven. So if you have all these things coexisting you're certainly going to have is solid dysfunction. So greater than fifty percent was needed you've got fifty percent of this indeterminate in less than fifty percent you've got warm The grading for now function. I think the simplest way to think about it if you've got an easy to a racial great into, you've pretty much got great three as long as there's an increased left atrial pressure. If you've gotta eat a less than point eight. And maybe e velocity less than fifteen. Your likelihood is.
"lesotho" Discussed on 790 KABC
"A trauma surgeon expert on mass casualties former chief medical officer for Walgreens you can follow on Twitter at Dr Kelly victory if you have a question for Dr Kelly give us a call at eight hundred two two two K. A. B. C. one eight hundred two two two five two two two and ready before we go to the phones you have an update on the protests that are going on right now in southern California well the big major one is going through Hollywood there's actually two separate groups one walking up and down Hollywood Boulevard that now I believe there on sunset one that's on Santa Monica Boulevard that just passed la Brea on top of that we've also got satellite protests that are going on in Manhattan Beach walking all the way to Redondo Beach you've got a protest at sea son that's going on you've got one advantage that's going on so far everything is very peaceful but we haven't seen this many people out on the street marching the entire seven days is there a been protests in LA county since the George Floyd murders that there are a lot of people out today and you point out during the break that could be because there's a lot of people with the day off with black out Tuesday we're very as companies are giving people the day off to I guess sit and think about racial issues so a lot of people especially the big tech companies I guess don't have to go to the office today so they have plenty of time to show up in the streets eight hundred two two two K. A. B. C. is the number one eight hundred two two two five two two two let's begin with Kim R. Tom excuse me Tom you're on K. A. B. C. hello are your spot while you're here so I'm sure you're familiar with also riots that occurred earlier in this century on black Wall Street yes now what was that what you think the mob was envious of their well or was it just it is just going up in the hysteria in order and they and they burn down your businesses are not only murder a lot of people H. well I think what happened you know he historically with most mobs is that it begins with there is an actual incident there's something that happens they get people upset so there is a precipitating incident in this case that it was obviously the the killing of George Floyd but very very quickly after that the mob really takes on a life of its own it very quickly has nothing to do what so ever with the that incident and all of you know years of deep seated grievances or resentment or frustration in this case I think it's the fact that people have been bored and angry and frustrated by the whole code that nineteen locked down and that if we could go on for months with things really serve in a downhill spiral and all of that sort of get ginned up and moved into this sort of big serve moving ball of energy if you well people become empowered by the anonymity of being in the crowd they know that they won't be identified themselves and they take some kind of a it's a very cathartic thing to get out there and start smashing things in and just sort of it's the price you know primal scream getting out of trouble getting all your frustrations out in a way that you think you won't be held accountable because you're in the group you're anonymous and you have that sense of belonging to this group of other people who are doing the same thing so although it starts with the actual incident the killing of something someone or some other thing that was on John or the fact that you're upset about a race relations are you upset about income inequality it begins with something but very quickly thereafter has nothing to do with it at all it really has to do more with the mob mentality itself which is all the things like that the sense of belonging of anonymity and an ability act out on frustrations and grievances that have nothing whatsoever to do with whatever precipitated it in the first place and this is just the hallmark of political extremist groups guide mentioned yesterday when I was on with Leo Terrell that the John birch society started after John birch was murdered in China he was the first fatality he's the first person killed in the Cold War it was killed by the Chinese government and that of course was a tragedy and that was something that shouldn't have happened but the John birch society which then popped up and became about fluoride in the drinking water and all this other sort of crazy stuff you started from from from that incident and then it just went off in a completely different direction he did so with you what the problem is that you can take anyone who has a you know something that they wanted to promote whether it's anarchy in this case which I believe it is they identify clearly you know and he thought it had identified a group of impoverished plus rated people namely you know large groups of black youth who are unemployed right now and is optimizing on the fact that they can with those people into a work force into an army and so in people doesn't care at all about George Boyd and people doesn't care a bit about your poppers inner city communities or racial inequality they don't care what they care about is getting their level of anarchy affected and so they are using really using these are groups of people as an army to do their dirty work for them they go in you know with their expensive microphones they're expensive cameras there your pieces who did up with masks on they have the breakfast delivered they provide the elbow if you will for these things to happen and then they could say go add today how they are you really taking advantage of the amount of frustration and depression and grievances and resentments that had been building in these communities and they're unleashing havoc but did people would be empty both are taken a blow none of them are getting arrested they're not going to you know pay the price for that they're not destroying the communities that they have to live there they're creating havoc for those people who are doing it you know the army what people don't realize that their community you just destroyed the grocery store in your own community you just destroyed every resource that your mother your grandmother your kids worldwide on to live and so yup unfortunately this is how these rights are going these are being ginned up by outside forces that are simply taking advantage of in utilizing an army of people who are readily you know there and happy to comply it should be noted also the George Floyd's family has been emphatic that the rioting and the looting stop they have zero interest in any of that and they don't want George's name to be associated with that let's go to Chris Lee sure I'm K. A. B. C. hello how are you the letter I was gonna say Yemen but ladies and gentlemen and I will say you are one exceptionally smart so lady there's no question about that thank you you're welcome can you I know something in the in Orange County behind your curtain subnet can concerning us a little bit is each day goes by we hope that it's going to end soon yeah John you had on former councilman design Dennis on yesterday can we clarify one more time I know you're not a a judge I take it to that level when when you do it not just a police officer but sit in front of a judge how did the fine line in the home and I know that's a big one with everything that's going on now versus the normal time somebody's prowling around your backyard you don't you know you you watching you watch through you turn all the lights off and you do the whole thing but now is that fine line between in my yard you don't know who could be on the front of the yard if their case scene that you have no idea you obviously put we happen to have one weapon you obviously put everybody up in the one room my wife and the kids I would be the one would be down there it want it yeah yeah yeah thing gets breached any window in the door looks like they're coming and ward with today tonight tomorrow with this could still going on would that be a cost issue yeah again is that I'm I'm not a police officer and I'm certainly not a judge in my estimation yeah it's when you cannot pick somebody off walking around your back yard even if they're causing damage to property even has got to be worked there smashing your car in the driveway or you know breaking your kid's jungle gym you can't shoot them but once somebody breaks a window to my home I asked you if you'll particularly because with what's going on today that the next thing that they're going to do is they're coming into that hole and I'm not going to let that happen so I believe you are justified in shooting someone who appears to be breaching your homestead you're not protecting property you're protecting white and there's a difference you cannot use deadly force to protect property but you sure as heck can use deadly force when your own life and the life of your family is that is that right we've got some breaking news right now in downtown Los Angeles with more here's me anyway all right the protesters in downtown LA have started walking on the one ten freeway from the fourth street exit and the freeways not close so they're blocking traffic for a ton of people and while most of the protests throughout Hollywood and even in the valley in Manhattan Beach look relatively calm and organized March this one's already starting to look a little rowdy considering the fact that now they are blocking freeway traffic that's what happened yesterday on the four oh five and the police are going to probably shut this down immediately because that is not safe for anybody if you have a question for Dr Kelly victory give us a call right now at eight hundred two two two K. A. B. C. one eight hundred two two two five two two two right now it's time to take a look at the roads KBC dependable traffic right now Moreno valley the sixty west bound at the street a records in the center divider and along the right shoulder there's slow traffic from Frederick street we dear the six oh five north bound after Washington Boulevard two right lanes are closed for slab repair until about two thirty right now it's stop and go from Slauson Avenue the Whittier Boulevard on ramps and off ramps are also closed south LA the one ten south bound after the one oh five crashes being reported in the middle lanes traffic is slowing down cars and that you have a small pickup truck cleared from lanes on the one on one north bound at haven Hearst also the one on one north of the Tampa there was a small that's dependable traffic I'm Kevin trip on a M. seven ninety KABC hi it's Jeannie progresses number one number two employee leave a message at the Hey Jimmy it's me Jamie this.
"lesotho" Discussed on Software People Stories
"Don't have to invent monolithic software. So the cloud maturity six. It's something that I learned over time. It's not that every company are fleeing to cloud every company is some Bush global somewhat in attack offensive values each each company's doing the in the cloud maturity or map the mines that next step cloud security government all something that might take part on a day to day or clean but most importantly cloud emission and there were all or something Every company out. Then it's GonNa going well but not every up. Vacation is on up spy-plane Knocked every business. Process has been automated inevitable maturity that we actually puffiness Forward and dot on automation does depends on me less than they all listening musicians or getting that majority of course how much of the source how Ma- what each the business In fact or whatever the business is currently met by that doesn't up relations but Halloween up. You don't want to miss out on the cloud there so many benefits to having loaded such an having a civilised architectural depending on how much the company wants to invest in a bad. But they want to take the company like you mentioned in. We cannot mobilize one hundred percent of Lesotho Ready. We jump onto cloud it has to be a consolidation or es most importantly the yeah just not just run to ten twenty additions onto the cloud at the has. It'd be cloud profits has to be not licensed. Opposition lies to even if it's simply doing cloud manually provisioning about auto manually concentrating that base and in the blame application. There's no good anymore complex. Cic DE by lines and deficit GOPS at all Today insist on data and then those needs to be followed and implemented aspect to completely benthic otherwise just moving to the for the sake of not going to make a dent on their return on investment. Literally I look back. A is genius. Useful data engineer ingenious straight. No vinnie specific slow. Lamb leaping close security in you know they junior being resume that the requisite any specific topics mediums and back. Look back where media. I'm amazed. St What you get. If you know you're right it's it's very important to recognize the role of such talent In in realizing a full investment on the classroom some version around applaud a and know more application depend replication May knock-kneed sophisticated data. Today those sorts something to get the anthrax that can be drawn out of cloud investment. You read those that who all afford that has been you know. Get the Hobie weekly jeans weekly.
"lesotho" Discussed on WTOP
"Twenty one an MS thirteen gang member has been sentenced for the murder of a man in Maryland nearly three years ago it's the latest in a string of guilty pleas in this case it was three years ago when police say an eighteen year old man was lured to Wheaton regional park in Maryland choked and then attacked with a machete by members of the MS thirteen gang the killing was one of at least six murders five attempted murders and a slew of assault and drug trafficking charges against twenty two MS thirteen members and associates twenty two year old Miguel Lopez Abrego was the latest to be sentence he received twenty five years for the week murder sixteen of the twenty two charge of play guilty many receiving prison terms ranging from eighteen months to thirty two years Valerie bonk WTOP news former students of Spingarn high school in northeast are calling on the district to re open the now run down school Spingarn was once considered one of the top black schools in the district and win a love of the first graduating class tells NBC four she was able to get her education because of the school I could not go to eastern high school because I because of my color or whatever you know but I got a very good education here opened in nineteen fifty two with a new and modern segregated high school for African American students it was the last segregated high school built in Washington DC the school opened two years before the Supreme Court ended school segregation closed in twenty thirteen after low enrolment Virginia lawmakers are working toward another tuition freeze at the state's public colleges next year it would be the second year in a row that's happened after tuition increases every year since two thousand two under this proposal of a school decides to raise tuition anyway some of the money provided by the state to that school would instead be distributed to other colleges in Virginia well our mild winter meeting early bloom for DC's most famous flowers cherry blossom experts are trying to figure that out our resource managers are actually out currently looking around at the trees themselves Brian hall with the National Park Service says numerous trees around the tidal basin and Haines point need to be examined so they come up with the data that they need to run through their algorithm that gives us our our estimated dates this year's peak bloom prediction centered on the Yoshino variety of cherry trees will be announced March fourth the twenty twenty national cherry blossom festival runs from March twentieth until April twelfth Michelle Basch WTOP news money news is next eleven twenty three it happens just once a year every.
"lesotho" Discussed on 760 KFMB Radio
"When he was introduced president trump big Nord or didn't see speaker Nancy Pelosi's hand so no handshake with the political opponents he hadn't seen in person since October he introduced his theme our country is thriving and highly respected again Coleman the mind surprises of the presence of Venezuelan opposition leader one white conservative talk show host Rush Limbaugh just diagnosed with lung cancer was awarded the presidential medal of freedom I will now ask the First Lady of the United States to present you with the honor please send troops surprise the wife of sergeant first class Townsend Williams who has been serving in Afghanistan for the past seven months I am thrilled to inform you that your husband is back from deployment he's here with us tonight five hundred miles of border wall will be fully completed by early next year before I came into office if you showed up a legally on our southern border and were arrested you were simply released and allowed into our country never to be seen again my administration has ended catch and release the president how did low unemployment numbers his new trade agreements and attack Democrats proposals for healthcare reform we will never let socialism destroy American health care throughout the speech hello see showed little emotion applauding some of the guests paging through trump's speech but as the president finished a final surprise speaker Pelosi toward the copy of the speech the president had given her in half later telling reporters that was the courteous way to show her displeasure with what she called page after page of mistruths Michael all right thank you Evan Haining reporting for first light this morning twelve minutes past the hour and coming up winters on the way back to the east.
Lesotho's first lady to be charged with killing PM's former wife
"The cities the first lady has been charged with the murder of the prime minister's previous wife my science upon a tent herself in to police said earlier on Tuesday after emerging from hiding in South Africa Wednesday for Laney reports First Lady my sire tiny is expected to spend the night in a holding cell the city's police commissioner who moment DDD confirmed to the BBC that Mrs top on it would be brought to the High Court on Wednesday to be formally charged for the twenty seventeen murder people a Lotta money who had been embroiled in a bitter divorce battle with prime minister Thomas tiny was shot near her home in the outskirts of the capital just two days before his inauguration it is not clear if Mrs turbine it will apply for bail the police have said if she does they will oppose a bit as she is believed to be a flight
"lesotho" Discussed on The Chenese Lewis Show
"<music> out to help us our body positive agenda and also body positivity is typically centered <hes> well lately around <hes> then this <hes> it also has to be more expensive. <hes> lead need eight to advocate for people who are experiencing the most trauma by being in the brian dick that that they have but <hes> i also default from lesotho sabella which is <hes> <hes> by positive activists but she turns it as what body positive should be the basis the alleged for what april ism discrimination against people who are able bodied race color them <hes> based on skin color and size of discrimination take people who present as born or gender neutral hetero sexism then privilege and sizes and how all that plays except the beauty how those forms of oppression did the way we experienced bodies and that's the basis of what we're doing in our work going forward so we try and be more inclusive and so this is kind of like a a <hes> they fight thing you know platform for us even though we've been doing this for a while but it's really is a more inclusive the direction that we're taking and we wanted to do. I really during this weekend okay. You're a reception kind of choppy. I don't know if you could correct that. Move over to another spot or something came out.
"lesotho" Discussed on Thunder Radio
"Sweets, all woman, you had to watch say speedy until I did a lot. He locked on solid on cello. There. We know the chiller Alexa, get sane. I saw in a video clip of some studio musicians this past weekend, and it really has a good base out there more than I thought it did. And, and if you remember the first time when you saw when you saw them, you, like, okay. Their electrifying cello and putting them out on the stage and show co spaceship? Oh, yeah. Electric or stress loved it. So that was going. We got a number of updates that will give you today. We got an evil dictator date that Lesotho doozy. We've got that for you. Today, also assault that we're now learning that the man who set himself on fire after doing some testing he's passed away synthetic marijuana and other drugs involved. Yep. I'll do. So wasn't a statement or anything else. It was in that area. You don't know whether the drug induced state, he was in made him thinking, making some sort of statement of could just simply be that scripture says that don't allow your mind to be open. Yeah. When you when you let your mind be altered, it is the playground for demonic and evil forces. And then they take over until you sit Steph on fire. It'd be that. Yeah. It was as you said, Rick. Synthetic marijuana k to laced with PCB. Well, there you see peaks there and his family earlier in the day had reported him missing. And he has since died in hospital miserable. I think he's from Maryland. And so, really, it's the latest. When you're trying to figure it all out, what you really have is somebody who, who got involved in mind altering drugs, and it led to that mind being altered to the place that he said is on fire. Yeah, that's really it. And, and now. But I don't know how many people we're going to going to see go down this road before they realized that, when you start taking these illicit mind altering drugs is nothing. Good comes out of it. No, it's not the way to go. And again, it's. I've talked to people tried to help people, some people have done. Well with others, it's such a hold on. They keep going back to it because it does take them into a state of euphoria that is fake in not, not real. But you also lose the sense of in some cases like when you get into may and things like that. Hey, I've been sitting in a trailer park for six days, and all I've done is like here on the couch, and then the same wears off, take more. You know, I it's, you know. Sores all over my body. And I mean think about how bad something. Alters your reasoning abilities when you see that it's having negative impact on you. But you still won't it. Yeah. But, but seeing works that way. But, you know, the, the inventing marijuana I thought that we finally got the word on that, that, that, that's I mean, even if you're a do bitch person. Okay. This in thick stuff. I mean really crazy things I think by now we've been figured that out and that the, the flack where eat people's face off and maybe stay away from those, the problem you have India can can take you into that world. But you're right. I mean, if somebody says, what do you think about the flack he's saying, we think about this? We think about PCB, what do you think about? What do you think about this synthetic the last I heard people like, you know, we're trying to tear people's faces often turned into cannibals. And now you can say in set themselves on fire. Yeah. Probably, you know to me, if that was the thing park, you'd have a hard time settlement by the ticket. Yeah. That's what I'm saying. How do you fall into that? You're already halfway there within a bad. Then you get then you dig us. Then then you can't, you know, let me tell you. I don't know that you've ever tried to sit down and reason with drug addicts. Yeah, it's, it's wild, you know, because you, you think it's as simple as look what it's doing to your life. It's way beyond that here. And there's got to be our in. There's got to be a spiritual at some point if that didn't take place. You're kind of walking up. Yeah. So, so anyway, but.
Coups detat: do they ever really work?
"Primary opposition figurehead on Guido appeared in an online video surrounded by men in uniform announcing that he intended to end the rule of President Nicolas Maduro Madero did not however respond as despots traditionally do if they military's desert them. There was no desperate skedaddle to the airport. Suitcases clanking with the contents of the national treasury a step ahead of an angry more brandishing. Pitchforks, though, Guido may well have another crack at it. The choosed a coup at least is an entry in the annals of failed overthrows, but the coup data as a means of acquiring power appears to be enjoying something of a Rene Saenz. This decade alone has seen coups attempted or accomplished in Egypt Mali, Malawi Guinea, Bissau Cote, d'ivoire, Chad, Libya, Lesotho Thailand, Gambia Burundi mcanuff also Turkey, Gabe. Bon Sudan, Montenegro and Zimbabwe, and we may have missed a couple. So what's it like to live through a coup? D'etat? What's it like to be in on one? And are they ever a good thing? This is the foreign desk. Most of the democratic transitions transitions from authoritarian governments to democratic governments have occurred with a coup being part of the process in. So the question is not our who's good or bad. But rather who is the coup against and more importantly, what comes after you needs to keep the patient on India needs to actually demand that the military is to do things the way as in bubbling expect things to be done in human rights expected the law should build tainted we have victory one. We don't have Gabby pets. We've still have the system that was best may Mugabe divide and transfer of power. He's not something that historically tends to go. Well, for anyone least of all the people at the bottom of the hape who are suffering as a consequence back governments anyway and certain Ku's second place in west Africa. They have ready if f. Any benefit people that they were supposed to be liberator. You're listening to the foreign desk with me Andrew Miller when the overstaying Zimbabwean tyrant Robert Mugabe walls, unloaded by Imbaba as military in November two thousand seventeen it's fair to say that any unease about the means of his removal was drowned out by celebrations of the indices rule, but is the short term gain of a coup. Even again as considerable as the end of dictatorship as ruinous as Mugabe's worth the long term damage to a country's political fabric. Grace Mutunga is a journalist in Harare and author of the memoir the power and the glory grace. Let's go back to those events in Zimbabwe before the military stepped in and removed Robert Mugabe from office was that expected or was the whole thing that complete surprise. He twice both really rule and expected in some way because people always used to say that the only way Mugabe would be moved with the bag. Me 'cause they didn't believe that the opposition hits the capacity to move over to Gabby. What happened in two thousand eight refused to stand down after Morgan's gray hit one or testimony into that. So in a way, some people expected that they would be cool. But we're not very sure that it would happen because we thought the soldiers we very in with the with Robert Mugabe. So when the the did get set in motion, what was your personally, I understanding that this was actually happening on the eve of the CU we saw military vehicles coming into town. And somehow we hit this sent that things will two k, but we're not very sure by any hours of the morning. I remember waking up head something that sounded like a bomb going off guns. Something I don't know. But we tend out later. That some ministers in the Mugabe regime hit been visited by the AMI hours of the morning, and they'll get blown off to gain access. And then by foyer 'em when you know the soldiers then came onto the national TV because I switched onto network TV, which I really watch because I thought something was really going on. And there was this woman out circulation that there was a cool and away around for him. That's when regarded more you then came on in announced that former President Mugabe was safe in December safe in the waking to remove elements around him that we miss the
"lesotho" Discussed on WMAL 630AM
"Stories that have been breaking while you've been at work. This is the Larry O'Connor shell. Okay here. She is. She is representing the Democrats Representative Johann Omar just about an hour ago, two hours ago on the foreign affairs committee, she's interviewing Elliot Abrams. Elliot Abrams has been around for decades in the State Department in Republican administrations, and he has been named by the Trump administration to be the special envoy to Venezuela that requires some clearance with this committee. And so here's how the questioning went Mr Adams in nineteen Ninety-one his name is Elliot Abrams. His name is Elliot Abrams right off the bat. It kind of goes downhill, Mr Adams in nineteen Ninety-one. You pleaded guilty to two counts of withholding information from congress regarding your involvement in the Iran, contra affair. For which you were leader Barton by president George H W Bush. I fell to understand why members of this committee or the American people should find any testimony that you give today to be truthful. If I could respond to that wasn't a question. I. You see how this is? She represents the Democrats. Now, this is this is the woman who has just put out a string of anti-israel, many describe them, and I tend to agree anti semitic tweets, she has about. Well, I'll I'll let it keep going. That was not a question that was. Bye. The right time. It is not it is not right. He can Attala on February eighth who is not permitted to reply that. That was not a question. Thank you for your participation on February eight thank you for your purchase. And you testified before the Senate Foreign Relations committee about US policy in El Salvador in that hearing you dismissed. As communist propaganda report about the massacre of L Lesotho in which more than eight hundred civilians, including children as young as two years old. Were brutally murdered by US trained troops doing that massacre. Some of those troops bragged about raping a twelve year old girl before they killed them girls before they killed them. You later said that the US policy in El Salvador was a fabulous achievement. Yes, or no, do you still think so? From the day that president Duarte was elected in a free election to this day, El Salvador has been a democracy that's fabulous achievement. Yes. Or no. Do you think that massacre? Was a fabulous achievement that happened under our watch. That is a ridiculous question or no, no, I. Yes, I am not going to respond to that kind of. And there it went and she kept calling him Mr Adams, by the way. And by the way, one of the things that you will see maybe maybe depending on what television you watch. You can certainly check in on social media tweet it out as she was asking Elliot Abrams longtime statesman and the State Department nited states government, she was asking him. Whether he thought that a massacre was a fabulous achievement. She had a big smile on her face. It was kind of chilling actually. She thinks that if you support Israel. It's because you're getting paid off James, and Frederick, what do you say you're on wwl? Oh, my my big feeling on the reason, I support Israel. You know, it's not just because it's a beautiful country. Beautiful people. It's it's a place for democracy and we've supported them since they're oncoming. They've supported us since they're on coming as a country. And you know, it's obvious that Omar wants to play like Israel gone because she doesn't believe in democracy, and she wants democracy..
"lesotho" Discussed on Impact Theory with Tom Bilyeu
"That's insane. But I don't have a sense that anything is missing in my life. So should the dog mourn for me. Or should the dog understand that I have no sense. Something is missing. That's how I feel about kids. My life is full and beautiful and wonderful. And so while I get how beautiful having a kid would be. It's contrary to what I want in my life. I've chosen to want these things, and I've built in that desire, and I get it. I could just as easily build something else. And maybe it would have been even easier to get fulfilment in my life had I chosen the path of children. And I'm very glad that other people choose it. But for me, it's I just don't want it as badly as a want the life that I'm living now. That was long answer. But I hope it was amazing. All right next question. Oh, this is not an easy name. Cabello monopooly cabasso monopooly. A group of us are working on building a movement that will empower people here in Lesotho and beyond to build create a positive self image. That helps them escape the matrix using fitness as a catalyst, my view is that we found her should work hard to impact ourselves before we go broader and try to help others as it will be demonstrable that it works in your view. What are the top critical success factors? We should focus intently on and then ways to go about creating revenue streams in order to fund growth. All right. What exactly are you guys doing? Okay. So this is this is a bit tough. Because we I don't exactly know what it is. You guys wanna do for a business? So I can walk you quickly through. Basically, I think a lot of people make the mistake of having a vague sense that they want to help people, and they don't know how they're going to turn that into a business. So you've gotta work backwards. You've got to figure out. Okay. This is where I want to do or what I want to get to who. I wanna help what are your passions? How can you passions feed into that? And then how do you get good enough to add an value with that that you can actually monetize us and don't move forward until you see the path actually monetize it? So I'll give you the example in my own life. So obviously, I become through working in the inner cities, I've told that story thousand times, but my experience working in inner cities really leaves me with is absolutely crushing desire to pull people out of the matrix by giving them an empowering mindset. Okay. So I started thinking, well, how does one do that one? You can do what I call nonfiction direct to camera stuff ironic saying that what I'm doing this podcast. There's no cameras, but you get the just talking. It's a nonfiction. I'm telling you exactly how to think and what to do and all of that. But I find that less than five percent of people are actually going to do something with that. So that was very frustrating for me. And I thought that doesn't speak to my desire to scale. I want to help people that have never encountered a growth mindset before that or maybe even taking mystic to change coming to do this. And through a lot of researching realized that the only way the humans assimilate truly disruptive information is through narrative. Okay. Well, that's amazing. Because narrative is my I love filmmaking storytelling. That's what I'm good at. That was certainly how we were able to grow quest as fast as we were is, you know, I wanted to storyteller. No matter what I just needed that in my life. And so we started doing that before it was a thing an ends up working, you know, obviously, incredibly well for us. So I look at how I can apply that here in the fiction realm. So now, I've got the nonfiction and fiction and realized that if I can tell one type of story from a thousand different angles that we could begin to impact the culture. Subconscious. And so then I look at well is there anybody that's done this before in the answer? Of course is yes Disney. I think is closest thing they essentially created Americana through telling one kind of story from thousand different angles. So I see that this is possible. So you've got the sort of four minute mile affect of somebody's already done this. So there's no I'm not gonna waste any time..
"lesotho" Discussed on Bad Science
"I mean, that's I will say when it first started like, yeah. Right. But as the Siri went on that is really interesting. I mean, I I that I can totally see that argument. But I would say I think it's more that Caleb. I think it's not that calebs a machine I think that he as a human is being treated like a machine being observed and tested and like going like, I think it's more like him. He is a human in the world. And then what does that look like when you're you know, the web? Yeah. When the rats and run comes right? Exactly. So I agree. Well, that's interesting idea. But I don't think so I think while the idea was that to show that when artificial intelligence is sore smart, then at some point human will be. Be. I don't know that the the rats that we want to test it in the lap yet to see how smart is a AI union. So so in this in this case, we tested a human again while human against a because we wanted to actually check the right? So it is like the idea of the same you Larry that will eventually human will be slaves and. A will Bishop earth. Right. You know, so. Yeah. This what do you think about that? By the way, Ray kurzweil simulator. Near. Yeah. Parity mirror. I guess is a that is not that say hypothesis. So that's a teary that say also refers to the time when computer Pulver grows so fast. We doubt an limits, and then hey, I can enter into a into an end the less self improvement cycle, and it can improve itself. Improve insults. Make it better and better and stronger and stronger, and at some point there, the AI will surpass human intelligence and then overtake us. And then take us over. And they take control off the word. Yeah. That is that's his idea. So this is an hypothesis some people agree some people Lesotho, very. There are a lot of the sacraments about this. I'm bought some people like Steven how king supported this idea. Ilan? Mosque is one of the people one of the one of the famous well known people who is really concerned about the singularity, and such as did to put some regulations on computer run grill with or a I growth. Yeah. So all I really don't know. But. In theory. It can happen. This is nothing possible. This is that where you weigh in, you know, a gun to your head scenario not too threatening. Well, for me, I I am to be honest for optimistic about a end on is to hear artificial neural network. So I always like to use it for social good to help people, for example, healthcare is one of the obligations when we if we.
Spain will have the world's longest life expectancy in the next 20 years — and the US will fall behind China in the rankings
"Depends on how well or poorly health systems address key drivers, the future of the world's health is not preordained. And there is a wide range of plausible trajectories said the findings add to a study last month showing how you know, the Mediterranean diet could help well Spain as a pretty good diet. A lot of vegetables, lots of fish. They also do according to CNN, which I hesitate on touting. They have tax funded healthcare barely the World Health Organization ranks their healthcare system as the seventh best in the world. Portugal, rising to the top twenty three point six years added to their life expectancy. So this study was published in the journal Lancet yesterday. And it looked at the data from the two thousand sixteen global burden of diseases project and generated predictions from two thousand seventeen thousand forty they say the impacts of diseases such as diabetes HIV aids and cancers as well as Rex factors including diet and smoking rates were taken into account. They say what they looked at which could cause premature death is high blood pressure. High body mass index meaning us being fat high blood sugar tobacco use alcohol use. So British eighty three point three years chairman's eighty three point two Australian eighty four point one Syria growing up to seventy eight point six so who's the top ten Spain. Japan Singapore Switzerland Portugal. Italy, Israel, France, Luxembourg and Australia. So US declining. Big thing that made us decline because remember this is a numbers game. We're the accidental drug overdoses. We don't hear how many people died in two thousand seventeen but the sixty three thousand number keeps haunting us for the year two thousand sixteen. Us losing. Thousand people do drug overdoses messed up our overall life expectancy. And so our life expectancy is an average. They look at everybody and the age of on they die, and if you have a bunch of younger people it starts to pull down the numbers. You would think life expectancy would be this. Let's look at all these older people. And of these older people how long are they living to? And then let's average like let's say you take fifty on up age fifty on up. I would probably do something more like that. But that's not how they do it. They go from age one to you know. So that if somebody let's say died as a kid God forbid, or whatever it skews the numbers, but I would say let's just start with older individuals and look at that fifties old, but you know, we don't have as many people dropping dead of overdoses in their fifties. Like, we do when they're younger, and and then see how long these people are living to. And if we see the average older person is living to eighty ninety whatever come up with that number. But it doesn't work that way. Now, they also say obesity in adults is at its highest rate ever. Well, of course, because we stopped smoking. That's to the National Center for health statistics. They see nearly four every ten adults in eighteen point five percent. Children of the children in the US are obese. Okay. So obesity in children lot of factors causing obesity. Right. Right. In terms of kids. They're just playing outside. They're not working up a sweat people. Now have asthma food allergies. They're addicted to their computer, they're not exercising. But the one thing that's very very interesting is even some of these heavy kits. They get skinny in their teenagers. When they start to Rome and the hormones rise. You know? Nandor metabolism goes up, and they have great metabolism of puberty, the gain some weight, and then a lot of skinny up, then they go back to their old ways. They get heavy again. The other thing too is back in the old days people would smoke and again, I'm not saying, I'm not pro smoking. I'm not, but we keep on, you know. Brush it under the rug that people like to put things in the mouth. And once we took cigarettes away, we now have people going towards vaping. And we've got to do something with the vaping people are gonna go to marijuana put something in the mouth. And since Rabin told sugars bad sugars bad sugars bad. Are we going to start chewing on pencils against pencils? Pens are bad because you get lead poisoning. I've got the chew on something. So then I got well you got in trouble at school for chewing gum. So then I would try to suck a jolly rancher. I got in trouble for that too. So I didn't know that. I bet my nails. Senate bit my nails. I some of us just are very orally fixated where we just like to chew on things when we get hungry. We put something in her mouth. I wasn't really big on being keys and pacifies as a baby. One of my kids was he loves has been key. Viki? They've viki. All right. So these rates are going up. We have other countries that are going to kick our butts now. Unfortunately. African countries have usually been at the bottom of the rankings. But they are going to see lifespan rises. Unfortunately, some of them like their life span is only down to fifty seven point three years. They say Lesotho is at forty five point three year average life expectancy. So obviously, the more highly industrialized better. But now, let's talk about healthcare. Let's look at these. Let's look at these top Ted Spain Japan Singapore Switzerland Portugal. Italy Israel, France, Luxembourg in Australia. Having government run healthcare or government, subsidized tax subsidized healthcare. Is that what we need to live longer? Well, this is what I wanna know. In Spain whose life expectancy is eighty five point eight years is everybody putting money into the pot. Remember to miracle only about half of the country pays taxes or being told fifty percent, actually pay taxes. Do you get away with that in Spain? I don't think so I don't think you get away with that Israel don't think you've get away with that in Japan. And so if we don't have money coming in we can't be putting money out. We're also very spoilt in America. Very spoiled. We want our test. Now, we we we've had a privatized system, and I've loved a privatized system, but we are not going to have people want to wait three months. Four number. I. Look at what happened with HMO's. People hate HMO's. They made a comeback with ObamaCare, but they heat HMO. And let's go back to ObamaCare did ObamaCare. We talk about the life expectancy dropping over the last few years did ObamaCare of anything to do with it. Everybody who loved ObamaCare was. No, no, no, no inexpensive, Medicare, Medicaid, which is something. I wanted. But the one thing I noticed. Especially with me, and my family and a bunch of people is once our deductibles went up to multiple thousands a year, we just stopped going to the doctor. So I skip to my mammogram size. Get my Pap smear. I skipped my colonoscopy. I I start to skip things because of the deductible. It was just too much. And so. You wonder if some people who did not live as long as they wanted to missed something. Because now the deductibles too high they have to come up too much out of pocket. So not go to the doctor. Life expectancy would go up with ObamaCare. If it really gave people insurance looks like