22 Burst results for "Lilla"

Milt Shirleson shares his Navajo experience

The Storyteller

06:47 min | 10 months ago

Milt Shirleson shares his Navajo experience

"My name is Milton Shirl Susan. And I'm from Tallahassee and my plan is A. SICARDI. Shegal. Senate Bill Pushes Gene August she does she Changed cavendish another. Without an inch. Two hundred. Yards. Lee. As my early remember one back. Grew up in. Church route. And that the standing rock when nudges located? A see these people walking around on my. Father's side of family. Lira. Found out that they were lot of alcohol. Substance, abuse their family. went on mom try to find a place where that She could raise two boys. Myself and my little baby brother. She didn't have very much. So we travel a lot dismissed community. One day that you know that we just couldn't find. Mom couldn't find. A, city job stability. She took us back to GRANDPA that he remarried. In a way you have a family over by Triska scream out by the. Way Back over there. And the parents of the minute, step? Grandma guess. There were there they have lifestyle. And that the from day one begin to hurt sheet. and. They kind of adopted me as a grandson. Of course, just a kid just came on scene and. To Care Life Stop Sheep and goats. They're on, went to a boarding school. Then after boarding school was out. To. Elementary. Down to up to a high school. which. I. Went Down to Phoenix the first time I went to a big city. Lot of native Americans and a lot of different nationality or different tribes. There were going to school there. Were finished high school. From there that I went to a special training done Dallas Texas. From their. Energy. Military service spent several years there. Then, it came back and. I was already begun to use alcohol quite a bit. Anton went on new just increase and later on. A came to the level. Rodeo. and not necessarily as a was sober mind minded with a lot of my friends and drinking pardons. And Smith Show years in there. I'm a lot of friends. Alone. They're lying on those years I met my wife. As I've been raised in a very traditional family to teachings grown to be medicine man, and also later on the new moon was Yoda. American church hours or Dane and that movement. My wife was pretty much on the other side of it where traditional ways. Yes. But the same way to that was raised by her immediate family in the sense in our sisters was mom and dad was pretty much using a lot of substance abuse. So she kind of was raised in a very independent. She didn't. She doesn't really know about the traditional ways of teaching, but I was groomed pretty much into that. So when he came together. Through a dangerous Rodeo this how That we came together. But we got to know each other and she stuck around. I. Soda Job Medifast I would say that was given the job. A job that with a big corporation IBM. Then spent twenty years with the company. But one thing that I want to stress his about my mom, my relationship with my father. When I was a kid that you know, Lilla one that Probably about four five years old. Every time when he comes home, he always comes home drunk. He always said my number one son. He would play with me. Always being rough with me to be a man. And always makes me cry. A remember that. Whenever he comes home and on close to home it. Oh, my aunties Manco used to hide me different hiding places. And by the time when I was about probably about four or five years old. My Dad chose alcohol over. Over my brother. Ni- he left us a never came back. All, these years growing up. Just kinda strange. As. I said, know went to a new family GRANDPA family and what to boarding school. And that the. Holidays. Kiss been picked fathers or their. Grandmother grandparents. And there was nobody. A see that water school for about nine months. Nobody will come pick me up. And that the grandparents raised me The very, very, very strict. There was hardly any love was mention. Saw Yearn for that. For that word that relationship never had that. And finally that I want to run away. With treated very harsh. When a runaway but to. I known anybody besides my mother there and that the this new family. So I was lucky prisoner, you might say this family here. For Years Pass. I find. Realize that you know they really know how to express. Love. Verbally in their actions. What of my life of unrealized. Love Me. BELIEVE THAT'S A. Beginnings since I was a kid that. Never. Felt that love. So one with with a body will come up to me son grandson. Really hold me. Never had that experience on Lonzo? There's all this. ANGER BUILD UP What's wrong with me am I Look. In like stupid innocence or not good looking or wherever it is nobody went close to me. Just thinking back on how many other native youth had go through this. Relationship Among the native brothers and sisters, my family's. been. Express. Openly. Son Daughter. Grandkids. We love you so much.

Milton Shirl Susan Lilla Senate Tallahassee LEE Texas Cavendish Phoenix Grandma Triska Lonzo Anton IBM Dane Smith
Siyabulela Mandela - Personal Lessons from History

Untangle

04:32 min | 1 year ago

Siyabulela Mandela - Personal Lessons from History

"This week I have a special guest, sea. Ebola Mandela. WHO's the great grandson of Nelson. Mandela. Lilla is a PhD in peace and conflict. Studies, in continues his grandfather's legacy of advocating for human rights and shares his perspective on the stomach nature of racism with us. He recently wrote a chapter in the book for the sake. Of Peace. African perspectives, on. Racism? Justice. And peace in America. Sibylla will also share with us his perspective on what we can each do to decolonize our own minds and the lessons that he learned from his grandfather's character. He speaks to us today from south, Sudan where he works. Welcome Siebel Villa. Thank, you very much. Ariana family me and thank you. For joining us, it is my sincere pleasure and honor. I would love to begin with you telling us a little bit about your own story and the inspiration for your current work. Thank. You very much. Really. I grew up in effeminate that was highly politicized and our shaved. By the history of the Feminine so-fi as its involvement in the struggle against apartheid resume colonialism in south, Africa, and in Africa in general and in the fight for the. Liberation of the black masses AFA people against the shuttle's off. Appreciate up on. Racism and all forms of injustice that degeneration of Mandela waged against our shaped by that kind of history and our shaped by those material condition, and it is the involvement of my family and my involvement of my great grandfather, Nelson Mandela that has inspired me to anti into the food dolf intensive relations particularly focusing on issues that were made peace confluence, Aleutian and human rights in South Africa. Andy. Africa's when the world more generally, and at the moment, my final stages of my doctorate studies which averages stepped on that Nelson Mandela University in Africa and partly, half of my research was done in the United States at George Mason invested to scorn of conflict, resolution and analysis. Dot Potential Training has opened opportunities for me. I'm currently based in Juba South Sudan where I work as a team, lead the country director for the Subsidy Program for an organization whole geneticist for human rights. So that is the way that I'm currently doing in south, Sudan. Patent puzzle supporting the Peace End. Development Agenda since the end of the civil war in this part of the was. So that's the kind of work that I'm doing, and that's what I'm engaged in at the moment. I'm sure people are curious about a little bit of your direct experience with your great grandfather. What is a memory that you might have and a piece of wisdom that you've learned from him that you'd like to pass along? A very few memories of. Microsoft. Grandfather Nelson, and among those memories was always division that instilled to all of us and something that we all learned from him and even the past generation the past it to him that. Occurred to importance to treat people quantity godless of their social status in society when you begin with rich people. Equally. You begin to understand and begin to know who people are for people would be willing to talk to. And people will be willing to listen to. That Nessin did. If you look at the entire store, you would have conversation with his prison. And he was highly regarded and respected by his prison for he treated that particular individual symptoms spent that they will lead to the president of Salafi, Cadet and. Someone that comes from. Hubble, begins. And when you begin to imagine from the kind of a background is individual new, get to recognize that we are only important it regardless of social status in society,

Grandfather Nelson Juba South Sudan Nelson Mandela Mandela South Africa Africa Nelson Mandela University Nessin Lilla Sibylla George Mason Siebel Villa Ariana America Microsoft Andy United States President Trump
"lilla" Discussed on Coaching for Leaders

Coaching for Leaders

08:23 min | 1 year ago

"lilla" Discussed on Coaching for Leaders

"The ingenuity that has come out of. This is so exciting to see my staff members working together and some of the things they're doing are not necessarily for online program but making videos just to connect with our kids and you know have their faces out in the community has just been a joy to watch. It's really exciting. It makes me realize we have so many assets in our company that we just have to tap into we all do. All of our jobs have areas of strength that maybe we take for granted. And then when we're hit with a situation like this we recognize. Gosh let's build on that strength a little bit more. And how could we use it differently? I have two wishes coming out of this conversation for our audience of one of them is just the wish of hope right now especially those listening. Who are in a situation like you. Liz Word Business has basically been shut down because of this and not that the journey is going to be the same for everyone and not that. It's not a horrible situation. Because of course it is and in the midst of that that there's hope that there's other ways to think about problems and I do hope and wish that this is an invitation for folks to like. Okay what could we do? What could we do in the midst of this really challenging situation that we may never have done before and that secondly if you have kids at home and they want to learn gymnastics? Here's your chance right now. So I've said a link right to the online program that Liz entertain pep put together. It's at coaching for leaders. Dot Com slash gymnastics? Because of course the reason you listen to coaching for leaders to find out about gymnastics I pray spot on the Internet but in all seriousness. I just I think it would be fun if we had parents from all over. Who are looking for some wonderful activities for kids as we all right now to do something positive to get moving in their houses and if that's of interest to you go check it out. Coaching leaders dot com slash gymnastics. I think it would be so much fun to see our community come together and for those who are who are interested to to jump into a Liz before I let you go you know that I often ask at the end of episodes. What folks have changed their minds on as you've been on. This journey may not only through the academy bud even this last month. Especially what if you changed your mind on in your work? I have this question and I love every time you ask someone this question. I'm always so curious what they're going to say because I think it demonstrates that we can all grow and change and so I think the thing that I've changed my mind on is that being a leader is less about having the right answer and more about making the best decision you can given the circumstances so I thought I'd read all the books I thought I had to read all the books and trial of these techniques and hone my skill just ray but through this. I've learned you just have to go for it and do your best and that those leadership skills will follow Elizabeth. Lilla is the owner of metrostars gymnastics. Liz Thank you so much for the inspiration. Thank you dave. This is just awesome. It's been a recent topic of conversation in our academy sessions that when a crisis like this happens it really does separate who is ready to lead in. Who is not? You'RE GONNA see people hide and you're going to see people show up at this time now. Some people don't have the ability or the resources to be able to show up right now but if you do I invite you to take Liz example and feel the fear but do it anyway. Thank you so much for being an example for all of us at a difficult time. I'd invite you also to investigate some of the related episodes of this conversation got you thinking about what's next for you and your organization whether it's a small business or a nonprofit or perhaps your find yourself leading a team any large organization that now needs to think about how you do things differently. One of the episodes I invite you to consider is episode. Two thirty eight how to be a nonconformist. My guest was Adam grant on that episode. Adam grant professor at Wharton author of a number of bestselling books his a book on originals and he talks that book about some of the research around entrepreneurs and who does a effective job at being able to bring about great change in the world and to have successful and sustainable ideas and it turns out. It's not generally the people who make big bets on one thing. It's the people who have options. Who Test Things? Who Try things out. Episode to thirty eight is a great inspiration for that. I'd also invite you to listen to episode four thirty how to start seeing around corners with Rita McGrath of one of the things. I found myself saying out loud. A whole bunch of times last few weeks. Wow you know nobody saw this coming and of course that's not true either. Really a number of people saw this coming. In fact many government leaders have been warning about a global pandemic for many years. They we didn't necessarily see this one coming at this moment but so many have seen that coming in every time. Something like this happens. You see the people who were on the edges who were seen around the corners and in episode four thirty Rita McGrath teaches us how we can become the leaders that start to see around corners and some of the practices for doing that. One of those people is former national security adviser Susan Rice. Her team was very worried about this very thing. During the Obama Administration. Put a ton of frameworks in place to help support at least the United States to respond effectively. Sadly a lot of those were dismantled after she left her position but she talks about her experience as national security adviser and former US ambassador to the United Nations episode. Four thirty six. Our topic with Ambassador Rice was how to be diplomatic. A good inspiration for you if you're looking for a little bit more diplomacy in a difficult time and then finally. I'd recommend episode four sixty the power of why over how with Gina Gina Gina is the founder and CEO of mighty networks another organization with a powerful strong mission behind it and because they've been so strong on their mission for so many years they have weathered a number of storms changing technology and today are now position to really power so many online communities especially at this time change they power our online community for our academy members as well episode four sixty a great place to go. If you're thinking about mission just like Elizabeth isn't Hurragan how to serve kids how to. Sir Families had to take care of her staff. Well those things are front and Center for so many effective leaders and so much more of that also you can find on the coaching for leaders dot com website if you go over to coaching for leaders. Dot Com. You can set up your free membership when you do. You'll be able to access all of the past episodes searchable by topic including all of our past Saturday casts featuring the stories of our listeners academy members and one of the things that I feel so passionate about is not us just hearing from the researchers and the experts and the authors and the consultants and the coaches all of those folks. We need to hear from ant. We also need to hear from every day leaders like you and me so many people who are leading organizations of all sizes. Those are the folks you'll hear about on the Saturday cast. You can search for the Saturday casts inside the coaching for leaders dot Com free membership but also gives the access to all my book notes the weekly Leadership Guide and tons more resources. They're set up your free membership and you'll be often running in about thirty seconds. Have a great weekend and see on Monday for how to Balance Care and accountability take.

Liz Ambassador Rice Rita McGrath Elizabeth Liz Word Business Gina Gina Gina United States Adam grant Lilla United Nations Obama Administration founder and CEO Sir Families Wharton professor
Exploring Hungary

Travel with Rick Steves

08:03 min | 1 year ago

Exploring Hungary

"Let's start out today's travel. With Rick Steves with a little old world charm in Hungary when travelling in Europe. You just have to include the great cities on your itinerary. Hungry elegant capital of Budapest is certainly impressive. But there's another side that you should explore as well and that's the country's smaller towns and cities historic Acre is an easy and popular sidetrip northeast of Budapest. It's been attracting travelers from Eastern Europe. As a place to catch your breath surrounded by the opulent architecture of Hungary to introduce us to the scene. And we're joined by Hungarian tour guides. Monica Poche and George. Farkas thank you. Did I get that right in Budapest? If you're looking for a little break you head up to egger very much. So yes how far away is it and what it would take about. Maybe an hour and ten minutes done in a highway and then on the secondary roads. And then you find yourself in gear Third Drain Connection. There is yes you will have to switch. That's one of the reasons why is not as cosmopolitan as it should be? Because when the train tracks were planned they didn't make a direct connection initially so That's a little bit of a of a downside of it but there's a great bus connection as well so Monica when you were growing up in Budapest. Did your family ever go to Edgar together? Yes actually not just with our family but I remember that During school trips during the communist era we were taken to Edgar Edgar was the seat of the archbishop pre so it has fantastic beautiful churches by the way would like to tell you during the communist era because of the nine hundred fifty six revolution aft-r in Hungary all of the churches are considered to be museums. Saw it ever also well capped? That's even during the communists. They are as squid children. We were taken to the Churches Museums. But not as living places of worship. The church survived physically. But it's a historic place Museum rather than a place of worship joining a community standard harmonised. Okay well it was very much controlled control. Why let's just turn around a little bit and say why Edgar would be the number one destination for Hungarians visit because it's part of the curriculum because that's where biggest victory happened. Hi this is Turkey Turkish time because they talk about. That was the last place to be taken in by the Turks of they go all the way thirteen. Nine thousand Turks are coming over and two thousand Gillian's actually locked themselves up. In the castle women children as early and they go and defeat the Turks. So that's the victory talk about. That's why all children are taken and they are taught. We don't talk about the fact that the send away the defeated Turks. A couple of months later turned around and came back into the town. But that's something we talk about. Obviously that's that's not really something won your battle fifteen fifty two so nearly five hundred years ago. The castle is still there and you can visit the Castle Castle. You even as a tourist. You get a sense. This is really important to the Hungarian much so very much. And my memory of Egor is a minaret and it must be the most northern minaret from the Ottoman Empire sticking up right there in the middle of this city yet. It's like a spaceship. There cannot send has no contracts they just sitting there is under go in a major restoration and so rather interesting Just recently they Reinstated the culpa. Praia a month later. They put it on their huge reconstruction was built for the the man who sings the calder calling. For prayer he actually climb up. The spirit is what about two hundred steps all the way to the top right and then he would get that acoustical benefit of being a top of everybody and to this day while they might not climb up there five times a day. Tourist can climb up there. Yes it's a tight little climb. Yes but it's a good view from there and also the reason it's important to mention because although Hungary was under the Turkish Ottoman invasion in a fifteenth century. They majorly converted existing buildings into minarets or they converted the Roman Catholic churches into mosques. They didn't be too many things. They've built these mirrors that we have. I think maybe two or three in our whole country for the minaret would just decorate a pre existing building that became a mosque. Is that what you're only by? They will buy. It's very rare to see anything from the Fifteenth Century Turkish Ottoman era. But that minaret is one of a kind of it. Gary Tour Guides. George Farkas said Monica Poche telling US why the town of Edgar Northern Hungary is one of the country's most popular getaways right now on travel with Rick. Steves something I remember from Edgar is. The market is just a wonderful market. George can you take us on a little walk? If you have some American friends with you and you want to introduce the culture. What would you find in the market at Egger? That gives us an insight into the salt of their Hungarian cuisine. And it's a great experience. Actually it's a a living market and you still see the ones that actually just went out in the morning and they went to see what's there to sell and they come onto their tunnel is stalls and then they sell day or individual small quantity backyard. I remember that it's like my little card table. And there's a hardscrabble old farmer husband and wife and they've got their turnips potatoes and they kind of looked like their produce very much so yeah so you can get that type of thing and then and then you continue on and then you start to see. The beautifully presented larger stalls with Grapes and Peaches and plums and veggies. And all that beautiful presented. The key is to have that relationship with the vendor. So you go and blink and then they know that they know us so you get the nice stuff From the front. I'm you know to really presentable one. And you're not regular year. You have to be aware you might not get what you see. Are you likely to find some of this famous Hungary and Moonshine for sale very much so Pelinka Pelinka because that's fundamentally something It's like GRAPPA? It's very legal. I would say it starts from eighty proof upwards and its shots That's how in the old days those that work out in the field started. They with just to get some energy my hunches. There's these flat little flasks. That people have definitely I I do have one with me. At that moment Hungarians would never leave the country without a Lilla flat flesh of Polanco. We also call it medicine if you have a heartache if you have a little bit of stomach problem because you're abrode no you are not taking. Bapti obese more something as but you immediately get delillo. Hungarian piling cars sanitizer society. Strong believe it or not but there are still destination centers in the country when you have some fruit trees in Hungary. Let's say plum or apricot or whatever you can take your own fruit to these destinations centers. You know it's bio and then Not filled with chemicals and then they make it for you. This bio moonshine exactly. There's actually a reconsidered approach today because In the old days when you went to house of Hungarian Oh you start to the dinner at the venue they will offer you pulling her and now modern culinary understanding. Is that if you offer Pelinka before the meal. You should be assured that the meal is not going to be good because what they say that if you have your Pelinka sort of so strong it kills your taste at your ability to ten. Then you don't taste the food so now pulling Kush should actually be digested. I suppose to Pera tiff. So if you are a host and you respect what you've cooked you want people to appreciate it you're not gonNA hide it by giving then you offered as before

Hungary Edgar Edgar Budapest George Farkas Rick Steves Monica Poche Turks Edgar Northern Hungary Fifteenth Century Turkish Otto Europe Eastern Europe Castle Castle Acre Churches Museums Egger Ottoman Empire Place Museum Pelinka Pelinka Pelinka Pera Tiff
"lilla" Discussed on PRI's The World

PRI's The World

02:18 min | 2 years ago

"lilla" Discussed on PRI's The World

"But Human Rights, Watch estimates puts that number at twelve million out of a population of eighty million it could be much higher. Some of that is because of injuries people suffered in the eight year war between Iran and Iraq in the nineteen eighties. So we thought that if you start doing this for our people one is a niche market in Iran and two. We are helping our people. They not in her husband started a company that produces medical equipment like mule, chairs walkers and mattresses that help prevent bed sores nila is the CEO. And she runs the company from Tehran. Lilla says she was lucky she started her business, just as the US and Iran. When negotiating in the clear deal that deal would lift economic sanctions on Iran in two thousand sixteen. President Obama made an announcement that the White House and towards the end of his speech. He said this falling the nuclear deal you especially young run-ins had the opportunity to begin building new ties with the world. That's what they was doing. After the nuclear deal she partnered with a Swedish company, we had a big celebration, and it was a big break for our company, but her celebration didn't last long today. I am announcing our strategy along with several major steps. We're taking last year for isn't Trump walked away from the deal, he reimpose sanctions. And how was Layla feeling about all this? It's like suddenly, you bump into a wall and you don't know how to climate they not lost the contract with Chinese company, a major supplier of raw plastic. She needed for business. And when I asked him, they said that we have a new American company who's purchasing the product from us, and they told us if you have any connection with any Iranian company, we cannot deal with you says, restall to a Turkish company now, but she's not sure if there'd be reeling to work with Iranians, given all the pressure from the Trump administration, an adding to all the stress. She's feeling is something even bigger. The US sending an aircraft.

Iran Lilla US Layla Obama CEO Tehran Trump Iraq White House President eight year
"lilla" Discussed on Baseball Tonight with Buster Olney

Baseball Tonight with Buster Olney

03:59 min | 2 years ago

"lilla" Discussed on Baseball Tonight with Buster Olney

"Because as you know, jerick Lilla Quist was formerly the pitching coach of the Saint Louis cardinals were Trevor had some of his early career successes. He went away at an injury problem came back by all accounts. He was throwing great during the course of the, you know, the off season workouts, and then this spring, and you would assume that during that process they were consulting with Derek Lilla quiz. Hey, what do you see in? Trevor what do you believe in what he thinks going to happen with them? How do you think that's going to go? And he was a total disaster. Let's face it, you know, questions about whether or not he's got some hips. And and maybe part of the nationals thinking is is look if Derek can't connect with the guy he knows then maybe that's an issue. But they they turn the page early in the season. Mike. Brazil was very complimentary of Lilla Quist in terms of him handling the news afternoon. Like a professional saying he was surprised, but he disagreed with the decision. I think it also speaks to the level of pressure on the national their coaching staff and manager Dave Martinez. We've seen that team changed managers among contending teams change managers more than any other agreed it I mean, look the dusty Baker thinks still to me as a question Mark only only because the team wants, you know, you can have philisophical differences or personality clashes. But when the team is winning and getting into the playoffs and competing for divisions that to me, that's that's never retired for a change. And I think you know, you just with the little quiz thing. And maybe what we're seeing with you know, we fall back on doing and poor. But certainly Rocco ball deli. Now what he's done Kevin cashes in that conversation. The the Eduardo Paresh theory on being a hitting coach is look you you you're you're basically short order of. Cook twenty five different players have twenty five different opinions about what they wanna do. And you've go to address each and every one of them is not a blanket that you can put on. So as prospering said, we we have as many pitching coaches as we do pitchers. We're all our own coach. I think that kind of thinking is reserved for veterans and guys that have been around a long long time. And I think this new front office analytics driven group are looking for a little more hands on approach, and I think Lewis probably got caught in a little bit of a vortex there, and they're going to need somebody to literally say two Trevor Rosenthal. He here is what works we need you to figure out how to throw this. We will help you do that. But these are the pitches we wanna throw in these counts. Because all the numbers suggest just is the pitch. And you know, you you will either get on board and execute we'll go in a different direction. I think that's part of this too. No doubt. And you can tell that from what Rizzo was saying when he was lauding men hard. And why he was promoted in this position. He kept on talking about communication in the nature of the communication, right? Carl. Speaking of pitching, I wanna talk to you about Madison Bumgarner, we touched on it a little bit yesterday with Sarah about his strong performance against the dodgers on Wednesday night. One run allowed in six innings. He generated eighteen wings against the dodgers, and Sarah sent out on Twitter that it was all of those mis wings run fastballs. It was the most that for him in any starts in September of two thousand sixteen. So a checked with Bruce Bochy yesterday the giants manager about Bumgarner. And he texted back that he through with more conviction. He believed in his fastball more and that certainly was reflected in the usage. Because in the early starts this year. Bumgarner had been thrown about thirty five to forty percent fastballs in that start the other night. He was about sixty percent. His fastball velocity was ninety one point nine miles per hour. Bow what he was. Throwing back in two thousand fifteen when he was absolutely at his prime. And I was thinking about sort of the developing feeling about him in the industry that you know, what maybe his stuff is in regression. Maybe this is a pitcher who's in regression..

Madison Bumgarner Trevor Rosenthal Lilla Quist Derek Lilla dodgers Rizzo Dave Martinez Sarah Eduardo Paresh Saint Louis Mark Brazil Rocco Trevor Mike Bruce Bochy Twitter Lewis giants Carl
Underappreciated? LeBron James calls Damian Lillard 'a superstar in our league'

The Bill Simmons Podcast

01:43 min | 2 years ago

Underappreciated? LeBron James calls Damian Lillard 'a superstar in our league'

"How Lillard runs the team and always has a balance of when am I getting mine versus window a half to kind of get other people involved. It just felt like he had complete command the game for four quarters and. You can't say that about Kyrie Kyrie floats in and out of these games. And this is why the more I said this last week on the on the pod the more look at the situation. He was in Cleveland. It was the perfect situation for him because he's really afloat in and out of guy, which is exactly who you'd wanna pair. Lebron James does perfect number two guy. This guy might take over for eight minutes or you don't have to worry about him for a quarter. That's why what would the bridges, you know. And I I was just really impressed by Lillard. I voted for him for second team. All I'm bay last year. I think he's a lack to be second team all NBA again this year. And I if you doing a hierarchy pecking order, I think he's gotta be higher than kyri. Don't you think he has to be no look I thought he was better going in. But it was one of those things just watching it. And I really watch those two for long straight because they were knocked up head to head game too. I was kinda surprised how they did their defensive rotations. But I'm not gonna say that. It was a mistake unless somebody explained it to me. But there were there were so many times. I'm like man, they're still sticking with kyri on Lillard here. This is a disaster. Yeah. They can't hide him Lillard. Cooked them living cook them in by the way, Lilla just I mean, I didn't think Lillard wasn't better. But it's one of those games where it was. So obviously, he's to is that like from now on until like Finnity, I don't wanna hear anybody who's the Celtics buddy of Kyrie resigns in Boston where they go actually Kyrie's better the Lillard because he's just he's just not that whatever the pecking order is he's lower

Lillard Kyrie Lebron James Lilla Cleveland NBA Boston Celtics Finnity Eight Minutes Four Quarters
"lilla" Discussed on News Radio 1190 KEX

News Radio 1190 KEX

02:19 min | 2 years ago

"lilla" Discussed on News Radio 1190 KEX

"One eight five five five hundred seventy three eight four call right now. Well, folks before we put a bow on today's show. Let's go into a little more detail about exactly what you can expect. When you come to see us. The first time we meet with you. The goal is to understand who you are. And what you're currently doing to prepare for retirement. We also want to take the time to get to know, you your timeline for retirement, your desired income your risk tolerance. All these things that really help us build a clear picture for what you're trying to accomplish. We'll also ask you to bring in some financial documents. So that we can take a financial snapshot. After that meeting, we roll a purse leaves and get to work. We'll analyze your current portfolio have our CPA review your tax returns spell out all your options when it comes to your social security benefits and take a look at any other financial aspects that came up during that first meeting, then we'll set up a follow up meeting where we'll discuss with you. Our findings will talk about strengths and weaknesses in your. Current portfolio. We'll also put your portfolio through something called the stress test where we Lilla straight how your investments would likely perform under certain hypothetical market conditions. This in itself can be really eye-opening you need to go through this process, especially since some of these scenarios are based on real historical events. I'm sure you all remember the two thousand eight financial crisis. Yeah. Could we forget about typically after that second meeting? Most people tell us that they understand their portfolio better than they ever have want to emphasize that because we hear it all the time. Then it's time for one more meeting where we educate you on all of your investment options. We point out the ones that we think make the most sense for your goals in situations. We're going to discuss liquidity risk income potential. And of course costs after hearing all this. It's up to you to decide whether or not to move forward. And work with us long term again, there is no cost or obligation up to this point. You heard me, right. We don't charge anything for our process. We've had people tell us we're crazy for doing that..

Lilla
"lilla" Discussed on KNBR The Sports Leader

KNBR The Sports Leader

02:05 min | 3 years ago

"lilla" Discussed on KNBR The Sports Leader

"The pitch is hit foul williamson little off balance with the change up that was not i mean i guess the idea for gio gonzalez he doesn't have to locate that change a perfectly zama was up and out over the plate but williamson just didn't have it timed right to do is a fastball high and tight full out three two getting started in philadelphia on our toyota outoftown scoreboard and right away the brewers pounded the philly's last night scored two in the top of the first lead to nothing over the phillies three do bitch williamson takes ball four inside the whole rally started with a walk to posey now maybe another giants rally williamson takes the walk up comes austin jackson and the pitching coach derek lilla quest is coming out only four home runs allowed by gio gonzalez all year coming in twelve starts but nick hundley home run four hundred and four feet according to stat cast three run homer has cut the nationals leave down the two five to three the other game that is underway now on our toyota outoftown scoreboard the orioles and the blue jays there through a half inning in toronto no score in that one jake arrieta for the phillies today and with two runs on the board has oops aguilar his eleven th home run of the year he has been great for milwaukee against arrietta to nothing brewers are toyota outoftown scoreboard toyota let's go places visit over pitching coach back to the dugout runner at first two outs three runs in for the giants five three nationals austin jackson takes strike one very low strike given by the empire.

orioles toronto nick hundley derek lilla pitching posey arrietta milwaukee jake arrieta williamson austin jackson giants phillies philly brewers toyota philadelphia gio gonzalez four feet
Indiana, Trudeau and Prime Minister discussed on News, Traffic and Weather

News, Traffic and Weather

01:55 min | 3 years ago

Indiana, Trudeau and Prime Minister discussed on News, Traffic and Weather

"Fours seattle bainbridge island ferry runs still a few minutes behind schedule indiana quarter of san juan pretty much the same thing in lilla on the olympic peninsula us one still a collision that is blocking the northbound lanes and looks as though construction is really slowing things on southbound four zero five at about one twelfth that's pretty heavy stop and go otherwise looking good on i five north and south to seattle tacoma everett and olympia your next report at twelve thirty four i'm mike conklin komonews hi everybody it is the second half of this june weekend it's going to turn out a lot like the first widely scattered showers could become locally heavy with some thunder lightning or hail and it'll be cool temps only on either side of sixty that keeps snow level way down to four thousand feet so anybody up in the higher country doing some backpacking or some hiking may have to deal with some increment weather from time to time to her back to work in school we do start to break backup highs in the upper sixties by monday in a couple of weather center i'm meteorologist shannon o'donnell now your political insights from abc news the president off to singapore this weekend for the historic meeting with kim jong on on monday republican senator john mccain writing that president trump's push to let putin back into the g seven's of bad idea saying vladimir putin disqualified his country after invading ukraine and next in crimea and standing behind his country's assassinations and cyberattacks senator mccain saying president trump is now favoring countries that are us adversaries and treating american allies with contempt after trading sharp trade accusations canada's prime minister trudeau and president trump stood together at the g seven summit the relationship is probably better as good or better than seven days trudeau saying they want to end the trade hostilities dot elected on commitment the middle class and help those working hard to join it publicly criticizing.

Indiana Trudeau Prime Minister Canada Senator Singapore ABC Shannon O'donnell Mike Conklin Tacoma San Juan Lilla Bainbridge Island Seattle Senator Mccain Ukraine Vladimir Putin Donald Trump Kim Jong President Trump
"lilla" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

01:35 min | 3 years ago

"lilla" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"And next week she'll talk with senator marco rubio about how to lead as a republican in the age of donald trump as we head into the primary season the democratic party is expressing a lot of optimism but to be sure there are many unresolved issues in play having to do with impeachment the election of two thousand sixteen and much much more as mark lilla sees it the democrats troubles predate the two thousand sixteen election in fact they go back decades lilla is a self described liberal and a columbia professor of the humanities in his book the once and future liberal he argues that identity politics on the left had been responsible for sidelining the democratic party in elections now this is an argument that infuriates a lot of liberals which i think was deliberate on his part because the once and future liberal aims to change had democrats think i talked with mark lilla after the book came out in august of two thousand seventeen there is a quote recently that steve bannon of all people delivered the democrats the longer they talk about identity politics i've got up i want them to talk about racism every day if the left is focused on race and identity and we go with economic nationalism we can crush the democrats and you have said it works for them it being identity politics it doesn't work for us and there seems to be some link not that i'm saying your politics by any chance are the same as steve bannon but you're saying a similar thing aren't you by by just think it's an objective fact.

senator marco rubio donald trump democratic party mark lilla steve bannon
"lilla" Discussed on Global News Podcast

Global News Podcast

02:02 min | 3 years ago

"lilla" Discussed on Global News Podcast

"Gorilla nests and chimpanzee nests in closed canopy forest you can't can't animals by just seeing them you have to use other signs that they've behind and in terms of great apes it's the nest which they make every night so you you know you can find the relationship between the number of the density of masts in any given area and the density of animals then you can assess the population of animals in the area that you serve aid we then could use by those models to predict what the density of western lilla guerrillas or central chimpanzees were outside the areas that we had surveyed the size of that ranges it's about the size of france and now you know the numbers of from these missing areas what does that told you about the the state of gorillas and chimpanzees the number of champions as that we found outside the areas that we had served isn't that much greater than what was already known so it suggests that the chimpanzees are probably quite a lot rarer in the areas between area surveyed than guerillas are in terms of numbers week already suspected there were at least two hundred fifty thousand sorry at least one hundred fifty thousand maybe two hundred fifty thousand guerrillas sounds like a lot but according to the criteria for the adc n threatened categories they will already uncritically danger which is the top level you get before they're extinct in the wild and the reason for that was there was a disease which everybody is hold off called ebola that had already swept through about a sixth of the range of these two great apes feces and where it gets into a gorilla or chimpanzee population it's thought to kill about ninety percent of them so we were very aware back in two thousand eight that.

france ebola lilla ninety percent
"lilla" Discussed on Global News Podcast

Global News Podcast

02:02 min | 3 years ago

"lilla" Discussed on Global News Podcast

"Gorilla nests and chimpanzee nests in closed canopy forest you can't can't animals by just seeing them you have to use other signs that they've behind and in terms of great apes it's the nest which they make every night so you you know you can find the relationship between the number of the density of masts in any given area and the density of animals then you can assess the population of animals in the area that you serve aid we then could use by those models to predict what the density of western lilla guerrillas or central chimpanzees were outside the areas that we had surveyed the size of that ranges it's about the size of france and now you know the numbers of from these missing areas what does that told you about the the state of gorillas and chimpanzees the number of champions as that we found outside the areas that we had served isn't that much greater than what was already known so it suggests that the chimpanzees are probably quite a lot rarer in the areas between area surveyed than guerillas are in terms of numbers week already suspected there were at least two hundred fifty thousand sorry at least one hundred fifty thousand maybe two hundred fifty thousand guerrillas sounds like a lot but according to the criteria for the adc n threatened categories they will already uncritically danger which is the top level you get before they're extinct in the wild and the reason for that was there was a disease which everybody is hold off called ebola that had already swept through about a sixth of the range of these two great apes feces and where it gets into a gorilla or chimpanzee population it's thought to kill about ninety percent of them so we were very aware back in two thousand eight that.

france ebola lilla ninety percent
"lilla" Discussed on ESPN Chicago 1000 - WMVP

ESPN Chicago 1000 - WMVP

02:11 min | 3 years ago

"lilla" Discussed on ESPN Chicago 1000 - WMVP

"And the what oh pitched a grand all there is a strike to the outer half one in one last night they didn't put any of these shifts on behind stephen strasburg strasbourg not a big fan of the shift i guess he's not and that was the conversation he he's had with the coaches and the manager as an off speed for a strike to grant date martinez respecting as is which isn't a pitching coach derek lilla quiz there in washington that the play defensively straight up with strasbourg pitches that's what he wants kick in the one to bredahl takes cloths right three as helicopter drops that curve ball in there is retired eighth straight now five strikeouts put them in the rocking chair galaxy dot a high strikeout guy this just this year but over the course of his career savage just six point six strikeouts per nine innings much better rate so far to the first three and a third of this blocking tony bellinger walked in the first inning and over shift on defoe playing well off the line and up on the edge of the grass the third baseman playing over towards short as bellinger takes a fastball outside for a ball and it's the pitcher preference in dave martinez in the coaching staff goes along with what the pitcher wants for example alex in basically told date martinez look put the guys where you think they need to be to get outs one oh pitch low and inside ball to and max scherzer has shifted he basically will let dave martinez in his staff determine where the defense plays while stephen strasburg is particular about where he wants the guys behind him to pitch and bellinger hits it off the end of the bat bounces one for the second baseman would be playing handle by trai turner shortstop sliding to the right of second base and he throws on zimmerman for the two way that's so different because guys are playing straight up defensively behind the.

strasbourg washington tony bellinger dave martinez alex max scherzer stephen strasburg zimmerman derek lilla defoe
"lilla" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

02:12 min | 3 years ago

"lilla" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"And i'm wondering if you can talk a little bit about the sosa and the bills that have just passed that have resulted in shutting down a lot of sites that women used as sex workers just share reviews of of their clients and to do advocacy and health outreach and things like that business a lot it was supposed to make the internet safer from sex traffickers but has actually an sort of shaping the paternalistic logic that believe that you know sex workers don't can't are all like being trafficked and they're all like these like sorry tragic victims and it didn't actually look at how sex workers themselves are using the internet to do advocacy and to do outreach and to sort of make communities with each other thank you i'm not sure that this series gets into that as opposed to more family oriented everyday issues manush but caller is talking about is actually very indicative of what is happening to the tech industry overall and these platforms which is huge reckoning in a consumer way in legislative way in an economic way where we're all starting to be more aware of just how much personal data they have over us the whole facebook cambridge analytica thing that's been going on and the fact that this particular bill is the first one to really be passed in washington is fascinating to me that it's about regulating women whether you agree with it or not the fact that this is the first sort of let's hope it's the tipping point that we have a real sort of regulatory discussion over what role lawmakers have when it comes to the internet oh before we run out of time you were talking about lilla pawns earlier and whether she's a good role model and all of that so you want to take one little ponds call sir peter and rockaways the rockaways i guess wants to weigh in here hey actually peer from brooklyn forgive me but i spent a lot of time in the rockaways so interesting i am rockaways the head.

sosa washington brooklyn lilla
"lilla" Discussed on I Have To Ask

I Have To Ask

02:01 min | 3 years ago

"lilla" Discussed on I Have To Ask

"It is if the mess it's a mess and it doesn't here because there's no sense of a governing principle behind but what you think paul you think have you think the republican party right now under donald trump coheres in ideology or in in messager in anything we know that they have they are collapsing right now not because they're not coherent but because they're coherence dozen bear any a much mucha it doesn't reflect a lot of social reality but you keep coming back to trump trump is not the issue he is spread trump is not the trans it's not he's only president that's my point he's only president and we learned under obama and under bill clinton the president's only have so much power end of presidential elections follow their own rhythm we've got to get off his daddy complex about the present famous last hour where the power lies famous less words when north korean nukes us he's only present but no i'm kidding i agree with you that we need to think beyond the presidency i think you're absolutely right i think our disagreement is just over how to do that and why the democrats haven't done that um i would point to some of the things you're saying but also things like gerrymandering things like lack of local organizing things like the fact that their way more republican state so there um uh you know it's much harder to win control the senate and so on but i to that but they were not but they weren't always republican states that thing due to remind yourself other you love them used to be democratic state well that that is a good segue into our final question because the one thing i may be disagree with your book about the most was that that sort of bigger question of why all these former democratic states are now republican states and it just seems to me that the overwhelming answer to that question is race which is not something you talk particularly about in the book and i mean do you not see kind of what's happened racially post the civil rights and voting rights act of this country as being the primary driver.

paul republican party messager president obama presidential elections senate donald trump coherent bill clinton north korean civil rights voting rights act
"lilla" Discussed on I Have To Ask

I Have To Ask

02:12 min | 3 years ago

"lilla" Discussed on I Have To Ask

"Talking about the talking about the constitution to begin with and what it means and what representative government means on what rule by the people means but if it needs to have if any of these concept his why people voted than how did the republicans and up a tunnel trump if these higher these lofty ideals and like i mean i i agree with you that like the left needs to organize the way the federal cited as a totally think that's absolutely correct they've done an incredible job over the last several decades i just i'm just not sure the connection between that and i mean there's gregory in that and political power in using political power but i'm not sure what it has to do with kind of the rhetoric and that you want liberals are democrats to put forward if that makes sense these people are very articulate about conservative principles when it comes to the law and they have become hugely important as an intellectual force because they're frankly serious people who are making these arguments uh and we don't create that kind of environment there's note there there was nothing like a good keep it i'll give you another example uh i right in the book about the websites of the republican party the democratic party you look at the website of the republican party and smack in the middle of it is a list of eleven principles eleven sentences of what we stand for and that's the product of thought and that's the product of a lot of debates that happened in the conservative movement until a few weeks ago if you look at the democratic party website you would find no such statement in stage would go to the bottom and find a link to seventeen different groups most of them identity groups that's our in ability to articulate vision now wind chuck schumer a and nancy pelosi came out with their new program for the democrats now that's in the middle but it's not a list of just eleven principles it's a laundry list of different sorts of policies a lot of them economic policies some of them having to do with identity she's been out largely.

republicans republican party chuck schumer representative democratic party nancy pelosi
"lilla" Discussed on I Have To Ask

I Have To Ask

01:42 min | 3 years ago

"lilla" Discussed on I Have To Ask

"Two thousand four who gave endless speeches about this for eight years and was popular so when you say that democrats or we have turned away from this i don't know what that means after eight years of a presidency that is by and large did exactly what you're asking for we'll ripe because he's he's fighting against this inertia and this resistance in the country you a few that you're you'll confusing that the need to assert a program and fight for a program and its success out there obama did the right thing i mean he could have gone further you know he always said that's not who we are will who are we then would you mean by we were not to the point where we can offer a positive vision of the kind of country in what principles that we want to create but were also we've got a we now my wim talking about liberals in progresses we've got a daddy complex about the presidency we always turn to presidential elections for samples that's not with the action news the action we have had to democratic presidents since reagan who were stymied it every turn by congress a republican supreme court and state and local governments that's where the battle this and you have to reach people out there we have we have to get a outside of our to coast bubble we need to be able to go to places with a wifi sucks will you don't want to take a picture of your dinner will you be sitting with people who are giving thanks to god for that dinner and they're not worried about whether spaghetti in meatballs is cultural appropriation we're gonna take a quick break we'll be right back.

obama presidential elections reagan congress wifi eight years
"lilla" Discussed on I Have To Ask

I Have To Ask

02:29 min | 3 years ago

"lilla" Discussed on I Have To Ask

"And it's not just a question that people react explicitly to identity pie it's what i really right about the book is that it keeps us focusing on movement politics and moral victories rather than political victories with the rise every increase in identity consciousness on the left has been followed by a decrease in practical political consciousness we've gotten used to noble defeat said i am sick to death in local defeats donald trump is in the white house we are losing most of the country now at the state level and we have some serious work to do to find the language that everyone can relate to in see themselves in and that's why i am arguing for returning for to this democratic we not putting it in scare quotes it's an important weapon for us and to address citizens as citizens on the two principles of we've always stood for solidarity and equal rights people can resonate to that i again we can explain what that means for every particular group do you think that there is a danger and looking at sort of very carefully what politicians are saying and what message there spent sending very specifically with their words or what rationally voters want to here when the country just elected a bigoted maniac who talks off the top of his head and doesn't make any sense half the time a i'm not sure understood the question what i'm saying that you're you're saying you know hillary clinton said x in a speech or democrats should say why when they're talking in some speech it all who will whether you think that's right or wrong it it it makes a certain sort of rational sense like you send this message to you know appeal to people in they're going to respond to this very kind of thoughtful thing about citizenship it just seems like that that's a very rational way of looking at it win we've just elected the sky who speaks off the cuff doesn't really make any sense says all kinds of things doesn't have any sort of inclusive message and the country just went form it makes me think well maybe kind of a clear message about citizenship and we and so on is not actually a brilliant political strategy or if it is it's just hard to know because trump is scrambled all these categories.

hillary clinton donald trump
"lilla" Discussed on I Have To Ask

I Have To Ask

01:32 min | 3 years ago

"lilla" Discussed on I Have To Ask

"The question that i'm i'm i'm trying to to get here is that it seems to me that the biggest issue of the last i don't know a forty years whatever you want to say is that we have this left in the right and the rights uh lunacy on its side is is shown in electoral politics that the connection between the the movement right in it's craziness and the republican party as it exists in two thousand seventeen is extremely close we just have a we have a president who sympathetic to white supremacy which is beyond even most of the you know right wing activists and on the left we have a situation where broadly speaking there are activists from antifer people to you know much more centristdemocrats the donors you talked to and they don't seem to it it doesn't seem to reflect itself the craziness in democratic politics we've had brock obama we've had hillary clinton we've had john kerry we've had people who are good and bad candidates but there's no kind of uh ideological extremism there and certainly governing there's no ideological extremism that seems to me like the story less 40 years well upbeat if you just focus on the presidency you could tell the story like that but as you know twothirds of this a legislatures in this country are controlled by republicans they hold two thirds of the governorships they hold twenty four states outright and if they win two more they can call a constitutional convention.

republican party president hillary clinton antifer brock obama john kerry forty years 40 years
"lilla" Discussed on I Have To Ask

I Have To Ask

01:36 min | 3 years ago

"lilla" Discussed on I Have To Ask

"I guess what i am unclear about is how you can say those are the two dominant ideologies of the last 40 years went as far as i can tell one of them is indeed a dominant ideology the right from reagan on all the way through trump and the other is an ideology on college campuses i don't really see it reflected in democratic politics i certainly don't see it reflected in the two democratic presidents of those forty years bill clinton and barack obama yeah will oil i think you're right about the two presidents example certainly the upper reaches of the democratic party are affected by this uh been talking to a lot of democratic donors since since my article last year that was the basis of the book and a lot of them have expressed their frustration to me that it's very hard to rally people and come to a common programme without checking all the boxes of all the groups that have to be consulted and have to be mentioned this is donors railing this yet donors and yet in all balso journalists who who covered the party um but but bill clinton and barack obama are are interesting because they resisted this that doesn't that a definite suggest it's not a dominant ideology if it really has no place in the ruling uh repertoire of he know one willing headlines learn a lot of losing democratic candidates along the way sure but i don't think it's fair said al gore john kerry was uh putting forth.

bill clinton democratic party john kerry reagan barack obama al gore forty years 40 years
"lilla" Discussed on A Moment of Science

A Moment of Science

01:37 min | 4 years ago

"lilla" Discussed on A Moment of Science

"Need this ice cream is delicious what some yelp let flavor classic vanilla i'm gonna sound like a snob that is it real vanilla don let me check the garden milk heavy cream other stuff here we go artificial bonilla flavoring oh i'm gonna pass then what's wrong with lilla flavoring just because it's made in the lab and does it comes straight from fancy orchids that has to be politi by hand doesn't make it any less delicious i don't know about that but anyway it's not what i'm worried about a lot of people don't know that the industrial synthesis of the nolan which is the chemical that gives both natural and artificial vanilla its flavor creates a lot of waste that needs to be disposed of it's not a very green process book chemists are working on that a group of scientists in india developed a catalyst basically of substance a mix of chemical reaction happen of common elements such as silica copper and found that it could separate out vanillin from other elements without creating high ph wastewater that needs to be treated plus they were able to reuse the same catalyst four times traditional catalyst have to be replaced after each youths now this particular method as some other drawbacks but it's great to know that chemists all over the world are working hard to make industrial syntheses greener sounds promising diet since this is such a new technique i doubt the vanilla flavor in the ice cream you're eating was made using it well like i said before still delicious.

yelp bonilla india lilla milk