35 Burst results for "Lima"
Jamie Kern Lima on How We Can Go From Underestimated To Unstoppable
"Jamie kern lima on dose of leadership. This is amazing. Welcome to the show. Richard thank you so much and excited to be here to share this special moment with you your whole community to you. So it's an honor. Thank yo i gotta tell you. This is an amazing piece of work. You should be extremely proud of yourself for this. I don't need to tell you that. But i mean just from a reader. Just read this. And i've read it and i told you in the prerecording i got this. You guys fed ex this to me monday. I think got it. And i got it last night so i read it nine pm here. It is the next day. I finished it at one pm. Amazing book i just i love it. It made look. I'll be honest with you. It made me cry. I've never cried in book. it made me cry. Maybe he never cried. Okay not in a not in a book like this. I mean maybe in a fictional book. Or something yeah. It's an amazing story. Thank you so much. It's and you know it's been a journey. I think everyone of us has has a story. And i think you know just all of us are kind of on this journey. I think of. I mean for me. It's really it's really you know. So many people think oh. Is this a book about how you went from. Denny's waitress to leading a business. A billion dollar businesses like that's part of it but it's really a story of a girl who went from not believing herself to believing ourself and like not trusting myself to list like to learning how to hear my own gut instinct and learning how to trust it And just learning how to break through all that self doubt that. Hold us back so often and why i wrote. It is really like for a lot of years. I would get these. Dm's on instagram. Where people say. Oh i saw your your story Like hat like was it. Like did you just get lucky. Or because all that's out there is kinda like the headlines. And i realized oh if i don't share if i never share the real story behind the story like how it all happened years and years of rejection opposition and all those things than it's like so many other people out there that maybe are trying to launch their own dream or maybe they're trying to be a better leader or whatever it might be are gonna feel alone and their struggles if they're just reading like the highlight reel of people's success is online and so this is the first time ever but i just i took everything and kinda like throughout that filter out the window and just poured everything i had every personal and professional life lesson i've ever learned and my hope is just. It's absurd for anyone else out there who's really on that journey of like breaking through that self-doubt in and an on that journey to becoming the person they're created a bi. No i mean it's it's it's it's a prescription boards a recipe that you've kind of attacked life with anyway. What thing that's really kind of. Come out of this show and all these conversations when people ask me well. What are the biggest lessons that you've learned from talking to all these people and your book hits all of these these points that you know the prescription that is needed so that is in such lacking in everywhere we look. Is this authenticity. This transparency there's vulnerability which lends itself yet to be courageous. If you're gonna do those things because we suck adams human beings you know what we're bombarded with from our limiting beliefs are doubts. The pop culture the the social media now that just even feeds on that. I mean everybody deals with this head trash this limiting beliefs. These self doubt. It's a constant battle. You still battle with the today. I it with everybody that had on. The show has said that. And that's been a big moment for me on this show and a relief a sense of relief and reading. Your book is kind of the same feeling. That god is when you read it and because you're so authentic you're so transparent you're so vulnerable in this book and you have been in your whole. That's why you've been so successful and entrepreneur in in your brandon's accessible because of those things what do you think when you hear me say that that authenticity transparency vulnerably. That's the currency that's needed right. It is and it's scary for so many of us. I think that you know you look at so many of the studies out there that show. How like it's impossible to have a real human connection if you show up as your representative who you think people want you to be in the and the only real way to have a human connection as show like only parts parts the messy parts but a lot of people who know that awesome miss that connection of like our relationship with our customers also needs to be an authentic one our relationship with our teams and our employees also needs to be an authentic one and we ended up putting so much pressure on ourselves right social media your point to that too but we think all i a leader acts this way or we learn these things and we end up showing up is our own representative and then you know what i've learned and i don't wanna like jump too far ahead give anything up because there's so many crazy stories in the spot but wanted the leadership lessons i would say and life lessons frankly that i after which is three years of rejection a crazy story we finally got one shot on qvc. I can talk about only only if you want to but but you know being on. Kabc for united about a thousand shows live myself. And so i've met tens of thousands of entrepreneurs and brand founders and senior executives. That will go on the television for their company. And it's like all the years when i look back at. What is the commonality between the people that made it and those didn't because most people in the space they they get one shot on air and they never come back because they don't have the sales goal or maybe they they come back twice or three and then they're gone so i've seen thousands of people leave and then like what's the commonality between the ones that lasts and literally. It's not who's smarter. It's not who's more qualified or more accomplished. The people that will lasted were the ones that were the same off air in the green room as they were on here for better or worse like some were wild and crazy in quirky in somewhere very conservative and quiet and like but they were the same and it's because that live on air to one hundred million homes you can't fake authenticity and the only way for customers to connect as when you show up as you you fully are in the thing that one of the things i talk about in the book is In believe it is this lesson. I learn which is that like authenticity. Alone doesn't guarantee success in authenticity. Guaranty's failure
Escape from Warsaws Ghetto: Memories of a Child Witness
"Halina wallow and her parents. I've safely on the shores of south america in nineteen forty eight as jewish refugees from their native poland. The month long voyage by boat from italy's port of genoa was but one stretch of a lengthy journey from surviving. The warsaw ghetto to eventual immigration to peru just a toddler when the nazis stormed her. Family's confining living quarters in the warsaw ghetto halina says the smell of fabric left lingering reminder of the lifesaving moment. Her grandfather hid her between textile goods as women and children were piled into german trucks and taken to death camps following her grandparents deportation. Her father organized a successful escape from the ghetto. One of many times their fate would be defined in an instant speaking to us from her home in capital city. Lima halina explains how her family's escape from persecution. To safety was helped by demonstrations of humanity by the unsung heroes of the holocaust non-jewish europeans and other rescuers who risk their lives to protect juice eighty four years. Old halina says fulfilling. Her purpose of survivor means telling her story. This interview was conducted in spanish and has been translated seeing but saw via. I was born in warsaw poland in the year. Nineteen thirty six. My full name is kalina stein and then all once. I was mary it. If you could briefly describe your first years in poland. What was your childhood. Like your comment you. Well i practically didn't have a childhood. Unfortunately because we was for years old the second world war started the nicest took my parents apartment. Ally grandparents bernie. I'm buddha's in the. Because i was on. I was four or five years. What i can tell you is what my pardons told me on allie. He's have eat the ones who saved my life winds. There was a moment when your grandfather hid you correct. Could you tell us about that moment. They won't sign us. My grandfather produced jackets and coats beginning several years before arriving to the ghetto. And that's had a lot of five hundred in addict so the day. The nasty came in their tracks. You realize day came to take all the world bank and children that will work with sewing machines so my grandfather grabbed me shall between the fabric material. Seen these were how he saved me so the german square taken these life. Mama one do you remember. You felt in that moment. Lord i remember by this mellow no. That is most often make us remember. Even now at age eighty four and just short eighty four. Every time i go into a fiery shop. I remembered the mommy it's part of my life say i will never forget. Of course life in the ghetto was very hard. They had asked without food without medicine and they were know how to work for a very very har life in nineteen forty two businesses. Took my grandparents on my uncle rev linka after the after my father decided to organize escape from the ghetto. And we did so. He taught us to pray. The lord's prayer in portage is big perfect polish until today. We keeping to deny as christians. Luckily my father had a lot of non june's france in the area and part of our so. He arranged to have each of fast leaving in three seventy one jewish homes while for my mom. Another for my father another for me. I was taking get off by a friend of my father's a good woman who told me read that right. I was with her until nineteen forty five when the war ended in neon depose. Where order to tourney eighty jew. There was so my party squid and visit me much. They bissett me the one able to mind. This is how we save ourselves.
Officers Rush Into Burning Centerville Home in Boston To Rescue Unconscious Woman
"There's no being praised after they pulled a woman out of her burning home. The quick action of four Barnstable police officers Speirs, a woman's life officers, Marcus Cunningham and Nelson Sue. They were the first to respond to the fire, which broke out at a home in Centerville. Just after three o'clock Tuesday morning. Despite intense flames and heavy black smoke, the officers made their way inside through an attack sunroom inside, they found an unconscious 69 year old woman laying on the kitchen floor and carried her outside. They placed her down near the driveway is officers Michael Lima and Gustavo, A lawyer arrived and began to revive her. The heat and smoke were so intense, they were forced to pick up everything and move across the street. The unidentified woman was eventually resuscitated and is now being treated at a Boston area hospital for smoke inhalation before responding. Officers were also treated for smoke inhalation and released from Cape Cod Hospital later Tuesday morning. Him done.
"lima" Discussed on FoodStuff
"Spread nutrients the beans fixed nitrogen in the soil for the other two plans to use so smart so smart to grow these things together. Yes yes and these crops. Majorly influenced dishes among the indigenous peoples. That grew them and went on to play a large role in southern cuisine. To for instance succotash. A dish of corn beans was most likely introduced to struggling colonists during the seventeenth century and the name derives from an arrogance. That word for boiled. It was Anglo station how people thought it sounded it sounded. yeah Yeah yeah light. lima beans. Were probably like one of the first foods introduced to these starving colonists In in the in the northeast and like middle colonies and when the spanish arrived in the fifteen hundreds they took a lima beans and distributed them in various parts of europe asia africa and the philippines and the crop took off really well in in those places and yes they were named after the city. The spanish found them in or one of them Lima yeah yeah The spanish also brought them to california in the seventeen hundreds. Yes and i want to read this quote from two thousand seven's beans a history excellent title. I love it. Can album la. The most important member of the wild bean species group is paler. Notice the moon shaped or the lima bean is named does come from the peruvian capital of lima even though perverse. It is pronounced lima in english. It is among the largest of beans and for those who were subjected to them in the form of candlemas. The memory of their pasty texture bitter metallic taste and lurid green color can only vote the gag reflex. Pity for win. Fresh even dry their among the most pleasant and affable of beings hulking proportions gentle and sweet. Y'all shout out to perversely and affable us both of which are just holding a tremendous amount of weight up in in that short paragraph. yes he don't come up enough in conversations of beans about beams. They really don't Gentle sweet lurid green color. I love it. i love it in seventeen..
"lima" Discussed on FoodStuff
"Originated in south america. And either six thousand or five thousand. Bc and many experts lima. Bean experts pinpoint to earn some cases three. There's there's an argument for three separate varieties of lima beans that branched off and went their own ways. I think it's large seated in small seated and i think medium seated in the third. Okay what is large. What is small These are the questions of our lima bean times. One of these varieties originated from the andes and was domesticated over six thousand years ago in peru. That's the that's the large version. Yes and at the time they came and many different colors but the poison level was also higher. Oh dear indeed but they came purple and yellow has all kinds of gutters a smaller version spread up through guatemala and the eastern seaboard of north america. Where these these beans were incorporated into the diets of indigenous tribes and And that's where you might see today. in the united states beans marketed as baby. Lila's and those are going to be some of those varietals. right right. ancient. Peruvians really loved these lima. Beans your instance. The mo- che are more chica. Prior to the inca not only grew these beans and enjoyed eating them but also use them in art. And perhaps these beans were even the basis of the mojica's i form of written language and this is a theory based on pottery remains remains. Mythos still whole that these. These pots were decorated with beans. That were patterned with these lines and dots which Yeah some some people think suggest an early method of written communication and it's honestly. I know a big nerd like my credit goes out a lot of times and i'm like no. This is really interesting if you but it's really honestly cool king pots at the beans on it. I recommend yeah very cool. So from archaeologist gail riser once considered edible and part of the substance base. The lima bean became restricted to us as a status symbol or in ceremonies mo- politically manipulated. The lima bean and effectively removed. It from regular dietary consumption while concurrently elevating it through ideological association with warrior class. It is reasonable to extend the attributes of prestige and privilege associated with the macho warrior class to both the lima bean and icon a graphic counterpart the being warrior which thereafter came to symbolize metaphors of life death and rejuvenation. Wow amazing the status symbol it. Meanwhile after lima beans were adopted by native americans they were often used as vital part of the three sisters corn. Squash and beans grown together Some kind of those things usually corn was key though. Yeah ya a tomatoes earlier. I totally meant squash. Tomatoes are also frequently involved. Anyway please continue. Yes and together. These were hugely important. Crops sometimes called the backbone of north american native american agriculture. Yeah the the cool thing about these three crops is that when grown together they really support each other like physically. The corn grows tall in steph. The the beans us the stocks to to climb and get the sun that they need Both provides some structure and some shade for the squash and it's a grain and a protein and a veg. So you know good..
"lima" Discussed on FoodStuff
"Been confused why you couldn't buy them fresh. Oh sure Like just canned or frozen except for that like window where my mom would buy them fresh. I think in june or july but it did involve terrible branching process. But now thanks to this episode. I know and yes we will get to that in a moment i will. I will say that that. I've always loved lima bean. I never really understood. I mean i was a weird kid like i. i'm a weird human But i never. I did grow up with Parents who were you know. My dad was a chef for a cook. Depending on what terminology you want to use my. My mom was a home cook And they both really encouraged me And demonstrated a eating a breadth of foods and trying things And you know. I went through my phases like any other kid but But i feel like i other than like a couple of very specific phases. I always liked lima. Beans reminded him. And i don't think i cannot remember a time when i've purchased them as an adult and that that changes that changes not today. Because i am not going to grocery store today but soon i like this. I'm behind you. I support this session. You need moral. I'm being in your life. Yes i just like. I like boil them and i do it like a little under the time because i like him a little bit. Firmer spicy seasoning in there. I love it so okay date but there's a lot of things you can do with a lot of amazing things but all right. I suppose we should get derek. Lima beans what are they. Well.
"lima" Discussed on FoodStuff
"To save production of heart radio. I'm anne and i'm laurin both obama and today. We're talking about lima beans. Yes this is a mutagenic me it is it is i feel like anne is continually. I is this correct. Are you thinking about lima. Like every day. Pretty much too..
Uganda's President Fends Off Opposition In Contested Election
"In uganda. Election officials are counting the votes from yesterday's presidential election the incumbent president yar Seventy appears to have taken an early lead but the leading opposition candidate. Pop singer turned politician. Bobby wine is alleging fraud. He also said today that his home is under siege by government troops. The world's lima candy is in uganda's capital compiler. Were seeking to her by phone honeymoon. I know you spoke earlier. Today with bobby wine. What did he have to say. Yes. so today. Visited his home I have to is surrounded by the military They've they've essentially set up a checkpoint right in front of his home Enter keeping tabs on who enters and leaves And he thought it's been like that for at least a week that heavy police presence And when it comes to the election he essentially called it a sham. The election results are still being being counted. The final is ultimately come out until tomorrow but he said many of his election observers from his party when able to actually access polling stations yesterday. And there's a big question about whether the actual pulling results from across the country if that's actually be sent the national telling center here in kampala. Election results were expected to come out tomorrow. What's the government saying about the process. I won't be electoral commission which runs the election has been saying that due process is going smoothly that there really aren't big problems I mean again. Election votes are still being counted. And again remember. There's no internet so all hearing results being announced by the electoral commission About different areas in the country. We still haven't heard election results from senior some colin and surrounding area. I mean that's going to consider area. Where bobby wine has a lot of support so some people i spoke with Don't really feel confident in election. Because of that because they haven't seen results come from here we are now And also because there's no internet roll the lying on radio and tv and these are the that information is coming from. The elect electoral commission directly. Is there internet. Because there's no internet or is it because the government shutdown good question. I haven't heard the government say specifically directly that they're the ones who shut shut it down but i mean uganda's a developed country. I've been hearing multiple times with few problems with my internet. So the question is who who else could could do that That's earlier this week. President did admit that the government had restricted social media. So it is a far cry to to suggest that the government was the one that shut down the internet But they haven't said that directly and yes. The internet is shut shut down. Shut down shut
Uganda's Elections: Singer Bobi Wine Takes on President Yoweri Museveni
"On thursday millions of ugandans will go to the polls to vote for president at the helm is the incumbent yoweri museveni a former guerrilla fighter who ousted to dictators. He's now been in power for more than thirty years. Mid seventy s up against a number of candidates but the man the forefront is a singer and politician. Bobby wine the world. Africa correspondent halimi. Condie is in uganda's capital kampala. So the votes coming up in a couple of days lima. What is the pre-election atmosphere like this has been an election. That people have been watching. Because it's so symbolic of what seems to be happening in the region. You have a young population against kind of the old guard on one hand. President mu seventy and his campaign. Slogan has been secure. Your future and on the other side is Somebody half his age. Bobby wine and his slogan has been new. Uganda and not kind of seems to be the crux of what we're hearing people say but other than that there have been real logistical challenges here namely slow down at the internet and restrictions on social media in fact during a presidential address today president seven actually admitted that the government was blocking or restricting access to social media platforms like facebook that impacts ordinary people as well as journalists like myself. There are also concerns about violence. What are people worried about specifically violence from security forces as well as excessive force. We've seen dozen at least dozens of people at demonstrations or caught in the crosshairs of demonstrations who have been killed Especially a couple months back and this is also impacting manley. Opposition leaders like bobby wine as well as members of his party and other opposition parties in fact during an interview this morning with a local kenyan radio station bobby wine was interrupted and this is what he had to say. Some sorry. i'm even right now as we speak being raided by the msci to end the interview. Because i can't see between my security. God what would that is pretty dramatic. Yeah and this isn't the first time last week i was on a press. Call with bobby wine and the same thing happened. During the middle of the interview you see security officials essentially pulling him out of the vehicle and this has kind of characterize this entire campaign season here. And i spoke with one human rights lawyer here. His name is peter mccullough and he works with chapter for uganda which is an ngo and this is what he had to say about. This election from bisham. Our rights perspective has been at beat of high-handedness torture harassed. A number of cases have been reported where people have disappeared and asmatullah. Okay where does seem to be coming from. And he says that all signs point to the top as an president museveni so what has been the government's response to this violence and these allegations against president and seventy. It's been singing unapologetic. I mean the government has really mostly accused the opposition at being the these troublemakers of undermining the election of inciting people to go against the election of ignoring covert health regulations that we've seen that have essentially restricted in person. Campaigning today spoke with a government spokesperson. If one opponent oh and this is what he had to say about members of the opposition or pushing granted they think that simply by virtue of being a presidential candidate. Some rules don't apply to you. Traffic rules apply one hundred percent. So i won't drive recklessly. You'll be stopped by traffic police and a tragedy. What he's talking about there is if you're here in kampala. What you'll see or rather what will here first or these trucks zooming around blasting music and campaign slogans but many pointed out that these rules aren't being applied equally these rules that are extensively for kovac reasons. I e limiting in person contact are actually only impacting certain people in this campaign are. That's that's the allegation and finally helium. What ordinary ugandans you meet on the streets as you walk around. What are they saying about this election. Really the biggest concern. I'd seen on. All sides is about violence and insecurity and this is something i hear expressed on the radio and on tv. Some people have actually left paula to go vote in their rural homes but also because they want to be away from kampala. This is a center of support for bobby wine. So if the election swings in the opposite direction we could see demonstrations or protests against the the outcome followed by heavy crackdown and today president. Mu seventy warned against any disruption and said. The army is strong. The army can protect people. The army is here. The question is is that reassuring for people or is that going to be something that scares people and keeps them at home. The world's halima condie speaking with us from kampala. The ugandan capital. Thanks very much. Could speak anki
Massachusetts cop buys Christmas dinner for women caught stealing groceries
"Massachusetts police officer playing Santa and saving Christmas for two women accused of trying to steal groceries for their kids. Officer Matt Lima, responding to a shoplifting called the Stop and Shop in Somerset, the two women with a couple of young kids with them were accused of bagging groceries at a self checkout. Without scanning them. The women said they had fallen upon hard times, and they wanted to provide Christmas dinner for their Children. Officer Lima says he thought of his own kids and decided Not to charge them instead. He used his own money and bought them $250 in grocery gift cards.
"lima" Discussed on TED Talks Daily
"Basically this week's episode is a catch wa language mix tape and this mix tape starts with track. One introducing librado. Yeah that's clearly now my voice. I'm getting mixed eight hosting help from my friend. Dj just john. Okay here we go now. That's lebron connie emceeing at the national theatre here in lima. This past february he's rapping in a mix of spanish and catch wa if you haven't heard of catch wa that's kind of the point. It's the most widely spoken indigenous language and latin america about ten million people speak it and liberal bringing it to people in a whole new way. His mc name librado. Connie means i am a free man and a call and response you hear throughout his concerts is catch wa is resistance. I met librado while in lima peru. And i was in lima on this. Totally non far-flung gig filming young rappers and beat makers which have been doing on and off for the past seven years all over the world priscilla. Anyway i've always been interested in ways. Music leads to cultural mashups like catch one hip hop and how that intersects with identity and the way people feel about themselves and when it comes to documenting hip hop it's always a cool story when different languages and traditions get mixed into the music but it's kind of hard to tell what that mixing means. What does it mean. When someone is wrapping in their ancestral language does that relate to a language living or dying and house. All that culturally significant politically significant. When does it lead to change on. Its face it might seem like the fight for catch. Wise is about lima's pride in their past and that's true but there's another crucial thing at stake here. It's the ability for indian culture to survive and to evolve into the future so to get the significance of what liberals doing we need to start with some background on ketchaoua. But you don't hear much catch. What outside of the countryside in peru ever since colonisation spanish has been the dominant language of government. Business education. Really life in general. And there's of course all kinds of cultural implications with that as well in the broncos music though you don't hear any of that higher he swapping between languages constantly and letting catch while on hooks his call and responses. He's young but he's like a classic ninety s hip hop head and when we hung out. He seemed really comfortable in his skin and sincere about everything. Oh and heads up. We were talking spanish most of this interview. So you'll hear some overdub. English shorter track to deepen the andean bronx. This is teach them what either made from purple corn. It's very delicious from corn. You can even make teacher. They hold a credible. We're walking down along. Walk walking for a little bit. We are eating a kind of <hes>. Proven popcorn and we're drinking a purple corn based drink. Ginger morava balmy out here. It's not that hot again. Noisy sirens is a cultural hub for peruvians. It's like they're la and new york matching into one about ten million people live here and the population's growing we're walking through downtown. Lima librado told me that when he went to new york to perform for the first time in two thousand eighteen a lot of what he saw reminded him of home unusual ways. You told the crowd that he realized he was like a rapper from the indian. Bronx they loved it. You know. he's a rapper. So he's good with metaphor and there's something very hip hop about his light experience. He grew up in a world that was hostile towards identity specifically his indian catch. Wasp became identity twenty mike cornell so librado wrapping and catch wa flowed great to my ear as someone who didn't have a lot of linguistic and cultural context. It's just good sound but sometimes locals were shocked to hear the language mixed into hip hop track three welcome to the donkey belly sky. And what are those. Locals is my friend oscar durand he's producing and basically co hosting this episode with me. Oscar grew up in lima in the eighties. And i left peru in two thousand two to study and live abroad as a photo journalist. The first time that occurred without those music. I was surprised you know he was not the first time i catch wa. I heard it when i was in crew. Obviously but it was the first time that i hear someone rapping ikeja and he was a new context for language at the energy. So i knew that. I had to meet this guy told me the story man. I wasn't there so you know. I already heard about him. So i was really curious about his because as a journalist i have my my antennas. You always scanning for interesting stories to last time when i was visiting peru i was there for work. I send a message of media and she told me. have this concert. why don't you come. I couldn't make it but him and his band were playing this rehearsal space so i just went and then we start chatting and it was just such great energy because i felt like i knew these guys forever and then they start playing and it was just the most amazing experiences having peru because he had this concert just for myself. But what was it about him that shocked locals. I mean there's great musicians in peru for sure. So what was it about librado. That made him stand out. Well its first surprising to catch on. Because when i was growing up catcher was really around me in school. Remember catcher being mentioned in our history class when we were talking about the inca empire our glory days but those days are long gone and many people would not associate catcher with innovation or success.
An Indigenous Mixtape from Lima, Peru
"Basically this week's episode is a catch wa language mix tape and this mix tape starts with track. One introducing librado. Yeah that's clearly now my voice. I'm getting mixed eight hosting help from my friend. Dj just john. Okay here we go now. That's lebron connie emceeing at the national theatre here in lima. This past february he's rapping in a mix of spanish and catch wa if you haven't heard of catch wa that's kind of the point. It's the most widely spoken indigenous language and latin america about ten million people speak it and liberal bringing it to people in a whole new way. His mc name librado. Connie means i am a free man and a call and response you hear throughout his concerts is catch wa is resistance. I met librado while in lima peru. And i was in lima on this. Totally non far-flung gig filming young rappers and beat makers which have been doing on and off for the past seven years all over the world priscilla. Anyway i've always been interested in ways. Music leads to cultural mashups like catch one hip hop and how that intersects with identity and the way people feel about themselves and when it comes to documenting hip hop it's always a cool story when different languages and traditions get mixed into the music but it's kind of hard to tell what that mixing means. What does it mean. When someone is wrapping in their ancestral language does that relate to a language living or dying and house. All that culturally significant politically significant. When does it lead to change on. Its face it might seem like the fight for catch. Wise is about lima's pride in their past and that's true but there's another crucial thing at stake here. It's the ability for indian culture to survive and to evolve into the future so to get the significance of what liberals doing we need to start with some background on ketchaoua. But you don't hear much catch. What outside of the countryside in peru ever since colonisation spanish has been the dominant language of government. Business education. Really life in general. And there's of course all kinds of cultural implications with that as well in the broncos music though you don't hear any of that higher he swapping between languages constantly and letting catch while on hooks his call and responses. He's young but he's like a classic ninety s hip hop head and when we hung out. He seemed really comfortable in his skin and sincere about everything. Oh and heads up. We were talking spanish most of this interview. So you'll hear some overdub. English shorter track to deepen the andean bronx. This is teach them what either made from purple corn. It's very delicious from corn. You can even make teacher. They hold a credible. We're walking down along. Walk walking for a little bit. We are eating a kind of Proven popcorn and we're drinking a purple corn based drink. Ginger morava balmy out here. It's not that hot again. Noisy sirens is a cultural hub for peruvians. It's like they're la and new york matching into one about ten million people live here and the population's growing we're walking through downtown. Lima librado told me that when he went to new york to perform for the first time in two thousand eighteen a lot of what he saw reminded him of home unusual ways. You told the crowd that he realized he was like a rapper from the indian. Bronx they loved it. You know. he's a rapper. So he's good with metaphor and there's something very hip hop about his light experience. He grew up in a world that was hostile towards identity specifically his indian catch. Wasp became identity twenty mike cornell so librado wrapping and catch wa flowed great to my ear as someone who didn't have a lot of linguistic and cultural context. It's just good sound but sometimes locals were shocked to hear the language mixed into hip hop track three welcome to the donkey belly sky. And what are those. Locals is my friend oscar durand he's producing and basically co hosting this episode with me. Oscar grew up in lima in the eighties. And i left peru in two thousand two to study and live abroad as a photo journalist. The first time that occurred without those music. I was surprised you know he was not the first time i catch wa. I heard it when i was in crew. Obviously but it was the first time that i hear someone rapping ikeja and he was a new context for language at the energy. So i knew that. I had to meet this guy told me the story man. I wasn't there so you know. I already heard about him. So i was really curious about his because as a journalist i have my my antennas. You always scanning for interesting stories to last time when i was visiting peru i was there for work. I send a message of media and she told me. have this concert. why don't you come. I couldn't make it but him and his band were playing this rehearsal space so i just went and then we start chatting and it was just such great energy because i felt like i knew these guys forever and then they start playing and it was just the most amazing experiences having peru because he had this concert just for myself. But what was it about him that shocked locals. I mean there's great musicians in peru for sure. So what was it about librado. That made him stand out. Well its first surprising to catch on. Because when i was growing up catcher was really around me in school. Remember catcher being mentioned in our history class when we were talking about the inca empire our glory days but those days are long gone and many people would not associate catcher with innovation or success.
Moby Dick part twenty three-Story of the Town-Ho, A Murderous Run-in, Featuring Jack Luna of 11:59 media - burst 2
"Cease sees the swimmer between his jaws and rearing up high with him into the sky plunged headlong again without steel ship. On the edge of the boat silent off he slackens the lines so as to drop away from the whirlpool and as he looked on calmly. We're told that he thought his own thoughts. You can decide what those are for yourself. Line and the boat was still connected to the whale and suddenly it gave him mighty tug
Perus procession of presidents
"Even by the extraordinary standards of peruvian presidential turnover. It has been quite a week. The government palace in lima rotated through three tenants. In a matter of days president martin vs kara was removed via impeachment. His replacement manuel marino resigned following violent protests. He was succeeded. By francisco's sagacity. Who appears to remain incumbent. This recording serving as peru's head of state seems not to bring out the best in people of peru's six presidents prior to martin viscaya four are in prison and awaiting trial and one shot himself while being presented with an arrest warrant. This circus would be dysfunctional enough. Were it not for the fact that peru's presidential intrigue is presently teetering with problems other than those caused by the people supposed to be running the place. The country has one of the world's worst covid nineteen outbreaks and its economy has been accordingly battered. Is it possible that francisco's augusta represents an end to peruse lousy luck with its leaders. How has the country's politics becomes so chronically chaotic. And where does anyone even start cleaning up a mess like this. This is the foreign desk. The massive demonstrations that we have seen in the past few days in response to the latest political turmoil exposed deep discontent with the political class falling in several years of institutional clashes of corruption scandals. So reese an anger are much higher now. Five of the law six presidents not including the skara that post pregnancies have been dominated by corruption. Accusations one is in jail setting a twenty five year sentence. Another shot himself dead last year. I think most peruvians. They understand that the corruption just fades the state. The real moment of change has come now when the youths in the street and the people all over round peru have began to say we want to change the structure of the state that for humanity left us it will really be the end of human. He's more if that constitution is brought down. New one is put forward.
Peru’s interim president resigns after massive protests, chaos embroil nation
"Interim president, Manuel Marino has resigned days after taking office. He lost the support of Congress following the deaths of two anti government protesters in the capital, Lima. Widespread demonstrations were triggered by the impeachment on Monday off Mr Marino's predecessor, Martine Vizcarra on corruption allegations. Mr Marino denied that he done stood president this Kara and said the violence that led to the demonstrators deaths was unacceptable. Killer preserve me sentir condolences. I want to express my sincere condolences to the families of the victims who died during the protests where citizens practice their right to liberty. All of Peru's in mourning. Nothing can justify a legitimate protest, which ends with the deaths of Peruvians. We live in a democracy. Peru is our homeland, and just like everyone else I want the best for our country.
Protests mount in Peru after president's impeachment
"Martin Vizcarra on Monday has led to ever growing demonstrations. Mr Vizcarra was voted out of office by Congress accused of accepting bribes during a previous term. A state governor. He's been replaced by the head of the Peruvian Congress Manual Marina. He's made an appeal for calm. Mr. His car's supporters say Congress used the corruption allegations as a as a pretext to seize power five months before the next presidential election. I've been speaking to Peruvian investigative journalist Gustavo Gorriti. Person discovered was declared morally impaired on perpetual basis. The reason that was ostensibly taken is that in the course of the widespread investigation, some leaders and industry leaders also Off the lava Giotto case in Peru on Off the department off, Okay, We're in the south of Peru, but they were in the initial stages off investigation. There are not even formalized such a decisive course of action. Was taken by Congress in which about 50% have problems with prosecutors as well. Discoverer had only nine volts of heads on and with general elections in the mist, so they didn't have any real reason to between. Because there was an investigation going on in the proper way with the prosecutor's office on I think they wanted to prevent what would happen in inter solutions on do. They also work this subject off some investigations related to the lab. A gentle case on what they really wanted was to have power and to be able to disperse the prosecutor's team and all the rest. They've tried this before. Haven't made to try to get rid off Mr Fiske. Carla, that is correct. Try that. In September, they were close to shitting the majority. Now they were trying to get votes and half made lots and lots of promises among the different groups on now, you see that that sort of coalition is dissembling. Many of those are both for the impeachment are saying that they won't give a vote of confidence to the new Cabinet that has been put together. But it was important thing is that people understood perfectly. What was behind that. I'm the kind of mass protest rallies, marches, mobilization demonstrations that you have seen around has no president after the kind of massive mobilizations that brought about the authoritarian government of Alberto Fujimori in the year, 2000 And I would say that in some respects they're mobilized even higher numbers of people. What the the country why demonstrations toe two days ago were unprecedented in Lima. The police reacted with brutality, but it didn't deter the demonstrators. And those who've taken to the streets. What What do they want? They want the president to be reinstated to. They are not explicit about that. They are very explicit, very clear about wanted these people out of government what would be the solution afterwards? A couple of solutions have been trade out. The most logical one could be to reinstate Mr Reese, Kara and half his term and in the normal way next July. He would have a month off government again a general election to supervise and carry out And then the other most important thing. True continue the country wide mobilization and actions against the covet against the pandemic on to prevent a second way as the one that is bringing so much havoc in Europe. And if that happened in Europe, if it good come now to Peru, and you have to understand with with all this mass demonstrations in the streets and on that the percentage of contagion would grow tremendously. But it would be devastating toe Peru infections are likely to
Peru's Legislature Impeaches The Nation's President
"There's political turmoil in Peru as NPR's Philip Greaves reports it's president has been ousted by peruse Congress. The fall of Martinville Scada brings instability to a country that's already in crisis amid one of the world's worst Corona virus outbreaks. Peruse lawmakers tried and failed to impeach him two months ago. This time the vote passed easily. Even peach, the president over his handling of the pandemic and corruption allegations that he denies. He says he won't challenge this, but warns of grave economic consequences. A crowd gathered in the capital Lima to protest the vote, which comes only five months before elections is slated. Scada will be replaced by the head of Congress manual. Marino, who's expected to be sworn in Tuesday. Phillip Greaves. NPR NEWS
Helicopter Rescue from California Fires
"Talk about the creek fire. How was it that you? I found out about that fire. You know it's kind of ironic because it was actually social media that attracted me to it I to live in that area and was aware of the creek fire. And it was actually scrolling through social media. and. Posts that said Hey role these hikers AMA- pools. Campers pools, and I immediately picked up the phone in a caller joint operation center, and they had just officially gotten that same word and we're in the process of activating a Chinook. Doctrine to assist with families that were stranded at pools. I immediately called KIPP guiding who is one of the other pilots that perform the rescue. My name is five guiding I am a Black Hawk pilot with California. National Guard we fly age sixty Mike's and it is we're in Fresno. and. That's where I live. So tell us about the capabilities of the Sikorsky Blackhawk helicopter. Fantastic, versatile capable machine, and happy to fly. It's got. Lots of things that I hadn't even mastered yet. We came from the older. Lima. Aircraft and just recently upgraded the Mike Model and just learning new things about it pretty much. Every time you fly somebody's got a new way to do something because of course, most things there's there's five ways you can do it and you know the one that you do, but but the guys that use other ways to get to the same result in it's Kinda nice to know those as well. kind of a technology to have on board that helped make the flight possible for example, to you using radar alternators or hover holds or what what kinds of things are you doing? Yeah. We both of those. So we had radar timid. Hover hold we have the terrain integrated into the screen. So we see all the train that is at above my altitude. We have you know airspeed hold out to holds fully coupled flight director to help get the war cloth you if you need to concentrate on something else and I'm guessing you had night vision goggles that tell us about how well they work. We did. So we initially went out there we were under day conditions in it was extremely difficult to get around the fire in certainly, it was impossible for us to penetrate the smoke wall to get to the mammoth lakes. Reservoir. But then as it as we're out there waiting for some tankers to drop their loads, it got dark enough that we did try to gobbles in once once this goggle able, we were to see through the smoke give us another half mile ability to be able to go some valleys and some places that we were not able to do earlier in the day when we tried and had to turn back that's kind of interesting. So what you're saying is that you given the same smoke conditions, you're actually to fly better in them at night with goggles on the daytime without them. Absolutely because The smoke, you just couldn't see, but with the goggles illuminating the fire and the burning embers that gave you a little bit more depth than it. Also, you could see where the high terrain was because it was burning on both sides. So you could see the elevation was you could see where the valley was we could stay in the center of the valley and like another half mile visibility to continue. Are there any kind of engine performance considerations when you're flying in heavy smoke? Sure how you can have compressor stalls in the heated airs less performance than the Cooler? Denser air. So that's part of it not the rotors less lift when when the air is hot and thinner. So that's. Something we always thinking about and we always have performance planning that we do before we leave and then on board the aircraft performance planning. If you get some more need, you thought it was GONNA be. At this altitude of temperature, you can easily get into the onboard computer and put in the correct numbers. The experiencing gets more definite ch situational performance that's happening right here. Right now, this what you can expect the current conditions in it tells you. In meanwhile, all reas on day three of his hike in the back country when he and his friends noticed that something was wrong. As we are. One of the passes over into readies whole. We look. Looked back toward the West and we saw a huge black column of smoke and topped off with a look like senator. Cloud. And boy we studied that for a while and realized that that's a problem that looks like it's from the general area where we grow in. And we carry a GPS just in case we we never use it really, but we have just in case ran a forested area where we can't see any natural features. We WanNA make sure we're on the same route. And we pulled out the GPS and and pinpointed where it was coming from it and sure enough it was coming from. Shaver Lake. Town. We drove through on highway one, sixty eight. So. We tried not to let that get as down too much. But we knew it was fire was probably about fifteen twenty miles from where we were as the crow flies. And then that night as the sun was setting to the West, it was completely obscured in orange by the smoke and we knew that this was going to ask somehow impact our trip. By the time we got down to Heather Lake smoke started to come in the winds shifted and you know it's really just a matter of shifting winds. And the winds shifted and in came into our little bowls a lake you set in a little granite, bowl. And those things tend to truly trap smoke in Chernoff. By the afternoon we were smoked out we could we could hardly across the lake. And started to fall. We had our a Powell a discussion realize. Okay. We need to get out of here tomorrow. Will Get up five in the morning in an Alpine start head on down the mountain and get back to our cars as soon as possible and so that was. Very. Somber. Champ that night. And you could smell smoke. It was very strong and everything was covered with ash and so that night was pretty bad and woke up first thing in the morning it was the same smokey it was dark. Broke camps quickly as possible has breakfast and then headed on down mount. And of course, Johanna was back home wondering about all re what did you do after he left a Kinda, keep track of things. Well, there's a cal fire map that updates. Map the fire status in California. And because we have friends and family who have been evacuated. In the NAPA area and up in Yukio We're very familiar with this map. We we look at it. We see where we're fires growing. And there were a couple of fires prior to his departure. They weren't near where he was going. So there was no concern about that. I didn't even look at the map actually for awhile and then I looked at it. I think it was Saturday morning. and Bam. There was at big fire of Shaver Lake which was not where he was backpacking. I knew he was far enough away for it not to be like an immediate danger to him. But I could see that it was covering the road. He had to go through that very narrow road that we discussed. That, he had to go through in order to access the point where he started backpacking. And I can see that there was no way out and I could see that the fire was growing. To word his location. So that was a little bit concerning. At the same time, helicopter pilot KIP got was preparing for what was to become the first of three nights of helicopter rescues
Peru President, Martín Vizcarra, Survives Impeachment Vote
"Peruvian President Martine Vizcarra has survived an attempt to impeach him. After a lengthy debates, Members of Congress in Lima voted against removing Mr Vizcarra. He denied misusing public funds and then lying as part of a cover up. In a speech to Congress. President Vizcarra said his dismissal would spark a crisis in Peru.
As U.S. TikTok Ban Nears, Here's What We Know About a Deal
"TIKTOK could soon have a US media partner Bite dance the Chinese company that owns tick. Tock has chosen the American Tech Company. Oracle for the role. The move comes after the trump administration signed two executive orders aimed at forcing bite dance to sell Celtic tops US business over what the President says our national security concerns but the deal isn't done yet. It's still needs to be reviewed by the US government. Here's a president trump had to say yesterday no, I'm not prepared to sign off on anything I have to see the deal we need security especially after what we've seen with respect to China and what's going on we want security so I'll let you know. Cristiano Lima is the technology reporter at Politico and he talked to me earlier this week about what we need to know about the deal and its implications for user privacy. But I, I asked him to explain exactly what Oracle does their a one of the biggest tech companies out there. But certainly under the radar particularly in Washington. So they do a lot of cloud computing services they provide supply chain tools, data management certainly. Not, the things that most people associate with tact when they think of facebook social media companies, but definitely a major power player in the industry that provides a lot of indispensable services for lots of businesses. So they're not really a front facing technology company that we think about when we think about like what tech companies we know off the top of our heads, why would oracle be interested in buying or partnering Tiktok? That's what makes this such an interesting move for them. of tech companies that we've seen come under intense scrutiny in Washington has been the public facing ones that the facebooks the Google's the twitter's of the world, and this would be oracle really stepping into a potentially a lot of that scrutiny by taking a potential stake, a partnership bowl in Tiktok, which has faced its own political headwinds in Washington, not only on these national security issues that are getting so much attention now, but also along the lines of. Privacy and content moderation issues but it is a company that has seen its user base really expand this urine twenty twenty with a lot of people staying at home on their APPs rolling through the popular videos, and so it's certainly was a very appetizing company for a lot of its suitors were pursuing the company and it's a chance for Oracle to release order to step up its its profile.
La Casa Matusita
"In many ways Lokossa to see sita is more legend than a place whispers surrounded in its neighborhood, Lima Peru and none of the stories about it entirely match they weave in and out of each other never forming a complete picture. Various businesses operated on the first floor of the two story building near the intersection Espana and Gossip Lhasa, de la Vega at us. But the top floor apartment rarely manages to keep an occupant. The each window that lines the wall is surrounded by cheery golden paint and Teal Trim. The Place Somehow always feels dark and closed in. Visitors find themselves assaulted by violent, but unseen forces, tortured cries and flying objects. A priest to attempted to exercise the building was heard screaming before he was found dead due to an apparent heart attack. The name itself derives from one of the legends surrounding. Qasim to see to. The Legend tells of Japanese immigrant by the name of much. Sita who killed his wife and her lover after discovering them in Flagrante. When he realized his children would never forgive him. He killed them as well before taking his own life. There are no historical records confirming this quadruple homicide ever occurred but allegedly, there are property records that Saint Immigrant family did occupy the building. At some point it is likely the name stuck due to rampant xenophobic sentiment in Peru during the first half of the twentieth century. Japanese immigrants began coming to Peru at the end of the eighteen hundreds and their numbers grew in decades that followed. By the nineteen forties however anti-japanese rioting and protests broke out in Lima result of long-standing xenophobia and the pressures of World War, two. The idea of an East Asian, immigrant holding a property like Mukasa, Macho Sita would stick in the minds of xenophobic Peruvians. But the legends of dark happenings at Mukasa Mata. Sita date back centuries before Mr Montecito set foot in south. America. The origin story of this haunting is actually about a very different kind of immigrations. Dare. VASA. Knew they were coming for her? She thought that her neighbors might be more just standing here than they've been in Europe but she learned however that hatred looks the same no matter where she went. When she was little dare Vassilios father told her that her blood, the blood of Persians south of it dynasty was the most rare in the. And while dare boat had been blessed with keen wit and a sharp tongue, she was a long way from Persia and the Peruvian locals had no qualms about reminding her. Not only did they find her form of prayer abhorrent? They resented the fact that she lived alone. She didn't need anyone to provide for her when found themselves in trouble she was the one to help them out with herbs and healing hands. She expected their protection and return, but even they bowed to the KISTA doors. She tried not to blame them. Many of her neighbors could still be calm when the INCA had ruled this land and not the Spanish. Some said, they had seen the fires that burned the Great General Chow Gucci Mock. They had heard that threats of Pizarro to burn their now murdered emperor at two Wolpe to. The Spanish said they were the fires of God and like Derek boats talents, her neighbors called it magic. Their fastball correct them magic was a tool for evil not a way to Allah or to their God's.
Virtual Holidays: Lessons from our Muslim friends
"Angelica Lindsey. Ali. My name is Sukhothai. My name is Ben to file. Hardest for all of us was on that was that was a killer think yes. Definitely a killer to not be able to be such a community months as a whole month. And for most of it for all amid were at home was how very first one ever. My entire life remembering having big told that we can't go to the mustard. A typical is version without covet. It's The Best Day of the year. Is Really Fun. So what we do is we wake up in the morning we put our best clothes on put our best perfumes and put a best jewelry. And then we go to the market for for prayers we played shoulder to shoulder some of us stay until midnight I'm the last ten days especially because those are more even more specialties the last than days a lot of people I, truly stay at the much. And then after prayers then we you know we congratulate each other go and visit family and friends. There is always a lot of food. There's a lot of festivities and my family I'm usually the one who cooks for all of our family and friends. I think all of us everything shut down in March. We knew Ramadan was coming in late May tune. I think all of us started to pray hard that this was not going to last until them. Praying shoulder to shoulder is a huge deal for us. It's almost like a transfer of a spiritual energy as we pray together and you you have to stay succeed apart because of covid obviously, I must sheets have been closed. So we had a live streaming of the actual prayer. I might be you know out of turn saying this but I, really think it was the women in Lima Sloan Community who really made the most of it because I think we're used to having to be adaptable to change and I. I really liked the way that there were so many outlets like there were so many classes I've found opportunity as many other women did to sort of take center stage. And so I actually had a class with over two hundred one from fifteen different countries every Saturday during the month of McGaw and that gave me an opportunity at least once a week to connect with women to talk about Ramadan go over spiritual principles and really gained much as we could from the month. So that was really beautiful. There were daily drive-thru if tires that women like put together so that if people need it food that they could drive through or walk through or deliver. So yeah I, think it's a time of. Trauma we're all in a collective state of trauma, but it's also a time of immense spirit of opportunity. So Rahman to actually very fulfilling. It got us to be we missed that community but on the other hand I, think all of us were just surprised that the advantages the positives. For instance, I would often either take all of my kids would break at the mustard or break at home and then pray at the mosque together but schooldays, right I wouldn't be able to do that I would often leave the behind This one though we came up with very. Creative ways of involving the kids. So the whole thirty days of the fast, we were able to private the break with our kids play with them, and then we were able to show them what we do in the mustard here at home we we taught my my son to lead some of the prayers which was I think very. Very in new and interesting for him very you know they're empowering for him so. That was a big positive I will go so far to say this year. Ramadan Ede were a lot more meaningful than they have been in the past because we have to be very intentional about who we chose to spend our time with. we were very mindful about wearing things that we could make ourselves or that we already had because a lot of the shops or close We spent a lot of time cheer rating, the experiences that we wanted to have for our children and with people who were within our bubble. So I'll though the fanfare of holiday was missing I really feel like this was one of the best holiday seasons ever because it stripped off all of the slush and really focus on what the essence of the holidays truly are so that that made unexpected. Beautiful.
13 die in Peru disco stampede after police lockdown raid
"Officials say 13 people died in a stampede at a disco in Peru, but he's writing to enforce the country's lock down during the Corona virus pandemic. The Interior Ministry says the stampede happened of the Thomas Disco and Lima were about 120 people have gathered for a party Saturday night.
"lima" Discussed on The Amateur Traveler Podcast
"The bag on a roll and read. It's real good passport. I am a traveller episode. Six hundred sixty eight today the amateur traveler talks about colonial buildings of the cathedral in museums the markets the surfing and the city che as we go to lima peru maybe nine amateur traveler. I'm your host chris christensen. Let's talk about lima. I'd like to welcome the show maggie reilly from the mighty collection. Who's come to talk to us about lima peru maggie welcome to the show. Thank you thank you very much for having me today and i didn't say what might is because i'll let you say that because it answers part of the question of what's your connection to lima sure so i'm the founder and designer of my collection which is a global fashion brand that initiated working with artisans in and around peru primarily kuske oh and lima and then within the past year and a half we've expanded to morocco and we work with artisans there on repurposing textiles working with fibers and transforming them either into home accessories furniture pieces rugs and then fashion accessories for women and so we focus on small batch production we have an ethical and sustainable principle to our company and we really enjoy bringing new life sent a textiles that otherwise might be discarded or thrown out excellent and you have spent some time in lima because of that which is why you pitched me the show one. Should somebody go to leave. I'm sure so. I actually went my first time in lima because i ended up marrying someone from there so i do have to admit that prior ear to meeting him. Lima was not on my radar however going various times. I mean we've gotten married there. My children have been baptized their every time that i go i learn about something different and the city grows on me so reflecting about the past few you times that i had gone initially the few things that stuck out in my mind as a reason why someone should go to lima is number one the culinary experience yes. I think honestly it's probably one of the best cities particular for foodies to go ahead and enjoy all of the types of food that peru and lima in particular have to offer and what i found is you do not have to eat at expensive restaurants. Of course there's a certain what an experience that comes with that but we have stumbled upon small cafes sogeti as polio love rasa encountering hiring them so you could really gain the experience of having a culinary moment without spending a lot the second thing that i i have found to be really enjoyable and refreshing is that lima's on the coast so it's called the costa verde and we spend many after noons watching the sunset we walked the malakand we hear the waves crash. We always have to watch all the surfers because there's a lot of of surfers in and around the water and also the days which are the hang gliders so you could really enjoy the weather walk around and hear the waves crash and enjoy that experience and then the third item that i think is very particular accuser and special to is the colonial architecture in particular the center of lima with all the beautiful buildings and even even the wooden balconies. I've had the experience of actually going into. Some of the customer asks within the center seeing behind the scenes. What's there and i think that it's been a really amazing experience to to see that. I think we'll actually do those the opposite or that you did them and i. I'm going to ask you to define casinos so kasana it by definition would be a really large house the mansion right and so years and years ago you'd have these large families that lived in them and had their servants and their extended attended family and since then times of change and particularly with lima more high-rises are going up and the expense to take care of them is astronomical so some of the casinos have been either changed into banks others have been changed into different events spaces and some of them unfortunately walking around one of the neighbourhoods barranco which i would talk about later are left vacant so there are these huge houses houses that have so much character to them but unfortunately they're not sustainable with haolam is and the growth that the city has had and the expansion okay excellent well. I think we're going to get back to some of that. I've got some questions for you. Let's go into your itinerary. What kind of itinerant he recommend for us. The fun thing is that i was actually able to plan out an honorary for everybody who had come to my wedding. So when everyone came from the chicago to lima i had to be the travel guide and lineup several things to do and find the right accommodations for all of them and so this is a tested itinerary is really what you're telling us here excellent. It was the testing itinerary because i had a multitude of people who were interested it in different things some people really focused on the museum's other people like to go outside and enjoy the walks but i think a few of the main points when you do go to lima in particular because i think so many people focused on moving to kuske oh they go into lima they might regroup and then they had back to the airport and go go to cosco and i think that lima there's so much and so diverse that it deserves time for people to enjoy so i will say that the traffic can be a bit hectic in lima which is why i had mentioned that walking is a great option miraflores era flurries as one of the main neighborhoods and many a times we walk from mira flory's into the neighborhood of barranco which is a little bit more of a bohemian relaxed atmosphere so i think for anyone who enjoys walks and exercise they would find that it's a very walkable city eighty and you have the coast there and the salty air breeze to really set the mood another really great thing is a bike tour so so we had organized for everybody. It's a really easy bike tore through one of the agencies there in lima where they started off in miraflores as they road bikes through some of the streets and moved into barranco which are smaller winding streets and along the way you stop it cafes and maybe have an ice cream and view the neighborhood by bicycle. I think that that's a great option will and i'm going to pause you there for a second and say first of all. Which agency did you use. I think it was called lima bikes which i'm not sure if it's in business anymore you're okay. I'll look for a link for that. If i find one i'll i'll put it in the show notes excellent and then the other question i had for you is your mira flores neighborhood. Now now the name as i'm translating that would be to look at the flowers or flower of you or something like that. Are there a lot of flowers and miraflores well. How did he get such a lovely name. I will say some parts of lima lack trees and flowers but because miraflores is is the neighborhood. That's in front of the coast. You will find a lot of grassy areas on the weekends. Families are enjoying one hundred percent of that greenery area and in particular in mira flory's. There's parkway kennedy and so the nightlife around there of sitting sitting around and cafes really brings miraflores to life both in the daytime and also in the evening so yes. It's very green gene trees flower peru is known to have thousands and thousands of flour type with sounds like it's one of the old colonial meal neighborhoods then it certainly one of the most popular neighborhoods when people are going to lima they tend to stay there and when we're not saying hang with family and maybe we have friends coming we do stay in miraflores as well but because it is so walkable and there is so much there from restaurants two grocery restores two different hotels and for people who have meetings and other types of events excellent and so you took us on a tour and then he started his submersibles before i so rudely interrupted the bike tour is a great option and we ended up back in mere flurries and had lunch at a little. It's called la lucia so it's a delicious sandwich place that lima in particular is known for a piece of pork a sweet potato some onions that have been marinated in lyman than a good bucket so it's an easy bike ride <hes> by no means strenuous or difficult for everyone. I mean from my parents to my cousins to my young cousins cousins. Everyone is able to go ahead and enjoy the bike ride a clump. An lucia is a restaurant. That focuses predominantly early on pork is that i am i translate sandwich. Okay okay so it's a sandwich place but by far the best sandwich it's called lila's so it's puerco pork and then they gain peru as a country is known for having all sorts of different types of potatoes does but they use the sweet potato a lot so they steam the sweet potato. They slice it. They put it on top of the sandwich. They have these red onions that have been marinated needed and lime juice for hours. They dump it off on their. They use a he which again the heat pepper is known in in the country of peru. They put a little hugh saas on there and then a bug and you sit there was some french fries and a coke or they make great smoothies and it's the delicious sandwich here in the united states. Everyone gravitates towards burritos her. I said someone needs to bring the sandwich to into the u._s. Because us as americans we love to have sandwiches and flavors are so complex and delicious that i told my husband that should be as next victor yeah and it's funny you said as we know peru is known for its potatoes and honestly honestly i knew that in the back of my mind historically that this is where the potato comes from but if you told me to name countries that are associated potato dame ireland for sure her and i wouldn't think about peru but of course peru my background is irish and if you can compare what the irish arash do with potatoes compared to what the peruvians know how to do with potatoes it's night and day again going back to that culinary experience the history there. It's amazing purple potatoes. Yes okay excellent. Yeah a few of the other things that i think are really enjoyable enjoyable and nice when going to lima is in the evening time in particular in summer because it could be so hot there is a i'm going to call it a water park mark but by no means are you there with your bathing suit. It's called the cirque week doma he kodiak guas which translates to the magic water circuit and so you go there in in the evening and it's shooting water up with music and lights and the water does almost dances ince's and coordinate coordination with the music and the lights and again you can walk around there. It's very unfair family friendly. We did that as a huge group but i think it's a nice option in the evening because sometimes always going to a restaurant and always drinking or walking around you. You wanna do something different if you're there especially for a week so i think that that's a great destination and activity to incorporate into your itinerary very well in you mentioned. It's so hot in the summertime of course there some are winter and a lot of people are going to be coordinating this with a trip to much pitcher up to cosco and so if i was just going to lima wind should i go and if i'm kind of coordinated to a larger trip that is going to head up to altitude sued wind. Should i go. What's the best time tour so. I will say that over the past past three years the summer which you have mentioned is the the opposite so there's some are usually runs from about christmas time and december through february it has gotten very hot there and the and many of the buildings even some of the b._n._b.'s all of my family's homes they do not have air conditioning so if you are somebody buddy who requires cool temps at all time i would probably go in spring or fall just because over the past few years the summer has been quite hot now. If you're like me and you enjoy warm weather in the beach we have consistently gone every january we so we we spend christmas at home and then about mid january. We head off to peru and we go to lima. There are several options within within forty five minutes to an hour and a half where you can go to beach town so yes lima does have a beach but if you're looking to get away and had a little bit more quiet time there several beach towns that are along the coast that start at forty five minutes away down in iran reach houses so so i would say the short distance which is probably better to go to during the week because the weekends do get quite crazy but puna hermosa so it's a little beach town. It's not very very built up with restaurants. It's more of a surfing slow moving town but it is very close by and put to hermosa literally beautiful beach. Yes beautiful close to lima. Go there for the day and then had back. If you're looking for more of urban experience over a few days i would say anything along the coast where they call this area asia our in spanish asiya there several times times where you could rent houses with pools and there's a center area where there's restaurants and play areas for kids.
"lima" Discussed on The Design of Business - The Business of Design
"We are facing many new challenges a lot of new data a lot of things you have to make sense of. And these new challenges cannot be understood by using the visual metaphors we use. For centuries Mandawa Lima is a you ex design manager at Google and the founder of the website visual complexity on his website, and in his books men wells, transforming the way, people visualize information and understand complex systems men. Well, welcome to the podcast. Thank you for having me. Were you always good at explaining things? I I certainly don't see myself in that light. But you put your good at explaining things. Now, I think so I think it's been a learned craft over the years where were there any things you remember encountering like as a kid that were elegant diagrams that helped you understand things that sort of made you think hey, I could do that from a newly stage. My father was actually very curious about designing general, even though he's actually a vet. So very different. Area. But I think there was something in them that saw designing the different from a different lens. Right. And I think I remember being a kid, and he traveled a lot. And he brought me like, oh, this fence e sort of I objects that transformed like a knife that transformed into something else that he saw in this like airline that he went to having that was a huge inspiration from me like single this objects being like, ingeniously crafted. And so when you went to undergrad when you at the university of Lisbon's, did you go to study design and architecture industrial did yes, I went to set it industrial design, and I think then I had a class maybe almost sixteen. I actually read a book by Berna Monari on design. And I think that was a quote there that set something of the following the job of a designer is come down from his pedestal and project to Damascus right be butcher sign or logo. Whatever it is. It's our responsibility. And for me that was Rian sparring. I never saw design as something. You see in a museum? Right. I always saw it as a pragmatic sort of a chilly -tarian approach to life. So that's so interesting. And so, but as an industrial designer you were thinking three dimensional from the beginning. I think so I mean, I was also fascinated with maps that was another thing that my my dad was also plot thickens is yes. So I think some of the biggest discussions between my parents have been over maps actually in the time that precedes GPS and Google maps. And so on from arguments over yet. Traveling somewhere, and then that was a physical map, right? And they were arguing about what direction they should and whatnot. And I think we add this like cabinet at home filled with this maps from all of the the globe. Really? And I was fascinated by opening them. See how different it was like, the different visual language that each map has you are aware that there were different ways to navigate something, for example, or to represent Negotin absolute. There was something that somewhere along the way you made a transition from designing objects to use to kind of explaining how the complex systems that often inform. Those objects actually work on how did that happen when I was at Parsons school of design. This was maybe fourteen years ago. I was studying MFA and remember I mean, first of all this was the first year this is a two year program, by the way, and my first year was just trying to experiment every single thing, you can imagine. But there was something. I remember this vividly because I think it was one of those turning points in your life where a teacher of mine called Christopher kirwin was showing us this understanding spectrum diagram where data leads into information information into knowledge and knowledge leads into them. And this was kind of a calling for me..
"lima" Discussed on WGIR-AM
"Did he did he care about people lima was the philosophy that croly really discovered didn't he created is is really cruel he's i don't not so much brainchild but it evolved as as his philosophy and and it comes from the wreak word will that's what the the lima means and it really focuses on that that concept to which i was just speaking is just say find out what your quote unquote true will is what is that thing that you were here put on this earth to do in the scope of the time that you're given to do it find out what that thing is and then proceed to do without hesitation but it's more of a philosophy than a religion dot.
"lima" Discussed on WWL
"Mike is in lima ohio or lima ohio which is mike lima lima lima how can i help i von listen to you for many years back in two thousand seven my father passed away and left on just over one hundred thousand dollars from four of forum for me that was my share and when the market crashed i wished i take your advice when i panicked and started to listen to some of the radio program of everybody listened to i wished i'd taken your advice on investments however i didn't and i got out in the middle of the collapse a friend of mine said you know the problem with getting out is when will you get back in and he was exactly right i never did for the most part and now i find myself with i thought was a great secure job and a pension and i wonder if my pension is going to be there in my retirement so my question to you is what to do with the excuse me the cash i do have on well on unless the company is failing i don't have a reason to think your pension is going to fail and so that may be just one of those worries that you have had over the years as far as the fifty thousand i would you know walk up the baby steps that we have are you debt free yes sir and i'm sorry it's a hundred and sixty five thousand in cash and i doubt about ninety thousand in various investment but i was trying to make this cash worked for me and of course my timings impeccable in the market is already so sky high so the the ninety thousand in various investments what is that in oh if four one i iras in one dollars invested in a mutual funds.
"lima" Discussed on 710 WOR
"Mike is in lima ohio or lima ohio which is mike lima lima lima how can i help for for many years back in two thousand seven my father passed away and left on just over one hundred thousand dollars from four of forum for me that was my share and when the market crashed i wished i take your advice when i panicked and started to listen to some of the radio program of everybody i listen to i wished i'd taken your advice on investments however i didn't and i got out in the middle of the collapse in a friend of mine said you know the problem with getting out is when will you get back in and he was exactly right i never did for the most part and now i find myself with i thought was a great secure job and a pension and i wonder if my pension is gonna be there in my retirement so my question to you is what to do with the excuse me the cash i do have on hand well on unless the company is failing i don't have a reason to think your pension is going to fail and so that may be just one of those worries that you have had over the years as far as the fifty thousand i would you know walk up the baby steps that we have are you debt free yes sir and i'm sorry it's it's a hundred and sixty five thousand in cash and i doubt about more ninety thousand in various investment but i was trying to make this cash worked for me and of course my timings impeccable that the market is already so sky high so the the ninety thousand in various investments what is that in oh it's a iras in one invested in mutual funds.
"lima" Discussed on Freedom 95 Radio
"Mike is in lima ohio or lima ohio which is mike lima lima lima how can i help i've listened to you for many years back in two thousand seven my father passed away and left on just over one hundred thousand dollars for a forum for me that was my share and when the market crashed i wished i take your advice when i panicked and started to listen to some of the radio program of everybody i listened to i wished i'd taken your advice on investments however i didn't and i got out in the middle of the collapse and a friend of mine said you know the problem with getting out is when you get back in and he was exactly right i never did for the most part and now i find myself with i thought was a great secure job in a pension and i wonder if my pensions gonna be there on my retirement so my question to you is what to do with the excuse me the cash i do have on here well on unless the company is failing i don't have a reason to think your pension is going to fail and so that may be just one of those worries that you have had over the years as far as the fifty thousand i would walk up the baby steps that we have yes sir it's a hundred and sixty five thousand in cash and i thought about ninety thousand in various investments but i was trying to make this cash more for me and of course my timings impeccable in the market is already so sky high so the the ninety thousand in various investments what is that in oh you iras invested in mutual funds okay all right and the one sixty five is just sitting in a cash account yes sir yes sir.
"lima" Discussed on KSFO-AM
"Mike is in lima ohio or lima ohio which is mike lima lima lima how can i help listen to you for many years back in two thousand seven my father passed away and left just over one hundred thousand dollars for a forum for me that was my share and when the market crashed i wished i take your advice when i panicked and started to listen to some of the radio programs everybody i listen to i wish i'd taken your advice on investments however i didn't and i got out in the middle of the collapse in a a friend of mine said you know the problem with yet now is when will you get back in and he was exactly right i never did for the most part and now i find myself with i thought was a great secure job pension and i wonder if my pension is gonna be there in my retirement so my question to you is what to do with the excuse me the cash i do have on well unless the company is failing i don't have a reason to think your pension is going to fail and so that may be just one of those worries that you have had over the years as far as the fifty thousand i would walk up the baby steps that we have yes sir it's a hundred and sixty five thousand in cash and i felt about ninety thousand in various investment but i was trying to make this cash works for me and of course my chinese impeccable in the market is already so sky high so the the ninety thousand in various investments what is that in oh it's a 401 i rose in one dollars invested in mutual funds.
"lima" Discussed on 710 WOR
"Mike is in lima ohio or lima ohio which is mike lima lima lima how can i help after i listen to you for many years back in two thousand seven my father passed away and left just over one hundred thousand dollars for a forum for me that was my share and when the market crashed i wished i take your advice when i pay and starting to listen to some of the radio program of everybody i listen to i wished i'd taken your advice on investments however i didn't and i got out in the middle of the collapse in a friend of mine said you know the problem with getting out is when you get back in and he was exactly right i never did for the most part and now i find myself with i thought was a great secure job and a pension and i wonder if my pension is gonna be there my retirement so my question to you is what to do with the excuse me the cash i do have on hand well on unless the company is failing i don't have a reason to think your pension is going to fail and so that may be just one of those worries that you have had over the years as far as the fifty thousand i would you know walk up the baby steps that we have are you debt free yes sir and i'm sorry it's a hundred and sixty five thousand in cash and i doubt about ninety thousand in various investment but i was trying to make this cash worked for me and of course my timings impeccable in the market is already so sky high so the the ninety thousand in various investments what is that in oh it's a four one i rose in one dollars invested in mutual fund yes sir.
"lima" Discussed on 103.5 KISS FM
"Lima baby we from really go along the baby come on the firth they would lau the one c'mon ricki with the shave sza hey guys this ththis him using old no one hit music station this is thank you sir stay all too david jim if the guzzle she's davis plus the north so as three his eminence the the saul chip gail devers two was in vain reigning north so burn damning eric dill zac efron jio japan jio yeah japan jio yeah from knows so.
"lima" Discussed on Yo, Is This Racist?
"I guess dilemma truly died lima that that is used as a cordial in against people who are not bigots which is just like everyone is problematic you know every every religion is problematic and has fact up should about it and like what is the like attacking attacking islam is is you know some of those practices i've i or its aren't you know some of those criticisms i agree with um they're not you don't they they're taken to represent all of you know w this one religion i think most religious practice has a bunch of sexist homophobic and like often racist shit underpinning it yeah i dunno i mean and then you know a it i i guess it's right this thing it's about focus it's like okay it's just that you're more mad about this one thing yeah like i you know if someone stops on the street in a stone's alum and our beats gay person yet that i that's not good to do that have some interest stopping and praying the new there's nothing wrong with that if if the argument as well their religion you know hates women and ola but like yeah ledger said so do so just like the bible and the new testament like if he they if that guy saw someone reading a bible in praying a christian prayers on the street i'm sure he wouldn't income he wouldn't think that was disrupted did you see that ship were from a lawyer with word the the uh were covering her hair at the vatican yeah it's just like.
"lima" Discussed on MMA Junkie Radio
"You know all left the half ballatore welterweight champion douglas to lima joins us on the program right now dan tom given question for douglas yet champa you know like you said you're looking back a your record you seen at all from strikers grapplers you know recalling ben ask green course gotha paul daily who's a fast obama faster speedier striker like lorenzo larkin and in the course graphite i think you really showed your rounded nece your ability to to adjust and come back and beat somebody who had a win over you now my question for you douglas obviously you can't give strategy but we see in the rennes larkin he's known for his kicks in striking but we've also seen lately he's gotten better with his clinch and wrestling we even psalm score take down on hor him off all if laurenz larkin were to clinch or try to take douglas lima down in this fight it is that a mistake for him oh oh each year will mild days you've got to be gotta able to wrestle unique to in the local of time you know strike you know somebody fears by uh then you gotta show with the judges something of course it really going back your four now why not go with thick now might be the real learn i think that's what it did against mas without notify will really close um end of the rail not thinking short gotten down in also on the only surprise me at all for the bill would you know you free you know they're planning it out throwing oranges kicks in the fight this very close no got us do the room and those were surprised if you go from there um you know i'm going to same thing in though i'm really working on all marwijk he's you know my rashly and own phoenician fighting the ground as well as its grounding all be ready for everything he tries to should be ready for the you know strikes tom were provided for that as well so powerball preparation i don't i don't really care no he comes to do just preparing everything for every scenario in there in the fight over ready for it.
"lima" Discussed on Vogue Podcast
"You have a stucco wings at your apartment, or what happens to those wings and outfits from the show. They usually take it for a different. Stories secrets stores, and then dispose them for people that like to see for example, if you go here on fifty first and Fifth Avenue to the third floor. You see many off the looks from the previous Victoria's Secret shows. I mean, I don't know. I just the G might have a whole bunch of wings in your closet hidden. They. Well, would you like some I? Pres like me to bring to my closet. Insane. So you did go to the party. You know, you were just in Miami as well, what is your standard Goto party luck? I usually when I go to a potty, I really do like to look sexy. And I I love to like show. My legs is all about legs for me legs and high heels and red lipstick. The Lissette always always read one has to be read. It's good good. So Valerie's got a tough question. She wants to know one thing that no one knows about you k I do love accurate, Ashley immi- pronuncia. Right. I love it. And actually, I'm really good at it. And I'm also fashioned about things saying, and I'm really looking forward to take a few lessons and learn can we discuss venting for a second wish blade. Did you do? Well, I'm looking forward to take some lessons. Unpushing it's about I try Asheri but fencing I haven't tried yet. So now, you tell me. Shoot. I do. With four and then we'll move up. I think it's an easy way to start because sabre for you. I think would be incredible just because you're so strong, and it it'll be maybe I'll go direct saver. I think she just let me go direct to the main thing to do archery. I learned a few years ago. I wasn't actually like a we sort retreats type of sorts that you stay like five days, and I want to learn actually so these woman that of course, I don't remember the name she came in. But she was Olympic champion em. I'm so stupid. Can I say bad words here? Excuse me. That I forgot. But I absolutely love it. I you know, what I have an eclectic mind and body. I think that is such a quick. So how how how you know about fencing? I did it in high school. That's us. A I didn't against each me. I mean, we can do it together. It's been a very long time. Well, okay. So okay outfits. Oh, yeah. I like it too. I like it. I think is so sex. Oh, thank you guys so much for sending in questions for Adriana Lima. The you so much for doing. Thank you guys so much for listening to this episode of the vogue podcast, make sure to stay tuned throughout the holiday season and go on Vokes Facebook, Twitter Instagram for sneak peeks and updates and we'll see you in twenty seventeen..