35 Burst results for "Linden"
Finding Europe in America
"Says you have to actually go to europe to taste of the old world after all many american and canadian cities and towns were settled by european immigrants. Sometimes they tried to recreate a bit of what the new from the old country. Even if we can't go to europe we can discover benefit prayed here. In our hemisphere samantha. Brown hosts public television travel series places to love where she films from destinations. Both around the world in closer to home. She joins us today on travel. With rick steves to look at some of her favorite places to find a bit of europe. In america samantha. Thanks for joining us. Pleasure to be here rank. Boy know all i do is go to europe again and again and again but i really. There's a lot of europe hiding out here in the united states during covid lockdown times so we can't travel overseas like we'd like to but we can find little knockoffs here in the united states from all around the globe knockoffs because some of them are terrific kind of constructions and others are honest to goodness immigrant communities. That are still the way they were hundred and fifty years ago when they were there were settled just in my state washington. We've got leavenworth which is a famous little german. It's kind of a touristy. Gimmick but poulsbo is originally a norwegian town and its norwegian to this day and we have linden up by the canadian border which is a very dutch was settled by holland immigrants. What are your favorite slices of europe in america. Well one of my favorites is a city that i had gone to my entire life. My family Was brought up right outside of it and then after doing two years of europe came back to and it just hit me like a ton of bricks that this was a european city and that is philadelphia pennsylvania. It is by far the most for me. The most year of paean city in the united states and so then i started like do a deep dive like why is it so it was just a feeling i had like. Wow i just feel like. I'm in europe. And there were so many connections One of the main architects was an emigrant from leon france. He designed the ben. Franklin benjamin franklin parkway which is now. We're all the museums are lined. And he designed that off of the sean z z. and along this beautiful roadway parkway where they're abuse. There's the rodin museum. there's the philadelphia museum of art. Which has the largest collection of renoir in the world. Incredible and others rittenhouse square. They're all these not just pockets. Because i think you know there's places we'll talk about today the have pockets but this is a city that is just so of france and the best connection that i love about philadelphia is that it is also it has the most mural arts i think in the world and its sister city is leon so if you ever go to leeann france and the kuala rouge is where you see those phenomenal murals and that art that is available to all end. It's all over the city. That's what the to share so the city a definite of brotherly love is a great. If you want that. European and more specifically french you know kick
"linden" Discussed on Ali on the Run Show
"Now that we're almost a month out from this. What parts of the race. Do you remember most vividly. When you look back all men honestly just because it was deaf start is not the word whatsoever but the one moment when we turned back after the marathon does like you. I'm back here. Like i remember that. Dude like basil one thing. Corey said not to do as don't screw up and like just keep rolling so vividly remember that and on the the most memorable part was was when we hit probably three or four hundred go and does on my we got under a minute ago and she was like i like time to close like i knew that was her time to shine and honestly just saying like her run through the finish in me. Check my watkinson. You like two fifty a few seconds. Before she crossed. I was also talked to be back there and just like like the celebration kind of started at that point. I just you know kind of cruise right in. And there's a picture of as finishing i think it was was justin Or maybe as luke webster Will luke webster. And just in britain out there. Both got awesome awesome photos and one of them has fist-bump while desert cross. That was the highlight for me was was dead. Crossing that line breaking the world record by seven plus minutes and then getting under three but throughout his you know people kind of talk about hitting that like that kind of that flow state were just dialed in locked in like you have a mission to do We have yet to job. Unicom shit so really Vividly remember like the majority of the race outages so dialed in on hitting those splits like include them off into staying on pace in kind of doing everything that i could but that was the definite highlight was was officially getting it and then i said when i was the one time i possibly messed up was when i got a little too far in front But dise does lost monthly yell bro. Back here and it worked out fine. It worked out great so it. Did you know like when it comes down to it. Like mission accomplished does does got the job done and i was just having play really just a small small role in it. So so that flow state that you describe and we hear athletes talk about that all the time. Have you felt that for yourself during your racist before. Yeah oh one hundred percent. It's usually the ones that like are going. Well you know where you're just dialed. Click it off. Clean it off like i vividly remember like that. It's yam twenty team where you're just your sole focus is getting to that line hispasat possible end like staying on your feet and taking care of the job. I noticed lake like mental airs races racists. Where like your mind starts adrift too much. And then it's either because you're not running as well or maybe you're you're falling off so you try to think of other things. But yeah def definitely was just dialed to the max just to like. I made sure i was. I was the dial possible in kind of gone that flow state was very very relaxed in in helping dez in. Yeah so does. Crosses the line your fist pumping behind her Luke webster photo. Shout out to him. Amazing photo yet. You crossed the line. Tell us about the what happened next. What was the vibe like. Was there cheering. What was does like. How did you feel paint us a picture. We weren't there. No one got to be there so paint us a picture of the finish line celebration. One hundred percent cheering as it was exciting. I was probably the best word for is i mean. I was elated. I was so stoked so excited. That's the reason why i went out. There was the to do that in help as so right. When i cross the i i gotta go go telecom brats. The death so unfortunately does was. She went over kind of through the finish and she had she had the act so she kind of went dead dinner on for a minute. I'll give her that Or right away man. Like i just saw josh. Like and just gimme a massive massive hog. Now he's like we dumb and we got it done so that was awesome right after death was was yakin you know. We hugged it out. It was it was awesome. Just an exciting very animals like fulfilling is the word but it was like just like we did it. We got the job done. You did it as That was great on the most time. Josh our were fist pump and still and Just at a very very exciting moment in you know i got asked right after you know where. Where's the stack up kind of running highlights for you. Obviously qualifying for the trials. My golden sandwiches qualified. So that was a huge step. Was qualifying for the trials. And obviously your your folks your focus shifts when you when like running becomes your fulltime job. So it's like you're expected to be at the trials into nova contending for an olympic spot. So that was a big highlight Creed at trousers highlight. But this might have been probably this thus far you know one of the one of the definite highlights a move myron career if not be highlight. Just you know helping someone. I respect the time as a runner as a friend as a mentor. You know achieve a goal so there was a super fulfilling super fun and a huge huge highlight. It's so cool to hear. You say that especially as such an accomplished runner yourself. Because i've done a bunch of these pacer interview is right. I had callum neff on after he pays sarah hall at the marathon project. I've had the pacers who pays all those women in the to forty five group to their goals in two thousand nineteen. So i love the pacer conversation and i will tell you that every single one of them answers that question. The same way that you just did that. Like i've done all these amazing things. I have this long list of accomplishments but it was helping someone else achieve their goal that tops the list. And i think that that's so interesting and so cool because it's always from really accomplished runners like yourself and that's a really special thing about running so i just love that answer. Yeah no that was cool to about our sport in a way. It is incredibly selfish. You know with with your own individual goals when you can go beyond that and you know run for y'all venus now tobacco like running in college cross country. You're putting on your for me with my home. State minnesota down your home jersey your flagship school on competing for for the state for your team. Ads for coaches and everything in this was not similar to that. But in that same mentality where you're competing for so much more than than yourself and you're doing it for the to help someone else to you. Know better someone else in help them achieve their goals. You know whether it's your culture. Your teammates ever teammates or someone like that where it's certainly very awesome fulfilling moment that is sometimes sorta rare wall sport. That's i said kind of selfish sometimes. Yeah i mean it's extra cool when that person that you get to pace to a goal is desolate and not a bad day. Backs got so very important question. Did you do ah shui with dozen ryan had to ap okay.
"linden" Discussed on Ali on the Run Show
"Folks on shorter stuff. I was pretty hyped. Running houston in january. Twenty twenty one. But josh is so immersed in the running road heat you know. Even from early in the fall of timber october-november truly. It's probably to get canceled just from from overseen And i was like no. I hope i hope it. Won't you know hopefully stays on a did fall. But by that time he was like well. I'm putting on the marathon project with quality from an easy you know. I can't guarantee that you'll you'll be in the field but it'd be a great opportunity to run fast and four. I one ought at a pace side. Well under pr pace. And i lost my legs in about eighteen and unfortunately didn't run. His bill gazza would've liked But it wasn't a data necessary goal conservatives day to kind of go for big jobs take a swing so with that kind of back of my mind running. Wasn't it was going great. Superfit didn't happen on a day late in two thousand twenty so coming in twenty twenty one it was. I wanna with not necessarily anything huge on the schedule on what you know what i think. Really my wheelhouse is the marathon and up. So i'd love to take a swing at at Champion ultimately the biggest goal is to represent the united states on web to make olympic team in marathon But in interim be great to try to get on a world team in the fifty k. Or the marathon for some of that nature so no problem my best opportunity. Line this year so Disguised kind of a perfect storm. Regina the fifty k coming up in in a-. Yeah so so you get this role like you said to pace dez in this very big very awesome. An ambitious goal dez has said before. I'm not a big fan of pacers. She has been called the human metronome. Have you been called a human metronome. Is that align on your resume not yet but it was funny right read before the night before a couple of days before joshua kelley. he's got a stamp based. click off. gotta make sure you finish your mind. Me probably twenty times over the weekend. You gotta make sure you you're you get through the line finish What am i yet. You got it and it's going to be metronome just roll you'll click off. Whatever does an whatever needs to be too. So that's what i did. We tried our best there. The course was awesome. You know In dobson did a phenomenal job. Setting it up Along with with josh. And the course was perfect Mopping a little on the way out. You know six. And a half miles little downhill on the way back. And it was a breezy in some portions but so that made the pace shift a little bit slower on one side versus other But i think overall we we definitely stuck to that that metronome lake approach were just clicking off is even as we could and trying to stay on world record pace and and sub three hour pace. So did you do anything once. You knew that you were officially going to be taking on this role. Did you do anything different in the training that you were already doing with your own goals or were you just business as usual because you know what you're to sixteen guy you can go out and rip five. Forty sevens for three hours. What changed for you. Did anything change for you. I was forcing. That was honestly just business. As usual it was great You know we my llaneras up until now had only gotten up to two hours and change not much over two hours so just a couple of weeks before My cohen corey lesley as two weeks out or fifteen days out Like let's get two and a half hour time on fite. Ron you feel good on the back half cut it down so feel good. Just get that feel was able to go ver relaxed first avenue of going twenty five and a quarter average five fifty seven. I out sued over rolling hills on just to kind of check. The legs get tom the new. Obviously we wouldn't be running to thirty for the fifty k. But just to be able to have a little more time on feet. So that's that we've kinda built in more now as we were building towards the champs for myself so but really answer question. It was really business as usual. You know generally shift a ton Thing going in we did. We have some pretty big track sessions on on. Fridays on the friday before gorgeous had just do six eight hundred cutting down. Usually it'd be you know. Probably ten or twelve eight hundred with more factor but it was just sixty one hundreds with kind of afloat. Four hundred in the middle and like anything else afterwards like nope. You gotta make sure your fresh on on tuesday because you can't screw this up says so but really it was just as usual. Did you as run together at all before race day. We did so right when we got there. We ran the two days before prior so the two years before we ran the course opposite kind of an easy hour so And then the day before we actually preach trail Which is awesome. Is my first time actually in oregon in eugene seeing pre trail so that was pretty cool on buna with with an ryan was really fond men. I kind of mentioned earlier. I've definitely gotten to know. No desolate through ryan events so It was it was a great weekend is hanging out in the their be that we had with with ryan and dez josh and billion was out there as well had a prefund crew so okay so candesartan run on pretrial or is it like people stopping her every two seconds. That's dez linden. Like did she have to. I feel like she would need to wear a disguise in running town like that to not get stopped or i mean everyone. There is a little bit more used to it. Maybe but what was that like. Which was she getting shots. Along the way so we didn't known were luckily only out there for about six miles a day before so known necessarily we probably iran by. I'd say a handful of people. Lots of walkers takes on a little later in the day. So i'm not sure if we we missed the early crowd but then we actually got. I guess this is the day before we ran. the course. we got brunch in eugene and you know as a pretty low key race nothing was really announced on when exactly it was. It was going to go off for the location. But they're waiting for a table at brunton. Someone we all have masks on colbert and someone just by a good look on tuesday dez or so all right. Well i guess someone knows people so she got that a few times You know subtle good locks on. It is just quick stuff like that. We actually is a very in the running world especially in eugene. You definitely know when when does so. Yeah seriously so tell us about the conversations between you. And as she told us that the only thing that she communicated to you specifically before the race was don't annoy me. What would you say did you and her. Did you talk splits. Does you talk. Strategy did most of that come from josh did. Is that true. That the only advice you're given was not to annoy her and does that come with any guidelines. Did she say this is how you might annoy me and what not to do. Was that.
"linden" Discussed on Ali on the Run Show
"Lawrence. I am so excited to have you here. We have a lot to talk about. You were kind of dez linden's right hand man behind her man in front of her at times man. We're going to talk about all of it. But thank you so much for being here and welcome to the alley on the run show. You bet stuff to be here all right so we start our episodes here on the alley on the run show with a warm up. This is where. I would like you to tell everyone who you are where you live and what you do. Try lawrence live in boulder colorado and marriner and now a freshly minted pacer. So i put that on my resume. Yeah you were dez. London's official fifty k. Pacer when she went for that world record. U2 together ran five forty seven pace per mile to fifty nine fifty four as we know does was just here on the show. We got the full rundown from her. Now we get to get your side of the story. Was this your first time as an official pacer. This is my first official time in college. You know you kinda get roped into your buddies doing a you know a mile so pull them through eight hundred for not necessarily racing of meat on indoors or possibly in an outdoor fifteen or maybe even five but i will fischel official pace job especially at the pro ranks so and it went pretty well. You think you'll do it again. Absolutely do it if the right opportunity comes up so this was just a perfect storm for me. Allie on your chance to help desert and you learn from desert swells awesome. So i definitely hope to do it again. Yes so let's hear about how you got this job. Tell us about the call from josh cox. The chat with dez. How did it come up. And when was this. I put on your radar so it actually started. I don't know the exact date. It was early. Twenty twenty one alley and january early february. And i was i forgot what attacks desert but ended Out to her we kind of got into talking about. What's on our calendar for twenty twenty one with you know with covert. You're not really sure what people are doing and does kind of go as well off the record right now. I think. I wanna go for the world record in the fifty k. And it just so happened that that that current time i instill in one run the fifty gay championships. There were initially scheduled for early march. They got nominated. June and as i mentioned that she's looking to to do this probably before then and i just said kind of the last sexual. Is you know. I would love to help in any way if possible. So that was kinda put on the radar in early. Twenty twenty one and then actually raced down in phoenix scottsdale. Actually mid march and dez. I wasn't looking at places to stay down there does. Hey well if you don't mind crashing on the couch the grass at airbnb. I'm staying at just for you. Know a couple of days so actually crashed down there with her and ryan We kind of talked about it a little more. And we knew that it was going to be on the calendar mid april and then shortly after that like the next week josh reached out and was like. Hey you know we've talked about this and if you can make it work we'd we'd love to have you pace in. How does out so it really. It was kind of a perfect storm where you know. I'm running the fifty a chance on june. We were nine weeks out at the time. Now or within six weeks chances. A perfect opportunity to to one help dez go. After gulliver's of hers break the world record break three and then to be able to for myself. You know selfishly. Learn from dez Pick her brain about the distance. The marathon distance And then absolutely josh being the american fifty k. Pick his brain about you. Know everything in this really be immersed in all that it was. It was awesome state extremely fun time. I guess that's how. I got roped into dancer question so when you i said to her yeah i'll i'll do anything i can to help. Let me know in that very first conversation. Were you offering to pace essentially or were you saying like. Hey if you need someone to like. Manna water stop. I got you in any capacity. If i can help i would have done it so you know i. I woke up dez a tawny as a as a friend as a mentor. And you know it's dead so ruin any way that i could help. If if they needed me at a water station i would have done it but ultimately it was. You know i would love to help. Pace you on in you know does kind of knew that going in so was just kind of timing in an awesome conversation that we had in early twenty twenty one so other than being her pacer crashing on their airbnb couch. Occasionally tell us about your relationship with dez. Take us back in time. When did the two of you first meet. How did you become friends. Tell us the whole story. Yes right after my marathon debut is calendar national twenty eighteen I had the opportunity to join hansons brooks and so i took it. You know is a conference chance to really live jim. Professional running dream and devils in hanson brooks at time. But as you know if she was with them for a long portion of of her career and is probably a couple of months in a got to honesty. No through instagram and twitter. Out kinda sad you know. Welcome to the brooks family. Welcome to the team. You know if there's anything. I can never be nominating questions. Let me know just didn't really know her. You know just newer through kind of social media. I've seen it's dez and from there just kind of get no other through instagram. Couple beers here and there It was great so and it's funny. Actually i talked to ryan her husband almost weekly probably multiple times a week. Rather it's beer. Coffee food units all. I've actually gotten a girl. I've had grown really close to ryan really since two thousand eighteen in times where you'll him and i would meet up at rochester hills brewing company rochester michigan rows with hansen's or you don't several coffee shops or sandwich shops just to to get food. So we're myself ryan dez. Were huge foodies. Love olive craft beer. You know kind of the same thing as as ryan dez in coffee so it's just kind of a good mix in were endurance athlete. So you can't go wrong with with good food and coffee and a cold one every once in a while wall and let's talk a bit more about that racer. Marathon debut in two thousand eighteen. You ran a to sixteen thirteen qualified for the olympic marathon trials with room to spare on your first marathon but bring us from there then too early twenty twenty one like you said you have these fifty k championships in mind. How was running going for you at the start of this year. It was not bad not good. It's probably the best. Were put it. It was just trying to find races. That would stay on the schedule. I guess so one. That was great. When you know right. After i left hanson's who's been about a year now since i moved. Colorado from michigan does actually connected me with with josh. And it's been been grade. He's been kind of an adviser me on my can bounce off josh. And so as early this fall. He mentioned that he was gonna put together a marathon with the marathon project. And i didn't wanna race another another marathon in two thousand twenty especially after the trial's on i'm kinda wanna.
Ep. 100 with Lauren Higginbotham & Sawyer Benge [TEST]
"Taking care in business This week i'm not going to do my usual of hello sawyer. How you doing because our guest. This week includes Sawyer and another guest. Lauren higginbotham who is Our new intern so just to go back and kind of Let everyone know taking care of business as our fourth year. I guess it is and We've always had someone Acting as our producer but this was the first season the first year we actually had our producer. Be an intern. And it's worked out really gray and it came about because we used to tape a w. f. y. Which is a Our npr station here in indianapolis and we would go into the studio and we would tape several episodes and then he in that that freelance producer would edit them but over the pandemic. We started to take things over the phone and you know. We still taped in bulk. But i was also rebranding. The podcast at the time and i got to thinking that i know that people take their podcast literally on their phone. I know people take them in home studios. And i thought there's gotta be a way to make the simpler and so especially because of the pandemic and so Started looking for a producer. Thought it'd be great to build a relationship with someone that they could be an intern and they could be an inter maybe second time and then eventually become the full time. Know producer of the podcast. Meaning that they're they're employed by the podcast. And so that was the hope and the dream was sawyer. We're going to talk a little bit more about that. And then as that was developing Balsam group the company that i Which is a marketing agency here. In indianapolis we were having our team treats taking care and businesses. Kind of a client And so the staff of ulsan group was doing the marketing for the podcast and during the rebrand. I decided that what i really wanted was to have taken care and business run separate and apart so that That i could really let my team. Bolson group focus on the bulletin group clients and have taken care and business via a separate entity. I wanted to really be a part of that But also give that opportunity to an intern To learn and grow because podcasting is such a growing industry in like with sawyer develop a long term relationship where i could be flexible with that intern so that they could really use their entrepreneurial skills to to to work independently but collaboratively with the rest of the team and potentially make that an internship that they would do time and time again which would be the consistency for taking care of business but would also afford them. The opportunity to continue to get that experience while experiencing other interns- internships at the same time. And so i feel like after a pretty big search that i found a perfect person for that as well. Her name is lauren higginbotham. She's gonna join us today and so we're going to kind of talk through their background and and what they do for the podcast and kind of the You know inside view if you will taking care of business while also getting what i believe is really important perspective which is This generation went to see us are mean to them How does that you know. Perhaps differ from my generation. Which is you know just I mean i'm old enough to be both of their their moms back. Their parents are probably my age. And i have children. That are their age. And so it's just a great dialogue. That i love having with my own kids and so it'll be fun to to do that and record it and let our listeners. Kinda here from two people who are working in That of corporate social responsibility. You know industry if you will And how they view it and how their peers view it. So welcome you guys. That was quite the introduction. That was giving my background. And now when i wanted. Do each of you introduce yourselves. And i guess we'll start with with you sawyer. Why don't you tell us a little bit about your background and In what's going on in your your life because yes some pretty exciting things going on the So as a lot of a lot of the listeners. now i'm sawyer. Been sean from small town linden michigan which like four hours north of here. I graduated from linden high school. Which then brought me down to other university in indianapolis where have been for the past four years and i know it's been a a good experience.
Lady Bird Johnson Faces Dissent at Williams College, 1967
"It's october nineteen sixty. Seven and lady bird is headed to new england. In all its autumn glory to colleges have started new and substantial environmental studies programs and ladybird is happy to lend her high profile support to help. Legitimize them sunday october. The night left the white house a little past ten and flew to an airport in north adams massachusetts. One of the placement is rides. I can remember mayor greeters. I was given a key and we went quickly on williamstown a picture. Postcard new england city at williams college. Her first stop is an event at the home of the president for hosting a luncheon for sixty people that agreed recipients. The trustees all the faculty it took me around meet everyone and then very soon. We sat the hand. I was next to a very interesting man you block. i gathered. he was the chief. Trustee quite outspoken in his approval of linden and that was one of the last words of approval. I was to hear that. Mrs lyndon b johnson comes to williams college president john sawyer escorts the first lady to the ceremony cheapen hall. She took no formal notice of a group of antiwar pickens who staged a silent vigil protesting the vietnam war. The small campus is crowded with protesters in the days. Before lady bird arrives at williams college past the professors and more than half of the undergrad sign a petition against the war. Saying it diverts un's that are needed for urgent environmental problems at home arrive at chapin hall for the ceremony. Students have arranged a silent dissent against the war. Many are wearing white armbands over there. Rose i cur kathy on stage. I looked into the audience in front of me. But i several dozen news for the graduating class in the black robes and as i saw a white armband on the first one i was not quite prepared vote
The Lady Bird Johnson recordings and what they tell us
"Thursday may fourteenth. Virginia in mid may is bombed for any troubles. No silent spring here. The green archer fresh bring leaves almost met over the rutted country. Would occasionally you would see a bright. Little chipmunk perched on radio fans it's been a bad week in washington lady. Bird finds herself in the rare uncomfortable position of being the subject of some pretty scathing press. So she's fled. Dc to get out of the spotlight and come to hunt. Land and estate in middleburg virginia about an hour outside of washington. Lbj and lady. Bird had made high profile tours of appalachia. I mainly on poor whites for one of the administration's first initiatives it's war on poverty and they've quoted massive press coverage tv radio and prince. Johnson continues the president's attack on poverty as she travels to the economically depressed areas of kentucky. The forty five counties making up this area present one of the nation's worst pictures poverty several times. Mrs johnson holzer motorcade degreed local school children who have gathered along. The roadside ladybird has been a public face for this up until now the media has loved her. There's actually no vice president at the moment because lbj was the bp under kennedy and according to the constitution there's no automatic replacement for him lbj's going to announce a running mate at the convention in august at the press corps. Traveling with the first lady has started referring to her as mrs. vice president. How serious is that. i don't know not fairy. But they've clearly picked up on something real about the way. She works with lyndon in a typical piece. Editorial in the lexington herald in kentucky asks. Why not an lbj and lbj ticket. Look no farther lyneham. Your big problem of running mate for this fall is now solved. It's none other than that. Charming texan. lady. Bird johnson ladybird lasted off but all this recognition has also made her a target. Read the papers and absorb the shock. Aptitude republican congressman's visit to my tenants that i pogo county. A couple of gop congressman decided to take their own poverty. Tour to alabama where ladybird has almost four thousand acres used for cotton and timber farming that she inherited from her mother's family. The congressmen go see lady bird tenants and put out some grainy black and white photos showing their ramshackle conditions tin roof shacks with collapsing foundations. No running water basically. She's being made to look like a slum lord and those optics as they say in politics are terrible. It could have been worse. I've got to thank some way to turn it into. A constructed in ladybird been in public life for decades. And she's savvy about the press. She understands the story could deal them real political damage so her first constructive step was to avoid the press by getting out of town. That's what's brought her to hunt land back in. Washington linden's really struggling. His civil rights. Bill is stuck. In congress is war counseled dean rusk mcgeorge bundy and robert mcnamara all holdovers from kennedy are pressing him on vietnam and he has a raging toothache and i was almost asleep. A little after tway out. He called me. It was a sad happy. Talk large about the alabama tenants and about his restive desire to seek a way out of the burdens. He carries but the real source of his pain. He's actually thinking about not running. November linden is fundamentally insecure. He knows he wasn't elected that he's just there because kennedy was assassinated. He doesn't believe he has a mandate and he doesn't think he can win despite an approval rating of seventy four percent. You could argue that. This is all in his head but part of him. A big part just wants out ladybird invited. Lbj's to longtime doctors to drive out to hunt one for dinner Linden had a major heart attack at heartland almost ten years ago in nineteen fifty five. It's never really out of mind for either of them so at dinner that night with the doctors. She'd heard what they thought about his fitness. And we're going to give him a thorough medical going. The next morning and night we only talked about the psychological aspects. I don't know though that either one really understands the depth of his pain winning af faces up to the possibility of sending many thousands. American boys vietnam both ladybird linden can see the writing on the wall. Vietnam could easily derail his presidency. Their ambitions for civil rights the sweeping great society programs. He's just laid out for his doctors leave to go back. Washington bird hands them. An envelope marked personal but its contents are political to on the phone the night before linden had asked her to set out the pros and cons. I wrote at for london about a nine page analysis of what i thought he situation was. I she types out that press release. It's a bit of psychology. This is what it would feel like to announce you're not running. Then on a spiral bound steno pad ladybird writes those nine pages laying out his options This letter or what. I think is more accurately. Her strategy memo is been sitting at the lbj library forever. Pretty much overlooked by historians.
Building a business on Alexa and Google Assistant with Tom Hewitson
"The pandemic as terrible as it's been for many many families certain sectors of seen decent kind of growth decent actively and so in this instance. You've got a company you build voice skims you tug in alexa and google assistant. These things in people's houses people spend more time at home. Usage of these devices is going up seems as all usage of games is going up. Was it in hindsight appre. Good time to launch voice kid we. We didn't plan you know. Franklin came to launch as a as a kind of a brand in september so midway through the pandemic coming working on it before the pandemic started the we a the the idea of turning gains into the single portfolio that you could just ask to oakham voice arcade and their play any games that out. Any of that was no ready because of time. That was something that we were doing instead. And i think that's also something that's like a little tricky to talk about with like salt in assaulter. You rub is doing a lot of work to kinda like to grow the business and to you know get more uses and all the other things and so you've got these massive macro trends and then you're also doing. Stephanie is actually going very noisy to understand. Is the things that you're doing or is it a kind of democra- china reading. We need to go back to normal so that we can note to. Because i want guys the pulpit do i. It's been too long since we and since even being linden feels like forever. Yeah speaking of over the regard It was on the record. The if you haven't if anyone's listen the hasn't checked out the episode that you did with and seller on voice on the voice podcast. I was a big the beat me to the episode. Because i was there for your talk in munich and it was generally fantastic a walk over the same ground we might get into some of the top store definitely check it. Our ten takes on ways actually like to build a voice. I think is funny. Because i feel like last year you know about helping to last year. Everybody saw to say this voice winter. There's like problems in the industry. People building for google and not talk again. Cut back in out of the year before it was really kind of my articulation of those issues And it's funny. Because now league phosphor denali kind like eighteen months in a lot of people are still talking about voice. Windsor and i actually think we're in a much more positive face than we than we were. Even for people building for electron gu You know i i. I like to think that we're not down in the trenches trying to kind of figure out how that's kind of gang a slight early signals on which way the kind of the industry is going
"linden" Discussed on The Carlat Psychiatry Podcast
"Reminds me of critical incident. Debriefing this therapy was developed to help. People who recently went through a traumatic event like burns car accidents like in the study you just quoted. They would talk about the trauma in this day briefing session. The problem is that in studies. The people who get this. Debriefing had more ptsd and anxiety when they were followed up down the road yes. This doesn't mean that. Debriefing is bad. Therapy it just has this negative side effect in people who were recently. Traumatized focusing on the trauma at that point only causes the memory to set in deeper but a few months later and someone with real. Ptsd it's a different story. And that's when careful exposure to the traumatic memory can be curative. What people need in the immediate aftermath of a trauma is support and help getting back into their lives community housing food necessities and reassurance stuff like that another place was psychotherapy. Ken backfire is in psycho. Education taught to linden found that out in a study he conducted that compared to forms of b. t. one was conducted as regular. Cbt therapy with a therapist and patient in the other therapists was encouraged to add written educational materials into the therapy. It was a large study of three hundred seventy seven patients in a hospital unit berries disorders mainly depression and anxiety. After five to six weeks the ones who got the additional written materials were more knowledgeable about their health but list satisfied with therapy and had worse outcomes on mini psychological measures. They had poor self esteem. Wellbeing family relationships. There'd be thought that the could support a patient education by giving the leaflets stood patients where he can read it and the therapist has been more climb for friedman. Crossing the result was basis of rent. What begin gave the bengals to the therapist and wanted explanations it even less come to the point get treatment and also. The patient had so much information was insecure. The end informed them. You give me information information intonation and in the end Overkill and the patient is irritated even more than before. These was standard. Cbt materials about scheme is cognition and coping skills over written at a level of an easy to read newspaper. The idea was that these leaflets would support the therapy and allow more time for other discussions in session but had the opposite effect. Patients read the materials and then spent the session asking questions about what they read. Instead of doing the treatment it was more information than the patients could absorb in. It ended up making them feel overwhelmed and insecure and we'll close with one more example of psychotherapy side effects particularly important one in the two thousand and one study from edinburgh scotland. They tested whether a video education program could help people with schizophrenia. There are one hundred and fourteen patients and half a randomized to watch. This video about schizophrenia. Has left the hospital when the followed up a few months later the ones who sold the video with four times more likely to have suicidal thoughts. That's a profound result. But it doesn't mean that you shouldn't teach people with schizophrenia. About their condition. It just means that it has to be done carefully and with a human touch in other studies. Suicide -ality actually goes down in schizophrenia. When the same type of psycho education is delivered as part of a therapy program that teaches skills to cope with the illness rather than through an impersonal video. It's good to know that there can't be side. Effects is better when you know which specific side effects can occur miss which technique for example exposure treatment every therapist should be aware that exposure treatment can result in anxiety learning so he has to monitor that and maybe intervene every third his should know that psycho education can result in terrible misunderstandings. The have to check what the patient has on the stove. So there is a scientific guide. The treatment side effects are negative effects of good treatment. And now for the word of the day cutie until one of the most important measurements solo electrocardiogram or ec. Gene is the distance between the start of the q wave and the end of the t wave the q t interval. It represents the time that it takes for the ventricles of the heart diplo rise and re polarize or to contract and relax. The qt interval is longer when the heart rate is and shorter when the heart rate is faster. So you'll usually see corrected for the heart rate. In which case it's called a t c. c. For corrected along q t interval can cause a potentially fatal ventricular arrhythmia called torsos deployment. Many psychiatric medications can prolong the q t including antidepressants anti psychotics and stimulants. But a lot of other medications prolong it as well so can electrolyte disturbances including those caused by bulimia and anorexia. A long queue t can also be hereditary. Some patients are just born with it. Although that's very rare all of these risk factors can stack up in an additive way. So a psych med. That prolongs the q t just a little could be the straw that broke the camel's back if there are enough other risk factors going on in the background so how long is too long any q ti above four fifty is long anything above five hundred milliseconds is potentially dangerous and probably worthy of medical or cardiology console. Join us next week for a really special child. Psychiatry addition to the podcast. You can read the full interview with dr linden which includes a table of common psychotherapy side effects at the car. Report dot com where we have a special offer for podcast listeners. You can get thirty dollars off your first year subscription with the promo code. Podcast subscriptions include. Sammy credits so long on a knockout a dozen before twenty. Twenty s over an wall though celebrate thanksgiving. We wish it was siphon happy one..
"linden" Discussed on The Carlat Psychiatry Podcast
"So we need to think of anxiety as a side effect rather than a good part of the therapy. But how does that change things. You're just calling it by a different name in practice. It shifts us more toward the patient's experience because it forces us to recognize aspects of therapy that are negative for the patient so in that way. It's more compassionate like i've said as professionals. We tend to venerate some of these side effects. Imbuing them with hidden therapeutic mechanisms as though they are necessary for recovery but patients don't see it that way and we also tend to be blind problems were causing in our patients whether a primary care physician or a psychotherapist. It's easier to see the good. You're doing than the harm. So dr linens idea here is that we need to intentionally watch for side effects in psychotherapy and even engage the patient in looking out for them. He believes in informed consent in warning patients that they may experience negative effects during therapy in that way. He's helping them to make rational decisions about their treatment which is ultimately what they need to do in their life. Few of the choices. We have available to us in life or perfect. They do some good. They do some harm and we try to follow the path that works best on balance why should psychotherapy be any different. So i'm guessing linden wouldn't agree with the idea that everyone should be in psychotherapy. He at least want them to consider the risks and the benefits one thing. He said that it's changed. My practice is that even the act of gathering a history has side effects. Let's start at the beginning. You'd see a psychotherapist. The first thing is he'll start fifty an nieces soviets the history and then he starts asking you how you feel about your mother and your father and your spouse and sewing so force and just because talking about all negative events featuring appearance in your life this may already start to have negative impact on you because you get the feeling. Your life has been possibly a whole mess. I think of a few patients. I've seen who literally refused to let me take psychiatric history. They weren't paranoid they just didn't want to talk about the past the depressions and psychiatric hospitalizations. It was all too painful to talk about and from my point of view is a doctor. I thought this was irrational. How can i help them without taking a history but after talking with dr linden is more compassionately. Essentially these patients were telling me. Yes i know. Your treatment can help and taking a history as part of that treatment but it causes side effects. That i don't want to experience right now and i need to be in charge of my own experience. Said did you get that history not entirely. I had to piece it together. You know over time talking to the family and gathering records but the patient never went through it with me. And i've come to appreciate their honesty as well. A lot of patients aren't assertive enough to tell us that they don't wanna go through their history so instead they give us a history that's vague and inaccurate and we may end up believing that they've never had a suicide attempt or a manic episode when they have these patients were at least a learning to fact that there was something big in their psychiatric history.
"linden" Discussed on The Carlat Psychiatry Podcast
"I was excited to see that. The carl report shows psychotherapy this month. Focus but i have to say a found this interview on psychotherapy side effects rather challenging. Also one thing that patients struggle with in psychotherapy is that they avoid pain so when i practice psychotherapy. I'm often trying to get them to move towards that pain instead of away from it could be an exposure therapies like when i work with trauma phobias with depression. Depressed patients will often stay in bed and avoid doing anything because it makes them uncomfortable or anxious. So the way i see it. Psychotherapy is difficult and it ought to be difficult. Because that's what makes it work. So why is delta. Linden calling that a side effect. You're not alone in that kelly. Judging from the reader feedback a lot of people were challenged by dr linden's ideas. Here's what i think is going on. We have a bias in our field about psychotherapy and perhaps about life. And dr linden is coming at this work without that particular bias. Which is unsettling the biased. Goes something like what you just said. It's the idea that the only way to grow in life is through difficulty. And it's embedded in a lot of our idioms like no pain no gain every rose has its thorn. What doesn't kill you makes you stronger. And it even comes from our own empirical research like about years ago. There was a study finding that people can the most gains in psychotherapy when they went through difficulties in the therapeutic relationship and then worked it out in the therapy so delta linda leaves. You don't need to suffer to get better. Well he's a realist. And he sees side effects as somewhat inevitable third inevitable consequence of psychotherapy in fact of any medical treatment. Dr linden is just trying to call it what it is because for many years we've been glorifying them as the royal road to recovery in other fields of medicine. We don't do that when patients have memory loss on. Abc t. we don't say this is part of the cure. You need to forget the pain. That's been making you depressed. I have heard saidan. Psychopharmacology like with mood stabilisers. Some doctors warn patients that they may feel flood dull on the mood stabiliser but that this is an inevitable part of treating the extreme highs of mania or with sri's sometimes patients feel emotionally numb on them. Daughter will tell them. This is because the alternative is to fill anxious and overly reactive yet. I guess you're right. We do say that sometimes. And perhaps we shouldn't. I think what's happened here is that we've been so busy trying to get patients to stick with treatment whether it's psychotherapy or medication that we've created this mythology around the negative aspects of treatment. The side affects as though they were an inevitable. Sometimes necessary for the cure but really we can treat anxiety neurosis without causing apathy. Like the essa is to. There's beaupre lawn. Bruce sperone even m sam sam e. these don't tend to make people emotionally numb and sedation and affect of flattening are not inevitable. Consequences of mood stabiliser treatment. If they were then anything that made you feel tired out of it would treat bi polar disorder. These are side effect. They are not part of the cure. Pharmacotherapy the assessment of side effects has a long tradition. Meanwhile in the early days Think about konta gone. Didn't have a tradition also of them the learnt that especially regulators forced to have closer look on side effects and since then side effects from therapy are a maitre aspect of other accompanied villa marketed. Luck for example. I'm a trip to linda. Mold until the present is still available with nowadays never be marketed. So threats y you have a little bit tight on the topic from therapy widened. Psychotherapy up to now. There's no such tradition dissolve. Everybody who has thought grades new psychotherapy. And whether that's helpful not say interesting question okay so back to psychotherapy. Let's talk about exposure therapy. I understand out to lend. It is himself a cbt therapist and has done a lot of exposure work now. I thought it was necessary for phobic patients to experience anxiety. An order overcome their phobias exposure. Therapy does this and so did. The third wave behavior therapies like mindfulness and acceptance and commitment. Therapy these all encourage the patient to be with the anxious feeling instead of running away from it. You're right all of those psycho therapy's is causing anxiety and on the other side they all work to improve anxiety disorders so i can understand height. Come to believe that as you put it. We have to go if you have to go through the anxiety to get to the other side of it. We'll dr linden suggesting we stop calling this unnecessary step in therapy and call it what it is anxiety. It's a side effect. Well that makes it sound like there's something wrong like exposure is a pet therapy. No is another part of his work where it helps to put our biases aside to understand what he sang. Dr linden defines side effects as unwanted effects of good therapy. These aren't therapeutic. Mistakes like a violation and they aren't the result of bad therapy either again is just like with medications when search aline causes nausea or sweating. We don't say that it's a bad medicine or that. I'm a bad doctor for prescribing it. It's a side effect okay. Maybe i'm starting to understand it. Exposure therapy is a valid therapy. It's one of the best. We have slow became zaidi but it causes the side effect particularly in the beginning in that it makes the patient feel worse if they feel more anxiety the very thing they've come to us to overcome and if they get more anxious during the therapy there are several ways it could turn out one. They might get better if therapy works and come out with less anxiety than ever before but exposure. Therapy doesn't always work. It could cause flooding where it makes them anxious beyond the point that they can tolerate and they give up on therapy or there's a third possibility they might go through all the hard work of exposure therapy and not get any better or even worse they might go through exposure therapy with all the anxiety that entails and come out feeling worse in other words their condition could get worse during therapy now. It's hard to prove that any of those results are caused by therapy. Just like it's hard to prove that any given side effect is caused by a medication. But we at least need to think about these possibilities p treating scientists. They do exposure treatment. Want to have the patient confront anxiety in or the band to Out of culpas. In if it's really good treatment condemned be able for example to go up way without any anxiety anymore to get to that end. You have to expose the patient tool zip relations which are frightening for the patient if everything comes out fine baseman losing somebody but i've seen dozens of patients who asked the that.
"linden" Discussed on Scientific Sense
"By guest today's David Linden a professor of the Department of Neuroscience at the Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine. His lap because what forbidding use the cellular. Memory storage recovery of function after brain injury at a few other topics. He's the author of full bestselling books on the biology of behavior for the general audience. His most recent book is unique the science of human individuality. Doklam David. Thank you for having me on. Sure. Yeah. So the topic of conversation is your most recent book that just came out. And it's simple. Human individuality. Then I think about humans David. I see eight point three billion people around the world we see do sorta micro segmented ourselves into. An ideal buckets by skin color by language by country be have looted leaders of great democracies reminding us VR in in different buckets. At all the time. So what do you mean by human individuality? Well, what I really mean is all the traits physical. behaviorally emotional cognitive that you can describe about a person them away that I began to think about this. This is about five years ago when I found myself single midlife and I did as people do these days and. I went to an online dating website and I was reading the profiles trying to find woman who I might want to have a conversation with. And worked out very well I met a woman who became my wife She's wonderful. Happy ending. But You know the Nerdy side of me was reading the list of traits that people have their used to describe themselves and wondering how they come about. So you know someone might say, well, I'm five foot eleven and I'm bisexual and I have a Boston accents and I like a bitter beer, but I don't like white chocolate and. I tend to be a risk taker, and so I started thinking well Gosh. How do these traits that make her an individual? Come about. So that's how it all got started. Okay, okay and so So so we'll get into the book in detail, and so you know then I think about sort of human individuality. Yeah..
Officer shoots, kills dog in North Seattle after it attacked three people
"And kills A dog early yesterday afternoon attack three people and unknown disturbance leading police to an apartment in north Seattle on Linden Avenue at about 4 30 am, when officers arrived, they were able to collect the dog away from a man who has severe injuries and was bleeding officers then heard the screams of a woman still trapped by the dog. Inside the apartment officers were unable to get past the dog to the woman. So they shot the dog. It did not survive. Just days after
Police kill dog that attacked three people in North Seattle apartment
"Police say they were forced to shoot and kill a dog and north Seattle after it attacked three people. Officers were called to an apartment along Linden Avenue north around 4 30 this morning over reports of the dog was attacking people they were able to coax the dog away from the man who had severe injuries. But the dog would not let the rescue a woman still trapped in the apartment, so they had to shoot it.
Dog shot and killed after attacking three people in North Seattle
"Police officers shot and killed a dog this morning after it attacked three people, seriously injuring one happened along Linden Avenue, north and north Seattle around 4 30 am for an unknown disturbance. When officers arrived, the dog was attacking three people inside the apartment. A dog was shot and killed when the animal wouldn't let them rescue a woman trapped inside.
What to Do When Your Customer Says, Not yet
"Thanks so much for joining me today. Jeff. It's a pleasure. Thanks for having me very much. This. This'll be some fun. Yes, it will. It absolutely will sell. In your book. You'll about in one of your books you talk the idea of resistance a lot. And I love it if you would define that and talk about why. It's so important when dealing with foul. Sure. Is Important thing in dealing with a lot of different things but but I, I came across the term I was reading Stephen Press feels book the the war of art really fascinating, little book easy to read but very challenging and he it. The book is written for artists, painters, writers, people who deal with a writer's block painters block, and he uses this term resistance as almost as mythical force that's out to get us in its at that part of us. That's that's within that says boy that's uncomfortable for I don't WanNa do it and the resistance comes along and says, don't worry about you have to do this. It's not that that big a deal and the resistance is. So kind that even makes up an excuse as to why we shouldn't do it. We can feel better about ourselves and sleep at night. So so it it's really a a human problem. It's not certainly just in the sales world when when things are potentially uncomfortable, the resistance rears its ugly head and says not enough I. I got a better way for you don't do it at all. So that's that's I. If I'm going to ride on follow up, which is a skill that many sales professionals are not particularly good at and they find uncomfortable than I had to just hit what the source plot is and I think that's what the I think. That's right there resistance that sore spot. Okay. So I'm I'm curious about because I totally agree with you that sales your really bad a follow up. What why do they resist that? What is it about the follow up? That is so uncomfortable. You know that's a great. An important question because what we see here is that that's got to be rooted in something right and so what's going to happen is that we're going to look at it and we're going to think okay as a consumer when if people tried to call me and we are. Minds Amelie go to telemarketers right people are going to just do nothing but annoy me interrupt my my dinner hour. And suggesting to sales professionals don't be that person if you're annoying, you shouldn't be calling in the first place. So if you're not going to provide value in the service of some kind in the follow up the idea of calling in just saying just checking in seeing if you're ready to buy because I've got a you know visa payment coming up you're. Not doing that for them, you're doing that for you. So I think that that's where that that comes from that sense It's that fear of intrusion marketing and the fear of being not light but I would argue if you are adding value if you're legitimately adding value, there's nothing to be afraid of you're doing something that your customer will actually rather appreciate. It. So the planning process then is really really critical because otherwise you're going to do that. You know what? My Friend Art Subject Parole Officer follow up just checking in some yeah. Nobody likes that. Oh my gosh I I love this because I think. ITSEL so important for sales people to. Shift their thinking away from I have to sell you something to I need to learn about you. I need to find out what really matters to you, and then be helpful the ill. So that were building a relationship that makes sense where you want me around because I bring value to you. That that's right and I would broaden that I wouldn't just say to sales people I think any small business owner who's looking at an has the opportunity for you know somebody's thinking about buying something a product or service of any kind whatsoever just reaching out and letting them know you know I was thinking about you and I. I thought yet remembered this I wanted to send it along and have you considered that over here if you just stop brainstorm a little bit and ask what problems. My customers had the didn't even know they have. How can I solve problems that they don't even know they have right now talk about being valuable Linden and a a real trusted adviser. I. Think That's when you play that role when when you're solving problems that your customer doesn't you know they have. Well feels like then you really have to be listening pretty actively and without an agenda in order to be able to. Pick Up. On. What's really going on with them? Yeah and if you're not, then you're sorry you're not a good salesperson if you're if you're not listening and you. Yeah Okay I if your product is all about your product, you got a problem because ultimately your product is nothing more nothing less than the solution that's going to improve their life but it's about the customer not about your product and so if we look at it from that perspective you you you you're selling shovels. That's great. But what they really need is a hole. So why why do they need the whole? Let's figure that out first and then we'll determine whether the shovel is the right solution.
"linden" Discussed on NewsRadio WIOD
"90 in Park Linden is 101 bullet holes and shattered glass. Mara Mercedes are Miami beach and sand schools into lock down beach Police are searching for a shooter after someone in what's believed to be a white BMW SUV opened fire on the Mercedes just before 8 30 this morning near the Fountain Blue Hotel. We're still trying to learn if the subject and the victim knew each other if they had met each other earlier in the evening or morning. A police spokesperson Ernesto Rodriguez says they'll use surveillance video in license plate readers to help in their investigation, coupled with the investigative side of this with our detectives will ultimately tell us exactly what transpired. The Mercedes driver wasn't seriously hard Schools in the area were put on lock down as precaution. Erick Rodriguez NewsRadio 6 10, double The deal. The Florida Department of Health confirming another 2582 covert 19 infections today, along with 137 resident deaths. Madonna's covert 19 vaccine Trial is hitting a snag after researchers failed to sign up, You know people of color to insure a diverse field for the clinical trial, Most of the 30,000 people signed up for white covert 19. Is it African Americans and Latinos Hardest, Researchers say it's difficult to sign up Black Americans trials because of years of under representation and abuse. Time's up on last night's extended deadline to register to vote about the Florida immigrant coalition is continuing on with its lawsuit against the state to extend the deadline even further, spokesman William Bravo says. The state's registration website couldn't handle the million requests per hour it was receiving. So it crashed for at least four hours, leaving millions of people disenfranchised. He blames Governor to Santis with covert 19 response. We've seen this with unemployment system. And now we see this with the online water registration portal, the suit says Not extending the deadline is outright voter suppression and attempts from Republicans to limit democracy. The state blames the glitches on an unprecedented surge of requests. The city of Fort Lauderdale is hit with the $2.1 million fine, largest in state history for its Siri's of sewage spills, killing fish and wreaking havoc in neighborhoods Rio Vista Coral Ridge. But last night commissioners approved to deal with state officials allowing the city to spend more than $3 million on an environmental restoration project instead of In the fine state is requiring force Lauderdale to pay a $5000 administrative fee and a Siri's looking at the life of well known singer Selena Antonia will debut on Netflix before the end of the year. The streaming platform will start carrying Selina the series on December 4th Selina sister Suzanne is serving as an executive producer. Selina was fatally shot back in 1995 Wall Street ovaries are sharply higher today. Dow Jones Industrial Average of 414 points 1 28,086 almost 1.5%. NASDAQ is a 1.5% 175 points as MP 500 of one and a third percent 44 points on the day. So far, it's 104 back with more news at 1 30 Rush continues after whether next time Al Lewis news radio 6 10 W. I'll.
"linden" Discussed on KQED Radio
"Let's take five with Morgan. This is five minutes in 2015, and I was able to speak with Dr David Linden, a professor of neuroscience at Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine. An author of Touch the Science of Hand Heart in Mind. I asked him what happens when your skin is touched. We think of touch as a single sense, but actually, there are many, many different sensors in our skin acting and parallel. There are nerve endings that transducer heat and cold and it's champagne and pressure and vibration and all those different, which is the sensors, sensors everywhere. Sensors everywhere. When you think of it, it's it's a very large array of sensors. If we took your skin off, it would be the weight of a bowling ball. It would be the size of nine large pizza boxes. So it's the biggest sensory array we have in body and it has all these different sensors. But these sensors are combined in a stream of information. That goes to the brain. And so we don't experience all these different touch modalities as as separate signals. They're they're blended together in our consciousness. You say there's emotional touch and sensory touch. Yes, that's true for every kind of touch whether it isa caressed. Or feeling in your pocket for a quarter or pain or sexual touch. There are separate pathways and separate brain regions for the emotional aspect of what we call the discriminative. Aspect. So let me give you an example. If I were Tio hit you on the thumb with a hammer The facts of that which you get your brain very quickly to an area called the somatic sensory cortex would all be about where on your body where you hit? What's the quality of the pain, stabbing, burning, etcetera. And how intense is it? And then there would be another. Aspect to it, which is this is highly emotionally negative. This and we think of pain is being intrinsically emotionally negative. But this is just a trick our brain plays on. So if you have damage to the emotional touch centre of your brain, and I hit you on the thumb with a hammer Instead of going. Yeah. Ow! That hurts. That's terrible. The way a normal person would. You would say in a very flat voice. Yes, that hurts a lot. It's not like being a massacre. Strike massacre ists. Have a big emotional response to pain. It just happens to be positive. So hit me again. Exactly paying a symbolic switch. People have this damaged have no emotional response to pain. And we only have to look to our Everyday language to see this reinforced, so we might say I was touched by the gesture. You hurt my feelings and the idea of touched meaning emotionally affected or my feelings to mean my tender emotions you might think. Well, that's just Not something deeply biological. That's just a trick of modern day English, but it isn't It's actually broadly called cross cultural. If you look in different languages, so let's get to it. It's in scrapped. So which there's been a big debate about it right. Some people have said it is a special, unique sensation that must have its very own kind of nerve ending in the skim, because it's very unique and always provoked scratching pain doesn't provoke scratching itch. Does and other people said no. Which is just a touch of blend. In other words, it's a little bit of pain on a little bit of light touch and you combine those together, and it feels like it. But there's not a dedicated sensor fritch and this argument raged and raged. And now we know that There's atleast one molecularly distinct. Ah, unique sensor for ich that it's not merely a blend and the exciting thing about that is that means that we will now be able to develop anti itch medicines that are way better than what we have right now. As you know if you go get poison oak or poison ivy, and you try to get one of those creams to relieve the itch, even a prescription cream. It's not very effective. This tech nation interview discusses Johns Hopkins School of Medicine Professor David London's 2015 book, Touch the Science of Hand, part in mind..
Why Gianna Nino-Tapias Embodies Labor Rights
"Yana. Nino thought BS planned to spend the summer before her first year at Stanford Medical School doing contact tracing working retail. But when her job search a dead end, she went back to seasonal fruit picking work. She's been doing since she was fourteen. At the end of one long day she tweeted about farm workers like her being paid seven dollars for two gallons of blueberries. She then asked how much do you pay for your blue various? I had talked to her I did and learn so much about her path to medicine as a first gen college student indigenous rights farm worker's Rights on. We'll consumers need to know about the people who make their food possible. Jeddah. Where are you right now? I'm Linden from California Palo Alto our new you're back at school ivax going out here. I always remember those summers during college going home in it's. It's so strange because you have all this independence when you're at school and then you come home and your parents. Treat, you like you're still in high school, right? Right and every time I go home. It's just there's just a large expectation fairly for my mom is my own expectation that I should be like helping my mom in linked doing some chores and like lightening her load guy at school it's like you're right like complete freedom I do whatever I want whenever I want. Do you perceive your mom to have a heavy load Yeah absolutely. I think she's our only period and. I think that you know we go to work and she has to come home and make them some meals for everyone. There's five of us and she kind of like cleaned for Yooglie of she loves house being cleaned. So I help out with all those things whenever I can. To Lot Yeah You're born you're born in Eastern, Oregon, you grew up in eastern Washington state. Told me about where you grew up. So Eastern. Washington is very different from Seattle. I think that's why. Like columnists conception that I. Get is that the thing it's just like satellite super rainy it's actually not. So eastern Washington Eastern Oregon both desert in the rain shadow of. E mountain range. So we get like very little rain, it's very conservative. There's very little diversity out there I think the main communities of color that live out there my farmer communities in the needle in communities I think it was a great place ago by the you grow up because it is so rural. There's so much nature around there so much like the outdoor activities to do Saigo peron alarm really enjoyed around a lot of fields. So my working in the field I love Eastern Oregon eastern Washington I would love to go back someday is that the plan to go back? Yeah. Absolutely. How old were you when you started working in the fields? I was fourteen years old. What was your first day of work like? I. Think I was super excited for my first year. We're ten years ago. And they all super excited because I would get to contribute. Tie Household I, think the causes for me was like, okay I can use this money to go to my mom to make your life easier and then she would let me keep some of it so that I could spend it on what I wanted to nature's like take my siblings than I on a shopping spree for for school. So he went to buy school supplies in. We were very excited like Bonnie backpacks unlike brand name markers and stuff like that. I have three younger siblings. So they were all little and they were excited because we had never done that like I think I'll. Getting. The bare minimum that we need for school and now it's finally like being I was able to get them whatever they wanted. Is there a story from childhood that captures who you were as a kid. I think one story though remembering like me, my mom and my sister was. Going to do this activity called Battle of the books where there's a selection link. Eight books that read it's handling a quiz bowl style where you just like recall parts of the book and I've always loved reading and so we were remembering that I read all the books like my sister was on my team even though she was two years younger than me in the elementary school and she was like, yeah, you just carry the team and you like because remembered everything and I think that that was super emblematic of just who I was of like my love for reading my. Or. Competitive data. Just like a real enjoyment for school and like why The promise of my mom always wanted to go to school didn't get the chance to and so. She was always telling me and my siblings like, Oh, you go to school a you do all in school. It's GonNa take you to a Lotta places in. So I guess those just carry me through life
The Washington DC Region Is Under Tornado Watch, Flash Flood Warning
"It's going to be a stormy evening around the region. There is a threat of tornadoes. But right now we've got that severe thunderstorm warning. Let's get the latest from Mike's Jennifer and Good evening southern Fairfax County, Central Prince William County, which includes the cities of the NASA, Manassas Park, under a severe thunderstorm, warning until 7 15 deceiving A powerful thunderstorms stretches from Knoxville to Linden Hall to the NASA's. It's moving off to the east at 50 Miles an hour any time that we see a strong moving that fast, we can almost guarantee that you'll see wind damage. So of Manassas Park, Clinton, Burke Watch out, and eventually, this cell may appreciate Springfield. And new intent. Lord and Lakeridge, too, So keep a close eye on their behind this cell. There's a powerful thunderstorm near Remington right now between remission and Culpepper, the moving off to the east at around 45 miles an hour. These cells may start to rotate, and if they do, they may become super cells who may see some more tornado warnings. Come out. So the tornado watch continues for the entire region until 10 o'clock tonight, the good news that the first band of storms is moving off to these very quickly. So our eastern suburbs will get a brief break. But now we'll watch the western suburbs of the possibility of some severe thunderstorms over the next few hours and I'll be back in just a couple of minutes. With your complete forecast. Say Mike while we have you here, of course. So we had that raid off radar confirmed Tornado in the Annapolis area. What more do you know about it right now? Nothing Here. I've checked the storm reports out of the national weather Service that we've not nothing. It's going to be until we get somebody out there and take a look around. See if they're that there was any wind at which the will find out if we didn't get any damaged all so a lot of these. Ah, tornadoes with these cells are f zero Any F once they don't have really high winds. But they just shows rotation, which is always a concern anything for so we'll keep an eye on that for you. But as of right now, we've had no confirmed damage reports from that
'Tenderfoot TV co-founder Donald Albright on the podcasting's bright (but consolidated) future
"Hello. Welcome to the day punk ass I'm Laura Riley did today's senior correspondent coming to the end of my stint killing neo regular host Brian Mercy. So on today's show, I'm very excited to g she Donald Albright Donald Founder I'm president of. TV, which is an Atlanta based production studio is hidden costs. Vanished. Monster Linden in La. Many money. Combined the has reached more than five hundred, million dollars to date and TV as they would suggest is increasingly inking deals beyond podcasting, TV and even recently striking deal. So don't welcome to the. Past. Thank you for having me. Let Veer. And Eighty joining us from Atlanta today as you've been hung down. Yes I am I've been here for. How long has it been now? Feels like this. Browse data. Yeah. Monday or Saturday I can't tell but yeah. I mean Atlanta from California originally but. Moved here to Atlanta. After after I should go into college and then I love the city. Yes I was going to ask you she's a what brought you to Atlanta. I know your your background was in music permission an are. Yeah. Yes. So I'm from the Bay Area San Jose California my mom actually moved to Atlanta when I was in high school So I went to thousand state after graduating high school for about a year and a half, and then at certain point came to visit my mom and a friend of mine his older brother was going to Clark Atlanta University a historically black college. I went to the campus. Saw Beautiful Campus I saw beautiful women and I said I have to go here one day. So I transferred transferring from Saudi state to Clark Atlanta and the you know had half my family was already here so. Ended up staying and just building. Building out my business here, and it'll be started started in music industry in Atlanta. And in that time, he builds up a pretty enviable client list to have to say like Jay z outcast, can you take back to that time? What what can have brought e to setting? Is It D. Day and statements and some of the this the standout moments from that time. Yeah I mean so many it's been twenty years It all happened very much like podcasting kind of by accident I've always been into our entrepreneur started my first company when I was about eighteen years old shirt COMP design company Printing Company which I learned from Tom, this profit organization that I was working with. So I was always been business-minded my my dad his own construction company or has own construction company. So I've always seen him write his own business as well and. When I got to Atlanta. We just for in this music scene that was very Coming up like yet outcasts yet goodie mob TLC, usher and we kind of just. Went to this party and met a few people start networking a few business cards and decided, hey, we should just. Hang out with these people and start to promote and pass out flyers in. Other the company actually started because we were losing money I was the only one with a car. So it was causing gas money to go from point eight point be so I said, hey guys, we've got a pool our money together to share in these losses in eventually someone said, hey, how much you guys charge to put up those posters and we got to come up with a number that's count started the business but it evolved from there obviously from running a promotions company out of the Dorm Room Clark Atlanta to. You know taking artists like masterpiece in Yeah Jay Z. His. In promoting concerts in the going on the road with artists like outkast and Goodie mob and that evolved into management. An are in the and the names started getting bigger and bigger and not just the names bigger. But my relationship with the artists at first, you're a little bit. Distanced from the creative process, you're only on the promotions and marketing side. That I became more involved in the creation of albums, the management of talent stuff like that. So it was it's been great I mean I've traveled the world three times artists toured you know Africa with Chris Brown in the US with With usher festivals all over the world. So I there's so many standout said it's fun to talk about it because I forget a lot of them but the it's like having two different two different careers in two different lives. Almost you know I'm really interested in how you and your kind of tie founder at tend to fit came to mate. So you okay founder is pain Lindsey, and in a prior life he was in this hybrid even describe them. But like rap rock bands cooled rights here the tree. So interested in night walk forces combined that the you T to mate and and start working together. Is another interesting story so we I I didn't know who pain was, but I knew who the band was right his right side of the tree and he. Yeah the music was so and it's all. It's all about like how you introduced to something. It really has a big impact of what you initially feel about it. So I was managing an artist's name. Lloyd, who was on what he was on Atlantic or universal at the time. But big RB artists that Atlanta and he had producer that pain in his the rest of his band and they ended up collaborating in doing a song. So pain had a song with a very popular Atlanta artist. So new the band from from that perspective and like the music and then. Probably three years later or more actually probably the five years later I got an. Email from a guy named pain Lindsay I'm I've moved on in my career and I'm managing a new artist on on the verge of breaking through and I get an email from pain saying, Hey, I'm money's pain Lindsey A mutated director and I love the shoot a video for your artist and. I didn't know who he didn't recognize the name but a friend of mine who having dinner with me at the time I read the email and he said Oh that's pain from rice out of the tree I said okay. Well, maybe I'll give this guy a shot because before I wasn't sure if you we already have people to do our videos, but because of that connection already knew who he was like. Okay that's that's cool. There's. You know there's tried out. So we shot one video for a couple thousand dollars turn out to be great. He was able to I wasn't quite sure like how good he would be. So I kind of was forcing my creative ideas on him but any and you made them come out great and then we did that times and then I said man, this guy's good I should probably just let him run with the creative ideas and have him bring the video back with his full vision and when he did that the biggest got even better. So I just knew like we have a really good working relationship being able to hear each other right and being able to collaborate creatively and in respecting each other from creative and business standpoint. So. It was like the foundation of US later becoming business partners
NHL’s Seattle team unveils ‘Kraken’ name along with logo, jersey design
"We are proud to give you the Seattle cracking. I'm Heidi Devil. And I'm, the vice president of marketing for the Seattle crackin. It's now my honor to take you through the inspiration for this new and exciting brand. Seattle is a city built by the sea. In our PJ's sound is notorious for its deep waters. As a child growing up here. I was always really proud of that. My grandmother from Ballard and my grandfather from Linden would entertain my siblings and cousins and I with tales of sea voyages and beasts in the deep As I got older, I learned that the largest octopus on planet Earth lives right here in our waters. about galloping Gertie and the legend of the King Octopus under Tacoma Narrows Bridge. And I can't help but think that these magnificent and highly intelligent creatures could only be descended from one thing. See the truth is hockey's always been here, sleeping giant ready to be awoken. And this city deserves a hockey club untamed as the sea herself. And when we heard the rallying cry ing of the fans and we heard the undeniable passion they had for this name. We knew it was the one We are the Seattle crackin. Our logo was built in close partnership with Adidas. To honor Our city. Our beast. And the incredible game of hockey. Wearing the shape of the s, like our champion predecessors. Seattle metropolitans. Our team will take the ice and play each in every game like it's the Stanley Cup final. Like our city. Our logo is carved from the sea. Two shades of blue converged to form a bevel ing that honors our maritime history. Stealthy tentacle and a fierce eyes symbolise the mighty crackin and the tenacity. Our players will bring toe every moment on the ice. Perhaps the most intriguing part is what you don't see. This is a brand that will grow with it city the crack in the mysterious beast and will continue to reveal itself over time. There you have it. The Seattle crackin, which apparently the team had not or the NHL. Seattle officials did not care for it first has actually been named. The team name. They've got a logo that is an SM will soon find out what the uniforms look like. Of course, we'll have to wait for you to get those on visuals. But it's an exciting day. NHL Seattle now announcing the name of the team as a Seattle crackin
King County Deputies Involved In Shoreline Shooting, Seattle
"Been an officer involved shooting in shoreline. It has left a suspect wounded. We go live to the scene now with Cuomo's Corwin Hate Greg I'm standing near the corner of north 175th and Linden Avenue north. This is just well less than a block north of Shorewood High School here in shoreline. It was just a little less than an hour ago. That's a police here in county deputies shot a man and an apartment complex. The Linden Heights apartment Now we don't have any firm details on the status of that suspects live or dead. We do know that no officers have been harmed here. Police on the scene and it is forming with King County deputies have taped off the area as they interview a potential witnesses again just a short distance from Shorewood High School. Although there's no indication that this closed down school has anything to do with the shooting, it apparently happened at an apartment building as details come in, will bring them to you Live in Shoreline. Corwin HATE. Cuomo NEWS
New York - 12-Year-Old Boy, 69-Year-Old Man Killed In Fire At Brooklyn 5 Story Building
"Time in Brooklyn fire on Linden Boulevard at an apartment building that has left two dead a 12 year old boy in a 69 year old man. Two others heard here in 82 year old woman is in critical condition. A 30 year old woman is in stable condition the cause of that fire under investigation.
Blue Angels fly over Chicago to honor coronavirus essential workers
"The the lake lake front front the the blue blue angels angels have have just just flown flown by by as as they they give give their their Chicago Chicago salute salute to to essential essential workers workers they they made made their their way way up up from from the the south south Linden Linden Oaklawn Oaklawn saw saw them them ahead ahead I I think think it came over my house a couple minutes ago it was a beautiful all my lord I couldn't believe it she talked to WGN's John Williams this morning the blue angels continuing their tribute they also are flying over Indianapolis and Detroit today
Historic Oil Bust Delivers A Gut Punch To 1 High-Flying Texas County
"People in the oil business are familiar with the cycle of boom and bust prices. Soar prices plunge but they've never seen anything like twenty twenty when the pandemic abruptly brought prices to record lows even below zero. Npr's John Burnett reports from the Permian basin the heart of oil country in West Texas on a normal day in Andrews County look in any direction and stretching to the horizon. You'll see bobbing horseheads of pump. Jacks sucking up oil from deep in the earth but these are anything but normal days right. Now it's scary honestly Linden pertain. A well technician standing in Mesquite. Scrubland that overlays. What experts call a Monster Oilfield? We drove out here. Usually you'd see you with all these good wells. That historically have done a lot of production. They would usually all pumping and kind of looks like caterpillars all running across the landscape. You know and that's not happening right now. All across the vast permian that straddles West Texas and southeast New Mexico. Wells have been shut in in the Argot of the oil patch. American oil companies are pumping a million fewer barrels a day than were just two months ago. According to the Energy Information Administration all the big players out here Exxon Mobil Chevron conaco Phillips have slashed for Andrews County. The effect has been cataclysmic. The county is considering layoffs and the city of Andrews will hold off repairing streets and building a new city hall when you have a community that receives about eighty five to ninety percent of their tax revenue for minerals. It's a serious threat. County Judge Charlie Falcon follows the news. And here's about other cities. Taking a hit from closed. Businesses and Hospitalizations Andrews has had only twenty one cases of covert nineteen and most people have recovered. Nonetheless was Texas is getting a double dip of trouble. Not only do. We have all drop. We have corona virus. And we don't know how long it's going to stay around. You know what people not working not been able to shop not being able to you now sell oil Creates SERIOUS PROBLEM FOR US? Bob Stewart's welding and machine shop. His lost half its business amid the paralysis in the oil patch. A few jobs keep trickling in stewardess Paul and lumbering and jovial. He's done this for nearly forty years. He survived downturns before. But he says he's never seen demand if that rate like this whole world. There's no airplanes fly. There's No car driving cruise ships cruising. There's no summer vacations. Golic's we're producing a lot of oil for a world. That's not using not consuming Bob Stewart is grateful that he has not had to lay off any of his hundred ten employees. He got more than a million and a half dollars through the federal government's paycheck protection program. But that's not going to last forever. It's kind of nine eleven you over. You know what I don't know what it looks like. What comes out. The other side is going to be different with more than twelve thousand active whales in Andrews County. Hydrocarbons have been good to this community. There's an air conditioned Rodeo. Arena a waterpark and new little league baseball diamonds. The schools have a planetarium and an Olympic sized swimming pool. All over town. Grieving motorcycles and ski boats are parked in driveways and behemoth pickup trucks. Roar Down Main Street though the one two punch of the pandemic and the oil bust have left the region staggering. It should not have come as a complete surprise. Every oil addicted town has been before I've been interviewed by the media three times and every time it's when Andrews is on the map for some dubious reason with the Economy Russell Shannon President of the National Bank of Andrews says established companies. That saved for a rainy day. Will weather this bust a lot better than others as I. Try to tell some the younger ones when they try to get in the business. There's a storm cloud out there just because you don't see it today doesn't mean there's not one on the horizon. I mean we've just historically we've seen it too many times. The oilfield workers with six figure salaries thought it would never end. Even though it always does Mighty O. Fernandez was laid off three weeks ago. As a workover rig supervisor now he's realizing just how good he had it. While I've noticed so much didn't realize how much I spent when I was at work breakfast lunch. Taking guys out to buy food. You know of course you want to you know. Give your guys. Hey good job in here here. Some steaks baked potatoes or something for doing you know working to butts. Fernandez sits on his front stoop and Andrews having a smoke and catching the night air after a scorching hundred and four degree day. Now he stays home helps his teenage son with his homework and he tries to keep a positive attitude. I used to worry a lot The Bible says not to worry about what tomorrow because we don't even know we're GonNa make it more so I just have faith and just believing that it's GonNa come back together. The question is when and how long folks can hold out John Burnett. Npr News Andrews Texas.
"linden" Discussed on KMJ NOW
"Down this is Linden Lindahl a great defense attorney here in town the other rule for motorcycle riders or the mantra is there are two types of writers those who have spilled in those who have yet to spell and you're saying you've never been in an accident my confession is that yes I have spelled B. O. you have I have how bad was it broken jaw did you spell it yourself or did you get in an accident I was surely the party at fault it was a it was a one vehicle one person accident no need for the captain brothers no however we have what I were to be entertained yeah I would have immediately called him brothers valleys long thank you Hey did I set that up nicely what what is really spooky Linden Linden Lindahl defense counsel down there at Fresno view you've worked on and a bunch of counties in California the huh yes I am I have worked if I could just write him off the top of my head Fresno Madera Merced Mariposa mmhm Los Angeles San Bernard Dino what's that one way up in the northeast motor you know Modoc until our county I have not done MODOK yeah I've done up near you or something like that you the city was it something like that done a bunch of I've done about a hearing on a bluff no not up here in northern California yes I am I go where the big foot one I've might might have been basically Santa Rosa area downs to the south you know but you were down there as a wheel attorney what is a wheel attorney well in cases where people that cannot afford legal counselor charged with crimes yeah and those two things tend to intersect quite often yes it does people that need legal representation I take cases that have been on for lack of better term conflict it out right home from the public defender and the other layers of indigent defense right and so when someone gets to me as a wheel attorney that would be for a number of reasons conflicts there are too many different kinds of conflicts to describe but often for example one would be where there are five or six or ten people charged in the case and none of them can afford counsel then and many times there are cases like that where there's ten ten different attorneys there's public defenders will conflict out the second level conflicts will conflict out the third level and then eventually just gets assigned to private attorneys right that's correct that's where I end on this right my practices is a mixture of both indigent defense and privately retained the problem but the problem with that is it's very difficult going through this case because you have ten different attorneys that have ten different calendars and want to be there at ten different times it's herding cats yeah it's herding cats yeah good way of putting it yeah and and then you eventually have to try to go to trial with all them tune in me to many of the may played out but typically trials are gonna have to three four tourney's on it that's often true and I have done a large amount of trials I think part of why I love doing this and I do love doing it yeah for reasons perhaps inexplicable but we're gonna explain this because it's going to be my next lead up questions of how many trials have you done I have taken one hundred and eighty one cases to jury for that that's amazing however I think I'm slowing down perhaps it's age perhaps it's the alignment of the stars after doing a hundred and eighty one in my first twenty years and some change I haven't tried a case in the last year and a half so well and you said you like don't know why well glee I'm something of an adrenaline junkie I like I like the court room and like the adrenaline that comes with it and I like situations where one often has to think fast on their feet I think fast I may not think well yeah it's funny because a lot of people go well you guys are yeah you're an attorney or your the research the the the study in the reading the books the this and the other thing and I said no what makes a great criminal attorney is that we think fast on our feet then go you are correct Sir the ability to counter punch well I gotta say one of the reasons why ray Appleton them said you know come into radio show as like Walmart radio that they're like yes we think fast on your feet you could you could you know you could sit there and have an answer to anything basically and it comes from that practice that we get comfortable having an argument thrown out of left field or a witness that that makes a statement that you never heard before and you gotta think how my gonna make this you know favorable to my client that's absolutely correct you have to frankly in an adversarial legal situation where we not to stray too far into the law we're we do not always bear the burden of proof we need to put them the other side of the table to their burden of proof that I only need to think fast on his critical and you actually work the other side your prosecutor for many years to yes I was a prosecutor under the the late ed hunt Fresno county district attorney and it is fabless guy to work for I am missing god rest his soul he's not L. really really liked working for him I did yes ma'am the the one the one and why because I want to see what your answers compared to what I think it is he had a good sense of humor not self producers but at least with me they and that's partially true I've always found though that the one one of the reasons why a lot of guys will have that feeling about it Hon and you know it had his problems and everything and and he he but but one thing he was was hands off he basically said if you think you're making the right decision in he said in earth a lot rougher tone though I I know the actual words I said but basically he's saying all those well exactly as I think you told everybody that he basically said don't leave me hanging basically is the way it is the word that he would use in in other terms that's what I recall too but it was it was fun for that the line deputy do because they got to make an assessment of their case they were told whether they were making the right decision after the decision was made I guess what it would be and as long as they didn't embarrass the office and as long as they did what they think was justice than they were willing to back them up on it that's how I found it to be yeah then you had it in my room what Meyer and was one of your supervisor I'm assuming right my range repair marriage yes great guy I mean we give him such a hard time when when he was in the office him my brother Peter and I would just yelled Meyer and why you don't follow the law tell your tell your deputies to Baba Baba and kind of miss that guy well he had the he Myron had thick skin and he didn't let it get under his skin yes able to evaluate things and to let his people practice law yeah yes do you made you miss well would you would you favor more being a prosecutor defense attorney I love being a defense attorney and I say that without hesitation and what what do you see the difference is why do you like it more I like it more first of all because your when you handle a case for your client your client is a human being is if it as a prosecutor you always represented the people now sometimes with the people there are people whose interest you're looking on the victim's trial version right and the victims families condos for people seeking justice but often dealing in the criminal arena on the people are just that it's a nebulous concept I often say I do not represent the people anymore I represent one person how interesting flaws and all Larson all right but I represent a human being I don't I think most people don't understand that they don't realize that the prosecutor is in the name of god literally on the complaint the people of the state of California correct so you lose that personal touch and even though they have the flaws you prefer that personal interaction with the person you're representing well when I have to answer to someone on when I look my clients in the eye that's often the tail when they have confidence in my ability no matter what kind of situation they're in I find that very very satisfying we'll be right back with Linden Lindahl this is K. M. V. to adapt to this changing world.
Robert Caro on How He Does It
"Robert Carroll joins us now he is the Pulitzer Prize. Winning author of many books. New Book is called working researching interviewing and writing. He's also the author of the years of Lyndon Johnson four volumes of them thus far and the powerbroker Robert Moses and the fall of New York Bob. Thanks so much for being here. Pleasure to be here all right so everyone has been greatly anticipating a volume five of the years of Johnson. But instead you have written this other book working researching interviewing writing. Why did you decide to do this? Ever since the powerbroker I kept myself out of the book. I don't think the word I appears in there many times. If soon as the book came out people started asking me. What was it like ten of you Robert Moses and I realized that I should have put in something to tell people what that was like so for like forty five years. I've been hearing that question and people ask me what it's like to work in presidential libraries were. Can you find out from interviews? This isn't the adviced anybody but it's sort of. I said we'll I WANNA give people some glimpses into how I work so. I took time out to do this book now. I'm back doing the volume. I mean it's an interesting question about interviewing Robert Moses because you had read five sessions which women seven sessions with him. Which was very different from the Johnson. Biography where he was dead already for several years. Before you could get started and I'm curious you write about it a bit in working what the difference was like for you. Writing the book writing a biography of a person who was still alive versus writing a biography of someone who was already gone in one sense. It's great to write about someone who's still alive because you get to meet Moses. Didn't talk to me for the first couple of years of the book. Then we had seven interviews. Soon as I started asking questions. Pamela the interviews were over but they will long sessions and I really got to look at him with Johnson. You felt okay. I came along just too late. He had died just three years before was great about him was that he died so young he would have been only sixty seven when I started. He darted sixty four that everyone was still alive. He had I think twelve people in Johnson City High School. When he was there they were all there to be viewed. But you can't make up for not meeting and talking to the person writing about you just can't do feel that absence and working on the Johnson. Yes you do everything you can to overcome that you know you interview the people closest to him over and over and over again constantly asking them what was he like. If I was standing next to you what would I see him doing? So you try to get a feeling of him now. We have these telephone transcripts where you hear him talking hundreds and hundreds of hours you can listen to him talking and see how he deals with people and how he gets what he wants from people. That's always amazing to me. Has that changed the way that you've been doing your research having access to those types a change the writing of history in general like on the Gulf of Tonkin incident which has been sort of mystery. What really happened there. How many attacks were there? On our destroyers. You know that led Johnson to launch these launch bombing attacks on North Vietnam. Now you actually hear the communications between Robert McNamara. The Secretary of Defense Cincpac the admiral at Honolulu and the commander of the fleet. That's an in Viet Nam. You hear this and what was really going on in real time the other aspect of your interviewing that. I thought was so interesting that you write about in this new book working is the delicacy of interviews and especially when you get to touchy subjects. And they'll you didn't interview Johnson for the book did Interview Lady Bird and tell the story about how you and when you approached the subject of Johnson's longtime affair with Alice Marsh. Well when Johnson is in the Pacific during World War. Two year allowed easing Australia. You're allowed one telephone. Call the senator from Texas. Just Johnson has to decide whether to run again for the House of Representatives or to run for senator. I'm going through all the correspondents and suddenly in the middle of it. There is a telegram from someone sewing. Alice I've never heard of Alice. She appears in no book and it says Lyndon everyone else that happened to me in the White House. Everyone else thinks you should run for the Senate. I think you should run for the house. Please try to cool love Alice. I said WHO is Alice. Who was the person that he makes the only one telephone call? And who's giving political advice which he follows shortly after that? So that's you know. An example of going through the papers by luck her sister and best friend show up at the Johnson Library and ask to see me and I go down to see them and they say you know we wanna tell you about a woman named Alice Marsh. We don't want to portray to some Bimbo. She was really very important in Johnson's life. And they told me the whole story of this Lauren and significant relationship and his life. So how do you then? Ask Lady Bird. You know panel. That's the only interview I ever had in my life where I couldn't bring myself to look at the person I was interviewing. Alice was a small town girl. She turned herself into the brilliant Washington. Hostess Brilliant Brilliant Salons and she came from a little town called Morlin. Now no one would go to the mall. And unless they were looking for inflammation analysis a little town in the middle of nowhere and I never know I went up there and we learned about her. And how remarkable she was but all of a sudden we have a mutual friend. Who lived in Morlin? Who calls me in a panic and says the bird in Texas? Everybody Calls Lady Bird Bird. Bird and always. You've been in Marlin. So she knows you know about Al. Assad said well that had to be if it doesn't concern me but her secretary then shows up at my desk in the reading room says Mrs Johnson would like to see you out at the ranch this weekend. We had been meeting in her office so we sit down at the dining table. She's at the head of the table. I might her right. Hand my stenographer's notebook like like the one you use is is down on my right hand taking notes and without preamble. She starts to talk about Alice Quiz. How elegance she was how sophisticated she was how she taught. Linden things and everything that she taught him. He followed the rest of his life. You don't hear these lawn when she met him. He was this new congressman very awkward with Lorne Gang Leo Arms. She said turn them into an asset. Always wear shirts with French. Cuffs and very nice cufflinks. So when people's attention is cool to them it's called in in a in a good way. She told him. We're kind of Necktie to favor. Countess Myers Tie. But most of all at crucial elements in life. It was her advice that he followed an in a number of cases one in particular. It's not exaggerating. Very much to say she saved. His career is takes a moment to tell. But it's it's interesting his early careers financed by a very fierce huge Texas contractor. Herman Brown Brown and Root and Herman was prepared to keep financing his Roy and in return Johnson was getting huge contracts for Brown and root when all of a sudden they had a falling out Lyndon Johnson was getting them authorization to build a dam which they wanted but Linden wandered low. Rent Housing Project built in Boston in what was a very poor Mexican American neighborhood. The houses in that neighborhood were owned by Herman Brown. The tenants were paying rent to him. They were very profitable and he was enraged at Linden wanted to condemn them for his housing project and his chief lobbyist and his chief lawyer talked. Instead you know Herman was about to turn on Linden and when Herman turned on you he never turned back when Alice here is about this and invites them both down to Greatest Stadium Virginia. She sits down at her table. And says why don't you just compromise give Herman the damaging winds and the land and all of a sudden everything was okay. So Lady Bird starts talking not only about her elegance. She says the quotes are in the book. She was so sophisticated so beautiful. I remember her neck succession of wonderful beautiful dresses and me in well not so wonderful. And and then she said you know Lyndon Basically Linden always followed Alice's vice during that whole interview I have to say my head. Just stay down and I took notes. I couldn't look at her so that was done. The next week we went back to ordinary interview she just launched into it without you. Even though I you know I sometimes think I know something about politics. I'm really glad I don't have to write about. Women never understood why she did
"linden" Discussed on KOA 850 AM
"That for a fact these are just rumors yeah I'd be worried about any of us in this room that actually knew that for a fact well yes since he's been dead for like the last tour even if you're still alive I it was around where he was president in seventy eight the up to six eight you know Linden Linden near sixty three to sixty eight yeah and then mixing one sixty eight some seven one with anyone reelection warning like sixty nine right sixty we still know history and so if you were to seen I know you said if you actually saw his privates yeah that wouldn't just because we weren't around doesn't mean we don't know yeah it's not like the old days we used to we dad used to take your I've told this story before the YMCA all yeah did you get in the I mean ho ho yeah good lord good lord I loved my dad still do but why did he take you off scarred me forever that's why when we had no parents I I mean we had we had parents but that did not work out that's why women women I'm I'm assuming never been into female locker room in a workout place but they the were rolled me they don't walk around but naked yes they do do they really have and they they but there was a guy thing on they blow dried there bush so so young Kathy Lee witness there's a young cat the lane Kathy Lee entered twenty join a gym put our lake on the counter and blow dried her book in your twenties you witnessed the yes and I'm like really you had to do that in here okay I know what you're saying you're saying but you said it twice I know what you're saying and I didn't realize doll that's startling to me I I thought for the most part of me you'd have your anomaly but I thought for the most part women in a locker room at a workout facility would wear towels much more likely they are men would I would say most of them do but there was a handful of them don't yeah you're like maybe they should have their own club yeah I said do you need to put on your make up I you're standing there naked in front of me here there's just no need for the conscious of all the guys aren't at all before they put their clothes on most women do so you don't get your clothes you try to you know put your vin you decide what you're gonna which rather taller run years yeah but that's a great majority of them do but there's that handful of them that think it's there that they can they can do that with a well they just what I can I mean it is a locked except you you can give me yeah that's why I don't belong to a gym I'd read also thank you Sir does Rick you it'll work out you belong to a gym but then you go home to shower I do yeah never taken out of the gym and the thing is I never I don't use I use the locker rooms my stuff in the locker it wasn't going to change my clothes or anything I just put my personal walk around what would you not used their shower facilities no need to I just go home I'm going home anyway I mean I know you're able to go I live five minutes from the GM so why would you not use their water is there is an underlying factor here not really do I think third save them water no I'm trying to say you know maybe a little self conscious about my dad bod and along with the GM and they talk about it on the radio reclusive the job good body don't have a dad bod thanks Dave you know I mean I thank you don't think so but going back to your YMCA story yes yeah my dad would take me my dad played on a basketball league and I'm like eight nine and the all these naked men walking around just opened free about the ending when you're eighty nine it's like while you're there on hate yes you are zero zero they look down at yourself and go am I ever gonna look like probably not is it intimidating yes a little yes very young for young boy had absolute or take my son into a locker room yeah because you don't know and I we still remember it yeah you don't know what you just don't know any better you think maybe there's something wrong with you I have to go in the steam room with my dad my dad would pour the water on them Coles and he'd run everyone of them jokers out of there within about five minutes does it got so hot no yeah yeah but sold but you were in there I couldn't hang as long as he could but still he's like you what are your like eight nine ten eleven you walk around the locker room with fully grown men who are but naked it's like if they put a towel around them so well good question you know I just didn't have the fortitude to ask yeah hello Mister we're wondering as well can I get your town I mean you know if you just try to ignore a but they're hard to ignore yeah god they make family locker room yes yes really remain family look like because if I take my son somewhere you know I can't I'm not gonna send him into the locker room by himself to change right now so you're gonna change with a bunch of women but that's the question is it where would they have family locker room you can just ask for a modicum of modesty just wear tallow what I now they have family locker rooms are we going to do when you go in by yourself I mean they give a it's a cause like family restaurant yeah it's just like one little I've ever been in the family what do you get out yes family intervention family restroom maelstrom yeah it's a lifetime has family locker rooms what does that mean the meaning that there's lockers and step in their rooms that you're actually going to change as a family yeah so nobody sits out in the old never seen them but I would I thought before that what would I do if my son if at five years old and my good and have been going to the men that's when you send him with the guy you're married to you said had the dad bod you shower with a lot now but it but he took swim lessons there's I need him to change into a swimsuit and I'm not condemning my husband's out with them not to send a man by himself right to see all that makes sense right not so with days since the meeting I'm glad I didn't do that because you guys are traumatized by what you saw what works or what you said we're traumatize we just added Benjamin Albright is having a chat bot here okay away sorry think about how traumatized via text message said yes a dad bod is rude of laughing out loud eleven twenty five guys young a Benjamin Albright he just sent me a text he said the Chargers making it official today moving on from Philip rivers boxing calls are interested Benjamin Albrecht that no debt but comment that was it isn't it must be not listening to our show he's doing more important things you know what I.
"linden" Discussed on 77WABC Radio
"We've been a while little might be it might go on nine and we're in Linden New Jersey right okay yeah don't hold that against but I'm not yeah right you're right the Linden airport their own one and nine yeah I the bay where you diner one block away you say what else you own in that area there in winter yeah I bet he gradually she's you you guys have all for money going to go to the game yeah we're very excited it would no more snow right gone but that's it yeah were you there when they were done were you people actually have you come for two inches we're actually well I'm gonna be spelled while on a lot right next to the airport in about five yeah got to get those flights in yeah we got a knock it out real quick dial hi Johnny can graduation thanks for listening to show in your car I love it I tell your son hello whatever great come make your Chucky's get all the information is good I will let the net you know when you had their own money to the the will call in they'll be there for you just make sure you bring your ID great job you're gonna have you got Johnny's last name okay good and a phone number and email Johnny Johnny want to congratulate you and is the I sent you the audio to nine Johnny thank you so much have a great time thank you my brother you gotta buy thanks Leslie all right so and I only just mention my my friend yeah eads family yeah who we're running a new ad for them on the on the so tonight they have a fabulous viewed machine which makes perfect I mean apps Jeff what what is at stake I can't believe you never heard of it if you've ever gone to like a top top restaurant had the most perfect piece of steak or anything ever it's usually because of Susie way evenly cook it is not just evenly it is the most perfect tender moist piece of meat even a chicken breast is like juicy and moist I'm not doing it out have you always had you did at home I returned home my wife is flipping out we knock them and that's why we should speak to a lot of that yeah not a good you know she's a cookie sheet she handle this is to me she's like remake request now I am now the Scoobies shaft you you take it over I've been so way yeah it's summer time right yeah is it do you use that or do you go to the bar well I also we bought a smoker last year they make that also has a no they don't do that by the way if they mention the show they get twenty five percent off yeah we get we had a new code of a Jeff twenty five because of twenty five percent off of a stupid supreme which is the newest model I think it's a touch plus model and it's fun and it's so easy you said it you forget it you can not over cook it is idiot proof and it is just the back I had I don't even like steaks medium and I had a steak medium I'll never have another way again they order it online yeah every two years to premium on Amazon yeah and and another names on on the on their website right and you do the job twenty five code subservience to print a comment I'm telling you you're not gonna regret it I I'm gonna look this way now everything I mean it's going to be was to be supreme how about fix everything this is the best thing fish and chicken breast of the best thing because it is tender perfect dark meat guy myself that's fine that's fine get dark meat you put in there perfect perfect every single time is your way do it works or not Jeff just didn't send it to you correctly done work I said to the studio line as he got older thank you for your continued email us it's that we may not the public may not the hearing such a great thing you did a well you know maybe I was Manhattan's okay by the way well he which is one reason call right yeah that's like crazy if he's listening Steve I hope you're doing well I hope you're doing well all right as you let's take a quick break yet the spot Sam and when we get back we'll all three picked the end of all four of us will pick our winners for the NFL tomorrow well.
"linden" Discussed on PT Pintcast - Physical Therapy
"Oh my gosh my first bite. The next day I had a female athlete. Come in and I would have bet anything on it that her foot was broken. Anything I was like okay so we need to get an extra inch ahead actually last night and I was like you had an extra leslie I was negative like. Yeah but once you've seen it you start to see the trends so I mean I literally had an athlete a month ago. Came in and his coaches like he needs extra on that right and I'm like nope within two days. He was running on his leg. Got To you know what. Just trauma is from swelling and bruising versus trauma from a fracture in Open Fox or something like that. Well what are some of the common injuries. Are there common injuries since. There's so many different things things you can get hit with. But you know it trends down to honestly most of our I would say get. Most of our injuries are happening during grapples wrestling. And that was the same thing when I worked with the Olympic team had the boxers judo taekwondo but most happened with the wrestlers. And it's the same thing here you know your neck snap down. So you're getting some disk and some ridiculous `these athletes that there are a lot of kicks so Ciller to my taekwondo and stop. You're getting the HIP lebrons knees constantly just from Jiu Jitsu and things getting elsia MC the Australians. Things like that it's pretty much really common. You know they we knew when you take down that layer and look at the injuries they're very similar to what we see on All the other sports of course you get the orbital fractures. The jaw factors things like that. That are a little bit more rare than you think in this sport but definitely happens the you you know nasal fractures things like that. Just from the punches and stuff landing you know Nian shoulder and then spine are pretty much are most common. You mentioned a second ago the female all you have see athletes their beasts. Do you get confused for an athlete when people walk into. They like they think you're a fighter. No I'm too honestly. I'm not strong enough. I've not done enough to look a fighter. These girls are awesome. They they definitely you know can mean Mug you and tell you what's up. I definitely don't get confused with that. Females are just got asses. You know. They're the sweetest things ever. And then they can just turn it on in the ring. And you're like oh my gosh you were like the sweetest little thing over here. And then now you're literally not giving up in taking it in the octagon it's it's pretty cool and honestly some of the things I've learned in the score is our female and male athletes. It's all start at the same pay salary and things like that. So there's there's a lot of really cool things from the back end of the sport that you know people don't know that it's very you have both with male and females competing under the same rules which are not escort. Don't have that or nearly. It's very raw and they're doing exactly the thing thing from that perspective. I've always been curious to this. How often is someone fighting? Is it regular with everybody so someone gets gets in the octagon and they have a knock down drag out. What's the approximate talk before they get in there again or is it different for everybody? I don't know how it works. It's different for everyone depending on. Obviously if there's any injuries that occurred during that fight but I would say on average are athletes probably fight about three. They'd like to fight three or four times a year depending on injuries some of the injuries can obviously make that more. I would say some of our champions are probably fighting twice. Maybe Max three times a year and they honestly don't always know whether next is going to be. It depends on how that weight classes classes is being moved around from a fight perspective. It depends on what athletes have injuries. And how they can move up and down rankings. So you know they really don't know so. I honestly treat like their fights Olympic Games. You know you don't know when the next paycheck is coming. You don't know what the injuries that are gonNA entail during those time periods from not only training but also from the last night they thought the one thing that I've had to get used to in the score if you really saw a lot of athletes that you know will do eight to twelve weeks fight camp before they fight and then they're gone for two months doing whatever they want to do but you don't see them really training and and trying to teach them that you know you're an elite athlete and those bubbles bubbles bouncing back and forth from health from nutrition for strengthening conditioning. You're not really maximizing not kind of stuff staying with a great foundation and then being able to focus on during during your fight camp on your actual needs and opponents and things you want to do rather than fitness weather than cardiovascular injuries like trying to teach them you know handle all. The injuries season preventative things beforehand. Don't drop off the face of their after your fight spoken like a true physical therapist and love Heather case in case you're wondering In my career my fight card. I am I believe I'm Oh and three. I think I've been in three fights and my whole life. I don't think anybody wanted was just to kind of swinging blindly at each other. All Al- drunk all in college. I have barely any recollection of any of those fights. So that's all I got heather. You ready for three questions sure. Let's go on the hunt seat with three questions on Pity podcast is brought to you by our medical staffing. Who is someone that the audience should know more about someone in your world in the You Know Rehab physical therapist but someone in your world doing great work That the audience should know more about. I would say in French. My boss. He's brilliant and he has mastered putting together a multidisciplinary team and I think listening to him. Speak and listening to the information that he pulls from our physical therapy striking conditioning. additioning and Skorts Dietitian. It literally is mind blowing. That's cool. I love that second question on three questions. What is something that you read? That really inspired fired you. ooh That's a good one. Yeah I would say pretty much was inspired me most and I I don't even I wouldn't say it's actually something I read. I would say it's mostly my kind of the metro that got me into this with physical therapy would be. It's he was a Virginia Tech physical therapist he now works for the New England Patriots. This gentleman honestly always said to me always that goes high above and beyond number one number two. You know you can achieve anything you really want to and just sit back in like really listen to things and you will be like one of the best physical therapists you said too. Many times people want to jump down and sell bells and whistles and too many times people want it just shows Shiny toys but listen to what the ethics tell you and if you can actually change that athlete and make them track forward into their longevity and dreams. You'll be successful sports love it. I love and people people at the top of the game tout the basics. Love that all the time Last question three questions You're in Vegas now. You've done. Colorado Springs Bali Thailand. Whatever if you were allowed to go somewhere in the US and do what you do for three months? Is there a place in the country. You'd WANNA travel travel. You haven't gone yet. I would actually probably live San Diego. I Love California. Have my heart. And I've never been lived in San Diego but I would probably want to go there and pursue my dreams as well can't go wrong there are. Es medical staffing our sponsors as I mentioned Positions in all fifty states. They've got positions in San Diego and people always ask Yes Alaska yes. Hawaii actually pretty frequently see them looking for physical therapist for Alaska and Hawaii and again a you are a US medical dot com last thing we do have there on the show. Is the parting shot. This is the parting shots. Your chance for like a mic drop moment One sentiment that you'd want to leave with the audience of fellow physical therapists anything Sentiment that you hold near and dear to your heart I would say always keep learning. Don't give up and keep learning. You never know enough have have it built a great team around you and keep learning every day so that you can keep getting better. Love that Heather Lind in people can find you on the twitter. At what does your handle my first and last name all my social media accounts are just you got in early very smart to make a nice and easy. Heather appreciate you taking some time time out to talk with us just eighteen months in looking for great things from you have seen everytime watching it on. TV I'll be thinking man. Heather is cringing in the corner. Right no problem thanks for having to keep up with the show online. PT PODCASTS DOT COM. And on the socials at PT cast shooter. They brought to you by the Brooks Institute of higher learning an INNOVATOR and providing advanced post professional education brooks. IHL offering continuing education courses in numerous specialty areas six residency residency programs and fellowship as well as challenging but rewarding internships the H. L. specialize in the translation of information from evidence to the patient management. Learn what they can do for you to support your professional development at Brooks. Ihl Dot Org our home on the Internet not PINT CAST DOT COM created by build build. PT Provides Marketing Services specifically for private practice PT's website development and hosted inviting content marketing solutions clinics across the country gold pt can do for you today dot com the the PT. PODCAST is a product of P podcast. LLC It is hosted and produced by PT podcast CEO Jim McKay and Cbo Sky Donovan from Marymount University University. We talk drink beer and recorded. This has done another poor from the PT PODCAST PD. PODCASTS intended for educational purposes only no clinical local decision making should be based solely on one source care is taken to ensure accuracy factual errors can be present more on the show at P._T.. PODCASTS DOT COM..
"linden" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM
"Jacki Linden here's our top story it was a hectic scene at Scottsdale Osborne Medical Center today that's what it sounded like today as about a dozen people including several police officers pretending to be injured storm the emergency room all part of a drill to test the hospital's ability to act after a mass casualty events there are high level medical supplies needed for trauma patients do we keep enough on hand that's Todd Larson with honor how is our pharmacy ready to respond with the proper amount of medication for a mass casualty the drill also took place at four other honor help hospitals across the valley result the city no K. T. A. R. news there's word that the alleged el Paso shooter's mother contacted police after learning her son had obtained an assault type weapon here's ABC's markets more the suspect's mother called Allen Texas police concerned that her twenty one year old son owned an HK style rifle the family attorneys telling ABC news she didn't leave her name or her sons but police allegedly told her that Patrick Cruces was legally allowed to own such a weapon and that there was nothing they could do Alan police say they are on aware of any records substantiating that call the mother of a child abandoned outside of an empty parking lot near Indian school in nineteen the avenues in may has been arrested Phoenix police say Maranda Buck as left the child sleeping in a stroller and according to court documents the child was found with a dirty diaper in wet pants the child was turned over to the Arizona department of child safety book as was arrested this week and is facing child abuse charges beanies please now looking for a person driving a dark colored issue vis ad after ran over three people early this morning you're Indian school in twenty seven th Avenue.
"linden" Discussed on V103
"And more myself well Linden Oakley there he said he just wants to forget what happened he just yeah yeah we we we salute you private Oakley and thank you for your service and even though you don't want to be called a hero you are a hero to us and I'm sure your children and so is not a people let their kids in a situation like that people just run in just gather you know you don't really think you know what's happening you're running for your life I mean the end life or death of that moment do you live yeah right and sometimes I mean when you go home I'm a mall when you go to the mall sometimes you may let the kids walk ahead of you yeah you know the teenagers they want to do their back to school shopping and things like that so sometimes the kids and you're not like with standing right there with your kids or something break out you telling your children to run right now you just yeah you may get settled in a moment thank god you know for private Oakley saving these children's lives like that yeah and I'm glad you said that call because I I think that happens far too often in our society where the parents let their kids walk ahead and and they don't keep their eyes on them I know it's hard to but you have to this is not the time to let your kids go wander off and things like that you can't do it right now please keep an eye on your children hold their hands me across the street when you're together just keep them close to you because it can happen in the blink of an eye I see it just far too often you know when the kids separate from the parents anyway I just want to say that but I don't mind out of my sight yeah back to private Glendon Oakley thank you again for your service and for being a hero we appreciate what you said to live for sure yeah coming up next at thirty four after the hour guys president trump addresses America and in a teleprompter slip he said to lead instead of date all right so we'll get into it right after this you're listening Harvey morning show the.
"linden" Discussed on Kickass News
"He was the only Republican in Linden Johnson's administration to found common cause and to mentor countless people. And he he helped me in an enormous ways had a tough minded optimism one of my favorite expressions. From him is America today faces up breathtaking opportunities disguised as unsolvable problems. And that was really the way that he he tackled life and even at the end of his life. I remember a speech that he gave in which he he was talking about aging, and he started out with a story from his mother who had called him up. She was one hundred at the time John was in his late seventies. And she said Johnny this whole aging thing is really got me down and try to convince her that she should be upset. He said you've got all your faculties. You can still get around. He said, no, no. I'm not talking about myself. It's you and your brother, and I'm worried about, but he said that that same speech that he was more conscious than ever of the passage of time. And I think about that a lot now because I've turned sixty I knew John when I was in my twenties, and I'm more conscious. Than ever of that that this is a precious period in life where we have our faculties, and we do have enough time to do something significant. But but time isn't endless. There's a sense of urgency that goes with it. And so I'm I'm I'm trying to learn some of the lessons that John taught me and and to apply them in my own life because it used to be that period of adult development where you were an apprentice apprenticeship and mentor ship was a big part of that. I wonder why that's not the case. We don't hear about a lot of mentor ships in apprenticeship s- any more. I wonder if that's that millennials are just graduating college and going straight into the gig economy instead of taking traditional jobs, or they're forming a startup perhaps there, thereby depriving themselves of that period of imprint ship that so important, you know, and as life has has lengthened than lengthened. There are more than one opportunity to be an apprentice, I have a friend who. Who was his started a hotel chain? He retired and was tapped by the founders of Airbnb to come in and mentor them he was then in his late fifties. And in the process, he he was teaching them about the hospitality industry. They were teaching them about the sharing economy, and he describes himself as names chip Conley. As becoming a modern elder where he was simultaneously, a wise sage and an apprentice himself, and I think it's it underscores that that these relationships are so mutual but to your question, we have really lost this natural connection between older people and younger people over the last century. We started the twentieth century as the most age integrated society in the world and ended it as the most age segregated kind of age apartheid that exists. Now, we're older and younger people have very little opportunity to connect in daily life, and and that runs against the grain of human development. It runs against the grain of. Human history, there Evelyn or anthropologists who argue and I think it's accepted in that field that it was the role of grandmothers who actually made us human that. They that nurturing that in the beginning of human history that older women did of human babies is what enabled both parents to go out and hunt and gather and enable the long just station period that that results in big human brains and that differentiates us from all other species. So really if you go back to the beginning of time older people play this role and did for millennia until the last century. And and it's it's a grievous wound that we've inflicted on ourselves. But we did it for the most understandable reasons in the nineteenth century, we it was an agrarian society. We lived in multigenerational households we work side-by-side older and younger and farms, even one room schoolhouses had people in their thirties and four next children. And we had no concept of age in society. We didn't even celebrate. Late birthdays. But then beginning in in the last century. We started to focus on a more, quote, unquote, efficient arrangement where we stuffed young people into educational institutions middle people into the workplace and older people into a set of of places like senior centers, retirement communities nursing homes and the twain stop meeting in in daily life, and I was really interested in the science of.
"linden" Discussed on WTVN
"Sean Gallagher. A Linden woman who lost her son and nephew on the two thousand seventeen shooting has found a way to look for answers into who killed them after a year and a half and no closure. She had an idea with what would be her sons twenty third birthday approaching. I was on my way home and seeing the billboard now high above the traffic on east Hudson street it asks for tips, not far from the shooting just need one more piece. She says they do have leads the being that. By and it has been impounded. She hopes to keep the billboard up. If she doesn't run out of funds. ABC six is Haley Nelson. John casick is about to leave the governor's mansion after serving two terms ABC six is Ben Gabric sat down with casick who looked ahead to the future and talked about how he's never been afraid to upset the Republican apple cart. The governor is often on national TV after running for president in two thousand sixteen his frequent criticism of President Trump has ticked off many conservatives Republicans have gotten angry at me because I haven't fallen in line, but I'm not a fallen in line kind of guy. What do you think has changed? Moore the Republican party or you. Oh, I think I've laid out an agenda that they that would be very attractive for people in either party, and that is cut the politics, but cases, being coy about win hill announce what's next for him. What do you think would be the deciding factor to convince you to right now, the most important deciding factors for me is getting on with my my life. And like, I say there is abundant things coming my way. It's exciting. And I'll get to a decision about this later his successor current state attorney general Mike dewine, but we sworn in as governor on January fourteenth and sports last night. The blue jackets fell to the Carolina Hurricanes on the road, forty two. They're back in action tonight in Florida as they faced the Panthers at seven oh, five your ABC, six first warning weather. Forecasts today calls for plenty of sunshine with a high of forty eight tonight mostly clear and chilly with a low dropping down to thirty three. And for Sunday a mix of sun and clouds and a little bit cooler with a high of forty three..