Audioburst Search

35 Burst results for "Lipton"

Facebook to label rule-breaking posts after advertisers flee

The Mungenast St. Louis Honda Sports Open Line

00:28 sec | Last week

Facebook to label rule-breaking posts after advertisers flee

"Under pressure from major advertisers CBS's Steve Bartman says Facebook will flag newsworthy posts from politicians to break its rules Facebook was facing a growing advertiser boycott Verizon announced earlier this week that it was pulling ads and just hours before Facebook's announcement the European company Unilever announced it was pulling ads through the end of the year Unilever owns more than four hundred brands including Ben and Jerry's ice cream Lipton tea and

CBS Steve Bartman Facebook Verizon Unilever BEN Jerry
Update on Salesforce

CNBC's Fast Money

01:31 min | Last month

Update on Salesforce

"Kick things off Josh Lipton for more on salesforce Josh dig into the salesforce results. The segments subscription and support so the software revenue. Earning four point six billion that's in line Professional services so they're consulting services two hundred ninety million but the forecast light versus consensus cute to NPS sixty six to sixty seven cents. The street was closer. Seventy five cents revenue the guides for also life for the year. They're looking for between two ninety three to ninety five three dollars nine cents and they said look for the year for revenue to be up seventeen percent to about twenty billion shoot was close to twenty point seven. I did catch up with Steve Over wedbush bull. I wasn't his take. He says revenue did beat incensed by about nineteen million on lower expectations stocks. Selling off he says on this guy down. Crm says also lowered operating cash flow forecast. He billings did show twenty percent growth in beat consensus. He says he remains a buyer that. This is a resilient business mild. His words strong secular drivers and reasonable valuation on the call salesforce CEO Marc. Benny off saying the first month of the first quarter showed in his words. Amazing growth trajectory. Then he says the virus emerge and which time has company he says pivoted to keep employees safe guide customers and support our communities. The pipeline is strong. He says and we can operate successfully in any environment at any time for more on Benny off. Checkout Jim Cramer's show tonight mad money. We're Benny Office. Part of a jam packed.

Salesforce Benny Office Benny Josh Lipton Billings Jim Cramer Professional Services Steve CEO Marc
Take Two (TTWO) to Report Q4 Earnings: What's in the Cards

CNBC's Fast Money

01:43 min | Last month

Take Two (TTWO) to Report Q4 Earnings: What's in the Cards

"Welcome back to pass gun earnings alert on take to Josh. Lipton's got all the details. Hey Josh so Melissa you dig into this report. Listed on the segments digital online was a beat. Physical retail was a beat Q. One the forecast given for bookings ahead of expectations handily. For the year though bookings that are calling for between two point. Five five and two point six five billion. That was a bit light there. Also we're looking for two point. Seven billion some interesting commentary here from the company saying that fiscal twenty twenty one will be say a light year for new releases though they do say they expect to deliver strong results. It was interesting on. The call does trousdale Nick. I'm talking about some of his Marquee Franchises Grand theft auto five sales. He said surpassed expectations. The big question for investors is when grand theft auto? Six is coming Oppenheimer's Andrew. Erc tells me he's still banging. That's twenty twenty two event the trailer. Though he thinks likely hits the next twelve months that would be significant. He says he thinks that game at three or four dollars. Eps Now on the coal. That stock was hiring. Executives began to give some color on their long-term pipeline executive saying they have ninety three titles planned for release over the next five years. They say forty. Seven from existing. Franchises FORTY-SIX ARE NEW STAR. This big reversal in the stock. I was just messaging back and forth. Michael Packer of Wedbush. He says it was that. A color on the pipeline. That was really the problem. He says. Investors simply wanted more specifics more visibility and color not just numbers and he thinks people were disappointed by that specifically said people really wanted to know that. Gta grand theft auto was definitively coming in two thousand twenty. Two impact says they did not provide that Melissa back to you

Theft Oppenheimer Melissa Michael Packer Josh Nick Lipton Wedbush Executive
"lipton" Discussed on 600 WREC

600 WREC

14:36 min | 3 months ago

"lipton" Discussed on 600 WREC

"Welcome back to coast to coast AM I am leasing our my guest is Dr Bruce Lipton and let's go back to our phone lines you've got Nancy east of the Rockies hi Nancy what is your question for March I would like to be returned to the woman I talked to at the end request yes question my questions for the for the for you guessed it for Dr Bruce Lipton yes yes yes to do it so I write great question add water that is killing us what you put in the water the water right and it is not cortisol the measuring factor the stress hormone yes I and then also you people do not have the and are afraid of doctors right now I need one desperately I needed one I've been trying to get one since last June my community is failing me everyone is failing me I'm sixty nine years old and they beat down my door in December I've come to find out that six blocks from me they broke down her door and they illegally sixpence senior care home where they just broke down my door and said it was for safety what about my safety I'm a PSP person I've had around his childhood I set of currencies like the night my right and what happened to liberty but let's let's actually talk about the stress hormone let's talk about that for a second because it could be really helpful for you to understand what that means so if you don't mind doctor Bruce could you talk about the affects of the stress hormone and cortisol on the body and how it could help by really going inside to maybe yourself well there are there basically it is stress was designed for immediate function like being chased by a saber tooth tiger so the stress functions will only like shopping or re directing the body's energy for a very short time that was originally designed to run away from the tiger the stresses over you go back to life again but as we've been talking about the stresses today are twenty four seven three sixty five a human body was never designed for prolonged stress chronic stress that's where ninety percent of illness on this planet comes from whether it's cardio vascular disease and cancer people think change cause cancer the cycle primarily stresses causing cancer there is no gene causes cancer in fact and the relevance about this is that we're living out of balance and this balance has a physiological consequence of of self destruction this is what we're seeing right now because cortisol inhibits our growth inhibitory immune system and have this on television and that's a downhill run and we're on that right now and it's been propagated like crazy over all over the media we would fear of you know fear of death is like the greatest fear of all and that's what you're you know pushing you're gonna die of course that's injecting fear and and exacerbating every problem we have is just even that media about the fear so it would be good to just calm that down into go into something that as I mentioned earlier find out something that you took for granted before that you really appreciate now and that might help you maybe even make a list of that to find the things that you appreciate and I'll help you choose thoughtfully intentionally what you want to go back to doing Norman cousins re what is familiar with his booking only laughed himself the wellness and the other a disease that was presumably insurable and and after getting a diagnosis he just went into the lock himself in a hotel and and just watch funny movies and funny movies funny movies and at some point it came out of that whole situation would lose the interval of these being short and what was that it was being enjoyed was laughing because the chemistry of a body that's in happiness has wonderful chemicals in it that take care of the system one of the most important chemicals released in a happy experience it is called growth hormone that does exactly what the name says and it's interesting is that fundamental just for example it when people in love there's a burst of growth hormone and and it's interesting because of people and they they look at sometimes a couple's lives better and love like a take a look to see how they glow see how healthy they are they go this is this is not a coincidence or chance it's a consequence of a focusing that believe on something positive out because the chemistry of a positive picture is positive to our help in the chemistry of the scary pictures we talked about the whole sequence of stress hormones and what are called cytokines that control the immune system all of that will take away health because it wasn't designed to be prolonged was only run away from that damn tiger then get back to having a good life is done and we never get to get back who you know right we're just in the concentrated by the tiger twenty four seven three sixty five constant state of stress yes especially its is so heightened now the to the fact that when people if you happen to walk by anyone who's on the opposite side of the street they looked down as if saying hi from across the street could infect them and it I've seen it all day and it it blows my mind but it's okay to wave to someone across the street right down the block yeah I think it's okay anyway that I want to we operate up that's the whole question what are we afraid of what we've done and then I go let's be realistic we're not going to die like crazy people which is saying the same cold for the people of the same ones that are really going to be affected just more of that same group more of the age of those in nursing homes and those with compromised systems the that that's called the Cold War those people with those characteristics more of them will die with this flu than in the previous year but not the population of young people and all that stuff you know I I I saw one headline a baby died from corona virus that's what they said okay and how it is this is like a baby one of the other things that were involved with that baby nobody talks about that that all these extenuating circumstances but the last thing that happened with viruses and he died of the virus that ends like and then they make this like big stories to one person okay if the world is not just one person but that was necessary to write because as soon as that happens like oh my god children are going to die from this is like one side right we don't know the circumstances but the fear especially in parents is like oh my god you know the children and then you know that were running up here again yeah it never stops chasing you it's it's just interesting way to think about this let's go to Mickey in queens New York hi name Mickey has it going tonight oh hi it's a pleasure to hear you at first semi your goal posted at twelve rounds well good absolutely absolutely thank you do you have a question for Bruce Lipton's something he can help you with yeah I will not go to any doctor leaves some I will lead to a you might have heard so many times that is too late to reverse the damage of the planet but I also wanted to let him know that I'm using for testing what optimized quarter said team if he is safe based bio flavonoid and I'm getting counsel from that Ronald Batiste he said P. H. D. he sounds like he could be a good friend of that the keys and I have his number here nine five four we we don't give numbers on there we can't do that for people's privacy but it is that is a good suggestion I don't think it's too late for our environment what do you think doctor Dr Lipton my goodness the environment is that's what we talked about this it is if humans just stop treading on it so heavily it comes back in the shortest of time here where we are in New Zealand there was an area that was over fish and the government had okay that said no fishing in this massive zone of the city and five years the official level population in that area is back to what it was before people were here in New Zealand as well it all came back and Chernobyl as we talked about turned into this wildlife sanctuary right now home and even around Fukushima so all of the things that even a here's a you know an interesting fact that volcanic islands were created when volcanoes go off and then a lot of you know goes out in the city and they have these islands in these islands they start out with nothing but lava but within ten years these islands are covered with bushes and trees and vegetation and the flight it was just like nature will fill that space and then fill it with beautiful nature when given the opportunity if we step back and we stop the pollution of the planet which is a real freaky part one corporation override the environmental protection that we need and allow the pollution that is what is hindering yeah the the return of the planets we really need very strict environmental understanding because we cannot live without an ecosystem it doesn't work and we are an extension of the ecosystem by evolution so the point is you if you chop out the bottom the top local option it is in a meeting for Clinton yeah I mean it is fastened I'm sorry was that last piece he said that's what we're we're facing a mass extinction he don't have to we haven't paid attention to what are we doing for our Mother Earth well think about a lot of the corporations are shut down so they're not toxic dumping in a lot of that waste is not being put into the environment right now yet there are still the same amount of people working Hey if they're working from home say for example in the world so if you have the same amount of people that are still able to get work done maybe from home and you don't have the toxic dumping then we could actually reverse the situation and do less work in these major of the polluting environments and stay in our own homes where we're not going to necessarily want to do that we really aren't going to want to pollute our own backyards and families and things could really take a turn just by that simple effort of working from home half the time then going to arbitration traffic yeah the amount of traffic that is continuous and belching all the toxic fumes I mean this is a simple point W. camper evil comes out of the exhaust pipe that'll kill you I was like yeah I look at all the exhaust what we see I think we should be taking more classes on home gardening these are things that you can watch and you can you know try to listen to online is how to do your own yard work and how to do home garden and there's different things I mean the easiest things to possibly to grow or things like Basil and mint and then you can after the herbs you can start with little like tomatoes zucchini it it's fun it's fun if you don't don't start with the avocado tree I mean I tried that and it died really fast so great of gardening put your hands back into the earth all rights that connects us it's a it's called grounding actually and it's very important to be in that connection with the planted with this is how we evolved and and more of our human evolution is the more of a disconnection from what we've all from and the reality is it is that's artificial you can't do that we can't disconnect from the environment we are so if we don't learn the harmony and this is what the the planet is they're saying listen you've got to learn this now there's a short time left and if you learn it it's going to be really great because you can return to a garden that's what the whole idea was a national you could go back to the garden and even if you live in an apartment with a balcony you can turn the balcony into a garden this planter boxes absolutely and I won't have a rodent problem it made of growing food in the city is an important future for us all mainly because of climate change and you know that's a big topic on its own because that's another part of the required evolution we're gonna we're dealing with climate change and yes I know people talk about rising water and the cities on the coast and all that and I go there that is a problem but you just were talking about the most major problem another test how can you have agriculture if you can't tell what the weather's going today right album comes from I couldn't I have to say thank you you have been awesome and amazing and I don't want to let you go but I've got to get over the line so thank you to Dr Bruce Lipton you are amazing his website is Dr Bruce Lipton dot com and.

Dr Bruce Lipton Rockies Nancy east
Dr. Marc Bubbs on Gut-Biomes, Phone-Vacations, Sleep and a Human First Perspective to Athletic Performance

Just Fly Performance Podcast

08:07 min | 3 months ago

Dr. Marc Bubbs on Gut-Biomes, Phone-Vacations, Sleep and a Human First Perspective to Athletic Performance

"Thanks for having me on the performance usually with Canada basketball and work as a consultant as well so if the lead sport and also with recreational clients looking improve their performance and you know my background and nutrition also naturopathic medicine so bringing a bit of a holistic view on an athlete health and human health in terms of performance. And and that's pretty much the philosophy leeann anywhere from people trying to look better feel better all the way up to you know a lot of our guys obviously play in the NBA and people got into the Olympics. And I'm always amazed at how similarities like the problems. We're having a highest level. Could actually be quite similar to the problems. The rest of us are having your trying to perform at work and at home. So there's a lot of similarities but of course definitely differences as well. The answer that that answer kind of takes me to the first question I had for. You is the idea of fitness versus health. And I think we hear that sometimes the sense of someone who looks fit in the gym might not necessarily be healthy or vice versa. And so what's for the for a high performance perspective? Those of us who work with athletes like what's I maybe. It's not a point but is what's that point were poor health really starts to spill over into performance. I mean does it start from square. One does after hit a critical mass in anything. It's probably complex question but what What would be a good would be a good indicator of that that crossover between health and performance or health? It's a fascinating question right. Because we assume the two are are are so intertwined and swearing fitnesses. Obviously the ability form of physical task helping state of well being and they do travel together to a certain degree but then when we really just the tip of the spear they start to veer off and grey paper. Maybe three or four years ago. Now by Paul Larson film off its own. Athletes fit but not healthy and of course. The endurance crowd is is definitely one that the interns athletes are ones that tend to experience that more than than even others right. Kassir pushing the volume. They're pushing the intensity and so this notion around you over training being just a person who's unhealthy right and so from a high performance standpoint. I mean I think when we look at some of the research around again. This is more than the endurance side but international the national level competitors. We see that international competitors get sick forty percent less than national level competitors if you can just show up every day in the gym or every day of practice and not miss days at the end of that year or that block of four years and you're going to be that much further ahead in the competition and so I think it's pretty cool now that we see this athlete health component. You know the skewing first idea being more intertwined with different performance models and you know on the female side of things again on the endurance with endurance sport. We used to just be part and parcel it if you're elite female endurance athlete. You GONNA lose menzies. And that's just part of the part of the story and of course China with experts like Dr Susan Kleiner. You know new new research coming out showing that women who maintain menstrual function which again is sort of a proxy for health right actually performing better as some of these lead levels and so whole notion that if we can keep athletes healthy particularly in you know team sports like forcing basketball or you know what we would call soccer but most the world calls Football Ohio you have. These athletes were so skilled. You know if you if you can get a forty four inch vertical leap and you're the fastest guy in the floor you know. Do we really need all of the things that has just keeping you healthy enough to show up every day. Probably the biggest performance lever. So those are some of the things that you hear being discussed more now and I think it's It's been interesting in practice to be able to see what are some of the less direct things that we can improve someone's performance by just supporting these areas of health. Then allow them to just be them and show up and do the amazing things that they can do. The I really really like that Thought with the showing up in the consistency and the stats behind that and I had a couple of thoughts was just with distance runners in general. I. I always had heard the idea. I think Dan John Coach. Dan John it said something like this. If you go to a masters track meet. The spinners look ten years younger than they really are. And the distance runners look ten years old and it was It was tough one. I always I always like okay. That does seem about right. I guess like it could make sense but then I was. It was like Dr Bruce Lipton stuff and he was talking about DNA. Telomeres and repetitive tasks. Like if the task is alter repetitive eight does something to aid your telomeres. Faster and mccaw. Maybe this is why I don't know I mean I don't want to speak for everybody. Necessarily they're probably becomes that point. We're distance rains good and then turns into too much and maybe trails versus roads or diversity. This is an interesting area to me. Yeah no I think it's really interesting as well. I think as a heuristic kind of works too because you do tend to see that. I think there's a few areas like obviously training outside if you trained in the sun and you live in California Arizona. You're getting all that happens. The skin which can impact but I think the glucose aspect is a really interesting one because we know that if you're not perform on race day as elite endurance athlete you do need a significant amount of carbohydrate and month after month year after year depending on what kind of strategy you're using. I mean that's GonNa those dance to glaciated. End Products are going to start to lead to more more impact the skin. So if you're if you're more focused on how the skin is looking you may want to adopt certain strategies and maybe sacrifice performance would. I don't know if that's a conversation for the pocket. Yeah yeah that'd be the on the very specific on subserve running podcast and looking good or not aging age or something like that I the second thought I had from what you're saying. I love that idea of consistency. I think it's something that we don't we don't necessarily think of like it's not very sexy to be like well you know. Show up and do that as long as possible. I think that when especially elite athletes and I've had talks other talks with coaches on this podcast about some. There's some elite athletes who just have a really bad diet but the question is then right. How long this catches up with you. At what age is going to catch up with yours. What what ages are going to start costing you. I guess that's my My follow up to that is how do athletes with a really poor diet and who are getting away with it and early. Twenty s are these things showing up later is different for everybody What's your take on all that? I mean it's one we see. You know you see sports now like Roger Federer. When he started to thirty four thirty five he started to lose. Some of those majors look like this for him. And of course all of a sudden at thirty six thirty seven. He starts winning majors again. Australian opens repeats and then Wimbledon. Geez guys now thirty seven thirty eight thirty nine you still the top four in the world. I mean he wins. The I guess to the quarter finals of tournaments was still almost the same ease as he did when he was in his mid twenties and that from a generation ago. I mean no when I was growing up north thirty in your tennis player. Men that the drop office was. Pretty Sean Right. So I think a lot of the science around nutrition Sleep obviously recovery. Obviously things like training. I think that's flat curve a little bit and allowed a lot of these athletes to be able to to play a lot longer. I mean you know candidate Basketball Steve. Nash I mean he played until he was forty and he had a back condition. You know I mean that's just playing a point guard position in the NBA is phenomenal. And so I think that's where the buying can be difficult for young athletes because you know nowadays are nineteen or twenty into the League. You know when you're that age you're indestructible right. You're not thinking you're thirty. Everything's just feels great. You can get away with everything and so I think that's one having an environment where people are just making certain decisions Really helps because environment too powerful influence from

NBA Basketball Dan John Dr Bruce Lipton Sean Right Paul Larson Olympics Consultant Canada Roger Federer League Dr Susan Kleiner Soccer Nash Tennis China Ohio Arizona California
"lipton" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

WBZ NewsRadio 1030

02:20 min | 4 months ago

"lipton" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

"Firefighters have been taken to the hospital they will ultimately be okay when that home all of them managed to get out safely they are also okay this morning James Lipton the longtime host of inside the actors studio is dead Lipton was an actor who became the dean of acting school who then got hundreds of Hollywood heavy heavy weights to open up about their lives James Lipton was ninety three years old for more than two decades James Lipton interviewed A. listers of the entertainment world for his Bravo cable show inside the actors studio why did they sit down with him in front of a live audience fact that there's no pre interview which is almost unique among talk shows means that the guest doesn't know what's coming next neither do I there were moments of laughter what is your favorite word Salim as well as reflections on life if heaven exists what would you like to hear god say to you when you arrive at the pearly gates you make me smile Steve Caton CBS news and fans of MSNBC's hardball left stunned last night after Chris Matthews announces his retirement at the start of the show on live television the longtime host stepping down after a series of controversies compliments on a woman's appearance that some men including me one of one sitting correctly thought were okay we're never okay not Dan is certainly not today and for making such comments in the past I'm sorry Matthews recently drew criticism for comments about Bernie Sanders and uncomfortable interview with Elizabeth Warren he was noticed a notably absent from MSNBC's coverage of the South Carolina primary this past weekend and now he has retired effective immediately it is six oh eight were watching Wall Street and crossing fingers this morning let's check in with Bloomberg business here's Tom Busby well it looks like more gains on the way today Jeff Dow futures right now up a hundred eighty four points that blue chip index up nearly thirteen hundred on Monday that's the most ever in a day all on signals that the fed and some other central banks around the world are going to coordinate rate cuts and other stimulus efforts to offset the economic damage from that corona virus that because of that outbreak Twitter now pushing all of its nearly five thousand employees to work from home cosmetics giant l'oreal.

Tom Busby Jeff Dow Bloomberg South Carolina Steve Caton l'oreal Twitter fed James Lipton Elizabeth Warren Bernie Sanders Dan Chris Matthews MSNBC Salim Hollywood
James Lipton, host of 'Inside the Actors Studio,' dies at 93

KYW 24 Hour News

00:34 sec | 4 months ago

James Lipton, host of 'Inside the Actors Studio,' dies at 93

"The longtime host of inside the actors studio James Lipton has died his wife said he passed away Monday in his New York home from bladder cancer Lifton interviewed hundreds of master actors and Hollywood luminaries for nearly twenty five years on the TV show that was seen on Bravo the Detroit born actor turned academic became an unlikely talk show host and celebrity when he began to show that also serves as a class for his actors studio students James Lipton was ninety

James Lipton Lifton New York Detroit
"Inside the Actors Studio" host James Lipton dies at 93

KRLD News, Weather and Traffic

00:19 sec | 4 months ago

"Inside the Actors Studio" host James Lipton dies at 93

"The host of inside the actors studio has died James Lipton was ninety three years old he interviewed hundreds of actors for nearly twenty five years on Bravo's inside the actors studio Lipton became an unlikely talk show host and celebrity when he began the show and also served as a class for is actor studio

James Lipton Bravo
James Lipton, host of 'Inside the Actors Studio,' dies at 93

Wisconsin's Afternoon News with John Mercure

00:17 sec | 4 months ago

James Lipton, host of 'Inside the Actors Studio,' dies at 93

"News longtime host of inside the actors studio James Lipton has died looked and passed away today in Manhattan from bladder cancer he hosted created produced the popular series on Bravo also serving as dean of the actors studio drama school at pace university in New York City looked in was ninety three

James Lipton Manhattan Bravo New York City
"lipton" Discussed on WHAS 840 AM

WHAS 840 AM

03:35 min | 4 months ago

"lipton" Discussed on WHAS 840 AM

"Of course went on to become a big movie star even sat at Lipton's guest chair in twenty eleven lived in was the dean emeritus of the actors studio drama school at pace university and retired from his program at twenty eighteen after hosting it for twenty four years for more news listen to the daily died each day on the I heart radio app or wherever you get your favorite podcasts your next news update is it for I'm C. Sandoval newsradio eight forty W. H. A. S. I was watching wedding crashers over the weekend since I had to spend a little time in front of a monitor because those will slow down with and Bradley Cooper was just you know in wedding crashers was is one of his first right movie he's engaged to Rachel McAdams yeah is who's a Jon Voight is the ambassador or something and then he's going to marry his daughter and he's just a jerk in that film and then right after that he became the superstar that he is yeah and hang over yes it was very very funny but I took care of all those auditors the right exactly right that's funny to hear him in that context yeah and the and in the video you know you see him and he's so young and cute a just getting started let's say yep them all right well I appreciate that I don't feel as bad as you sound by the way I know I did as that sounds strange I had a coughing fit about ten minutes I think things are doing much better now okay I appreciate that thank you kindly Dave Yates is in the studio with me from the crime stoppers organization hello Dave could see good afternoon everyone said wedding crashers movie nope never sing all my goodness that's so good these guys they pretend to be friends of the family and they just go to wedding receptions to me girls because they say girls get all turned on by watching weddings and so they're they're there to hit on girls Miller you're lucky and awesome it was a smashing success but today's you release a movie like that today then you just get dragged for it all my god that's so sexist women aren't like that okay well whatever women are like that why isn't everybody understood the premise than twenty years ago when the movie came out or whatever it was fifteen years ago I don't know what their base gets all bent out of shape over everything so a little bit later on the show I'm gonna get to thing about Mike Bloomberg that was on the sixty minutes show last night where Bloomberg was was asked about the NDAs the non disclosure agreements and that's an important issue to get to and also some sort of book that his employees put out listing some of the jokes that they'd heard him say over the years so people are really upset about that but it's like from thirty something years ago can you remember a joke you told thirty years ago about relying on a like a good one that's a long time member he tell me yes this is pretty serious that's for sure speaking of those type shows like Mr lift on the wait list Mr Lipton host did host watch what happens live very popular with Andy Cohen and Hillary Clinton is going to make an appearance on that and they have some pretty blunt questions on there and expect they expect blunt replies truthful replies not sanitized political replies so be interested to see what Hillary Clinton is going to say under the spotlight when Andy Cohen's watch what happens live that happens March fifth her appearance on the show comes a day before the premiere for for part excuse me Hulu documentary called Hillary all right days here on behalf of the crime stoppers organization if the tales of an as yet unsolved crime and we need your information he'll give information he will give you a website phone number where you could pass along information and be paid.

Lipton
James Lipton, ‘Inside the Actors Studio’ Host, Dies at 93

Colleen and Bradley

02:24 min | 4 months ago

James Lipton, ‘Inside the Actors Studio’ Host, Dies at 93

"To start with some sad news and that is the James Lipton passed away so so the age of ninety three and he was dealing with cancer but he passed away peacefully this morning at his New York City home you know he of course was the host of inside the actors studio who's a veteran TV writer and had a storied career in and around to television and film in inside the actor's studio he would interview actor is big and small to kind of pick their brains about the craft so it was really perspective that you would get on these stars well I loved it because just as a regular layperson yes was not an actor it still was so fascinating to hear them talk about their craft and how much they how much work they really put into developing character and the list of people that he interviewed on that show I mean every single star I I could I mean Ben Affleck Halle berry Jeff bridges Morgan Freeman Gwyneth Paltrow Brad Pitt I mean it Henry Winkler yes on and had such a wonderful style of interviewing like yeah would get out of the way of the interview and you know that really allows the person you're being that you're interviewing to you know sort of occupy the space which ultimately is why you showed up it's so true and it was in front of a live audience of student actors on the show still on by the way just with other house besides James Lipton he retired in twenty eighteen after twenty two seasons he started the show in nineteen ninety four some of the students would get to ask questions from time to time and I think when I think that was what was so unique about the concept of what continues is that these interviewers are coming at it from a perspective of what can the what kind of gems of knowledge or advice can you give to the students right so then you have just you're coming from such a pure place when that's where that's the place that you're coming from to ask the question also puts the those celebrity in a place where they are thinking about their answers differently yes right so they open up in a way but it but they know it's to serve somebody else for sure he said to TMZ when asked has anybody ever turn and you down to be on inside the actors studio and now well everybody would do I think that is that is the interview you do because that's not gonna end up looking like a a double last not going to end up you know yeah blubbering like you do with yeah raft it's

James Lipton Cancer Writer Brad Pitt Henry Winkler New York City Ben Affleck Morgan Freeman Gwyneth Paltrow
'Inside the Actors Studio' Host James Lipton Dead at 93 from Bladder Cancer

Paul and Jordana

00:45 sec | 4 months ago

'Inside the Actors Studio' Host James Lipton Dead at 93 from Bladder Cancer

"By the way James Lipton died James left in him all righty three inside the actors studio yes what is what is the actual inside the actors studio better than the bits about inside the studio they're pretty good though but the only part of inside the actors studio I liked where this was the five questions or whatever that's just gonna say we should get that question answered always we shall answer yes in honor of James ninety three good run that is a very the Robin Williams episode will stand above anything ever done by that show ever that's so good that could be our rabbit hole material for me now that we've I've got to as a matter of

James Lipton Robin Williams
"lipton" Discussed on Daily Detroit

Daily Detroit

11:23 min | 4 months ago

"lipton" Discussed on Daily Detroit

"Internationally known radio MTV show started right here in the motor city. The radio version had a run of nearly three thousand episodes Lipton attended. What is now known as Wayne State University for a short time then dropped out and served in the Air Force in the mid nineteen forties. He then moved to New York to attend law school but again that called the stage was answered. Having worked in a variety of mediums inside the actors studio launched in Nineteen ninety-four it would attract some of the biggest names in show business and was nominated for twenty emmys and finally one in two thousand thirteen. I'M NOT GONNA lie. It kind of gave me chills to walk. The dog buys old houses afternoon. Detroit is really the home of some great talent and recipes to one of my personal. Inspirations when it comes to having interesting conversations to be honest if I hadn't watched the show when I was younger. I'm not sure that I'd be doing this today. A Lot. Help people stay in their homes in the face of tax foreclosure was signed? Today by Michigan. Governor Gretchen Whitmer. The program is called pay as you stay introduced by State Representative Wendo Bird Democrat out of Detroit. The bill allows qualifying low income residents to stay in the home. They live in while they're paying off delinquent property taxes. We're going to get into the weeds on this one for a minute. So bear with me but I think it's important people know about it. I'm told the Wayne. County treasurer will stop foreclosure process for anyone with a current property tax exemption or who applies by March twenty eighth and has their application approved again. This is for folks who live in the home that has the issue for example a family of four earning about thirty two grand a year or less or individual. Earning twenty two grand or less are eligible for a twenty five percent fifty percent or one hundred percent property tax exemption. Depending on their income many eligible homeowners will see their monthly payments. Go down from about one hundred and fifty bucks to about twenty five bucks. If residents qualify the balanced you of unpaid delinquent taxes will be limited to back taxes only or ten percent of homes taxable value. Whichever is less the rest of the balance could be paid back over a period of up to three years at zero percent interest and under the law all interest penalties and fees will be cancelled at the completion of the payment plan residents who pay off. The reduced balance immediately would be eligible for additional reductions in delinquent taxes for approved residents without a reduced balance all interest penalties and fees will be cancelled immediately. A key. Here. Is that if you qualify for this or know someone who does that? The application for this is submitted as soon as possible. The window is less than a month and that is relatively short. I will put a link to all of that in the show notes. Joining me on the line is a former guest of the show. August gets laggy is the city clerk for the city of Hamtramck. Welcome to daily Detroit. Well thanks for having me guns you absolutely so. I wanted to talk to you because these rules are pretty universal among all municipalities in the state of Michigan around ballots. Because here's the deal. Candidates are dropping like flies just in the last few hours and days. We've had Buddha jazz club. Hr steer it really doesn't matter WHO's dropped out but we've had a lot dropout and that means there's a lot of people out there with absentee ballots. That may have voted for somebody who is no longer running for president. So what could people do about that? They can always come into city hall and request a spill there about. They've already voted and get another one and expect this to happen even more after tomorrow when fourteen more states vote and Super Tuesday could see even more candidates drop out of the race. He never now but We already had one here in City Hall. Within an hour of Emmy Cluber. Shah's announcement came in and said I like to get back so I can redo it and we're like no problem and I immediately posted on facebook letting people know the same. Yeah exactly how would somebody go through that or do that or you have to do it in person? You have to come into City Hall and say look. I'd like to spoil my ballot basically but I've already turned in and they can just turn right around issue. Another one It's it's simple as that and so you expect this to be a lot of people that would do this because of the larger interests in Michigan as a clerk. Do you see more interest in Michigan. In in general considering how the primary season is bounced not in my community other clerks. I've spoken to have seen a huge uptick especially in the voting. I have not seen that down here yet. But it's not over yet. I do suspect that once it settles in with these last final four three or four or five candidates that are viable I think the last next week or so. We'll be busy. Expect to be very busy on Saturday. When we're open to the public from eight to four well August gets leg city clerk Hamtramck. Thank you so much for your time and helping folks out. Hey Anytime you've got a question like this. Give me a call habit help now to my conversation with Beatrice Willerman can refer to me as be the owner of these Detroit. Then we had on location at fifteen thirty three Winder street in eastern market art so we are in this very need space in eastern market. Ken Tucked away off the beaten path. A little bit but still very much in the market. What drew you to be in this neighborhood. Which is I think. One of the most beloved in the city. Well my husband and I were searching for the right place that we could create a co working and Co creating space and we've always loved eastern market. There's so many great hardworking businesses here and we just we love. We love the atmosphere. We love the people and we. We knew we wanted to be a part of this community. So you mentioned co working one of the things that you notice when you come in there is a public coffee shop that will be open for all but you mentioned co working. One of the things I thought was interesting. Is You referred to kind of the spaces parcels and you talked about it more like a warehouse in a maker space? Can we talk about that a bit because I think most people think about co working and typing and computers and you know tech startups and things like that? This feels like it's aimed a little differently. Yes so I'll tell you a little background and how we even got this idea My husband Eli and I. We started our own business and we are working out of our home It was a corporate gifting business where we had you know orders up to a thousand boxes or more and it really took over the hallways took over our dining room. Took over all the bedroom so we needed a space to spread out And Eli and I. We searched for you know we. We looked for the right space for us. We looked at other co working spaces and we just. We encountered everyone having the same. The same smaller offices. Nowhere really to spread out And we wanted to do. We wanted to do something for other small businesses that we were encountering so we wanted to open up this great building and eastern market where we would have you know the traditional offices but then we'd also have an open warehouse with separate parcels Where businesses can come in. They can spread out. They can do whatever they want in their own space. They can manufacture their goods on site. They can use the space to store things Just really make it their own. It's it's their own little slice of of a larger facility that they get to control themselves and they don't have the expensive overhead or or any of that other burdensome responsibilities of a growing business when I go through this place. I've kind of taken the tour. They're downstairs and upstairs so you walk in. There's a coffee shop. Then there's kind of the maker space and we are speaking upstairs and kind of what people might think is a little bit more of a traditional office setting. It's very like modern and clean and bright. How important was designed into all of this? Yeah I mean our biggest our biggest concern is we want everyone to feel like this is their space to So we wanted to go further. Very you know. Industrial Chic vibe Neutral colors we didn't want our branding to be too too much in the forefront where it would detract from another business. That's in the space because we really do want everyone to feel like it's their their home to So we just you know we I. I've always loved design. I designed it myself. I picked the things I liked. And and this is what we ended up with. So why Detroit? Why the city of Detroit and why because there are all kinds of things happening around the region why here why now I well? I grew up in the area. I Love Detroit. You know my whole life. I've seen it change and we're so excited that you know. We have the opportunity to join this renaissance. That's happening. It seems like you know every time we drive down the street. There's new restaurant popping up. There's you know all these great events and festivals happening all the time and we're just excited to be a part of it and be able to you know make our mark on the city. How does someone get involved in this? Are you sharing kind of price points? Do you have people already lined up to come in here. How is all of that coming? How the the pre leasing going? So we had our big grand opening yesterday and we weren't taking any applications until Last night so we're still sorting through. I have an inbox with about fifty emails. Right now. I have to deal with but I think it's GONNA fill up quickly but it's not set in stone set in stone yet so we still have space. We want everyone to come. Check it out and see if it's a good fit for them. One thing I would notice to is that there is a really great patio on the front. There can kinda share kind. Some of your plans are and this is on the second story for for members correct. Yes it it'll be for members throughout the week but we will open it up to the public on the weekends as well. They can come. You know get grab a pastry and watch the people shopping in the market But it it really is a great spot for events so weddings and rehearsal dinners and corporate events or really any sort of occasion. We'd love to have you on rooftop when I spy with my little eye a really cool little piece of Detroit. History there is a bear a cutout bear with you have to be this high to ride and it kind of has that like fifties feel. Can you talk about it? Because that's really cool. Yes so the. The bear comes from the Bobble Island Amusement Park My mother Harriet. She used to go there when she was growing up it So when it went out of business she had the opportunity to attend the auction and she actually purchased it and let us use it for our space. If people WANNA get involved if people wanNA know more where can they go? And when are you planning on doing the public like hit the Coffee Shop? You can come in here you know. Drink your coffee and work on your things yes so. Our website is bees. Detroit DOT COM. You can send us an email through the contact page Find US on instagram. At least a trait emailed me. It's hello at least assure eight. I'm sure you've got one of these written down by now but yeah I mean so. We're we're open for co working Cafe were still just young gang all those final touches in there but hopefully by the end of March the campaign should be opening bell..

Detroit Michigan City Hall Gretchen Whitmer New York MTV Lipton Hamtramck Wayne State University State Representative Air Force Shah Eli co working Cafe facebook Emmy Cluber
Unilever weighs sale of tea brands Lipton and PG Tips

KNX Evening News

00:14 sec | 5 months ago

Unilever weighs sale of tea brands Lipton and PG Tips

"Blame Starbucks we're not drinking tea the owner of the big TV brands including Lipton is thinking about selling the T. business Unilever says it's because we're not drinking enough to grow sales and when we do increasingly we're looking for herbal or fruit infused

Lipton Unilever Starbucks
Report: Millions Of Southwest Airlines Passengers Flew On Planes With Unconfirmed Maintenance Records

Sean Hannity

00:36 sec | 5 months ago

Report: Millions Of Southwest Airlines Passengers Flew On Planes With Unconfirmed Maintenance Records

"A government report says Southwest Airlines flew millions of people on jets with unconfirmed maintenance records with more on that here's Josh well Lipton the transportation department report claims southwest pilots flew more than seventeen million passengers on jets with unconfirmed maintenance records over the course of two years in the FAA hasn't done enough about it in some cases the report claims the federal aviation administration's overall approach Sir to justify continued non compliance with safety regulations it also found that FAA managers in the Dallas office that oversee southwest routinely allowed the airline to fly jets with unresolved

Southwest Airlines Josh Lipton Federal Aviation Administratio Dallas
Tea Giant Unilever Weighs Giving Up on Tea

KYW 24 Hour News

00:05 sec | 5 months ago

Tea Giant Unilever Weighs Giving Up on Tea

"Will drinking more coffee less T. now Unilever may sell its Lipton another tea

Unilever
Facebook hits 2.5B users in Q4 but shares sink from slow profits

CNBC's Fast Money

07:57 min | 5 months ago

Facebook hits 2.5B users in Q4 but shares sink from slow profits

"It is all about earnings to tech names on our radar. This our facebook and Microsoft are both on the move after reporting results. In fact we have full team coverage tonight standing by to break down. Those names tmz Josh Lipton in San Francisco watching Microsoft Week. Kick things off though with Julia abortion and the big move lower for facebook Julia. Well Scott facebook retreating from its record high shares down over six percent so why is the stock declining. It's due to dramatically decelerating in growth. This is the fourth straight quarter. Companies Revenue Growth was less than thirty percent and its earnings per share growth eight percent. The better than expected is down from the sixty sixty five percent growth facebook reported in that metric in the year ago. Quarter showing pressure on the companies operating margins forty two percent operating margins the quarter that is down from forty six percent a year ago and down from fifty seven percent in the fourth quarter of twenty seventeen now total user numbers came amen hair ahead of expectations. Two and a half billion monthly active users user growth in the US and Canada slowed company adding just one million new monthly active users in the quarter. And that's the region with the highest revenue per user beards con Sebastian saying quote the modifies the revenue and. EPS beat may disappoint some some investors accustomed to bigger out performance and RBC's Mark Mahayni saying quote. This is an expectations. Correction the recent rally in the stock suggested that the market was looking for material upside and didn't get it with a call just now getting underway. We're going to be listening in particularly for what. CFO David wayner leaner says about expectations for twenty twenty performance and twenty twenty costs now. Last quarter he said that Revenue Growth Deceleration in twenty twenty would be less pronounced than it would be in the fourth quarter so certainly a lot to listen for a Scott back over to you. We'll unpack right now. Julia thanks so much all right. So so I I just so you can take the view and say well this is. This was an expectations issue. Or you can simply say you got decelerating growth and you also have a stock that was up fifty percent over the last year and these results. Just don't cut it. It's the ladder because you still have twenty seven percent revenue growth. Yes below thirty percent but their expenses sir up I mean profit. Profit is now only up sixteen percent. Because they're spending more. Tim Talks about this all the time. But let's just quickly look at where the stock has put it in context. The old high that July two thousand eighteen high basically was two and nine and a half to ten. That's where we are now for the first time in a while we're revisiting those levels. I'm going to be fascinated to see tomorrow if it holds and bounces for trades through. I think tomorrow we'll tell you all you need to know about the stock for the next ten to fifteen percent and quite frankly actually right now. I think it all hangs in the balance. Just do think it is a matter of those operating expenses. They talked about when you think about this and a lot of people are focused on that earnings number this year. Twenty twenty five percent. EPS growth. That seems fairly dramatic. I think you can go back and look at Google over the last ten years. When you saw periods where revenue growth was still amazing if you think about revenue growth is expected to be over twenty percent this year? That's big number seventy billion dollars in sales last year. We know why they're spending here and those issues are in front of this election year. That's they can't really get that wrong. I expect twenty twenty. EPS growth to be higher than what consensus. Settles Out Tomorrow when we get at some point the back half of the year. So if you're thinking about it at twenty times it's probably pretty reasonable given that revenue growth and I'm not a facebook trades at a discount not only to the certainly the the appeared group. Whatever you WANNA call it the social media but certainly within the fan but it trades at a discount? Because not only did I I. I think that Revenue Growth First of all twenty five percent was below street expectations. I think industry was closer to twenty-seven FX neutral twenty eight percent. So when you're not growing on the top line and everything we can all talk about optics because I think it is the existential issue for the company but bottom line line management gets they get a discount they get a discount in this valuation. They still can't tell you how they're going to get control of their business. And that's something that I think. The market is punishing them for fourth straight great quarter of revenue growth issues. Right is that the biggest takeaway that's the biggest takeaway because the market environment win. Investors are paying up for growth in a relatively low growth. GDP environment you look at the stocks that are performing their names that are growing fast so when that decelerate S- and you have a relative to the market market high pe ratio. Your stock gets crossed down seven percent. It's GonNa take some time for me. FACEBOOK is likely dead money for another quarter until they turn turn out until you turn over some turn over some of the investors that were in for that high growth as well as get a little bit more clarity and maybe we get some more on the call about the expenses and how they're going to resume Gr- other side of that as well. Okay that's fine. Do -opoly is. It's a two person game and they're in the game and the best player in the biggest player within that game so one the stock why not take advantage of this because the stocks underperformance peer-group. It's under from the triple Q.. Fifty percent force because I mean. Think about where we. We're on cinnamon. After after again that first revenue miss you just talked about three or four successive quarters of revenue. So that fifty percent move and it's thirty percents since October on some levels handicapping capping the stock here. But but to be clear if you own this stock relative to its Peer Group you've underperformed for the last two and a half years. That's the reason you don't own the stock to his appointed duopoly. Do you want to own one of one of those two for the next ten years or whatever I mean. Here's a point. I played in devil's advocate a little bit here. They're still growing users. I mean on a so quenching chill basis if your users grew nine percent so users haven't left a platform for all the reasons that people are unhappy with this company about advertisers. Certainly have not either. So that's really the the bull case on a longer term basis and we're talking about the multiple relative to the market. It's actually pretty fair. And I think there's a lot of people would be willing to kinda discount. The reasons why earnings growth with has decelerated so much. Listen law large numbers when you're growing sales the way this company has okay two thousand seventeen. They grew sales at forty seven percent. Eighteen thirty seven percent last year. Twenty any seven percent expected to be twenty two percent this year. Still pretty good when you're expected to eighty five billion so I think there's a reason why people who want to be exposed to this massive at digital advertising retiring Pi. It's one of the only places where she got to go. You WANNA buy Avenue Amazon for their five billion dollars in advertising sales twitter for the three points Dow Jack Investor. That's in here though. So the long term investor. You're going to own this for the next ten years. It's down seven percent knock yourself out go and buy it. But there's this period of time where you have investors in there that had been in it only because it's a gross stock. They could care about the digital ad team. They don't care about any of that to say. Where do I get? The most growth growth stock breaks like this. When that breaks it takes some time so it really depends on what you are? Are you a traitor. If your trade stay away from this for a couple months if you're an investor and you're saying you know what I want to be in this space between Google and facebook for the next five years down some of your knock yourself out you're saying the growth is so great. Where else can you get? This kind of growth. I mean where else can you get this kind of growth this kind of valuation well. That's not a lot of people sheet. They're not expensive stocks right. That's the point but this cheaper than most of the fangs. Look it's in is the cheapest. Let's be clear it's twenty times. Four reasons and the closest period has google and Google certainly rated a couple of turns on the multiple. But I still Jill thank you have a case where everything we said. The most important thing is right now. Advertisers haven't left the advertiser. Roi Is very impressive on facebook Except for the fact that the and the AD growth at around twenty four twenty five percent is something. That's kind of. It's going sideways here. I don't know I think this may be kind of the peak of some of that. All right let's look at the other a big tech mover after the bell. It is Microsoft trading at all time highs after its own earnings beat. Let's

Facebook Revenue Growth Google Julia Microsoft Scott Twenty Twenty San Francisco Josh Lipton United States Sebastian RBC Canada CFO TIM David Wayner Mark Mahayni Jill ROI
"lipton" Discussed on WTVN

WTVN

01:55 min | 6 months ago

"lipton" Discussed on WTVN

"Self sufficiency and independence they still need sleep and might not prioritize if left to their own device so moms and dads got to make him go to bed and a seemingly the earlier you get that done the better and if you can give him just a regular schedule you just say now is the time to go and they go these the sleep longer and sleep better so it's good stuff more more plant based menu options right I mean we're here in that impossible Whopper and the people behind that are making sausage patties now they're even you know coming up with fish and lamb and all these different options pretty prevalent in society but is it enough to make more people go vegan research this morning talking to British people thought about fifty percent said following a vegan diet is a healthy seventy percent say the diet is ethical and sustainable for the environment but majority of people said vegan food is tasteless and I still want to stake that's really what's holding it people know that is good form and they know that it's okay for the environment but still like the taste of meat give me the meat and one other kind of ET drinking thing if you're a tea drinker really green tea is the way to go habitual tea drinkers those who drank tea three or more times a week longer healthier lives if they drink green tea rather than the darker tease yet drinking that much green tea associate with the twenty percent lower risk of suffering from heart disease or stroke twenty two percent lower risk of dying from either because green tea rich in polyphenols and that's known to protect us against cardiovascular disease of green tea if you can stomach it is the way to go let me some Lipton and that's about where I go every time thank you and please drive thru six forty years tribe again whether we update every ten minutes on the tens it's from term star heating and cooling products the accident.

Lipton
"lipton" Discussed on This Week in Machine Learning & AI

This Week in Machine Learning & AI

08:29 min | 6 months ago

"lipton" Discussed on This Week in Machine Learning & AI

"That that's sort of like that's the direction I I think this establish sort of just predictive models as on one hand yeah get boring. Become widely diffused at the same time maybe a little bit of a stagnation on progress on the other hand. I think a lot of the creative people argon be pushing more and more sort of beyond the limits of justice sort of train tax prediction and I think battle you know one direction has people thinking more seriously by generating models. I think one direction as people became much more seriously about causality. You people trying to come up with more expansive or ambitious ideas about robots nets. We've been sort of myopically fixated on this idea of perturbations within the L. to you ball or within the Ellen Finnity bolic adversarial examples but starting to did a bit more ambitious with kinds of in variances and pines robustness dumped. We want the buildings models and I think hand-in-hand with Consalvi and the papers earlier I think is also starting to ask research question that Cirque. situate these models else in the context of the wider decision-making process of actually aren't so I think this kind of integration of machine. Learning and economics is is going to be an exciting area. And I think that's really buys the look over. The next five years why they think is going to blossom. I think that is that sort of. I can't say that I see completely technical router that I have all the right tools and they get lawsuit but I think in terms of like what needs do in order. This technology actually be deployed in kinds of ways that we imagine the. That's the kind of research that needs to start happening. And so I think we're going to start seeing the field kind of setting onsides a little a a little bit wider it. You have a sense for you. You mentioned not being able to see clearly. What the technical pieces of that but you have any kind of sense for what that needs to look like? Certainly some of the things we've talked about in the context of fairness some of these fat star papers feedback loop papers are in in this vein. Is there kind of Broadway to characterize what happens when these two field start to collide more frequently. I think what really needs to happen. Is that that were. I think we're we're sort of in trouble right now is that we have the pure predictive modeling world which is sort of conceptually and bothers but is is able to deal with really rich real world data. So it's like we pretend prediction then we're like limited to a very kind of you know really flat sat up conceptual question begin to ask but were able to address them concerning really rich spaces of interesting data then on the other hand I think we have a much richer. Conceptual worlds that are offered by the language of causality the language of economic modeling die get in towards a much more. You know deeper in critical consideration these multi agent environments or or even just you know the the causal structure of the world that really allows house to frame like philosophically coherent questions. That are much more expansive. Don't we could say into sort of supervise lining business as usual but the downside inside there is that we don't have tools that we could take a real bath. So do we want the sort of impoverished tools we could really take data or do we want a really rituals that we you can just you just Runs on experiments. Or you know. Even toyed experiments and I think bridging the gap. And if I if I if I had all the answers that I certainly wouldn't be telling you writing this bombing the archive of governance. Yeah no but I I don't I don't know I don't pretend to to know what that looks like. I don't think it's sufficiently like respectful to the difficulty of the task. But that's that's that's what I'm trying to look for right now at one of the things that I try to do coming back from Narus and this time of year or is try to identify a few kind of key ideas or thoughts that were notable out of that event and But also kind of broadly you know gaining traction over the year and a couple that come to mind for me this year were causality and Generative models and they certainly came up quite a bit in our conversation today. Do you think similarly in terms of the those particular particular do you have others. You know if those are at the top of your list. Why do you think that is the case? Now why I I don't know about you and those those those two are a bit different like I mean. There's other context people talk about generative models. That aren't the sort of graphical models we talk about in the context of cazalet Salad. Although those are are generative models but I think the reason why they're pressing now because we're actually using this technology right. So it's it's like we have a technology addresses a narrow set of concerns that it produces sort of like artifacts enough to get excited and not enough to get US excited the out deploying technology but not enough to actually really address the needs of like the deployment environment of bombings. We we basically like we. We were running the stuff in the lab forever. We have these tools that do well at the sort of like guessed the answer on that. And now we're deploying tools rules based on it. We're not actually like ready for prime pine in terms of being able to dress address the needs of those real world deployment environments. I think what's happening joining us. DIPLO are starting to go to those calls starting to come up against the limits of what's wrong like why why it's insufficient to use your own network Like like white holdout tests. Performance isn't enough to make decisions in a medical decision. Making scenario like why is not enough to make clinical decisions just to have a good prediction accuracy and so I think the more people start using US technology like those issues have to come out because they were there in the first place. We just weren't thinking seriously about it but we sort of like yourselves by behind the drivers that we suddenly are. I think some amounts of sobriety as we start coming up again sort of like failure after failure I think savored is just like in the palm of robustness distribution and Kazadi white quite related to each other and I think a lot of the conditions under which we bus correspond. Causal Stories talked about before. But I think you know people look at what people spending billions of dollars on and machine learning space. One is medical decision may gain. Wine is is Self driving cars right so so team building self driving cars and you have no assurance that given training on the enormous data sets they collect collect thousand nineteen or something like that. You have no assurance that they're GonNa not crash thousand twenty in that any small things like Mazda comes out with a new paint job that your cars are GonNa Start Killing people. That's you know. Obviously a problems. I think we've already sort of you know. I think I think the reason why coming on sort of signed the contracts like we've already like hitched our reputation for delivering his ballots. And and we're discovering a little bit to life by dot these other sorts of things that are other other confidence. Things are at our machinery thousand provider actually necessary to do the things we called people we will deliver them. I like the real driver is just coming out against major also awesome. Well Zach all good. Things must come to an end so goes for twenty nineteen as well as this wonderful conversation reflecting on two thousand nineteen. Thanks so much for taking the time to chat with us. Share your perspective on these papers in the field in general enroll really appreciate it awesome. Thank you all right everyone. That's our show for today for more. The information on today's guests or for links to any of the materials mentioned check out. Twitter dot com slash rewind nineteen be shorter leave us a five star rating and a glowing review after you hit that. Subscribe Button on your favorite podcast catcher. Thanks so much for listening and catch you next time..

US Ellen Finnity Consalvi Narus Mazda Kazadi Zach
"lipton" Discussed on This Week in Machine Learning & AI

This Week in Machine Learning & AI

08:17 min | 6 months ago

"lipton" Discussed on This Week in Machine Learning & AI

"Can't back to be showing that the read the question we had a favor basically just said hey how come. Nobody's running this base as line on all these data sets just training the exact same models but looking only at the passive question does database long performance or just looking only at the question and working at a randomized passage is only did that turned out that you could match it onto the best results reported in the literature either not legit question or not looking at the passage so as something about. There's not exactly the same but it's a similar spirit. Sort of saying what you know asking a question about the China has the fundamental question about this data or another example as There were England's polio. At a paper that did a similar thing with natural language in France this task. Where basically you have to stanton says the similar kind of stuff you have one hundred Skoda a tremendous and the other school policies and this could be a relationship to each other which is are there in talent talent contradiction or neutral posture? So it's a three way classification problem and so the the trick is to sort of Sentences and to deduce like which one of the three best describes relationship of these synthesis to each other and they basically found that he just the way the data's had been created for the task. You get off and can get the same performance as state of the art models just by only looking at hypothesis and ignoring the premise. So yeah someone might have thought they saw was this task of talent but what they really did has made a sentence qualifier fire. There were some clues like hypothesis tended to have like negation words than when it was a contradiction or something like that. So I mean so. This is a high level of the talking about like beyond supervise learning of hey from from a tear supervising sampling. What's wrong with what the classified is doing? There's nothing wrong with it right. It's getting good predictive performance. The problem is that what we want something a little bit more than we want something that's going to perform well in other environments is but we know we don't know how to you know we're still very immature about how to incorporate that into our kind of learning set up right so most people know how to do is to say here's has ended data fiddle model and everything. You know everything that we have a right to expect about the models. They'll do well on new data from the same distribution now. We revealed that actually what we really wanted or what it really takes do interesting things in the real world is is something that notion of generalization different data sets to two different environments. Yeah yeah speaking of beyond supervised learning the next paper that you identified as the burt paper technically I think we I saw that that one late two thousand eighteen but we certainly came to understand it a lot more in two thousand nineteen right. It's like you know we have our different fools of things going on people trying to get beyond the current paradigm sort of argument that there's a lot of juice squeeze. Maybe birds actually got louder. Category Bird is basically the idea more. You know the the highest idea is just basically summer extending supervise is learning and I one of semi supervised learning machine. Learning right is the approach reset lots of unlabeled data a small amount of labeled data. How can I make magic out of that right? How can I how can we basically the baseline would be? I only have labeled data like ignore the unlabeled data and just training classified using the labeled data right unlabeled. The what. What can I do that? unlabeled data and deep learning gives. You a nice Kinda answer to a lot of things which is what used the unlabeled data to learn the represent issue mhm the earliest forms of this that I saw were I think around twenty fifteen are so I think guacamole and Andrew die had a baby bird that was doing as I'm obey their Predated that's one. I remember where they they were doing. Stats like just train. A language model on a bunch of data and fine tune the language model to on make predictions on your downstream classification is now the models they were using. Weren't that big. They weren't using tens of GPS. They were using. You know probably there were still probably. I don't even know if they might written or go to the audio like I was. I'm and I don't think they were using it. especially enormous data set or number. But like you know the key idea has been there for a while. We've talked about training auto encoders fine-tuning to you know supervised passed here. The the ideas basically put if the next word and then Elmo Team Al basically twenty. It's basically the same exact idea because site wrinkles wrinkles wrong decals right say we train a forward language models from left have to write a backwards language models right left. You can nate them. And then the commissioner of the representations but DOC faulted ideas train a giant Languid model on more data Play around with some some variants. But that are really not conceptually different. They're just kind of you know different levers different opposite turn and basically tasty what to do. The best performance on number downstream tasks in elmo was his breakthrough moment in that whether or not you found conceptually interesting every single like virtually really every single. And I'll be fast experienced some significant bob inaccuracy in those moments are not so common right where you just say. Oh doesn't use state of the art for every single affective in fact tomorrow and so ver was also didn't have that mistiming done before the the muppet seem to Gothenburg. which I it's a sort of St? Now it's been there've been enough variations on burke but not enough that anybody who's willing to You know this is the same thing image. Rightfully slight changes changes on resonance or whatever for the most part everyone still use his wrath. Nats now four years later bird. Was this moment where they made a few more modifications. One key she modification was that the US transformers instead of L. S. dams like an elmo another big changes that for their modeling objective instead of saying dot doc. What they're going to do is like autographs from left to right and just try to predict the next word given all the previous ones they do this sort of still in the blank type of mask out certain words and then try to predict which is mass out but Burke Davis absolutely massive boost sort of after after? That had already happened shortly before for sort of did it again across the board and at this point and you basically do not publish a paper and Natural Language Processing Without Building Papa. Then you know the question that arises is sort of what is the he. There's sort of two perspectives. One to say if you want to do interesting working in steel that you have to go to Google and get a cheap you farm and this is what you have to do to to move the state of the art. The other way to think about it. It's to say that that's no longer the interesting part back. The architecture is sort of something that someone will come out with. There's berry out with yeah. I think they've already come out with every other month but not only did you create a research I said is the creative risks. Say The tool upon which anything that I WANNA do. That's just one part of what I do is function fitting. And if I'm doing after natural language that this is the base model that I use and someone will come up with another base model but that you know on one hand it takes his massive amount of resources to train brave on the other hand it takes break few resources irritably through to fine tune birth downstream past. It's kind of hoping interesting way of life. Were sort of now in this position wire sort of the only way you can you can do at least leaderboard by the healthy work is the built on top of one is models. What's next on your list of papers? Yeah so kind of continuing continuing esteem of going beyond the standard. Just like I have some offline data model. I've valuate how pretty dividends on some hold out. Ah Right. There's sort of a number of things that were interested in going beyond their one is under. What settings can you detect dr distribution chef another side connecting the social component? which is you know? We're always talked about using machine learning and came up when we're done on their of we're always we talk about machine. Learning technically. We just use the language of prediction a handsome makeup prediction. How accurate is it? Like the notion of accuracy assume reference distribution accuracy is. The South is a is a is a probabilistic statement. What fraction.

Burke Davis England stanton China Skoda France Nats elmo bob US Google commissioner Gothenburg. guacamole DOC Andrew die
Apple Podcasts grew podcast listening most in 2019

podnews

00:22 sec | 6 months ago

Apple Podcasts grew podcast listening most in 2019

"Apple. PODCASTS has grown by thirteen percent in two thousand nineteen nineteen. And that says Rob Walsh. In Lipton's the feed means that it is responsible for forty four point. Five percent growth in all new listens to podcasts. This year spotify use has more than doubled and Google. PODCASTS is now up by two hundred eighty

Rob Walsh Lipton Google Spotify Apple.
Did the Trump quid pro quo begin even earlier than we thought?

MSNBC Rachel Maddow (audio)

02:36 min | 8 months ago

Did the Trump quid pro quo begin even earlier than we thought?

"Got reporter. Eric Lipton here from the New York. Times tonight to talk about a piece of the scandal that we really have watched coming down this pike. That appears to now be pretty well and truly confirmed. We highlighted this on the show on Friday night. Was This David Ignatius column in The Washington Post raising the troubling prospect that the scheme for which the president is now being impeached. This Ukraine scheme which has basically been caught. This year might have been not the first time he did. This might might've been round to basically that Rudy Giuliani and president. Trump might have already done this once before in Ukraine with with almost the same script with the president who preceded Vladimir's Alinsky. David Ignatius was writing about it at the post last week New York Times reporter Andrew Kramer had reported boarded on pieces of this In an article times published in May of last year but now Mark Mazzetti Eric Lipton and Andrew Kramer have updated with the story and it sounds like yeah what has happened in Ukraine ahead of Zilenski. Getting in there the guy who had the infamous phone call with trump. What happened there with the previous yes? President seems very much like a first draft of what president trump has been caught for in this impeachment inquiry. Now quoting from the Times tonight long before a telephone call with with Ukraine's president that prompted an impeachment inquiry. President trump was exchanging political favors with a different Ukrainian leader who desperately sought American help for his country struggle against Russian aggression near the end of two thousand seventeen just as the Ukrainian government was trying to get final approval from the trump administration. The sale of Javelin Antitank weapons the prosecutor secured general then working for the crane president. Petro Par SHANECO quote had begun freezing cases in Ukraine that were relevant to the Mueller investigation including an inquiry inquiry tracing millions of dollars that Ukrainian political figures paid to Mr manafort quote in two thousand seventeen shortly after Mr Giuliani visited. Kiev President Pora Shaneco prosecutor-general took control from an anti-corruption bureau of a criminal investigation related to Mr Manafort same prosecutor general took further steps APPs to slow walk. The Ukrainian cases related to the Muller Investigation in November of two thousand seventeen. He gave an official order to freeze those cases in April of twenty eighteen. That same prosecutor-general would later. Coordinate closely with Mr Giuliani to promote an investigation into former vice president. Joseph R Biden so this year in two thousand nine hundred nine president trump is being impeached for demanding these bogus investigations of Joe Biden.

President Trump Donald Trump Ukraine Rudy Giuliani President Pora Shaneco Vice President Eric Lipton David Ignatius Mr Manafort Reporter Mark Mazzetti Eric Lipton Prosecutor Ukrainian Government New York Joe Biden Andrew Kramer Joseph R Biden The Washington Post The Times New York Times
Navigating the Dark Side of Astrology

Bridging Realities: An Accessible Astrology Podcast

08:43 min | 9 months ago

Navigating the Dark Side of Astrology

"This summer I had a very very important date that I was Indus set for an event in my life and what I wound up doing because I knew this was such an important date in an important event in and being an astrologer I think about these things I decided to dive into the world of predictable astrology or predictive astrology rather and before I get into the details of this topic and what I think is the dark side of astrology I wanNA make it very clear that individuals who practice this type of astrology I have huge respect for an individual's use it I think that if it works for you and is a positive experience for you go for it I however as a individual with a background in psychology and a in really eight deep in the studies of neuro psychology and how the brain actually functions and works and then ultimately perceives reality I have you come to learn that the site of astrology can be very unhealthy for a brain for a number of reasons so let me first explain the story so I was setting the date for this important event and so I went in I started learning a lot about election astrology and Zodiacal releasing again the individuals who use this I respect hugely and so that's why I went in and started to learn about it I was like okay let me let me get into this because my background is very much more about psychological astrology and when I look at charts looking more at your psychology your families ecology how that has shaped your perception of reality and so on and so as I delve into these two topics it was a very interesting study and because I am an Aquarius I went into this topic as a scientist and so I went back in my history and I wrote out really really bad odd moments or periods in my life and really positive periods and win I linked them up to these two tools to election all ends Michael Releasing election astrology that releasing to see does that did that work out were those challenging periods mirrored in my astray Elegy and where the positive periods and turns out they were and what became kind of intense following that was looking at the transits in the Zedek releasing periods to come and as I looked into those future events I got freaked out they can ally really really really freaked out about Oh God oh God this looks like it's not going to be a good period or that looks like it's going to be a good period and all that did was to very negative things for me one took me out of the present moment and as any buddy who has been studying the self help in psychology and spirituality we know that taking ourselves out of the present moment went will lead to suffering right that is the entire philosophy of the Buddhists for example right if we are popping ourselves into the past I or into the future we are not in the moment more missing the point or missing the point of life when we can't just be here present in the moment I think that is a really really really really important thing that we all have to really think about as we're studying astrology k the second thing about it the I found to be very challenging and dangerous is that I looked into the future and I planted seeds of fear into my psychology deep okay and this is how psychology works from what we know now we know now that as our thoughts let's and our feelings that create our reality these thoughts and feelings have been programmed into us to be fair into a very haunch place of our brain these thoughts and feelings could be from I was raised in a family with a lot of money and I know people with a lot of money I'm comfortable with people with a lot of money and this is my reality I grew up taking trips to Peres into Japan and to you know Asia and we're whatever right and that is comfortable and I've sat in First Class and I've been surrounded by people first class and I know that to be my reality I've met people in my life who will have exposed me to inherited money and maybe it's an ferreted thing in the family I'm part of some long history of successful oil tycoons or something like that right and so that psychology is going you see the world through that perspective in it's going to think and feel about the world through that perspective on the other hand let's see were raised an incredible poverty my and from that perspective we've only seen poverty we've been fighting for our food fighting for our shelter acting like there is no money in the world believing there is no money in the world all of the people around us will also believe that and keep feeding that the reality right because we think and feel that the world is not abundant right that you know life has been against us it's been against our ancestors it's been d Lee inherited that we have been against our we have been treated against and so we go into the world feeling that way right and so we start to income feel about poverty and feel that that's what we have that we are poor right and so you can take that scenario and you can feed it into literally every single story that's going to be about everything from relationships to work to friendships community etcetera etcetera etcetera those impressions that get planted onto our psychology in in our psychology in through our DNA literally will shit left and shape the way we see the world our thoughts and our feelings create reality okay this is so so oh so important for every single one of us to think about because it's true and if you can you can start to read some of the amazing people out there era of course I talk about Dr John Martini all the time he's fantastic Bruce Lipton the biology of belief and then Joe Dispenser Who's doing such a great job on social media getting his message out there because all of these guys are saying no no no your world is a reflection of your thoughts your perception of reality is your percents option that's it if you see the world as challenging there's a very good chance that the world will be challenging right and it's not just thinking so feeling right if you see that the world is abundant with opportunities and an amazing connections and amazing humans is a good chance you're next variance that more often right and so when we start to think about astrology because astrology Israel there's no way out of it there is no possibility that we can look at astrology in once we really get not believe in it right because win the winter comes we can predict that because of where the Earth is outer space in cycles and patterns and so on and so forth right and so because when we moved even to the winter we can't necessarily say are think and believe it's summer right unless we traveled to a nice location at that moment but when it's wintertime we can't think ourselves out of our feel ourselves out of the fact that it's very cold outside that is a strategy right so astrology does have in a strong Amee in nature does have profound effect on how we're seeing the world around us and this is the element of what we call co creation and how do we take the astrology and the astronomy information and link it and transmute it and transform it into the place of what we think and feel and use that in the most empowering way that we ultimately can

PG&E Stock Is Tumbling Because Its Bankruptcy Just Got Riskier for Shareholders. Here’s Why.

CNBC's Fast Money

01:43 min | 9 months ago

PG&E Stock Is Tumbling Because Its Bankruptcy Just Got Riskier for Shareholders. Here’s Why.

"We're following a developing story out of Northern California widespread blackouts continuing today as pge cuts power to more than a half a million customers. This does utility giant tries to ward off the risk of deadly wildfires. Let's get to Josh Lipton Live in Berkeley with the very latest Josh so Melissa in Berkeley California in Berkeley Hills specifically which is one of these areas that had their power cut off about four thousand customers here had their power cut off port what's going on here is that you have this strong wind which is ripping through the state At Peak Times today peak wind hit seventy seven miles per hour and some parts of California Nat is the concern to p ginny that's the worry that that damages the infrastructure and leads to more devastating wildfires that we've seen here they took this step pg any they shut off power hundreds of thousands of customers of course a customer could be a business or a building so you really could be talking about as much as two million people were going to be impacted here in terms of economic because that could reach as much as two point five billion dollars and as you mentioned this is coming to the critical time for PG sought bankruptcy protection earlier this year but then he the judge just step in and open at least the door to this other potential rival bankruptcy protection and that just crater the stock today you saw it's not on track for its worst year ever other companies responding to say Melissa Tesla for example apparently reaching out to its California customers reminding them about the importance of charging up and I'll just end here on another utility that's in Focus Edison international which is now shut off power to about thirteen thousand of its customers that's southern California there without power to these same extreme wind guys back to you

California Josh Lipton Northern California Berkeley California PG Melissa Tesla Berkeley Berkeley Hills Focus Edison International Five Billion Dollars
Apple tastes success with iPhone 11, increases orders to meet demand

CNBC's Fast Money

03:14 min | 9 months ago

Apple tastes success with iPhone 11, increases orders to meet demand

"For once. The rumors round the iphone positive often report suggests lagging demand but this time with expectations muted rumor has it that those new iphones could be more popular than many expected with the Nikkei now reporting that apple told suppliers to increase production of the new iphone eleven lineup by as much as ten in percent or eight million units to better than expected demand. The rise in orders is apparently driven by the lowest end iphone eleven as well as iphone eleven pro. Oh with the iphone eleven pro Max orders having been slightly revised down. CEO Tim Cook himself told a German publication justice week that sales were off to a very we strong start in his words that we didn't disclose specific sales figures these new iphones post a faster processor longer lasting batteries improved camera systems and and the iphone eleven the successor to the ten was price fifty dollars lower at six hundred and ninety nine dollars Deutsche Bank analysts saying that year over year growth in I phone revenues looks increasingly more reasonable. If this report proves to be true investors of course have piled in apple has now soared more than forty percent this year ear questions remain though about demand for example in China while we already offers a five g handset other Chinese vendors will soon launch five G. Devices to Tech Tech analyst Patrick Moorhead says competition from those Chinese companies offering five G. smartphones could impact a man for the new iphone Eleven Lineup Melissa back to you all right. Josh thank you Josh Lipton. All its trade apple here tim well so. JP Morgan was out there talking about actually that iphone shipments could be higher. This was an upgrade this just by the way this is a chart guys that everybody thought broken down and maybe going to get those new highs so we'll see jerry still out but I do think when you talk about this company people don't have necessarily they have not increased their expectations on shipments anytime reasonable recently meanwhile the refresh cycle the new phone cycle and when you get into the five G. phones for next year. It really could be callous for a company that granted what we've been saying. The catalyst has been has been service related and capital markets related and I think those are also on the socks that chart looks. It's pretty Nice Carnegie Project. We we go you cars. phonics sake like Dan. Can we chart. I listen I said I think that you get back to that prior. High from September when it was two thirty three ended a forty percent peak to trough decline in three months guys. That was the largest market cap cap company in the world that Lonzo four talking about that. We're talking about right now. Tim Come on. Let's talk you just here does talk about China okay what their market share in China's six and a half percent there number five behind named you never even heard of like chow me and apoe all this sort of stuff stuff so if China's not coming back for them. North America's saturated on the most iterative yourself. I'm not buying it here to get to all time highs Alan charters good. We approach that hi four months ago we reapproach we approach again and then how about a would you rather at all as our Ken. Would you rather yeah I'd rather I'd rather have the SNP this

Apple China Tim Cook Josh Lipton Jp Morgan Nikkei CEO Jerry Alan North America MAX Patrick Moorhead Deutsche Bank DAN Analyst Melissa G. Devices
"lipton" Discussed on KYW Newsradio 1060

KYW Newsradio 1060

01:54 min | 1 year ago

"lipton" Discussed on KYW Newsradio 1060

"Lauren Lipton with positively Philadelphia university yards debate ban has been recognized as one of the best Allegiant in some bills in the nation. The band is, is basically the top musicians at the university of the arts, music, education, professor, Matt Gallagher is the director of the big band, which gives students chance to professionally perform at many events that go on all year. Scott blankie is a junior and plays trombone, and violin. It's been one of the greatest experiences that I've had up to this point. It's really vitrine. Melanie ash is a junior vocal student. It was really awesome vocalist that you don't normally get to work with Z ban. So it's an incredible experience. I try to give. These guys experienced that is encompassing for what it means to become twenty-first-century musician. We can't just specialize anymore in one area of music. It's got to be everything under the sun. If you wanna have a career and Z big fan students can't say enough about Philadelphia. I love filling love it. It's my favorite place daily. Go birds that positively Philadelphia. I'm Lauren Lipton. Former White House aide whole picks will testify this week before the house ficiary committee longtime confidant of President Trump, who served as a top aide during the campaign, and as the president's communications director will testify before the committee on Wednesday. The committee is looking into whether Trump obstructed special counsel, Robert Muller's Russia, probe. Hope Hicks, his testimony will, Mark, the first time a current, or former Trump aide will answer questions as part of the democratic led obstruction probe. Hicks was a key witness in Muller's investigation. She was present for many of the incidents of potential obstruction of Justice than Muller detailed in his report..

Lauren Lipton Philadelphia President Trump Robert Muller Hope Hicks Trump director Matt Gallagher Allegiant Melanie ash Scott blankie professor White House special counsel Russia Mark president
"lipton" Discussed on KYW Newsradio 1060

KYW Newsradio 1060

01:50 min | 1 year ago

"lipton" Discussed on KYW Newsradio 1060

"Here's KYW's Lauren Lipton. The m night Shyamalan foundation was founded in two thousand one by the filmmaker and his wife actor, Bob Shamlan. It is based in Philadelphia. But its impact is being felt around the world, poverty everywhere. But when you go abroad and you look at poverty in Africa. India, it's just very different. Dr Shamlan says the foundation is changed course from just handing out grants to what they are doing. Now, we look for a leaders around the world including in Philadelphia because my husband grew up here bringing their communities out of poverty and oppression. She was born in India grew up in Hong Kong, but now calls Philadelphia home. And the buzzer the city, and but it's not as frenetic, maybe as New York. She recently was honored by the welcoming center for new Pennsylvanians women are women everywhere. And you don't think of as being part of who you are. But they really are there you to somewhere else, that's positively Philadelphia. I'm Lauren Lipton. Fifty eight degrees. Partly sunny skies going down to forty four three twenty five. Now money news came out of his Bloomberg's Greg Jarrett leaders in the worldwide airline industry predict airline mergers will take off in two thousand nine you might wonder just how much more they industry can shrink just ten years ago. There were eighteen major airlines in the USA. Now, there are ten watching from the UK Ryanair. Ceo, Michael O'Leary says soon there will be few consolidation inexorable. If you look at North America, there's four airlines control eighty percent of the traffic O'Leary says he thinks Europe we'll see a similar change in the next five years. Johan lundgren. Easyjet's CEO says it's simple economics song.

Philadelphia Lauren Lipton Bob Shamlan Michael O'Leary India Ceo Shyamalan Johan lundgren Easyjet Hong Kong New York Ryanair North America Bloomberg Greg Jarrett Africa Europe UK USA.
"lipton" Discussed on Off The Pill

Off The Pill

04:28 min | 1 year ago

"lipton" Discussed on Off The Pill

"And and the weird part was that it was. So I thought she was more experience because she was the one dislike sticker tongue in there. And it was like a little like, I didn't know what I didn't really know what to do. And like I just had. There was this little world effect went on a little like a little tumble in like her tons do the little circle thing. And then by just because I didn't know better. I started circling back. So we're doing a little twister. That TMI or what? No, that's more. No. But I do remember that vividly because we as or. Just like a embrace. I guess. Was it like like kind of like a hug hug? Yeah. Yeah. And I just remember is closed or open. I don't remember that. But I'm gonna soom closed because I don't I don't specifically. Remember, I do remember the tongue thing is. That's not is that how it is. That sounds like a stereotypical first case like outside of while. I mean that wasn't like it wasn't even up. I always thought it was just a peck. Right. And then we kissed and we stayed there, and then the tongue came in swirling around. And then I I didn't know I mean like, and then I'd start swirling back so. So it was like a little swirl in for a bit. Then a little bit a little bit. That's a good for story. Or is not the one that good. But it was good story. It has happened since so mine, honestly, if I think back, I was probably really young either like nine or ten days, it wasn't like a tongue thing. I think it was like a spin the bottle with like growing Penn neighborhood girls, and we kissed probably on the Lipton oak will. Yeah. Right. So I mean, I thought I was cool, but I didn't get no swirly swirls tongue. So wish but I was pretty young. That's why it was not like that. It's not like a typical cool story like that uses cool. Thanks. You cited for your first one. I was excited are you? When is that? No, go ahead. That's a good one burn brand gogo, especially when you're in high school, and it was at a same age band banquet. And I remember I asked ban inbound. Okay. Sorry, good and asked this girl, if she wanted to be my girlfriend, and she said, no. And then all of our mutual friends started teasing me because like you got rejected and then out of pity. She said, I wanna be your girlfriend, and I was like, it's okay. And she's like, no, I do and I was like, okay. So then she became my girlfriend that right there. And then we're dancing, and then I remember Gwen Stafani a hollow back girl came on. And then. Yes, she tried to kiss me in the beginning. But I moved away and see kissed me on the cheek. And I was like what am I doing? Why'd you live away because I was nervous. Okay. So near the end of the song like this be at I got to kiss her on that. What is the in bananas every podcast that I just leaned in and kissed her and it wasn't. There was no swirly swirl. I remember like she did a fish thing. Oh, yeah. But then how to do that chap lives? So it's like fighting rock agony lava rocks like she's making out with Pele. And then after that, she moved away. And I said I'm sorry about my lips. Now. You did not say oh my God. Damn. That's another good story. Holy cow. Man. Laymen? We're not that cool. We're not a cool. I'm sure other. I mean, like, even we'll stories like yours is not bad your first kiss just normal like pan was very like boring. I had no swirlies. No chaplains it which is like all cool on us. Less embarrassing. But that's the end of our Twitter questions. Great question. Yeah. Also, there's a talk of possibly getting a a sub read in terms of like Negus stuff was the thing..

Gwen Stafani TMI Twitter Negus Penn Lipton oak ten days
"lipton" Discussed on The Projection Booth Podcast

The Projection Booth Podcast

03:34 min | 1 year ago

"lipton" Discussed on The Projection Booth Podcast

"And then he really starts to suspect Mason, and then starts to investigate that way rather than just being this mindless Tomasson going after Raleigh. He realizes what the truth is and starts to go after Mesa. And uncover things that way, Mike you're talking about how they were working to parallel working parallel tracks, right? The Brian Dennehy character and Bryan Brown character in their sort of two teaming. And it seems like Brian Brown was working from the inside out. And and Brian, Dan, he's character. Leo is that his name he was working from the outside. And he was working from the outside in, you know, it's just a inauguration that kind of place to to the whole idea of Raleigh. When he's inside the the the the headquarters, even though he's actually not and he's got those two phones taped together. So he's able to tell them, and it kind of reminded me of, you know, the account remember which horror movie is, but it's the whole the calls coming from inside the house. You know? I was waiting for that moment, we call coming from inside the house. He's calling from a payphone in the lobby. Dan in the screenplay. There's more to this whole idea of Leo. He actually knows Mason and Lipton. And I'm glad that he doesn't really know them that much in this case, and that he interacts more with this Murdoch character this this intermediary, and you know, who I absolutely love the actor that played Murdoch Trey Wilson, especially from raising Arizona in other films like that. But having him as that buffer. I thought was a good thing. So that he's not actually interacting with Lipton. Mason the way that Murdoch is trying to take the credit for this or or take the collar, and that Leo knows to Franko, and that's really his entree into this is that you know, to Franko is now dead, but he wants to find the guys killer. So it's kind of a nice thing that Leo doesn't necessarily interact with those guys too much and really trying to think of. The last time we see Lipton Ed is, and I think is it after they take him for quote, unquote, test drive and his car and bash the shit out of him in that car. I want to say that was the last time. I don't know that he comes back after that. I don't think he does because they just leave him in the Trump did that scene remind you of point blanket all and also like right on the driver when he's bashing the shit out of that that car in the parking garage, stripping off the doors, and and Crumlin the hell out of it. Yeah. I can see that. It was a nice. I mean, I don't know if that was a direct, Omar. But that was kind of a nice way to take care of Lipton and get the information about Mason out of them. I kept thinking about Ryan Braun in that ridiculous homeless makeup screaming at the trunk. You know, just wondering Lipton's, probably not, you know, clip, the young probably isn't even onset, you know. And just getting fed is. Lines. And it just seems like a must have been kind of a silly scene to shoot. But I have to admit that the audio quality on that is good because it actually sounds like he's inside of a trunk. Maybe a little better than it might sound. I've never actually spoke to anyone in a trunk before. But. L? Okay. I'll try to do that. You don't have kids taking them to the drive in movie. Of course, I'm sure is child child rearing in all new meaning..

Leo Lipton Mason Lipton Ed Brian Dennehy Brian Brown Murdoch Raleigh Dan Trey Wilson Bryan Brown Mesa Mike Franko Brian Ryan Braun Crumlin Omar Arizona
"lipton" Discussed on About Last Night

About Last Night

01:44 min | 1 year ago

"lipton" Discussed on About Last Night

"Yes. Challenges that you faced. Boy, you know, James Lipton on me. Okay. Cool nothing. Yeah. You guys. If you're listening at home playing the James Lipton drinking game, drink three. Yeah. It's I don't think you go into a podcast thinking, oh, I need a Mike. I need somebody to talk to or if I don't have a co host myself and just a lot of thoughts. But yeah, I think once you get into it, you realize and you see now with how many podcasts are out there having a theme and a purpose and a reason for why you're doing it. You know, it's like anything you're going to do something. Like, why are you going to do it? And I think with podcasts the market has definitely been saturated. Now like, you guys have definitely when you you. Tell me also you guys hit it when podcast have been established. And you came in with a strong angle as far as like, here's how we're going to separate ourselves. That's. But what made you sort of emotionally want to do a podcast? Well, look dwarf asks you to do anything you say, yes. And. Whether that's go to Baskin Robbins, whether that's get on his dragon. Whether that's do a podcast. Yeah. I feel like if Brad were here, you guys would laugh harder at the drawer jobs. His face is here that should be good enough. Something. Yeah. There is a there is I think a need in comedy and fills at the bar if it could be louder that'd be great. Yeah. But I think there's jackets for, but you know, what I could do watch. Let me help you out..

James Lipton Brad Baskin Robbins
"lipton" Discussed on The Cracked Podcast

The Cracked Podcast

02:15 min | 2 years ago

"lipton" Discussed on The Cracked Podcast

"And you found footage of him talking about being a pimp yeah james lipton was a pimp that is a true thing yeah it was after the war the war which which war explain the war it was i think after world war two it was only a few years after the war he said he went to paris and you know he couldn't get a job and he made some friends with some women who were prostitutes he was like hanging out in paris at call it yeah well sure he was just friends with them and he said multiple times like we were just we were just friends we were just hanging out with a man says that the more you know it's true right no i believe it i there's there's no way that you just he didn't he's never looked fuck to me all right so hold talking about the james and then he said when he ran out of money he told the one of the prostitute friends i have to go home and she said no you don't all arrange for you so she arranged for me to be basically what's called a mac which is different from a pimp yeah anywhere reading james lipton's words just those are james lipton's words he says the french max didn't exploit women they're different in pimps that they represented them like agents which is a pimp i'm under president there's no difference between that and a pimp because he insists in the interview that he was not a pimp who was a mackerel or mac for short right it's a french word and they shorten it to mac and i'm pretty sure that i've heard the word mac in enwrap songs like return of the mack and i'm pretty sure it's the same word as pimp but it could be different it could be different i don't know it seems like an someone who is an agent and and gets prostitutes jobs sounds exactly like a pimp to me but i have not nothing in the game very long so nicely into his next career because he was like tell me about your role as woman who enjoyed that sexual encounter.

james lipton paris president mack
"lipton" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

02:03 min | 2 years ago

"lipton" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Lipton his ruling four or from from actors studio that was the man with the golden gun are this is your last clue for england with low he comes to us you follow this roland c b oh lay delayed night woo hoo in the seventy coordinator team scored right boy spoiler alert seventy do you know the name of the movie or song from russia with love yeah you gotta our chung had distance doom congratulating stephanie your one that perfect of the final round there are plenty of famous siblings in hollywood the fouled wins the are cats the olsson twins but few get along as well as today's special guests coming up an interview with writer directors jay and mark uclass aka the duplex brothers and after that an allfemale remake of the interview stirring that who plus sisters i'm of your eisenberg and this is asked me another from npr i'm steven on the next free economics radio wouldn't it be great to start a behavior change revolution is just one problem growth behavior caved is actually not desirable and that's one of the major things that stands norway so what happens now it's next time on economics reagan this afternoon at four on 939 fm wnyc wnyc is supported by charles p rogers bed makers.

england russia stephanie hollywood olsson mark uclass eisenberg Lipton coordinator writer steven norway reagan charles p rogers
"lipton" Discussed on VIBES-LIVE

VIBES-LIVE

01:41 min | 2 years ago

"lipton" Discussed on VIBES-LIVE

"Two his lipton damn you caveman too oh two donald we've leg everything adlon through do away the grab her good good bro all in now for you the bringing and as out of one lina bolanos lebanese that all of you two two news on the home wii as of yet.

donald lipton
"lipton" Discussed on Twinovation

Twinovation

01:52 min | 3 years ago

"lipton" Discussed on Twinovation

"Yourself credit i do i do i continued lot of lotta talk on the reddit thread people been clamoring for the for the year and the big reveal we we actually have to the repeal showed how an one of them people latest guy and you should be proud of yourselves it's actually going to be the lipton iranian wrath assent mic so way what kind of face the box so onion soup lipton recipe secrets onion recipe su there's a picture of the cato skains on alex kim user can use it roe versus another actually rp old onions classic onion suit mix very good us classic classic all right so that's those are the three ingredients now there's actually a little bit of a surprise folks and i know i've been clouding the recipe for over two years but on the secrets surprise to the roosenburg family clan nick added at a drummer definitely dave leave some room for the drummer roll here we got him get excited whenever your whenever an athlete reddish folks there are no clams in clam death the klan gift is much better without the clams clans are actually prediscussion thing and i think they make me sick so i don't put clams in my rosenberg jaber claimed the blood so it's just french onion need it and the alone right both in the oil to use the oil all we uvac extra oh my god you fake as clam lover you've been preaching clams for years you your whole thing is claimed your debts you're deal near tel ran myself every two years.

reddit jaber lipton dave two years
"lipton" Discussed on Happy Sad Confused

Happy Sad Confused

01:34 min | 3 years ago

"lipton" Discussed on Happy Sad Confused

"Crews asked him the questionnaire few questions and clearly uh mr lipton guess at ready he he's got that i mean they were they were they were locked pulled out of the epl that tablets they had been etched in sale and and he asked the question is answered were terrific are meeting so about a week later we were in los angeles for a first ever arrested element emme bait reading sure session and um james lipton moderated after anz um it was very strains cross could be there in jim rash had to sit in for crossing whom joe jim rashes actor writer and i'm sorry and his name leiro yet yep um and that was a late july two thousand four true story so anyway show off i know and so lit on were we do this thing in lipton james something goes a long the cast afterwards is to do a brief version of the questionnaire with everybody sir and he gets the me on and the question is um what profession other than the one you clearly do would you most like to do in and be nor and wire whatever what what what what professional that you could do and i just seen the week before his answer and i gave it back to him the is exactly what he said and i said that's easy dancer but with one previous he'll that i never get injured and i never get old aditya raff but i remembered with him just kinda like looking down and go like this.

Crews los angeles jim rash writer aditya raff mr lipton emme james lipton anz joe jim