20 Burst results for "Lisburn"

"lisburn" Discussed on Monocle 24: The Menu

Monocle 24: The Menu

03:26 min | 8 months ago

"lisburn" Discussed on Monocle 24: The Menu

"Hello and welcome to food. Neighborhoods on monocle. Twenty four am heap. We continue the series with more recipes from some of the world's best chefs. This week we drop inert zoom zoom gaster bar in sunny lisburn to hear a recipe for seafood startup. Hello my name is marlene vienna. I'm the owner the schiff. It's also last year in downtown of at some. We use portuguese to additional quality ingredients. We also sell traditional foodstuff from portuguese artisans. Today we're gonna talk about the special dish. The party's flavors. The name is recipes of laws will become rebuttal. I create with my sous chef. Mario rush and now i'm going to end over to mario and he's going to walk you through this recipe so this recipe or this fish is based on the very traditional portuguese clamps with garlic and coriander we start with the though which is a fritter. It's three hundred grams of flour. One hundred fifty grams of cornstarch thirty grams of white wine vinegar and four hundred and ninety five grams of water. So you just mix it all and you let it rest for a little bit. And you get those molds. That comes in very different sizes and shapes and you warm it up in oil. The oil should not be too hot. It's not one hundred and eighty so we should be around. I would say one hundred and fifty and you just soak those in there. Those molds in there and then you put it on the better and then you gently fry it for two three minutes and then you one molded. Then you have the cocoa cream which is two hundred and fifty grams of potato. Twenty five grams of garlic. Three hundred and fifty grams of cocco brought and thirty grams of coriander puree. And just a pinch of salt so we opened the clamps the traditional way with garlic and coriander a little bit of lemon juice and we extract juices from the clemson the cockles and then we cook the potatoes in it and then we make puree. We blend everything at the coriander puree. Just let it sit. And that's it you put it on the re bag and you let it rest for a little bit until it's called. Then you were the lemon gel. Which gives the freshness of the dish and it's three hundred grams of water thirty grams of lemon juice. Six point five grams of gar and one gram shenton gum. And it's basically a texture is lemonade with no sugar. So we want the freshness of the lemon a little bit of a city but not too much not like pure lemon juice is just a sub to us on the dish and then you assemble everything you have the shells already made and you feel it up with the cream and then you finish with the cockles themselves and the lemon juice and a little bit of coriander sprouts and that's it so this is better enjoyed in the summertime. It's.

marlene vienna Mario rush lisburn mario
"lisburn" Discussed on Beam Me Up: A Star Trek Podcast

Beam Me Up: A Star Trek Podcast

05:37 min | 9 months ago

"lisburn" Discussed on Beam Me Up: A Star Trek Podcast

"You have to learn how to do. She still learning how to be a functional member of the crew. At that point she saw incident right. Yeah i mean ran. Ranked rank is rank. You know whatever it's a thing but it's just straight up experience in fact in the next generation episode lower decks We get a real limps. You know as rikers during the performance reviews and the assignments for the for the the lower. Deck's folks you're meeting the next generation episode lower decks not the series lower deck's just wanna to make clear. Yeah super confusing now right. Yeah but yeah. It's a real job and you like how do you assess someone's performance when you're a scientist that has never led people and doesn't know anything about management and much like burnham reaction wildly emotional ways to yeah. I'm i'm excited to see where they take discovery here but so far i feel like the third season was lacking dramatically in libya leader on disco leadership stuff. Oh on discovery. Maybe i don't know because there's there's some great moments that i this is not the There's some great moments that seru like absent burnham burnham lisburn was gone for the vast majority of She was off. Discover the murder of the show There are some things that seru did of trying to rally his team together and keep in. Keep this team functioning and when starfleet and discovery were having these issues he was able to lead his crew. But also try to integrate with what starfleet was an walk that line whereas burnham didn't burn him was like screw it. I'm going to do whatever i want. Anyway and she didn't know what she was going to do. So i i mean. I could see i definitely when he promoted tilly. I was like i get it for the dramatic reasons. I get why they would write it this way there. I mean that'd be like like chiquita. Something happens jacuzzi in january. January's like okay. Not even harry cab. Okay instant wilder. Yeah a surmise. Well and meanwhile you've got to doc right there and you've got paris right there and you've got instant harry kim who's the promotion Which is really funny because garrett long you know. He talked about that for a long time and now like everything i hear. He's like okay. We can stop talking about that now. He's okay we're done anyway to wrap up the discovery in season three. He's an incredible cheerleader. Yeah he's a great and right. Yeah you need that. As as a leader especially of a big organization have that person to come out like hey. This stuff's great. We could do it. We aspire to greatness. we are starfleet all that. Oh my gosh is speeches. Our next level but speeches do not make a leader and i think that's where again i think discovery does a great job in painting. Pictures the kinda paulsen and let us forgive just those shortcomings fr- from not that they're writing for me right. They're not ready to ridership show. Yeah see now now. I'm gonna go back and rewatch discovery through a leadership. I because all of the all confession is as i've seen every episode forty seven times. I've not seen discovery. Forty-seven times in fact i've only ever. I've watched season two twice. I've only watched the other two once. So i'll be interested to go back and do a rewatch of the series with that. I we you know with with With an eye towards the leadership side. And maybe we'll pick up this discussion on another on another episode. But we're not here to talk about discovery or picard or seru. We're here to talk about deep space. Nine season we are rolling right along. It seems to me like just. Yesterday we started season. One of ducey's nine. We were still in season five. Felt like of of next generation..

seru burnham burnham burnham harry cab lisburn libya harry kim chiquita tilly wilder garrett paris paulsen picard ducey
"lisburn" Discussed on Italian Wine Podcast

Italian Wine Podcast

02:05 min | 10 months ago

"lisburn" Discussed on Italian Wine Podcast

"Nice. It's incredible animals. Nothing attached to the house and the deep fly for hours and hours to come home and once their home. You cry all the effort that you have so this is. This is in the ways very similar through making wine. I mean it doesn't lead change. You put the extra effort and things just come out ways out of the lisburn but even it's it's wonderful because by grandson eastern great pages. In in london we had moved massive pigeons. I was flying us to highlight. Once i said. Please don't talk about slime tonight. And what do you like to do. And he said i breed pigeons and he said the most aerodynamic bed in the world you can't get away from that piece of design. I mean this is lie. I on races. That are around. Four hundred. Five hundred dish lighted eighty on an average of determinism. Our this things just as just wanna talk about it. So that's one of the things that makes you really happy. So what are the things really. Happy to the Who might pay in the evening. Finished my work i go to the house. I make fly is look into the water compliance of the moment where i sort of detached from everything else. You could do better things tomorrow or in the next month or the next year. It said moment where you sort of have that cool down. Maybe glass of wine or.

lisburn london
"lisburn" Discussed on Most Foul Podcast

Most Foul Podcast

04:00 min | 10 months ago

"lisburn" Discussed on Most Foul Podcast

"Hey everybody it's so good to be back and we have an amazing chevy today and other wonderful mini episode. We have a very special guest. And i am going to let andrew introduced hershey's special guest. Today is one of the best people on this planet and you're very lucky to be listening to her inciting incident. She's my dear friend. Platonic soulmate lisburn. Stein yes. I often feel bad for my partner when we hang up the phone after talking. And i'm like i love you so much okay. Andrew.

hershey andrew lisburn Stein Andrew
"lisburn" Discussed on Marathon Talk

Marathon Talk

04:28 min | 11 months ago

"lisburn" Discussed on Marathon Talk

"Was just last month when a combination of bad weather and aspirin forced to abandon the attempt sushi specifically to look for the right weather window in it happens. Congratulations rena amazing really And then just one. It'll side note because he talked about. This may be a month. Those again identified. Anyone remembered we talked about that age group. I think it was under twelve. Was it twelve eight. Oh yeah irish rebels. Little irish girl. She was little. She is little light properly. Little even mckay. She's only gonna take another fifteen seconds off that five k. Time veteran and she ran sixteen. Twenty five in lisburn in northern islands and to get even quicker time to that bam welds twelve twelve year. Old world record five k. Is amazing. I wonder what will happen with with her. As she progresses you know as as she moves forward in. Through age groups enact young Was so often. We certainly both seeing plenty of of early. Developers will young very talented athletes. Who trade mole than that pays can produce very very fast times at very young age of course longevity and in life welfare about really important features of athlete development. Now i actually believe in someone's eighteen. They run blatantly seventeen. Sixty that we shouldn't be saying somebody called run a particular pace just because that of a particular age Say at the same time. Isn't it lovely. wouldn't it be lovely to see. You know a brilliant progression of an athlete with incredible talent enabling them to experience like the full fruits of a athletic career. You know that would be just a lovely lovely thing to see somebody who's shown such talent young age to be able to find ways to continue that love of her running whether that's competing elite international vast level or just running. She loves it. you know. that's what that's what. I'd love to see when you say progression as well then it's like. Wow how twelve. Sixteen twenty five the amish mccolgan you run fourteen twenty five and you break her you know. So she's twelve so let's give seventeen years so should be twenty nine so she's got two minutes to find in twenty nine years to break the current brace record which was set last week. Now i mean that's what when you go. Yeah okay. brilliant if that's what you want if that's what you want to gain from your athletic two minutes defined however you've got five years ten years fifteen years but it doesn't really matter whether she does seventeen Well nourished happy content. Caring safe environment. You know she can run as fast as she likes. Very well said martin..

rena northern islands lisburn mckay martin
Return of the Automat Restaurant-Auto intro and wr

AP News Radio

00:56 sec | 1 year ago

Return of the Automat Restaurant-Auto intro and wr

"Waiter Lisburn face style auto mats were thought to be the future of dining in the early twentieth century but they died out in the seventies but auto mats are making a comeback the food is in copies and you pick out what you want Stratos more friggin owner of the Brooklyn dumpling house in New York brought back the auto mats what I wanna do is have the whole concept the whole guest experience controlled by your smartphone restaurants have been struggling during the pandemic morph again says auto maps will save jobs in the long run my Gramps with Taco Bell likes the idea of some of its for safety and I want to contact with experience for other people it's I just want to be left alone and go do my thing in its Times Square cantina Taco Bell has what it calls copies Morgan says cubbies alone won't work it is the food if your food is not on point you will fail Morgan says he's already sold almost one hundred franchise options I made Donahue

Brooklyn Dumpling House Lisburn Taco Bell New York Times Square Morgan Donahue
"lisburn" Discussed on Podcast RadioViajera

Podcast RadioViajera

02:49 min | 1 year ago

"lisburn" Discussed on Podcast RadioViajera

"Overlap. badding. Say. Immune. Weather would. Look. In Friday's. Live this they've vegas overnight. while. At lisburn themes. Thep Broadway. Loan. Completely understand personal and they as. You must be that. About this back. See Up. That's what length. down. In that stadium for grew. See Nine and one night. Guelleh ready steady or Londoner squad royal. BOOLA. Face. With embraced steadier. Lead. Steadier Martin specific campaign. Fifth Years I'm about. His in. The. Interests have. Hitters. There's this hip window. Trailer. GonNa for Fordham win that. Wind that his son after. The. amendment. To backup. Anglers defending this.

lisburn themes Fordham Martin
"lisburn" Discussed on When in Spain

When in Spain

07:34 min | 1 year ago

"lisburn" Discussed on When in Spain

"Okay. So let's talk food and drink food and drinking Lisburn is in my experience. Fantastic. He got to know where to go I suppose a four, avoid the touristy places like I mentioned. That goes for anywhere in the world seafood fish and meat as well. I'm very affordable if you manage to find out of normal everyday neighborhood restaurant, incredibly good value the two nights that we were there we ate out. We paid for basically three calls meal and a bottle of wine something like that. He five euros really fantastic mine. Good. But. In terms of what you're gonNA find commonly on offer. So called back allow. Everyone dry salted card. Millions of ways of preparing it. You a buck, allow a brush with his shredded with onions and eggs and potatoes. Commonly found up in the body. Alto, you quite simply just have grill court. You'll have all types of fish. Tuna monkfish Saudi grilled very simply with `tatoes and solid is very common. Main course you'll find octopus Shuna shrimp clams and snails as well. Snails a quite popular but one of my favorite preparations of the evac allowed is the crocodile. Basically, unlike Spanish croquettes excuse ones made we'd like a special source inside but they're made with potatoes. Mashed potato flaked back allow caught flake tuned mix with Parsley, garlic salt and pepper, and then sometimes I coated in ICA breadcrumbs and fried absolutely delicious delicious net. You find them lots of hole in the wall kind of places around the city just to take away. Sort of little tap pass almost you can find them no restaurants but some restaurants will offer them as a starter or is this snack to go with a drink I would highly recommend trying it would be remiss of me not to mention the PASTELLE THEY NATTA? Or the Space Benneteau pastiches the plural postal they not. In the singular these are the famous egg custard tarts -solutely. Wonderful. Very addicted there. Yeah. It cost tossed. So actually been to the Catholic monks, the state of the those shown Emot- in Milan. Famously. Served since eighteen thirty, seven in ANTIGA compete career they bellum and you can find them everywhere in the city today absolutely everywhere so that Chris Puff Pastry missed spilled with custard cream baked until the golden. Then they dusted with cinnamon most famous place to try them. As I said, is the Pasta de Belem which has been going since eighteen, thirty seven. Interestingly, the origin behind the pastiche was the nuns amongst us to use egg whites to staunch their clothes. So the quite stops that Claes hence, they always had loads and loads of headaches leftover. Addition I ordered one evening when we ate out in his beautiful little restaurant up in the valley. Was a dish called face Wada face water is a skew of beans beef and pork notch. I didn't really know what it was until I. Basically just said to the guy in the restaurant. What would you recommend? Is the most delicious thing. Many what would you order and he said to me all you must. You must try the phase weather and wow. This is really huge portion really heavy stew of beans beef pork. They also throw in like blood sausage and basically Portuguese version of Theresa, which is jewelry so Cook Taylor and low heat from time. Wow. It's so labor. So I was absolutely blown away by this this served with a side of rice and disobeys excited. But absolutely delicious Berry Hardy probably more of a winter dish. If I'm honest I was absolutely stuffed in food camera of eating it but it was so flavor sunlight just couldn't stop myself. So the face Wada, it reminded me a lot of the Prada you find in the north of Spain and also reminded me slightly off the Costea the Madrileno the St that we get here Madrid over his son is something that you would only really wyndhams. Maybe onto drink the thing which is very typical in Lisbon very specific to Lisbon is this little tipple. Little Cherry Cure Code Jinja. defined a Lisbon and it's a little cherry cure said, served a little shot glasses sell in various kiosks around the city or holy war bars. Sometimes, it sources served in a little chocolate cops drink than a little cherry to cure, and then you eat the chocolate up as well. Many step to. Do. Try It. It's it's an acquired taste. I guess I like it so. I think carrying the Senate. Reminded her of. Cough medicine. In fact, while we were there, we went to the home, the birthplace of Ginger, and here's a little bit of audio recorded where. I'm standing outside a place called. Gene? Has Jinya some locals describing having a quick shot now time to a hole in the place. Engineer is Cherry to cure and you can order. With Whole Cherries. Now With Cherries the. marinated pickled in in the alcohol kind of faded. Color. So you can have a cure with or without a couple of chairs in drink gets a brown red color as you would expect and the place where we've just ordered one. was actually invite gallician named espy neither. was. The first shop in Lisbon to sow the beverage After which is named and soon became one of the city's Ex Lieber. Advised by a fire from the Gracia descent Antonio. Espanola made the experiment of Letting Cherries ferment in brandy adding sugar water and Cinema. Success was immediate. Both because it was sweet because it was inexpensive engine genia became the typical beverage of Lisburn and it's true. You can find these little engineer holes in the walls around the city but also probably nicer she and some of the little squares they have these little gin. Yeah. Stems little mini bars inside metal kind of very decorative very pretty on metal round pick a bit like sort of news. Kiosk. Stands the old style ones but they actually settled. Virginia let's go quite a kick to it. Looks Good. Okay. So how long should you spend in Lisbon while we were there for two nights in about two and a half days? I guess I would say warrants a bit more time we can fit and everything, but we would have liked to have done is the perfect city to visit for maybe three nights four days or maybe not five nights and they're also really beautiful places to visit surrounding Lisbon like the town of Sintra. Cash as well. One thing is worth mentioning is language now obviously Portugal Portuguese now when I see Portuguese Richard. I can almost understand. A good level when you see Portuguese return, it looks very similar to Spanish I.

Lisbon Lisburn Engineer Cough Pasta de Belem Milan Gracia descent Antonio Sintra Chris Puff Espanola Virginia Claes Emot Senate Madrid Spain Theresa Cherry Ginger
"lisburn" Discussed on KLIF 570 AM

KLIF 570 AM

02:21 min | 2 years ago

"lisburn" Discussed on KLIF 570 AM

"Peter Hayes was born in Aldershot England in nineteen thirty eight the son of a British military sergeant but he dropped out of school in the early fifties hoping to make it in the music industry and that would lead him to join the most brothers and early British rock group the played a great deal in London coffee houses and had numerous hit records but they didn't stay long on the charts from that group Michael took the name Mickey Mouse and in nineteen fifty nine he emigrated to South Africa his wife's home country there he formed the Playboys and had eleven consecutive number one hits but having a hit record in South Africa it wasn't quite the same and so in nineteen sixty two he returned to England he would only have the one minor hit the next year with Mr Porter but he realized he was never going to have fame and fortune by plane and singing in a band Mickie most already gone in a different direction he was selling his records himself the grocery stores and gas stations and then one day at London's Crawdaddy club he saw a new group the he discovered burden in the animals and he managed to get them a record contract with the MRI with the sole provision that he would be their record producer house of the rising sun was a hit record on both sides of the Atlantic and earn most the Grammy for record of the year and when you win a Grammy for your first shot out of the box managers start calling with their acts hoping you'll produce them and get them record deals one of the first to show that most store staff was Harvey Lisburn making most wasn't sure about the group but he thought their lead singer looked a lot like a young John Kennedy so he signed them as long as he could pick the songs for.

Peter Hayes Michael South Africa England Mr Porter Mickie London Grammy Harvey Lisburn John Kennedy Crawdaddy
"lisburn" Discussed on Yokoji Zen Dharma Talks

Yokoji Zen Dharma Talks

11:16 min | 2 years ago

"lisburn" Discussed on Yokoji Zen Dharma Talks

"Yeah my my interest in these folks really is to address questions that arise out of practice or statements because In the school what. What has been emphasized more than anything? Is The living practice. Raw being say a Buddhist ofollowing certain of the techniques. I mean the techniques are important. But it's important to embody those techniques and then had living really be the key aspect of whether Rogo meets the road. Be The the real teaching in terms of practice. So if you have something along those lines pre please bring it up. If I'll talk from a a case from at a maybe two thousand four hundred years ago but still a pro life sometimes Buddhist it. What what is that by? Since I've been living this way for over a decade or trying to but I don't know what that means to be a Buddhist good good. Yeah I mean I I feel the same way you know I I I am a being. Secondly I'm a human beings thirdly emma man and then fourth I do but his practices but it isn't. It isn't a suit vomit for me you know. It's something opens me out to the world but you know some people go. It's if you if you don't do these things you do the things that you are a soon as you start to sort of divide people into religion is a problem because we we want to be part of the best the most powerful the most humor numerous whatever that is but unfortunately our experiences individual undivided right from the beginning. There's no lines no so like if I meet somebody from a different religion the first thing is find out how they live and then usually some resonance. It's not well you do this you do that for you. Can't be possess another aspect of aspect of of human beings? Is We try and make people less than so? We can feel better about ourselves and again with the statement of Buddhism which is wonder one does. This is what the Buddhists at wonder of wonders I all being a The wisdom of dirt should be wakened once the service says everybody's included enough. You know so. He's not like you know you're you're Catholic. You're off the dogs. Jewish you're Muslin no role in this together whether we like it or not you know so. Let's find out in a process and it's like would be being Buddhist is you know. Don't let that get in the way. And if you decide to do something that's your responsibility. Now there's a second pot of if you committed to the way of way you know then then lead that commitment. Take you through everything. They get some way the me as I as a teacher. I can't do anything with anybody unless this commitment and he's casual you know. It's not an awful lot that I can do but it's the same with music. It's the same with art so if somebody's got that commitment I will do it. Basically that's what the commitment is you know. Then there's so much that can be done but it sounds casual and they just come and go. That's not what can happen designed to your question. Could Oh setting of your yet is. Is Sony. Mind that this is not no. I mean. It should be you know. I mean there's things that we should have this door open into the east but we're an accounting if we put on that side. It wouldn't really work this this less of a thing. I mean some of those just ancient. He's a slight rise in some then in like in in China and is the this pace in the place that you go when you die. So it's better. You don't know those things that just get get on with things and basically we developed this on a very low budget. This is kind of interest in in this pragmatic ways. We had the head of one of the main temples. Japan Wanted to be found here. So we got a public use permit for this big Meditation Center Weather. The main Temple Temple would have been upon. This health is a flat-out if you go there So he gave a certain amount of money we started. We got this really good architect to them. The bunker hill pro projects in L. A. And then the guy died. So there's three million dollar temple didn't didn't occur. You know so then. We were sort of stuck with a low budget. So then we just did that with the people that we've had and so that's really reflective of the song advocates basically so. I always really appreciate too because most of the people here have had a politician is not just a P it. You know a much I know I do about someone is gonNA come from use. The it's it's not to something else. In infamy is coming from a Western country light. Li- England is the bowing was always a bit feudal. It always seemed a bit futile to me as a as a human being but from my experience bowing its just helped me to become a little less arrogant because I'm not Barrett bowing to something else you know. Basic bow between people is you know. It's like shaking hands. I see I recognize you as an equal. You know I think with these viruses going around. It might take off shake hands but you know I mean that was part of his hygiene thing to in the old days it. It's like it's like doing bows to the floor. It's not towards something else. Is just recognizing your your own nature in other things some people and then actually doing something with asks not just an intellectual thing. You bow overpaid a time and it changes you to taste a little APP you know. I mean that's my experience. You can ask somebody else you know. There's no reward in it. Put it that way but it will fit you know especially you walk performers bow. And they do they do and we always teach the kids that you're saying you're welcome any any applause or any appreciate the fact that you have an audience. Cue Lisburn mutual here. A ransomware of sheesh began their. Yeah Yeah No. That's true August you. Yeah well you know again. It's just like when we shake hands and not way yet. You know you always have to remember too is just is this. This feud loss back. You know a light light. It was like cow towing in China where they came from. Like you Ashley Bowed. Down Low to to somebody. It's not about a you know it's just it just the active of remembering that. We're in this together. We have you know. Basically a basic nature is common to all things like the thing about raising one's hands up. You're actually raising up the Buddhist feet the Buddhist dad so it's racing of that aspect of of your own major that he's vast and encompassing. Remember that par do that over and over and then it symbolic did you know that. That's the beauty of it. Not Trying to get you to do it. I'm just trying to do now even if you guys didn't like doing I'd do it. And the weird is bad. No I'm serious. If you know if you can enter into something that is weird you enter to into forms. That are not so weird valley fairly straightforwardly. You Go to court. You'll have a nice chat and the judge comes and goes dead silent and then you pledge allegiance you know whether you like it or not you know. And then it set a set so an atmosphere but Schuman's we think formless is better than full but the thing is if you have both and you can enter into forms not battle forms. We'll see how you can use them. You have a lot more power so anyway I am cost. So sometimes we think about the barriers in our life that keep us from that. That are challenges. Yeah and sometimes what I've been experiencing lately is the being separate from. Thanks so I have this tax issue that I'm working on for my nonprofit and it's made me sick it's so embodied in the eggs -iety and the fear and the and I'm feel so separate from the task it's a little bit like looking at a lineage chart being so overwhelmed.

China main Temple Temple Rogo Lisburn Japan Sony Schuman Li- England Ashley Bowed Barrett
"lisburn" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

02:22 min | 2 years ago

"lisburn" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

"I think when you look at the electability question among Democratic voters. It's also a little complicated because on one hand Joe Biden is consistently had an advantage. If you ask. Who is the most electable candidate on the other hand? I don't think most Democratic voters see electability as zero sum game when we've asked them this in surveys. What we found is that most people think that there are multiple candidates who have the ability to win. And you see something like about a quarter saying that. They're voting for candidate who they think is going to be more electable over their favorite candidate but the majority saying. Now I'm GonNa vote for the person who I LAKE. And they may consider that person to be the most electable but it's not clear that which way the call salads running their combat claim still with me are on the left. Lisburn of the New York Times on the right which lowery of National Review and also Edwards Levy of huffpost. And now. It's time for tweet of the week. Sometimes it only takes one hundred forty characters or maybe two hundred and eighty two still the spirit of the week Lisburn. What's your tweet of the week? After Hillary Clinton went on the record with the Hollywood reporter savaging Bernie Sanders and nobody likes him and she just feels bad that everyone got sucked in by his Baloney. My colleague at the New York Times Rostov at tweeted. Nothing learned. Nothing forgotten rich lowry. What tweets truck you? My tweet is from a guy named Al. Griswold and he is tweeting about a report. That Dmitry Medvedev and the entire Russian government was resigning and Alex commented. Wow the astros. Scandal is bigger than we thought Ariella What's your twitter? The week my tweet is from a reporter Ben Walsh and it's a rough three-tier power ranking level. One there are people familiar with your thinking level to you have a close associates. This may also mean you've been indicted level. Three you have a pond and APARNA misquote world. My twitter we comes from Joe Protocol of the Bullpen Strategy Group in Washington. He says it might shock. You given the current political climate but this is the dumbest thing Congress doing right now. It's bipartisan effort. He's talking about an effort by Jim. Risch Republican senator from Idaho and Tammy Baldwin. The Democratic senator from Wisconsin to crackdown on things called milk and butter. That are not actually dairy products because apparently people are confused about whether soy milk is a milk product or not. This is what the government is working to protect you from. I've been talking with Lisburn The New York Times rich lowry of National Review and Oreo.

New York Times Ben Walsh twitter Joe Biden reporter astros National Review senator Lisburn The New York Times Hillary Clinton Ariella What Dmitry Medvedev Bernie Sanders Griswold Tammy Baldwin Congress Edwards Levy Idaho Wisconsin Rostov
"lisburn" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

05:02 min | 2 years ago

"lisburn" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

"That sir rich sediment into go that the United States wants Iraq to make sovereign decisions in Iran does not but literally just now the State Department issued a statement saying that The Prime Minister of Barack had asked us to send a delegation to Baghdad to talk about withdrawal this by the way a prime minister is longtime friend of the United States and that our reaction was that any delegation coming into Baghdad would be only to talk about force posture and not withdrawal rich. Would you say to that. Yeah I mean that's not the the best thing to say likely but there's GonNa be a negotiation and about what our ultimate status. There isn't Iraq. We're not In Iraq shooting down demonstrators were not in in Iraq creating proxy guerrilla forces We're not in a in a Iraq Trying to push out or you know Assassinate fascinate or threaten with force political leaders. We don't like so if there is any whisper of a moral Quinn's between what we're attempting to do in Iraq Iranian I totally reject up. Well I mean I think they would completely reject the equivalency as well So maybe maybe that's a fair. I mean You know either countries have a right to self-determination or they don't and this is sort of attention in American thought about our own liberal democracy crecy versus everyone else's own right to determine the course of their national destiny I I don't see any reason to doubt Iran's capability ability to manage its own affairs alleged. said it's a modern bureaucratic state It's a big country it's a it's a country with infrastructure And with a military and with military capabilities and it seems to be able to govern itself. are there Internal critics yes. There are internal critics in the United States. Very very vocal ones Do they have serious. Social problems yes. Do we have serious social problems. Yes I mean you know you don't WanNa get down to Would you want to live there You know but would necessarily all citizens there want to live here. I mean And I'm not a relativist. I'm not arguing. That there are not distinctions extinctions to be made morally between the actions of the two governments. There are But but what I'm saying is I just don't believe that continued American military pressure or even and The severity of sanctions is going to improve conditions for them or for us. Do countries have a right to self-determination or do people the right to self-determination I mean Iran is not truly democratic country. They've elections but the public policy is not controlled by popularly elected officials. So I don't think that we can look at actions taken by the Iranian state and impute to that. The idea that this is. This is a reflection of the will of the Iranian people. Well I mean it's it's difficult to determine termine what the will of people is You can do that to some degree with a democracy like you say they do have a democratic elements But what are we going to do about that. How are we going to export democracy and maybe a better question is? How's that working out for us I it how our efforts is to export democracy working. Besides creating Isis that was one major byproduct of our of our noble quest to give everyone liberal democracy. It might well will be the case. Not everyone wants liberal democracy and that not all cultures are suited to liberal democracy. And and so in that case determining the course of their national destiny Jeannie may not involve a liberal democracy or governance that looks identical to ours. I don't know if that justifies American military intervention or even if it did did whether American military intervention would actually advance the cause of liberal democracy in those cases journal. The last word here if you'd like it there are a lot of memories here from in two thousand to two thousand and three and I think there's good news that American politics is responding to this very very differently from what I recall in two thousand and two in in two thousand and three this little end of the debate though is alarmingly similar to the one that we had twenty years ago. The the United States does much better in terms of our own national security when we take the world as it is so is Iran a good government. No is an adversary to the United States. It's yes is it bad for its own people. Sure if we want to advance the interests of the United States we need to find ways to deal with adversaries like that ashort of military interventions And if we don't then we're gonNA continue on the path that we're on right now which is a tremendous loss of blood tremendous loss of treasury an increase in the kind of social figures in the United States that are attributable at least in part to The wars that we've been fighting unnecessarily for the last generation. Jared blank is a senior fellow at the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace Jared. Thank you for joining us. Thank you. I've been talking with Lisburn into the New York Times times.

United States Iran Iraq Baghdad Prime Minister State Department Barack Jared blank New York Times Carnegie Endowment Quinn Lisburn Jeannie senior fellow
"lisburn" Discussed on KMJ NOW

KMJ NOW

01:42 min | 2 years ago

"lisburn" Discussed on KMJ NOW

"Is Lisburn not a special tribute is being held in about a half an hour on Fresno city college's campus to honor all valley veterans the annual veterans day ceremony beginning at noon in front of Fresno City veterans peace memorial this year's citizen soldier award will be awarded to FCC fire academy director Peter casa and they'll pay special tribute to this year's participants in the Central Valley honor flight program house Democrats release transcripts from the depositions of two national security officials Fiona hill and lieutenant colonel Alexander Veneman hill was president trump's top Russia analyst on the National Security Council colonel that man is a Ukraine specialist also on the council hill left her post after raising her concerns that the president was waging a pressure campaign against the Ukrainian president to launch political investigations in exchange for the release of American military aid then men was on that July twenty fifth phone call which is at the center of the impeachment inquiry into whether trump pressured Ukraine's leader the transcripts come as house Democrats prepare to begin public hearings next week then men is among those who will testify in open session Linda Kenya on Washington we're coming up on the holiday weekend in Los Angeles county both Pyramiden Castaic lakes algae bloom has decreased in the caution advisories have been removed for both lakes they've been in effect since August eighteenth at pyramid lake in since October twelfth at Castaic lake the department of water resources is still urging caution while swimming in all recreational urge users are still urge to avoid direct contact with the unhealthy blue green algae also keep pets away from the water on Wall Street the Dow down sixty three points eleven thirty two.

pyramid lake Castaic lake Los Angeles National Security Council Russia Fiona hill Central Valley director FCC Fresno City Lisburn Pyramiden Castaic Washington Linda Kenya Ukraine president analyst trump Alexander Veneman hill
"lisburn" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

02:24 min | 3 years ago

"lisburn" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

"And center ranch, featuring pet peeves from across the political spectrum. Liz lisburn. What's your rent? Don't get excited UFO's are not the same as aliens people, and I sort of regret to say it is somebody who is much more enthusiastic about the idea of aliens in the idea of UFO's finding evidence of alien life would expand our universe restart human history to some degree, and could usher in all sorts of eras including possibly an era of cooperation peace and human chauvinism, which is support, but the mainstream media reporting on UFO's with the full cooperation of the military has been happening. Recently, sadly, does not strongly suggest the government's trying to tell us there are aliens, it's simply suggest the military is testing secret equipment of our own on our own radar systems, and known weaponry and doesn't mind signaling to other countries in a period of rising international tension, that we likely have much more in the way of death-dealing machines, his on the record. So don't get too excited about intelligent alien life forms. Just yet rich Lowry soapbox. I feel safe and saying that that's must be the most acute Commodore and yo FO's ever in the history of the show. So it's a trend lately among some Christian, especially Catholic conservatives to argue the culture. Wars now, so intense that the right needs to jettison decency, a fight to impose its values but of Christians, feel no obligation to be decent. It makes you wonder if they are in danger of losing touch with the values they say they want to impose for my rant Americans, go to Europe or Japan and look around at all the infrastructure and envy. Why can't we have all these fast trains, and shiny new subway systems that actually work? Well, if you want the answer, I encourage you to look at my story in the current issue of New York magazine, I try to explain why subway projects in the United States, cost multiples of what they cost in Europe New York's new second avenue subway, is the world's most expensive subway per mile four and a half billion dollars for one point eight miles. Los Angeles does a little better. The new purple line on the city's west side is costing about one billion dollars a mile, which is still about double what Paris has paying for very similar project. The short answer to why we pay so much is that we do everything wrong. We take community input too late and let everything get tied up in lawsuits, we overstaffed projects we design stations that are too big and complicated government agencies don't work. Together. We don't even have the right. Actes for relocating utilities. When we tear up the streets, if we want, shiny new things we need to copy some of Europe's best practices, and we need to hold our elected officials accountable when they pay too much. That's all we have time for today. I want to thank rich Lowry lose brunette conifers, Tom Nichols left, right. And center is produced by Sarah Fay. Our technical director is Tracey spotty Katie Buerskens,.

Europe UFO rich Lowry Liz lisburn New York magazine New York Sarah Fay Los Angeles Paris Tom Nichols technical director United States Japan Tracey Katie Buerskens one billion dollars billion dollars
"lisburn" Discussed on KMJ NOW

KMJ NOW

02:56 min | 3 years ago

"lisburn" Discussed on KMJ NOW

"Hollywood talking about Donald Trump being the greatest presence since ABRAHAM LINCOLN. Oh my God. And there are a lot of people out there. He can't win next time. It will not happen. There are three forecast models out there. Now. All of them fairy reputable with strong track records saying that he will win. And twenty twenty we even had a California type say that on Friday in a big piece. I shared with you from somebody who was biting his tongue through every word that he wrote about the impending big victory of Donald Trump and twenty twenty. Now, what are these three models where they come from you? Hold on. And I'll tell you but right now it's a news break on game. Jay here is the mighty Lisburn. Jamie now for the second time in less than a week. A single Republican lawmaker is blocked the US house from passing the nineteen billion dollar disaster relief. Bill Representative Thomas Massie has objected to the eight package for areas affected by natural disasters over the last two years, Fresno police continue to work to piece together details. Leading up to a stabbing in the southern part of the city officers were called to east Lorraine it south Holly, just before four o'clock on Monday afternoon, officers arrived at the location thing, counter subject in front of the residents, who had one, single a stab wound two years after being area, Fresno. Police Lieutenant Larry bolan says the man in his early. Fifties was rushed to CRM MC, and now in critical, but stable condition. Investigators ask anyone with information about the stabbing to call valley crime, stoppers at four nine eight stop MacKenzie bazo who divorced, Amazon founder, Jeff Bezos earlier this year has pledged to give away half of her. More that thirty six. Billion dollar fortune to charity in a letter today, the novelist said, she signed the giving pledge a campaign created by investor Warren Buffett and Microsoft's. Bill Gates and his wife Belinda to get the ultra wealthy to pledge at least half of their fortune to charitable causes MacKenzie bazo did not say how she plans to give her money away over to Wall Street. The Dow currently down one hundred twenty eight points, twelve thirty one eight KM j valley weather right now, cloudy, sixty four Radio City sunshine later on today. A high of seventy five tonight mainly clear, a low of sixty and then for your Wednesday, partly sunny, a high of eighty three with news on the hour on the half and when it breaks. I'm Liz current NewsTalk five eighty one zero five nine m j. Can you tell you McKinsey bazo needs help on putting a plan together to give away half of reports and talk to me Kinsey? I'm right here for your babe. Coming up three models on how Donald Trump will win. Presidential election in twenty twenty are you tired of hearing this stuff yet? About what a great victory is going to have. I'm not..

Donald Trump MacKenzie bazo ABRAHAM LINCOLN Bill Representative Thomas Mas Lieutenant Larry bolan Fresno twenty twenty Warren Buffett US Hollywood Bill Gates Lisburn Jeff Bezos California east Lorraine Jamie Jay j valley
"lisburn" Discussed on Comedians Interviewing Musicians

Comedians Interviewing Musicians

07:34 min | 3 years ago

"lisburn" Discussed on Comedians Interviewing Musicians

"La couldn't sleep, most of the time on stirs Paradin or head. Lisburn her name cutter up at night. Dancing underneath through. Spread your arms spread arms. Brad, you're pretend. Spread your arms bread, your bread. Brad, your arms. Fred spread. Spruyt. La. Spread your arms, preju- roms bread. Reach for the sky. Fall thing. Unisom one big. White people in the audience. I'm in the audience. He's enough for all of this. Thank you, Julie. That was beautiful. What a lovely start to the interview. Julia is from Italy, you can't tell you 'cause she hasn't spoken just talking. But she's the cusak accent, and for that is true. It is kinda cute. It's Doral I she's likely time. Just say something dirty something. There you go. Kid, like right. When people would hear you speak multiple languages. That was like help that kid. I mean, that would be the thing when you're going with your teenager, and they'd be like, say a cuss word. Right. I do that. I know lots of them. Always like the thing when a little killing you learn Spanish, but. What was it like growing up in Italy? Well, I'm not sure because I haven't fully grown. That. No. Well, I don't know because while you're doing it. You don't really realize it. So what it means to grow up in Italy. It's actually something that I discovered later once I moved to the states and everyone's like, oh my God. You're from your from Florence, and I started thinking okay that, that is pretty cool. I guess, and there's a lot of history and. Yeah. I mean, we are packed over there. That's one thing that's really different from here. There's a lot of space for everyone. Unless you're on either five. Yeah. Or in Manhattan. But other than that, it's, you know, it's, it's pretty wide open. Whereas in Europe, there's nothing like that your own I thirty five constantly. That's Europe is kind of the I thirty five relating to music since how is the music scene difference when you're back when you're visiting versus coming here and doing music, a lot of our fans audience members would want to know what's, what is the differences says better. Food is better. Well, yeah. They well non necessarily nanna, but they feed you. They do you when you please show. That's definitely don't do that here. Take that no awesome. Yeah. Which is one of the reasons why Americans want to go onto her in Italy, because the money's not that good. But they and they feed you. Well. I don't know Italian audience is not necessarily the most attentive and silence. They're always pretty really different here. It is. There's a lot of cover bands, which I'm not a huge fan of. It's a okay people do that. But personally, I'm not a fan. And so I feel. It's a little more creative. Okay. Here are the cover bands like covering US like American music. Pop music that kind of cover band. Yes. Okay. Yes. Yeah. I mean, like in, in Europe, obviously, it's so easy to travel from country or city to city. So it's, it's smaller than Texas. Right. So like is travel, a big part of your process as a musician, like was that a big deal that you could kinda just pop over from place to place growing up. Did that affect your music and all? Well it's, it's, it's. I'm not sure if it affected my music, but it's definitely easier over there. The first time I drove from here tomorrow, I was. I was I was in disbelief, like, really it's six hours and nothing is changing. I'm not even out takes. Six hours and hours from Florence in Holland, and people's speak, a different language, and everything is different language and Martha, too. Yeah. Just like a treadmill to nowhere, just like gotta and, but in everything is when I was there. I thought that a two hour drive was a long drive, you know, because it's all this incentives are so small. And now when I have to drive hours, I'll drive it hours. That's fine. Yeah. No sweat off my when ever that I don't have one of those. I mean it seems like a lot of perspective stuffing like you said he didn't realize how what it was like to grow up in Italy until you came here. And, you know, the population difference is the is there an influence American influence on your music that you've noticed while living here or oh. I don't that's a really good and hard question. I'm not sure because I it doesn't get easier. Oh my take a break and call can leave now. Technical difficulties. Sorry. Fans, by the way, why she's sick of an answer sent in your questions to ask question wanna go down the deep road. I wanna know I've just a musician. All. Could you guys be easier on her trying their son rude, but I grew up listening to American full music and English folk music. So I can't, but also I grew up listening to Bach and Mozart and Beethoven. So it's hard for me to tell which is which it just it's all just a big giant mess in my head at this point three Paul Simon. Their throw a dart. It's true. I think that makes a lot of people have, you know, you can hear it in people's music, the multiple different influences. And that's really interesting. School. Your dad taught you play guitar when you were around eight or so, right. Yeah. Cool. So tell us about that. What was it like was your dad? Like, what was that experience learning ATar much time to have?

Italy Europe Florence Brad La Fred Paradin Paul Simon Texas Julie US Julia Manhattan Bach Martha Holland Beethoven Mozart Six hours
"lisburn" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

06:06 min | 3 years ago

"lisburn" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Name her real name is Maria. But she's known as Lisburn so Lisbon. And this personification of a place Lisbon as a woman, and a real sense of identity a sense of place. This is what really drew me into it. Okay. Well, let's get to the nuts. And bolts of what exactly is Ellen? What are the essential musical ingredients of this Janjua? We need a fetish though, or father singer, and that could be a man or woman, this will be accompanied by the instruments of the Portuguese guitar the guitar put together and the Spanish acoustic guitar, and that's the minimum there, can you can also have some other additions there, you need a father poem, which means you have to have a father poets, and you need the music for the father and also very very important. You need an audience who knows how to listen. What about the names? I'm in wins that come from. Well, fodder is Portuguese for fate or destiny. And I think that's where this idea of being a little bit melancholic comes in. In fact, Portuguese poet pursuer wrote fodder is neither happy or sad. But it's the weariness of a strong soul gaze of contempt that Portugal directs to the God in whom believed in who abandoned it. So this ascents of fatalism about about fodder, Pepsi sense of helplessness the other thing, that's really curious. How often fodder refers to itself so many photos are about Fargo. That's something Pepsi shares with the blues because of the blues is is always referring to itself, and they share more in common, and we'll come to that. So really the word thought only appeared to under years ago to describe the music. So what does that tell us about its original? How do we think it actually is all documentation points sets follow being little more than two hundred years? The first descriptions talk about it as sung dance performed in colonial Brazil, the early nineteen century. And then the first manifestations in Lisbon that are documented around eighteen twenty eight eight thirty more or less that really is actually reflection in the sense of transatlantic traffic between the colonies, right? You have to go back to the Portuguese navigations and the colonial expansion. The fact that Gould developed a colonial empire in Brazil, especially throughout the seventeenth eighteenth centuries. When the army invaded Portugal in here seven zero family, escaped to Brazil and established the capital of the kingdom of Portugal in region, which was at the time the capital of Brazil, and the workforce of their calling was most league formed by African slaves. So it means that Brazil was a place of strong interaction. I'll be for the wrong reasons, but of strong interaction between European and African music and dance and. There were a number of musical practices that were brought back from Brazil. When when there was return not on the court of part of that exile community. So far would does is sort of lower class song and dance brought to lower class hunts in the popular neighborhoods, Lisbon and the dance. The original was very intimate. Wasn't it you described that. Yes. It was dance by couples and the two dancers the man and the woman approach touch by naval as they call them Biegel, and then go part, and then come together, again, it's very syncopated, and it's very rhythmic, and it was very captivating. As a matter of fact, that was the Portuguese right of the nineteenth century that said that's kind of dance gives you and willing tremblings buttocks. Wonderful driving. Further. Now is it? No, it was loss throughout the nineteen century gradually. But in any case, even the dance, although it was sensuous also melancholic and the Stahl Jake, I don't see any contradiction. But as a matter of fact, all the way up to the very late might incentives to have manifestations of being danced. And the fact is that have been quite a few contested theories narratives about how far do came into being some people in Portugal believe it's only from Portugal. Why do you think is hotly debated in many urban popular music Shannon's show, this kind of passion and debate around origins example, tangos some jazz? And so people often want to stake a claim to say fodder this is ours. It belongs to this minutes. Only from this father's just Portuguese or father who is era. There's so many different different. Narratives of this comes from the troubadours. For example, one of the many interesting narratives, even though all of the historical research has really was talking about points to the fact that father is of afro, Brazilian, European origin. It has everything to do at Lisbon's also Lisbon status as a port city. Some one of the most important things to understand is that funny is an urban music and often when we think of folk musical music of the people we measure, it's rural. Why is that important you can hear in so many of the the fodder songs? Mention of places famous Malia song called magic guard Alabama pharma being one of the areas where I was born other songs about murder via which is the other traditional neighborhood one. I particularly love is called VS to Alabama from allies goes from kissed by the moonlight father's real nighttime thing. How I wish to live there to live close.

Lisbon Portugal Brazil Pepsi Lisburn Alabama Maria Ellen Fargo Biegel Stahl Jake Gould murder nineteen century two hundred years
"lisburn" Discussed on KMJ NOW

KMJ NOW

01:35 min | 3 years ago

"lisburn" Discussed on KMJ NOW

"Update from Lisburn. Thank you a teacher and Hanford is arrested on suspicion of child abuse around eight Monday morning, the Hanford PD school research. Source officer unit learned an underage victim allegedly sustained injuries through a teacher's actions. At Lee Richmond school and investigation was launched as a result. Officers arrested forty four year old Melissa editor for child abuse and intimidating or dissuading a witness. She was booked into the king's county jail the arrest of Julian Assange in London may shutdown WikiLeaks for good or for the most part. Bob Costantini reports. That today when President Trump was asked if he still loves WikiLeaks as he said back in two thousand sixteen he told reporters, I know nothing about WikiLeaks. It's not my thing. And I know there is something having to do with the Julian Assange, I've I've been seeing what happened with a song that will be a determination. I would imagine mostly by the attorney general Assange is now charged in the United States for aiding Chelsea Manning in hacking Pentagon computers to download classified materials, which he leaks eventually publish them claiming it is a journalistic operation in two thousand six. Mr. Trump praised WikiLeaks for its disclosures of hacked emails from the Clinton campaign and Democratic Party. Bob Costantini, Washington. The Senate confirmed former energy lobbyists, David Bernhardt to head the interior department in a vote of fifty six to forty one three Democrats broke ranks and voted for President Trump's nominee. Bernhardt will oversee public lands and energy production on them over to Wall Street with Dow is now down thirty eight points. It's twelve thirty three..

President Trump WikiLeaks general Assange Hanford PD school Bob Costantini David Bernhardt Hanford Lee Richmond school Senate President officer Melissa Chelsea Manning United States editor Democratic Party London Washington attorney
The new 'troubles' in Ireland

Correspondents Report

05:26 min | 3 years ago

The new 'troubles' in Ireland

"Now on assignment in Northern Ireland. European correspondent Bridget Brennan went to take a look at an uncompromising new generation of Republican terrorists calling themselves. The new IRA the group has claimed responsibility for a car bomb and a string of hijackings in recent weeks. So what motivates them when so many across the island of Ireland a craving a lasting peace? Bridget. Brennan spoke to a young Northern Irish academic who spent the better part of a decade finding out peace in Ireland peace across these islands is a precious thing is the thing that we in the U K, this Bain fees and constant debate about what brings it could do to that hard fought pace processing Ireland and Northern Ireland. And there's a phrase you he quite a lot win talk of Briggs and Bill I in borders crops up, and it goes something like we all remember the dark days of the troubles in Northern Ireland. I actually don't remember much about the troubles. I was in primary school. When the Good Friday agreement was signed. But when I was in Northern Ireland recently, I realized of course, it spoon. Deep into the sake of people about my age there, even if they were only young when the conflict stopped. It's the reason why I sought out Dr Murray mcglinchey, she was absolutely fascinating to speak to she's a celebrated young Akkad from Bill Fosse. She's become totally absorbed in the history of her home. I remember when I was starting at we have family in Dublin, I left here in Belfast, and we were returning after a visit to family in Dublin we were returning to Belfast and our busts my moment. I was on a bus that was hijacked when we were taken off at gunpoint and the bus was used to block the road. It was at the time of the Drumcree disturbances. And so things like that really did have an impact and left me with a lot of questions about what was going on around me. And I wanted to make sense of it. And then and ladder years in two thousand nine I went along to a meeting. And Kleinert monastery that Chen fan were holding. And that was a public meeting about whether or not to join the PS, and they were trying to persuade the community to join give their support to the PSA. And I and I sat in the actual church of the monastery listening to this. And I saw you know, some there was a bit of a break owed at the back of people saying that their son didn't die for this or or just express opposition to the direction. What Xinfei and we're moving and. You know, it really picked my interest. Morita ease the perfect person to speak to if you want to know more about the so called dissident Republicans, these a hardline Republicans scattered across the island and Maria did about seven years of research into them republicanism is historically difficult to reach community. You know, we can't simply consult are a meeting minutes, and it was very important to me to actually quite and speak to Republicans on the grind. So I interviewed ninety three hundred Ireland, and I also went to feud some current prisoners Mugabe prison, and so it was a long process, and it was a times of difficult process because it did bring the attentions of the security services by that. She means you stopped and searched while riding her new book unfinished business, she been hanging out at some Republican events which caught the eye of some of the security services and her work also to inside prisons to talk to dissident Republicans who. We've always rejected the peace agreement, and I love the process of going around and really getting into the psyche of what people think, and I one of those moments probably was going to end demagoguery prison at which is based just outside Lisburn here in the north of Ireland. And that was my first time in a prison. And I went in not you know, as an academic. But I went in with the other families on a regular visit to see the prisoners. And what was remarkable? There was that the families of these prisoners had actually given up their visit for me to win. Now, given they only get a limited number of those felt that was quite remarkable. So when I went through the same process that the families and friends go in visiting their relatives. And so the process involved at one point sitting dying the drug dogs walk in arraigned to which all seemed very surreal and before I was then brought onto the Republican Landon in the prison. I asked Marie sir of couse about Brexit him with a she thinks it's been a motivator for these groups in some of these hardline Republican groups like the new IRA. But I mean when you look at what people term dissident Republicans, there are techy letting traditional Republican ideology and principles. So if. You stand around gravesites at art in today at some of their events, you'll hear the Republican ideology and message that you would have heard in the seventies or eighties from the mainstream shin Fiene movement. So for them it's very much about traditional republicanism. And we've even them we've heard speculation recently about Brexit. And are we seeing the increase of republicanism in the wake of Brexit? And I mean, Republicans are very clear that their position isn't a response or reaction to Brexit. But rather Brexit is seen as an opportunity to be exploited. Scary thought Europe. Correspondent Bridget Brennan with that report.

Northern Ireland Ireland Bridget Brennan Republicans Brexit IRA Belfast Dublin Dr Murray Mcglinchey Europe Bill Fosse Lisburn Xinfei Kleinert Briggs Morita Bill I Mugabe
Workers injured in liquid chemical plant explosion in Texas

Ray Appleton

01:20 min | 4 years ago

Workers injured in liquid chemical plant explosion in Texas

"Yeah fresno cumulus radio fifty four degrees at radio city at twelve noon i'm lisburn live in the cam j newsroom and now on amazon alexa casualties are being reported as a new pedestrian bridges collapsed at florida international university the death toll around five or six according to cnn those numbers could rise one woman watching from her office the bridge that just collapsed out of nowhere there's stuck into their workers are heard helping workers they're pulling workers out there definitely people stop under fire officials working to free the cars trapped under a nine hundred fifty ton section rescued people being taken to a nearby trauma center the bridge just opened a few days ago this story is developing a gas explosion at a chemical plant in hood county texas this morning one man remains missing another has been airlifted to a hospital with serious burns the try him industries plan about fifty miles south west of dallas emergency responders were evacuated because of fears of another explosion emergency crews say ablaze at a double wide mobile home outside of selma this morning could have been far worse the call sent to fresno county fire to the area floral and chestnut around six thirty a m battalion chief jeremiah whitworth says the.

Florida International Universi Texas Selma Jeremiah Whitworth Fresno Lisburn Amazon CNN Hood County Dallas Fresno County Nine Hundred Fifty Ton Fifty Four Degrees