20 Burst results for "Littman"

"littman" Discussed on Bachelor Party

Bachelor Party

05:17 min | 2 weeks ago

"littman" Discussed on Bachelor Party

"Welcome to bachelor party. I'm juliet littman. Best sort of the season. I think excited to talk about it. I am joined by my fellow recaptured. Jared freed welcome. Jared great to be here love hanging with you juliet. It's a pleasure. And i know i'm chilling. It's friday i'm.

juliet littman Jared
"littman" Discussed on Accelerate!

Accelerate!

04:07 min | 5 months ago

"littman" Discussed on Accelerate!

"Story is really the most important one most important ways to to sell the product and he he built up this company years before thinking about the story of it years before he actually be able to even sell it and We actually call him. Mr cool Because he makes these refrigerators right. Mr cole is now coming to the rescue actually for kobe yup creating refrigeration to carry vaccines as we speak. has different products That that cool so his bags will be carrying a vaccines in a few weeks around europe. he's a pure storyteller salesman so i think that's something we would. Maybe encourage your listeners. Is that part of the story and people like that. There is this this this creative path of selling. Which is you know moving. His susannah mentioned the sort of hearts and minds and figuring out things that are beyond data and beyond the obvious product feature and benefit in. This guy is a master. Yeah and i think that that Least based on my reading of his story is so onto be sir specific story and i emphasize ram worker sellers is that there's a synthesis on becoming a storyteller but but these days every wants to give sellers stories to tell and those defective star is as you referred to us. Is the story of the person listening to you. Yeah if you if you can help them envision what. Success is for them You always think. Back this quote from john steinbeck. He says you know if the if the story isn't about the listener or the reader. Then they're not interested the paraphrasing. But i think that's that's such a critical thing when you're trying to do something new as to put the person on the frame by has to be their story of success. It's called the wisdom right the what's in it for me. Yeah yeah you need to actually put put put it the user. I n tell them why they need care. Exactly exactly all right. Unfortunately we're running out of time but so people want to learn more about your book and connect with you. What's the best way for them to do that. They can find the book on amazon so again. It's called the entrepreneurs aces makers visionaries. Outsiders succeed we also have a website. The entrepreneurs faces dot com. Which i as a maker built in a filter little built a little quiz there Where you can find out your own type and then Shirt with us or share that with other people on social media and of course we're on we're on link and we're on twitter at we write a lot were writing for startup nation. A number of other publications so we would like to tell more great sale story so maybe something audiences we'd like to hear you know creative or just your heart warming or successful sales story And we think it's gonna mean amazing time in the coming months in terms of business. Excellent all right johnson susannah. Thank you so much for joining me. Thank you fell to be here okay. Friends that for the first of all. I wanna thank you for taking the time to listen ever so grateful for your support of this program and thank my guests jonathan littman and susanna camp for sharing their insights with us today. If you enjoyed this episode please subscribe to this. Podcast sales enablement with andy. Paul on itunes spotify or every listen to podcasts and if you can also leave a rating review unless know how. We're doing appreciate that. Make.

john steinbeck europe jonathan littman twitter susanna camp Paul itunes cole amazon today susannah spotify johnson susannah one first andy weeks
"littman" Discussed on Accelerate!

Accelerate!

05:53 min | 5 months ago

"littman" Discussed on Accelerate!

"And jonathan. Littman they are the co authors of interesting new book titled the entrepreneurs faces how makers visionaries and outsiders succeed so. Yeah it's a book full of compelling stories about entrepreneurs but what struck me was really really a guide for personal development specifically for sales professionals not surprisingly good and i look at things through that lens quite often and sellers we are all mini entrepeneurship and how we manage our sales territory and in our conversation we talk about what jonathan susannah call a fresh human centered model for transformation and we dive into why it's essential at the start of your journey to truly understand who you really are. And what other types of people speak to you and the challenges you help solve. This is so true for sellers. Who are you and we dig in. How the entrepreneurs who stories they profile symbolize what they believe is a revolutionary movement and how people today contain charge of their lives and their careers. And how you too can take practice steps to take charge of your life and your we get into this and much much more. It's a really fun conversation. But before we get to zana. Jonathan i want to remind you to subscribe to this podcast wherever you listen to it and if you subscribe we'd certainly appreciate you could also give us your feedback about how we're doing in the form of a review. So thank you riles. Jump into it. Jonathan susannah welcome to the show. Great to be here andy. Thanks for having us. Thank you my pleasure my pleasure. So this may sound like deja vu but where have you been. Sheltering the pandemic. We're near san francisco right near the golden gate bridge Over in marin county. We're not going into san francisco very often. This crisis yes. I've heard of it all right. So here's the question to ask all my guests recently and we'll get an answer from each of you. So what's the biggest lesson you've learned about yourself. Decide the pandemic's start with susannah enki. Great question. we actually started. A group called the reset club. We we took a cue from Naseem nicholas talib. Who tweeted one day. About how the pandemic was forcing a total reset personal professional and financial for all of us so we gathered some of our friends and colleagues from our network and set up a monthly zoom. Call with them to talk about how we are. Resetting our lives and our professional careers or outlooks during this time and it's been wonderful start with a prompt to end. We have had some great conversations. Well so for you. What do you think that reset will be been sitting instructional design. I'm getting a certificate at harvard. Extension have been thinking a lot about how we are all teachers. It's it's not just The teachers in front of the class. Or even the instructional designers creating digital courses which enduring there were many many opportunities to create lasting enduring understandings. That really helped people to change their lives and and keep learning. Lifelong learners and writing is another one of those things remain way teach. Well i think that. At least i believe this is true in in sales. I think it's always been the case but it certainly i think is more pronounced now is this point. Is this need for continuous lifelong learner. If you're not you're gonna get left behind indeed and how much you jonathan will we. We had this little thing. We were actually up in lake tahoe and suddenly of shut down everything and we had a book which were coming toward a finishing. The entrepreneur faces are new book. Any expert told us you can't publish in a pandemic. Just forget it Y home as people were home. What are they have to buy. Read well because there was an election you might have heard. There was an election and and a lot of times. People will say no. They'll tell you not to try a new way to sell something they'll tell you to wait and we decided we would go ahead. We actually discovered to our you know joy that more companies have been started in the last four months than the last thirteen years. It's a huge amount of new startups in new businesses And it's actually a great time to be publishing a book about being entrepreneurial. Our book really is not just for entrepreneurs it's accurately for sales people and people who have a new product. They need to get out in the market. Well but to your point about the reset. Susanna is is. yeah. I think this is an interesting time for people to take stock and a lot of lessons. I think in the book car. Yeah it's a book about entrepreneurs star book about personal development. The guys so stories about entrepreneurs because i think it applies pretty widely in terms of how you take stock of who you are. And what's gonna bring you happiness fulfillment down challenge going forward. It is a it's a it's a lot about the entrepreneurial mindset that how can how can you kind of approach your life or your career or the task at hand with a kind of experiential learning learning learning by.

Jonathan san francisco jonathan Susanna lake tahoe Jonathan susannah golden gate bridge Littman harvard Naseem nicholas talib marin county one reset club susannah enki today each riles jonathan susannah one day last thirteen years
"littman" Discussed on Artificial Intelligence (AI Podcast) with Lex Fridman

Artificial Intelligence (AI Podcast) with Lex Fridman

04:55 min | 7 months ago

"littman" Discussed on Artificial Intelligence (AI Podcast) with Lex Fridman

"I i think it's an important thing for even Computer scientists to think about because it's clear that video games are getting much better and virtual reality although has been ups and dodgers that guard official intelligence is feels like virtual reality will be here in a very impressive form if we were to fast forward one hundred years into the future in a way that might change society fundamentally like if i were. I'm very limited in predicting the future is all of us are but if i were to try to predict like in which way surprised to see the world hundred years from now it'd be that or impressed it'd be that we're all no longer living in this physical world that we're all living in a virtual world. He really need to be calculating god by sawyer. You'll you'll read it tonight. It's very easy read. But it's a assuming you're that kind of reader but it's a it's a good story and it's kind of about this but not in a way that it appears and i Really enjoyed the thought. Experiment pretty robert sawyer anyway. He's he's apparently canadians. Top science fiction writer. Which is why the story mostly takes place in toronto..

dodgers sawyer robert sawyer Top science toronto
"littman" Discussed on Artificial Intelligence (AI Podcast) with Lex Fridman

Artificial Intelligence (AI Podcast) with Lex Fridman

03:07 min | 7 months ago

"littman" Discussed on Artificial Intelligence (AI Podcast) with Lex Fridman

"Dean right. He got going to become associate. Dean of in charge of educational styles. Agree a valuable lesson. If you're good at something They will give you a responsibility to do more of that thing well until you show competent social competence if you know possibility. Here's what they say. Yeah the reward for good work is more work. The reward for bad work is less work which i dunno know depending what what you're trying to do that week. One of those is better than the other works. Tend which is that. It's seems to be an antonyms in this particular. Language would have the opposite of happiness but it seems like there there. I wanna you know. We talked about balance. It's a it's always like work. Life balance owes rubbed me the wrong way it as a as a terminal. I know it's just the opposite of work is play bad. Ideally work is play. I can't tell you how much time i spend certain a bell. Labs it except for a few key moments As a professor. I would do this to just an can. I believe they're paying me to do Because it's fun. it's something that i would. I would do for a hobby. If i could anyway So it sort of worked on. Sure you wanna be saying that when this is being recorded as dean that is not true at all you need a raise. But but i think here with this even though a lot of time pass michael. I talked almost every well. We texted almost every day during the period. Charles at one point took me the icy mel conference. The machine learning conference was in atlanta. I was the chair. The general chair of the conference charles was my publicity or something like that or some fundraising chambers. Yeah but he decided it'd be really funny if you didn't actually show up for the conference in his own home city It but he did at one point. Pick me up at the conference in his tesla and drove me to the atlanta mall and forced me to buy an iphone because he didn't like how it was to text with me and thought it would be better for him. If i had an iphone the text would be somehow smoother and it was and it was senators and his legs in my life is better and so death but but it was charles. Forced me to get an iphone so that he could text me more efficiently. I thought that was an interesting moment. Works anyway so we kept talking the whole time and then eventually did the. We did the teaching thing and it was great. And there's a couple of reasons for that by the way one is. I really wanted to do something different. Like you've got medium here. People claim it can change things. What's a thing you could do in this medium that you could not do otherwise Besides edit riding what could you do and and being able to do something with another person that kind of thing is very hard. I mean you can take turns but teaching together having conversations very hard right so that was a cool thing the second thing you mean excuse to do more stuff with him. I always thought he makes it sound brilliant And it it is. I guess but at the time it really felt like i've got a lot to do. Charles is saying and it would be great if michael could teach the course and i could just hang out..

Dean atlanta charles dean Charles michael
"littman" Discussed on Artificial Intelligence (AI Podcast) with Lex Fridman

Artificial Intelligence (AI Podcast) with Lex Fridman

05:26 min | 8 months ago

"littman" Discussed on Artificial Intelligence (AI Podcast) with Lex Fridman

"Parts of the being in certain parts of the board seems to be more associated with winning right because it's not it's not stumbling upon the concept of winning. It's told that it wins or that. It loses walt self place both wins and loses its told which which side one and the information is kind of their to start percolating around to make a difference as to Well these things have a better chance of helping you win. And these things have a worse chance of helping win and so you know it can get to basic play. I think pretty quickly then. Once it has basic play will now. It's kind of forced to do some search to actually experiment with okay. What gets me that next increment of of improvement. How far do you think okay. This is where you kind of bring up the you almost kacem harris's right. How far tuition about these kinds of self mechanisms being able to take us because it feels one of the ominous but stated calmly things that. When i talked to david silver he said is that they have not yet discovered this ceiling for zero for example on the game of go or chess ak is it keeps no matter how much computer throw. It keeps improving. So it's possible. It's very possible that you if you throw you know the some like 10x compute that it will improve by five or something like that. And when stated calmly so like. Oh yeah i guess so but like then you think like what can we potentially have like continuations of moore's law in totally different way broadly defined moore's law the confidential exponential improvement like. Are we going to have an alpha. Zero swallows the world But notice is not getting better at other things. It's getting better at go. And i think it's a that's a big leap to say okay. Well therefore it's better at other things i mean. The the question is how much of the game of life can be turned into right. So that's a that. I think is a really good question and i think that we don't. I don't think we as a community really know the answer to this but So okay so. So i went. I went to a talk by some experts on computer chess so in particular computer chess really interesting because for for of course for thousand years humans were the best chess playing things on the planet And then computers like at the head of the best person and they've been ahead ever since it's not like people have have overtaken computers but but computers and people together have overtaken computers right so at least last time i checked. I don't know what the very latest. But last time. I checked that there were teams of people who could work with computer programs to defeat the best computer programs in the game..

kacem harris chess david silver walt moore
"littman" Discussed on Artificial Intelligence (AI Podcast) with Lex Fridman

Artificial Intelligence (AI Podcast) with Lex Fridman

05:58 min | 8 months ago

"littman" Discussed on Artificial Intelligence (AI Podcast) with Lex Fridman

"But if you're talking about it you you kinda stop install and don't get anywhere but there's like a hope that's unbreakable. Maybe that's better than confidence is kind of wishful hope. A little dream and you almost don't wanna do anything else. You kinda keep doing it. That's that seems to be the story and but with enough skepticism that you're looking for where the problems are fighting through them because you know there's gotta be a way out of this thing. Yeah and for him most. Probably there's a there's a bunch of little facts to play funny how these stories all come together like everything he didn't his life came into play which is like a love video games and also a connection to the nineties had to happen with td and so on in some ways. It's surprising maybe you can provide some intuition to it. That not much more than dion was done for quite a long time on the reinforcement learning front. Is that weird too. I mean like. I said the students who i worked with. We tried to get basically apply that architecture to other problems and we consistently failed there were a couple couple really nice demonstrations that ended up being in the literature. There was a a paper about controlling elevators. It's like okay. Can we modify the heuristic that elevators use for decided like a bank of elevators for deciding which floors we should be stopping on to maximize throughput essentially and you can set that up as a reinforcement learning problem. And you can you know who have a neural net represent the value function. So that it's taking. We're all the elevators. Wear the button pushes. The dimensional wealth at the time high dimensional input A couple dozen dimensions and turn that into a prediction as to always going to be better. If i stop at this floor or not and ultimately appeared as though for the standard simulation distribution for people trying to leave the building at the end of the day that the neural net learn a better strategy than the standard one that's implemented in elevator controllers so that that was nice There was some work that tender sing at all did on handoffs with cell phones Deciding wind should you hand off from this cell tower to the cell tower communication networks. Yeah and so a couple. Things seemed like they were really promising. None of them made it into production. That i'm aware of and neural nets as a whole started to kind of implode around then and so there just wasn't a lot of air in the room for people to try to figure out. Okay how do we get this to work in the rl setting and then they they found their way back in ten in ten plus years. So you said. Alpha goes impressively big spectacle. There been alpha zero. So i think i i may have a slightly different opinion on this than some people so I talked to sit in particular about this. Attender was Like rich sutton of student of anti bartos. So they came out of the same lab very influential Machine learning reinforcement learning researcher now defined As as is rich Though different sites the two of them these berta riches alberta and tinder would be in england. But i think he's in england from michigan vomit. But the but he was yes he was much more impressed with Alpha go zero. Which is didn't didn't get a bootstrap in the beginning with human trained games. It has just was purely south by the first one alpha go was also a tremendous amount of self play. They started off. They see kickstarted. The the action network that was making decisions but then they trained for a really long time using more traditional temporal difference methods so so as a result i didn't..

dion bartos england alberta michigan
"littman" Discussed on Artificial Intelligence (AI Podcast) with Lex Fridman

Artificial Intelligence (AI Podcast) with Lex Fridman

03:23 min | 8 months ago

"littman" Discussed on Artificial Intelligence (AI Podcast) with Lex Fridman

"Like what did you think about that whole thing in the nineties. Yeah i mean. I found the tieghem and result. Really remarkable so i had known about some jerry stuff before he did he began. He did a a system just more vanilla not indict entirely vanilla. But more classical back property kind of network for playing backgammon. Where he was training at on expert moves so it was kind of supervised but the way that it worked was not to mimic the actions but to learn internally and evaluation function so to learn well if the expert chose this over this that must mean that the expert values this more than this. And so let me adjust my weight to make it so that the network of evaluates this as being better than this so it could learn from from human preferences it could learn its own preferences sniff and then when he took the step from that to actually doing it as a full on reinforcement. Learning problem where you didn't need a trainer you could just let it play. That was that was remarkable. Right and so. I think as as humans often do as we've done in the recent past as well people extrapolate and it's like oh well if you can do that which is obviously very hard then. Obviously you could do all these other problems that we that we want to solve that we know also really hard and it turned out very few of them ended up being practical Partly because i think neural nets certainly at the time were struggling to be consistent and reliable and so training them in a reinforcement. Learning setting was a bit of a mess. I had I dunno generation after generation of like master students who wanted to do value function approximation basically learnt reinforcement learning with neural nets and over and over and over again we. We're failing. We couldn't get to see the results. Jerry to sarah. I now believe that. Jerry is a neural net whisperer. He has a particular ability to get neural networks. To do things that other people would find impossible. And it's not the technology it's technology and jerry together at which i think speaks to the role of the human expert in the process of machine learning right. It's so easy. We were so drawn to the idea that that it's the technology that is the is is where the power is coming from that i think we lose sight of the fact that sometimes you need a really good just like i mean. No one would think. Hey here's this great piece of software. Here's like i dunno canoe imax or whatever doesn't that prove that computers are super powerful and basically gonna take over the world it's like dominant a hell of a hacker right so he was able to make the code. Do these amazing things. He couldn't have done it without the computer but the computer couldn't done it without him. And so i think people discount the role of people like jerry who who Who have a particular a particular set of skills on that topic by the way as a small side note i tweeted imacs is greater than them yesterday and deleted deleted the tweet ten minutes later when i realize you're you're on started a war. Yeah i was like. Oh i was just kidding. I was just being an prolonged walk. Walk walk back. People still feel passionately about that particular piece of that because clearly so much better..

jerry Jerry sarah
"littman" Discussed on Artificial Intelligence (AI Podcast) with Lex Fridman

Artificial Intelligence (AI Podcast) with Lex Fridman

03:15 min | 8 months ago

"littman" Discussed on Artificial Intelligence (AI Podcast) with Lex Fridman

"So Watkins had visited the resentenced lab at at umass. Ask andy bartos lab that which was a part of and he was really excited about this because it resolved a whole bunch of problems that he didn't know how to resolve in the in the earlier paper and so for people don't know. Td temporal difference is these are all just algorithms for reinforcement learning right and as he d temper. Difference in particular is about making predictions over time. And you can try to use it for making decisions right because if you can predict how good a future act an action outcomes will be in the future you can choose one that has better and but the theory didn't really support changing your behavior like the predictions had to be a consistent process if you really wanted to work and one of the things that was really cool about q. Learning another algorithm free enforcement learning is it was off policy which meant that you could actually be learning about the environment and what the value of different actions would be while actually figuring out how to behave optimally revelation and the proof of that is kinda interesting. I mean that's really surprising to me when i first read that. In an enriched through sutton's book on the matter as it's kind of a beautiful that a single equation can capture all line of code and you can learn anything. Yeah like enough time. Equation and co. you're right like you can the code that you can arguably elise if you squint. Your eyes can say this is all of intelligence is that you can implement that in a single. I think i started list. Which is Shout list Like a single line of code key piece of code. Maybe a couple. The as kind of magical. It's fused too good to be true. Well i it sorta this. Yeah it seems an awful lot of extra stuff supporting it but but nonetheless the ideas the ideas really good and as far as we know it is. It is a very reasonable way of trying to create adaptive behavior behavior. That gets better at something overtime. Did you find idea of optimal at all compelling prove that it's optimal so like one part of computer science that makes people feel warm and fuzzy inside is when you can prove something like the sorting algorithm worst-case runs in and log in and it makes everybody feel so good. Even though in reality doesn't really matter what the worst cases what matters like this thing actually work in practice on this particular actual set of data. That i the enjoy did you. So here's here's a place where i have. Maybe a strong opinion. Uh-huh which is like you're right of course but no no what makes worst case so great right if you have a worst case analysis so great is that you get modulate already. You can take that thing and plug it into another thing and still have some understanding of what's going to happen when you click them together right if it just works well in practice in other words with respect to some distribution that you care about when you plug it into another thing that distribution can shift and can change and your thing may not work well anymore and you wanted to and you wish it does and.

andy bartos umass Watkins sutton elise
"littman" Discussed on Artificial Intelligence (AI Podcast) with Lex Fridman

Artificial Intelligence (AI Podcast) with Lex Fridman

05:22 min | 8 months ago

"littman" Discussed on Artificial Intelligence (AI Podcast) with Lex Fridman

"To use artificial neural networks and they are actually approaching problems. Totally huge ways. It's fun to watch that. Grad students from those departments like approach a problem machine. Learning right they come in with a different perspective. Yeah they don't care about like your image net data set of whatever they want to understand the like the basic mechanisms at the at the neuronal level at the functional level of intelligence is kinda Cool to see them work. Yeah okay so you're always. You're always a groupie of cognitive psychology. Yeah yeah and so so. It was in a class by richard garrick. He was kind of my my favorite Psych professor in college. And i took like three different classes with him. And yes. we're talking specifically the class. I was kind of a there was a big paper that was written by steven. Pinker and prince. I'm blanking on prince's first name but princeton fingerprints they wrote kind of a They were at that time. Kind of like. I'm blanking on the name of the current people The cognitive scientists who complaining a lot about deep networks. Gary gary marcus marcus. And who else i mean there. There's a few. Gary gary is the most feisty sure gary is very feisty in with this with his co author they you know they're kind of doing these kind of take downs where they say. Okay well yeah. It does all these amazing amazing things. But here's a shortcoming. Here's a shortcoming. Here's her come. And so the pinker prints. Paper is kind of like the that generations version of marcus and davis right where they're they're trained as cognitive scientists but they're looking sceptically at the results in the in the artificial intelligence neural net kind of world. And saying. Yeah it can do this and this and this but low. It can't do that and it can't do that and it can't do that. Maybe in principle or maybe just in practice at this point but but the fact the matter is you're you've narrowed your focus too far to be impressed. You're impressed with the the things within that circle but you need to brought in that circle a little bit. You need to look at a wider set of problems and so so we saw in the seminar in college. That was basically a close reading of the pinker prints paper which was really back. This is a lot going on in there and an end and it talked about the reinforcement learning idea a little bit. I'm like oh that sounds really cool because behavior is what is really interesting to me about psychology anyway so making programs that i mean programs are things that behave. People are things that behave like. I wanna make learning. That learns to behave in which was reinforcement. Learning presented is talking about human and animal behavior or talking about actual mathematical contras. That's right so that's a good question so this is i think. It wasn't actually talked about as behavior in the paper that i was reading. I think that it just talked about learning and to me learning is about learning to behave but really neural nets at that point. We're about learning billick supervisor..

richard garrick Gary gary marcus marcus Gary gary prince Pinker princeton steven gary marcus davis
"littman" Discussed on Artificial Intelligence (AI Podcast) with Lex Fridman

Artificial Intelligence (AI Podcast) with Lex Fridman

05:26 min | 8 months ago

"littman" Discussed on Artificial Intelligence (AI Podcast) with Lex Fridman

"Create computers that Are smart enough that they can help design the next version of themselves which will be smarter than the previous version of themselves and eventually bootstrapped up to being smarter than us. At which point we are essentially at the mercy of this sort of more powerful intellect which in principle we don't have any control over what its goals are and so if it's goals are at all out of sync with our goals like the for example the continued existence of humanity. We won't be able to stop it. It'll be way more powerful than us. We will be toast. So there's some very smart people who have signed onto that story and it's a it's a compelling story i want i can really get myself in trouble i run road at op ed about this specifically responding to some quotes from elon. Musk who has been you know on this. Very podcast When the once and He is summoning the demon but then he came to providence rhode island which is where i live and said to the governors of all the states. You know you're worried about entirely the wrong thing you need to be worried about. You need to be very very worried about so and peop- journalists reacted and they wanted to get people's people's taken as like okay. My my belief is that one of the things that makes elon. Musk so successful. And so remarkable as an individual is that he believes in the power of ideas. He believes that you can have you. Can if you know if you have a really good idea for getting into space you can get into space if you have a really good idea for a company or how to change the way that people drive. You just have to do it and and it can happen. It's really natural to apply that same idea to a You see the systems that are doing. Some pretty remarkable computational tricks Distractions and then to take that idea and just push it all the way to the limit and think okay. Where does this go. Where's this going to take us next. And if you're deep believer in the power of ideas then it's really natural to believe that those ideas could be taken to the extreme and and kill us. So i think you know. His strength is also his undoing. Because that doesn't mean it's true like it doesn't mean that that has to happen but it's natural for him to think that so another way to phrase the way he thinks and i find it very difficult to argue with that line of thinking So sam harris is another person in your size perspective and things like that is saying well. Is there something fundamental in the physics of the universe that prevents this from eventually happening. And it's nick bostrom things in the same way that kind of zooming out. Yeah okay..

elon Musk rhode island sam harris nick bostrom
"littman" Discussed on Artificial Intelligence (AI Podcast) with Lex Fridman

Artificial Intelligence (AI Podcast) with Lex Fridman

02:57 min | 8 months ago

"littman" Discussed on Artificial Intelligence (AI Podcast) with Lex Fridman

"I saw video of talking to charles's bell about westworld tv series. You guys doing kind of thing where you're watching new things together. But let's rewind back. Is there sci-fi movie or book or shows that you that was profound had an impact. I knew philosophically just like specifically something you enjoy. Earning out about yeah interesting. I think a lot of us have been inspired by robots in movies. The one that i really like is A movie called robot. And frank. Which i think is really interesting. Because it's very near term future where robots are being deployed as helpers in people's homes and it was it was and we don't have to make robots like that at this point but it seemed very plausible. It seemed very realistic imaginable. I thought that was really cool because they they're awkward. They do funny things. It raise some interesting issues but it seemed like something that would ultimately be helpful and good if we could do it right. Yeah he was an older cranky gentleman. Kanki tab joe thief yeah. It's kind of funny little thing. Which is you know. He's joseph and so he pulls the robot into his life which is like which is something you could imagine taking a home robotic thing and pulling into whatever quirky thing that's involved in your listening to you exactly so yeah and i think i think from that perspective not all of us are jewel-thieves and so when we bring our robots into yourself explains a lot about this but not the idea that it that that people should have the ability to make this technology their own that the that it becomes part of their lives and i think that's it's hard for us as technologists to make that kind of technology easier to mold people into what we need them to be and Just the opposite vision. I think is really inspiring. And then there's a Anthropomorphic where we project certain things on them. Because i think the robot was kinda dumb but i have a bunch of rumors play with and they you immediately project stuff onto them. Much greater level of intelligence. Probably do that with each other. Too much greater degree of compassion. One of the things we're learning from. Ai is where we are smart and we are. We are not smart. Yeah you also enjoy as people can see and injured myself Watching you saying and even dance a little bit a little bit a little bit a little bit of dancing Quite my thing as a method of education at or just in life in general so easy question. what's the definitive objectively. Speaking top three songs of all time. Maybe something that you know To walk that back a little bit. Maybe something that others might be surprised by three three songs that you kind of enjoy..

Kanki joe thief charles frank joseph
"littman" Discussed on Artificial Intelligence (AI Podcast) with Lex Fridman

Artificial Intelligence (AI Podcast) with Lex Fridman

02:38 min | 8 months ago

"littman" Discussed on Artificial Intelligence (AI Podcast) with Lex Fridman

"If you have one of these passwords please perhaps make new year resolution to change them anyway. Expressly peon encrypts your data unless you surf the web safely and anonymously get it at expressive beyond that complex pod to get extra three months free. That's xpress beyond dot com slash flex pod. The shows also sponsored by master class one hundred and eighty dollars a year for an all access pass to watch courses from literally the best people in the world on a bunch of different topics. Let me lists some of Enjoyed watching part or in whole chris hadfield on space exploration near the grass. Tyson scientific thinking and communication will wright creator of some city and sims and game design carlos santana on.

"littman" Discussed on Artificial Intelligence (AI Podcast) with Lex Fridman

Artificial Intelligence (AI Podcast) with Lex Fridman

01:32 min | 8 months ago

"littman" Discussed on Artificial Intelligence (AI Podcast) with Lex Fridman

"Home. All it takes is a simple thirty minutes setup. I have it set up in my apartment but unfortunately anyone who tries to break in will be very disappointed by the lack of interest or valuable stuff to take some dumbbells polo bar and some suits shirts. That's about it. You get a free security camera and a sixty day risk-free trial when you go to simplisafe dot com slash lax again. That simplisafe dot com slash lex. This episode is also sponsored by express. Vpn earlier this year more than one hundred twitter users got their accounts hacked into passwords email address phone numbers and more the list included elon. Musk in kanye west. Ghibli they those two options express. Upn can help. avoid that. I use it to safeguard my personal data online. The juno that for twenty years the permissive action link pal access control security device that controls access to the united states. Nuclear weapons had password of just eight. Zero's that's it. Apparently this was a protest by the military to say that pal systems are generally bad idea because they are hackel and so on also the most popular leaked password of twenty twenty. Are one two three four five six one two three four five six seven eight nine picture one password and one two three four five six seven eight..

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"littman" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

01:57 min | 1 year ago

"littman" Discussed on KQED Radio

"To justice is Justice Ginsburg and Justice Sotomayor would have held that regulation was invalid and to justice is Justice Kagan and Justice. Breyer would have preserved the possibility of other challenges to this regulation. However, the five conservatives in the majority strongly signal that they think this regulation is valid, if not required. Well. Finally, justices ruled on Wednesday that federal employment discrimination laws do not apply to teachers whose duties include instruction and religion at schools run by churches. Does this ruling impact just teachers? Or could it be more broth in that? I could absolutely be more broad than that. The ruling was about whether religious teachers at religious schools can be classified as ministers who fall within the scope of what is known as thie ministerial exception to anti discrimination statutes. Under that exception, nondiscrimination statutes like title seven or other laws cannot be applied to individuals who are considered. Ministers. However, the Supreme Court's reasoning in that case suggested that any individual who is charged with doing religious teachings or carrying out religious faith. Teachings could be considered a minister for purposes of the exception, and there's a possibility that individuals who are employed at hospitals or other religious institutions could be considered ministers under that reasoning, even though the Supreme Court not definitively rule on that issue, in the opinion issued on Wednesday. That's Leah Littman, assistant professor at the University of Michigan Law School and co host of the podcast. Strict scrutiny. Leah. Thanks for breaking all that down for us coming up. Hundreds of rehab centers put their patients through work therapy. But what is it and.

Justice Ginsburg Justice Kagan Justice Sotomayor Leah Littman Supreme Court Breyer assistant professor University of Michigan Law Sch
Emmy Awards 2019: The hottest red carpet arrivals, winners and losers

Ringer Dish

11:54 min | 2 years ago

Emmy Awards 2019: The hottest red carpet arrivals, winners and losers

"Dash special edition really right littman. I'm Hellawell jam session teatime crossover event in the spirit of great television. We Love Crossover Event Lover Knock Great Television. What's going for it yeah. It's really negative because it was a really bad show we'll bounce Dallas and positively the phoebe Waller Abridge high of one in this is not fair. Thanks Jeff. Why why am I not in high too. I UH-HUH OH yeah yeah. It was a great night for her. That's true but to me. It was a television show true. No not definitely not what I mean. I think you know you're right on that note kate. Why don't you kick things off on a high for us. We're GONNA talk with highs and lows. We'll go back and forth all right start positive. I was the red carpet action pretty good pretty fun lot of color you know from the men and the women we love a color jacket. I'm I'm trying to do my best like Juliana ransack because it working your calendar at all you know mercilessly Nicolas Coster Waldo. They just like did the goal they are in Green. Yeah he looked really good. He looks great seen him look bad but I drew this award show as he does in every single still of photography taking him ever Israel. Where's the talks really well of any family well. It's a gift Lotta Pink and red dresses which I liked all of them. I think we were talking about just looks like a huge. Valentine onstage dynasty chic which I was into like Mandy Moore could've just like stepped off like an eighty soap op right and that's what I want for my fashion. We also have to Raji. GP Henson Great Yeah. All three of them have either watch dialing Hollywood on Netflix but I've heard it's really good it is really good and like the the first three episodes center around Dang Raji Henson's emmys dress code and yes this last year okay because Jason Baldness her stylist stylist and they're really good friends to show and so I was just thinking styling Hollywood and season two can't wait to hear about distress. They held it shadow styling Hollywood. One of Netflix few wins tonight. flicks yeah slow for them kind of great. Let's commercials now. ozark night were their networks commercials which wines the breaking bad movie. Yes that's true the Camino last hour. There were a few three just kept seeing the new netflix seven million. Leeann streaming sites now and there were commercials for all of them and there's a lot of apple plus huge. I feel like it anyway back to fashion. I also might think probably my favorite was purchase. There's Clarkson. She did like blonde more tissue atoms which is real kate everything you want from purchase. Clarkson ever but yeah it was great never looked great. We all oh really Zendaya so late though like we didn't really see your until she walked out in glasses she present which was fabulous. She's got the marvel money and she's a cool kid. So Oh yes you need to get there early. That's true. Actually she doesn't have marvel money anymore. Right right YEP per spiderman series is dead. Maybe they only mice. I'd still like to you see how that's ultimately resolved but yeah we know about that stuff too. I WANNA share that Kid Harrington who I generally have no interest in as John Snow or in real life but I thought he looks phenomenal Q. Like the Best I've ever seen him. Maybe yes maybe the best never looked tie really channeling Richard Madden which was a great look for him also recommended not show which was Sassou. Ask You guys see what Richard Man did in debt yeah bill t rex out of Lego instagram could for him huge flex. You know I'd like to nominate Emilia Clarke while around the gas are- if Valentino I I'd love to know about. I assume it's tape. That's involved in this attraction but she's wearing confidence. She looks great. I was so ready to root against I'm sorry I did but she made it a little bit more difficult than I had plans. At least you followed through my Rudolph and Michelle Williams both in floral patterns both looking great really really enjoyed that more Michelle Williams in a few minutes. I liked Natasha. Leones look also should we talk about Natasha. Leone clapping. Yeah you're cool. Kidman Adman clapping apparently it is interesting way of clapping. It is like she just learnt how a small child when you teach them how to do applies their hands together but she was consistent in it. She applauded for a lot of people which we appreciate. I really liked it. She was wearing glasses during the show. I just love glasses formal. Look look at the Oscars Golden Globes and EMMYS. It's very common and I think it's a great I would do it. Billy Puerto Ricans and also the formal yes. It's a great addition. It's fake furnished. We're on the same the same people to do it because like young always does it. Oprah as a love the former bosses Amanda. I'm happy to tell you that the Tasha Leo Gift of her clapping readily available for whenever you need that's great people are ready. I think that makes sense. I'm just going to try to do it in my own life. One more nomination. Naomi watts she looks phenomenal and black just logged in just great the new game of thrones star new game. It's just getting ready. I I liked we'll talk a lot more reckoning with routes but I like to the end of the show how David any off who is my one true love can be like and now it's over we did it and now it is over totally disavowing try to shut out any notions of the prequels and spin offs that are that are coming alright great injection positively positively we'll ride this enthusiasm into talking about the most awkward moment of evening which was allow a complicated one which was when. Phoebe Waller Bridge won on Best Actress in a comedy beating out Julia Louis Dreyfuss in her final season as Lena Meyer from beep and bridges incredibly happy. Kate was incredibly happy. Many people on the Internet were incredibly happy. Let's get this out of the way. This is a pro fleabag podcast. You're lovely about free. It's one of the best things that that I've seen in any medium in two thousand and nineteen. Maybe in the decade yet great up there yeah fix perfect episodes a season two. Yes at flawless sure but Julia Louis Dreyfus purpose is probably the best television actress of in history. Yeah I think she's like Lucille Ball and Carol channing. Yes and she had one for veep. I believe every season she had been nominated and she was going to break the record for the most emmy wins by a woman of of all time and she she is there's also a breast cancer survivor yeah and that happened between these seasons so I think we all assumed that this would be her emmy and and it was not and that's the way the cookie crumbles moreover everyone in the room assuming yes so it was like the most tepid response. It's a win from a show that is universally praised yes. I'm sure that no one's like fleabag doesn't deserve it deserve. It really sucks sucks. That's how the point just was such an incredibly awkward moment. Totally I think okay like root for history. It's like when you walk or it's and you want to see a record broken or you. You want like someone's got hot. Hand you want to leave him in the game but as long as possible like it's okay to root for history it's okay to experience that moment and it was just really awkward. Yeah and it's also a fever waller. Bridge did not really read the room in that moment. I was wondering I guess veep is maybe not a big deal in the UK. They don't care about it. They're like we have in the loop. We don't actually need the American version of IANUCCI stuff but she was like thanking her agent and I just it wasn't the note that you wanted at that. Moment also weird for her to be profusely thanking or agent given the feud between writers and agents right now. Yes weird moment. It was not mentioned once during the entire telecast now's house per day and there was a lot of ignoring everything going on TV. No one was talking about streaming services. Everyone was just you know thinking whatever likes Amazon that that helped them. A lot of Amazon wants by the way but yeah it just it. It was uncomfortable. Even though it was happy yeah it's like not undeserved served right with the moment felt wrong and it. Kinda sucks then for our bread shoes. True talent is actually Frank Kayla. I will say like she seems super for actress to me in that moment in a way. I don't like to acknowledge and I just like Oh. This is a real actress but she also had just been up there like I think it would have been different if she hadn't won anything yet yet right right right so she had just been up there. She's up there again. It's like Oh you again like everyone loves her but like it is. It would have been different than if it had just been the first win for few celebrity yeah so it's tough. It's a no win a little bit she continued to she did continue to win now. She did and it was awesome. That fleabag won best comedy. US totally detailing curling. Everyone say their favorite episode man you go first the last one I mean come on the answer here. I soon as you said that to me. I I also kind of don't think of them as discreet right so it's entirely it was just one you could put those together and it would be like one very long movie and it would be kind of perfect shorter then some worth celebrating movies kate the first episode the pilot was the second season yeah great one of the Jumpsuit Yeah Mine's the number three's Kristin Scott Thomas See Russia Kristin Scott Thurow's Jonzon hot priest socially tough but you got yeah Kristin Scott Thomas. Oh yeah that's a trade. That's funeral so many other version of one yeah one we don't talk about the new one in the really funny thing about season into fleabag is just like everyone acknowledges now including TV while our bridge how essential Andrew Scott as you play the AK Moriarty too many of us who watched Sir Lock. Yeah weird very greatest in yeah. It was really cool and she when she turned to him accepting best comedy. It was like we did this because Andrew. You're Scott came in and that was cool. It was great and also you finally got to be on stage which was good so a motive. Actually I just want to say I love back. I don't need any more Brett Gelman twenty twenty between fleabag and stranger things. Yeah Ozone Lot shred amount of everything done. We're done offense. I guess it's it's really inherently offensive thing okay moving on so that was like a low and then and then I within a low below the recovered itself yeah. Just I mean it is remarkable. It's saying that is a special as fleabag actually won the emmys. We don't see actually the best. Things don't usually win awards. That's literally every awards show and fleabag winning and phoebe Waller winning for writing. It's just like wow we did it. That's great yeah so that was good good job on this one thing good Johnson. Okay Okay Hi Michelle Williams speech amazing stuff amazing stuff. This is also what happens when you practice and you prepare and she had clearly given some thought to what she wanted to say and not. Maybe she wrote it. I'm not really sure because it was definitely well-crafted and she hit her points but it was more that she had an idea and she wanted to turn this into It's a speech about equal pay which is like something. She's been crosshairs about a lot. If you remember when they did the re-shoots for I guess it was called all the money in the world it was the Getty Nassar Getty show out of it so Kevin Spacey's the Laura for Christopher plummer and they did the re shoots her fi versus Mark Wahlberg fee. Yes she took like a daily fee and Mark Wahlberg at one point five million dollars and then it became a thanks so she I used that in order to talk about a Fosse verdant. FX And the support and what happens when you actually do support of working specifically women have car work. She just like she had the stats. That's she nailed it.

Michelle Williams Netflix Raji Henson Kate Fleabag Hollywood Andrew Scott Julia Louis Dreyfuss Kristin Scott Thomas Phoebe Waller Abridge Mark Wahlberg Clarkson Natasha Amazon Phoebe Waller Jeff Phoebe Waller Bridge Dallas Emmy
"littman" Discussed on The Meb Faber Show

The Meb Faber Show

01:38 min | 2 years ago

"littman" Discussed on The Meb Faber Show

"Neil littman. Thanks map thrilled to be here today. Great to have you back or you're gonna have to listen to all my old jokes and spills for second time. How things go on? You've been on the skis. Anytime this winter. I know you're up in nor Cal where it's been a pretty epic season this far. Yes. So it has been an epoch season this and fortunately, I have a six month old little girl. So I have not been able to take advantage of the great season. So I've made one. Day this season so far, but hopefully, I'll get out there at least one more time. Well, I just gave a talk to the FA society of Salt Lake which the main reasons they said, we'll give you one or two tickets. If you come give a talk so had some nice Utah powder. Not make you feel worse. But what what as did you get out on skis? You remember? I do. I started skiing when I was probably about six years old. I I learned to ski on a magic carpet back in the day. I skied until I was about probably thirteen years old. And then I tried snowboarding and haven't been on a pair of skis since well. I try that transition for a few years, but it's too much work for me at this point. And the reason I asked my son is about to turn to and I'm trying to convince my wife that to a perfectly reasonable age to push him down the mountain with the helmet. So they don't know far to fall. All right, so audience. I'm no Neil for a long time. We have some cross-currents, although we didn't know it at the time and didn't connect to later in life. But we both spent some time at the university of Colorado as well as John Hopkins. I was a biotech person in a former life Neil when he gives a little bit of your origin story. And where your path leads you to found by vers today. I've been pre-event investors since high school Mavs you sad..

Neil littman Salt Lake FA snowboarding Utah Cal John Hopkins university of Colorado thirteen years six month six years
The Watch - Reviewing 'The Bodyguard'

The Watch

03:38 min | 2 years ago

The Watch - Reviewing 'The Bodyguard'

"Now I am joined by Juliet Littman to have a shot about bodyguard. Okay. Julia. I've watched on episode five I have not watched episode five, but I'm on episode five. And so this will be a spoiler inclusive episode taking in the first four episodes finished bodyguard. Yes has finished bodyguard. Cayenne, I on the money team with her eyes on Monday when I sit she said, did you watch bodyguard? And I was like watching episode about how about you. She's like watch all I detest around that is nothing wrong with it. In fact, it just makes me feel ashamed as a television podcast her. I wish I had more. I'm like, what do I do? Now. That's a great way to start it off. Yeah. What an incredibly paced show such an amazing like return on investment. You know, does it remind you of homeland. They reminds me of how I felt I season homeland me tale. It's like a feeling I have a TV feeling. I haven't felt in a while, which is exhilarating siding. So I think they I I'm curious about. This. I came to you this morning, and you know, in the third episode of the end of the third episode of bodyguard, they're huge spoiler. Warning. We're spoiling force even sow just one more warning. Here you go. There's an explosion at a speech that the home secretary. Julia Montague extra secretary secretary. How did I sit home state, which is call her mom? There's an explosion at a species giving a college and she passes away from her injuries. She dies from her. She blows. Yeah. It's not funny. No. But I found myself immediately just kind of being like that's not why I was watching the show. I was watching the show because of the central tension between David and Julia, and this idea that they could be so politically and sort of philosophically apart. But so close together in other ways till you're saying you're like shocked bummed that she I was very very ended a romance. And I was very into the tension that they had on screen, and you're saying that you obviously the show's pivoting towards unraveling this conspiracy around Julia's death, Cheryl, but were you disappointed to see that the way it was happening that she died. Yeah. No. I wasn't at all. I didn't really care what their romance. And I'm a big romance person. Obviously, I love melodrama, and I love a soap opera, but I didn't find it that believable. And that's because I really like the show. I find Richard Madden's character a little confused. Ding has so. I can't tell what his true motivation is like is it to be a patriot. Is it choose to avenge the deaths of his friends and Afghantistan? Yeah. Is it is it to pursue a political agenda? I've finished the season as discussed completely know. And to me, that's a failure of writing not acting. Whereas with his counterpart on game of thrones can Harrington. I'd be like, yeah. That guy's the worst actor. So this is the first British television show that has been sort of presented initially is somewhat limited series and turned into a juggernaut. And they've done another series of it's a broad church is not unlike this where if you watch broad church, you're not like what's going to happen in season two broad church. Love Brocher broad church students so popular they were like, well, we have to do something. The fall is lost like that. Would Jamie Dornan Gillian Anderson where they were just like it was pretty much like a who done it like cat and mouse thriller, and then they teased it out for another three or four seasons. Now, you can kind of get away with that England 'cause you can just do a four episode show like. They do Sherlock. Sometimes just three. Yeah. But I do think that this was something where the popularity of bodyguard might have actually changed the way because there's going to be a second season of this show. So it might have changed the perception of

Julia Montague Secretary Juliet Littman Cayenne Jamie Dornan Gillian Anderson Richard Madden Cheryl England Ding Afghantistan Harrington David
"littman" Discussed on ESPN FC

ESPN FC

04:07 min | 3 years ago

"littman" Discussed on ESPN FC

"Hello walkman. So let's addition of ESPN FCA I'm Dan Thomas joined by Craig Burley and pull mariner. We also welcome to the program in Impala Vandini on the day. Of course, the transfer window shots in England, the Premier League science can now make no more acquisitions as the season starts tomorrow. It starts with managed United against less the city. We're always going to be talking about Manchester United because of everything that's been coming out of traffic just remind only made three signings in the summer. And the reason why they've been under the microscope so much over recent weeks if the rhetoric and it's been coming from Josie. Marino just remind what he said. Just Sunday. My CEO knows what I want for quite a long time. The other clubs, fantastic. Swans like Chelsea Spurs on managed to city all. They are investing massively like Liverpool, and if we don't make our team better, it will be a difficult seas. Season for us. So many names linked have lost forty hours in Craig got McGuire and boating, even Diego, dean late on in the end though, make no signings edible transport when there's been a bit. Littman United's transfer window pants. Yeah, I'm saluting Pont. So I mean, honestly, no. I mean it's supposed to love appeal nearly done some good business that are clubs have done some good business, but I am astonished astonished a club of their own a club with their clothes club who so far off the pace last year and tempted to points up the no, the finish second. But the points the points got huge that they have done. Let's nothing. I mean as bay biggest belief that can only be a couple of things here. Either Edward woods assure net and this part of the job we'll David gale. The former chief executive was pretty good and had a good relationship with Ericsson or or Edward will than the United bald optional trying to make marines life as miserable as possible and the whole that they can work out some sort of deal where he goes to a rather later because you're not telling me my United, couldn't go there and spend money on players. I, it's incredible. And when you take a look at, it isn't just the case that Marino big picture is lost a big game of chicken with that wood. Well, you do wonder what's going on behind the scenes because this is mysterious and curious that Manchester United have been so quiet. Just Marino turned up at the press conference this morning and said, that will be no signings today. They were linked with Harry Maguire. They were linked with Al devout. They taught them, Hotspur defender, not look. These you steal to do you would have thought, but apparently that was not even a bid for him. So what went on there, I really don't know, but you look at Manchester United last season. It wasn't really the defense. There was the problem, was it? They had the second best defense in the primary league. It was scoring lack of flair at the other end. So you wanted about the targets in the first place. So it's a doom late in the scenario, but I still think that is quite a strong squad, and I still think they'll make the top for me while I just want. I just wanted to bring Palo into the conversation because Powell, were they close until today? Joe Marino early on in mentioned, are that press conference said, I don't think anything's going to get done. No, it doesn't sound like they were. It doesn't sound like that was really much expectation anyway or of something happening, and there's an expectation from the club something happening. And how's it going to Syria? Lies in this. Someone comes to deal with too good to turn down. I think it's interesting when you look at the amount, this has been talked about how vocal Marino who's been in in discussing the fact that he CEO knows what he wants. This Gordon angle which was fruitless, but didn't even get explode until the last minute. And you're talking about someone who actually did have a release close and they contract someone who you could put a number and say, well, actually, that's someone we can at least talk to. Whereas all of these other players was hard to even get point because this is the issue of buying anyone for another primarily come these days. Everyone has got such deep pockets because the TV deals that it's hard to buy. Let me just go back your done in mid..

Joe Marino Manchester United Craig Burley CEO Impala Vandini Littman United Edward woods ESPN David gale Harry Maguire England Josie Dan Thomas Ericsson Al chief executive Syria Palo
House Republicans failed to pass their “compromise” immigration bill

Drew Garabo Live

03:41 min | 3 years ago

House Republicans failed to pass their “compromise” immigration bill

"Hersi eight hundred eighty eight degrees in jupiter eighty six degrees in coral ridge immigration reform goes nowhere after a second bill goes up in flames in the house bill does the moderate compromise soundly rejected today on this guys are one hundred twenty one days or three hundred and one the bill is passed the house also rejected a more hardline bill last week any immigration bill from the house would have faced an even steeper climb and the closely divided senate president trump insisting on billions of dollars for a massive border wall democrats want locking longterm protections for dreamers supreme court justice anthony kennedy is retiring kennedy's former clerk harry littman talks about his former boss a lifelong republican is it obviously made the judgment that he is comfortable doing it i've seen recently i don't think there are any major health issues about it joy john kennedy announced his retirement today effective at the end of july turns eighty two in july he's been on the high court since one thousand nine hundred eighty eight after being nominated by president ronald reagan osama between president trump and russian president vladimir putin is coming together for the leaders of these countries nate issues the differences between us us national security adviser john bolton at a press conference in moscow helsinki finland mentioned as a possible spot for the summit bright young adults bring fresh eyes to old problems everybody wants you you're young you're smart you're brilliant this is the time that's going to really guide the rest of your life so it's a very important time that's president trump opened the face to face with our future event at the white house today saying the nation must be confident about the future there's a lot to be optimistic about we have a great country we had potential frankly that has been untapped and we're finding out what that potential is and finding it out in ways and means a numbers that nobody ever thought existed a big shakeup in new york politics after yesterday's primary longtime congressman joe crowley defeated in yesterday's democratic primary by twenty eight year old activists alexandria l cossio cortes feels great it's even before the results came in walking around the community seeing how many people were excited to vote yesterday was incredible and i think we're just kind of still processing cossio cortez says she won because she knew her district and what they wanted out of a representative campaign was focused on just a laser focused message of economic social and racial dignity for working class americans especially those in queens and the bronx we're very clear about our message very clear about our priorities martin county sheriff's office looking for civilian assistance and other people to join the force holding a career fair eight fifty wf deals karen curtis has more on how south florida law enforcement is protecting our schools this fall tomorrow the martin county sheriff's office will offer a career fair from three to seven at the indian river state college martin county sheriff liam snyder join gen bill this morning to talk about who they are looking to hire especially to protect martin county schools going with a sworn deputies rather than big regards that you describe i think broward county position dispatch correction often guards is part time work we have very position open sheriff snyder pointed out the broward county school board voted yesterday to hire eighty armed guards to patrol the schools when classes resume in august most of the officers will be stationed at elementary schools all hires must have experienced in law enforcement or the military and they will undergo more than one hundred hours of training by the.

Eight Hundred Eighty Eight Deg One Hundred Twenty One Days Eighty Six Degrees One Hundred Hours Twenty Eight Year