35 Burst results for "Lizzie"

The 'Moderate' Democrats We Need to Defeat Next Election

Mark Levin

01:39 min | 6 months ago

The 'Moderate' Democrats We Need to Defeat Next Election

"Tom milanowski Democrat New Jersey Lauren Underwood Democrat Illinois Sidney axe need Democrat Iowa Abigail spanberger Democrat Virginia Conner lamb Democrat Pennsylvania Carolyn Bordeaux Democrat Georgia Ron kind Democrat Wisconsin Lizzie pennell Fletcher Democrat Texas Hele Stevens Democrat Michigan Tom O'Leary Democrat Arizona Sheri bustos Democrat Illinois Matt Cartwright Democrat Pennsylvania Jimmy Gomez Democrat California Susie Lee Democrat Nevada Susan wild Democrat Pennsylvania Kim schrier Democrat Washington state Elise a slot Nick Democrat Michigan Stephen horsford Democrat Nevada Chris Pappas Democrat New Hampshire Colin allred Democrat Texas Elaine lauria Democrat Virginia Mike Levin Democrat California Charlie Crist Democrat Florida Peter defazio Democrat Oregon Tim Ryan Democrat Ohio And as they say the Amnesty provisions in the filibuster proof reconciliation package which only needs majority support the

Tom Milanowski Lauren Underwood Sidney Axe Iowa Abigail Spanberger Virginia Conner Lamb Carolyn Bordeaux Ron Kind Lizzie Pennell Fletcher Hele Stevens Pennsylvania Tom O'leary Sheri Bustos Matt Cartwright Jimmy Gomez Illinois Susie Lee Susan Wild Kim Schrier Stephen Horsford Michigan
"lizzie" Discussed on The Final Furlong Podcast

The Final Furlong Podcast

04:44 min | 7 months ago

"lizzie" Discussed on The Final Furlong Podcast

"Yeah, I mean, the end, the end of the day. Is that just as they finish the handicap and go yet done? Yeah, oh damn it, we've got the version for charity and the November handicap to come and the breeders cup and the Melbourne cup. Besides from that, the jumps is here. So we're all the Melbourne cup just doesn't really have a feature in my life. But not this year anyway. Not with the way they're handling. We're going to be doing a show on Australia and how things are going there. Jesus Christ, neither of us would want to be living there right now. We have a significant audience in Australia. It's one of the reasons why we're I think it's am I right to other that it's this week we're moving to Spotify. It is this week. It's one of the reasons why so there's so many British and Irish and maybe Australians as well who don't like the fact that we slacked off wings at every single opportunity. Who listened to the show? And America's third Australia's fourth Canada's 5th. All right, you can run number one. So the other kingdom number one on our number two. But it's a goddamn nightmare over an Australia right now. And not just the way that they're using MRI machines and telling foreigners to feck off from coming over to compete in the cup. But the fact that the police are literally running an authoritarian state, you got to be in by 8 p.m. and I'm pretty boring these days after COVID. But if you tell me that I've got to be in my house at 8 p.m., I'm the kind of person who'd be like, fuck you, I'm going outside. So you can't even pop down the road in your slippers and get some milk. They'll tase you. Seriously. I'm serious. You're like, that's the road in your slippers. They're like, where are you going? I'm just going to get some milk. No, you're not. Over the head and dragged off to prison. Slight exaggeration. Slight exaggeration. But it was so bad that a guy got in a lift. And because he didn't have the vaccine. They plastered his name all over the, all over the news. Have you seen this man? He's not vaccinated, and he might have called it. Have you seen him? That's what they're doing in Australia. It's unbelievable. So yeah, we're going to get stuck in. We've just lost all those differently. Oh, it's gone. 'cause they love the people are revolting. So they love that. So it started very few. So you think the better ground he can have one last or a? Yeah, for me, I just enjoy watching him. I suppose that from the point of view of a racing fan. You know, as a whole span, watching him is something that I thoroughly enjoy. You know, I didn't even get that cut off about the fact that he was beaten last time over a long shot. He still ran a great race in my opinion, like true Charlotte is just basically a younger version of him, like he's incredibly talented and yeah, like his it was his time to shine. I think you'd have to be a little bit worried if the veteran was still beating the new shiny toy, wouldn't you? That's also true Shan's ground. That's what he loves. Yeah, exactly, yeah. So, yeah, I would personally like to see I'm looking forward to seeing him. He is a horse that I've been lucky enough to watch in person and one of those best days was the day up at York this summer where frankly I've not seen a huge amount of performances like the one that he put in. To win that day. And actually, I don't want to get onto the whole retirement thing, but, you know, it would be nice to sort of sit down and watch him one last time if he does retire. And if he doesn't and I'll get to watch him next year anyway. Surely game over. Shortly after stud. Yeah, I mean, look, they've been pretty open haven't they about not wanting him to kind of the phrase they use is fantastic. They don't want him to be a boxer who thinks he's still got it when everyone knows he hasn't. So yeah, look, they've been really open about what they're going to do and.

Australia Melbourne cup breeders cup Canada America Shan Charlotte York
"lizzie" Discussed on The Final Furlong Podcast

The Final Furlong Podcast

02:10 min | 7 months ago

"lizzie" Discussed on The Final Furlong Podcast

"Lizzie. Yeah, I mean, that was such a long wait. It doesn't feel like a long time ago, but really doesn't big bucks. Rule the world made in us, good old revs of ola. Celestial halo. Dear God. What names? Let's write it. That is scary, isn't it? The authority. It's made me feel. It's made me remember being in the winners and not the winners and closure. Being in the bedding enclosure and just moving down to the finish line, not being on her for the champion hurdle. But remembering ruby sitting up in his stirrups as he crossed the line waving at the crowd and just like feeling this aura of power hitting you from the track, as she bolted up in the champion hurdle. And it was like, why couldn't you sign up last year in a mirror? Oh my God. Much money too. But it meant so much to him and I think probably for those reasons. The defeat in the stairs. The mayor's hurdle then she comes out and does that. Every now and again, those trips down memory lane can be well worth exploring. So I think that's a great point about for some reason. And it could just be coincidence. Maybe Nikki is seeing something in him though that is thinking making him think, no. Not an angelic track. We'll state a flat track. But stairs hurdle is the target according to Jess and we'll have to see what he does. And how he progresses. But do you feel that the scope is there for him to improve further as a stare? Possibly. I mean, how long has a piece of string? I mean, it's probably never going to be a grand national or city. Unlikely. So. The.

Lizzie ruby Nikki Jess
"lizzie" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

01:32 min | 7 months ago

"lizzie" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Air And I noticed her name Lizzie was up on one of the bedroom walls This was a windowless room that she shared with her mother for the last decade What do you see When we've been hearing so much about illegal basement apartments in the wake of Ida was this apartment up to code did it meet all the requirements that it was supposed to meet No this was definitely an unregulated illegal dwelling And you know let's see uncle told me the story about how they ended up living here The family used to live in a house a house that they rented and shared with other family members They had big rooms they had a living room a dining room This was up until 2011 when the property owner there told them that they were going to sell the house And so that's when he saw this little sign on a light post called the number relatively little paperwork And they moved in shortly after Him lits these mom who is his sister the three of them And then other family members join them This was a huge change for the family because they were in this cramped dark basement afterwards But at the time it was all they could afford they were paying 1250 a month Because.

Lizzie Ida
Who Was Ida B. Wells?

Made of Mettle

02:32 min | 9 months ago

Who Was Ida B. Wells?

"In today's episode we will be covering the impassioned the influential the inspiring ida b wells ida. B wells was born ida bell wells on july sixteenth eighteen sixty two in holly springs mississippi. Ida was the eldest. Born to james and lizzie wells. Who had seven other children. All were born in slaved as they lived on a plantation in mississippi whom or members of the confederacy during the civil war in the previous episode. We talked a bit about president. Lincoln's revolutionary decision to issue the emancipation proclamation on january. First eighteen sixty three during the civil war ida in her family were officially freed from slavery as they resided in a confederate state before either was one year old immediately following. The war was the pivotal reconstruction period with a divided territories of the union in the confederacy. Determine how they would begin to come back together as a single nation. Ida's parents were dutiful in diligence supporters of african american rights in particular the right to an education. Ida's father james was directly involved in starting in serving on the board of trustees for school for freed african americans that school rushed. College is still a notable inactive university. Today falling under the umbrella of historically black colleges and universities ida would begin her educational career at this school attending in her early teens. Sadly heartbreaking circumstances would find ida early on in life in eighteen seventy eight while visiting her grandmother. I learned harling news. Ida's mother father in her youngest sibling. Just an infant had passed away from yellow fever. Her parents sudden-death turn ida from a teenager with no children into a parent of six suffering from the grief and loss of one's parents. It would be understandable for a child to shy away in resist taking on a role with such incredible responsibility but did ida shy away from her obligation torture family. Absolutely not

IDA Ida Bell Wells Lizzie Wells Mississippi Holly Springs Board Of Trustees For School F James Wells Lincoln Yellow Fever
Lizzie Borden, Axe Murderer, Maybe

This Day In Esoteric Political History

02:38 min | 10 months ago

Lizzie Borden, Axe Murderer, Maybe

"The incident. Nicky what do we need to know about what happens on the night that are on the day that andrew and abby are all i guess hacked to death is the is the right way to put it. Yes the day they are axe murdered. Well i mean we know we have a pretty clear timeline of what happened actually Because it happens in a short window of time when they're alone so abby was the first to be killed And she was struck in the back of the head and then hacked sawmilling seventeen times like it was a pretty vicious brutal murder And then it's like. I think an hour an hour and a half later when her husband andrew comes home and then he is hacked as well and there are people in the house when this is happening. So the made is there though. She is supposedly up on the third floor. Taking a nap and lizzie. Bordon is there. She said you know some people say she's in the barn for a while she comes back. It's an unclear. It's unclear where everyone is During this but the maids as the she hears lizzy say come. You know my father is dead and then the police are called and they do kind of shoddy investigation and it goes from there. She's arrested The murders happened on fourth So she's arrested about a week later and then we get to the trial and the trial. Is i suppose not that big of a surprise. A sensation is covered breathlessly. Not just in the town and not just even in boston. But it's let's pick up national attention. You know described to us kelly. Why what is it. That's appealing about this trial. And what are the narratives that emerge particularly as we said they start to tilt a little bit in lizzy favor. Yeah so there's so much about this. That i think would not happen if the family were not wealthy. This was related to like as being like the titanic of its moment. What seems a little suspect me. But if you think about like the exorbitant amount of wealth and how tragedy gets connected about people sometimes have like an insatiable appetite to want to know what happens to rich people. And why and so. And so lizzie gets caught up in this now. She is supported by her community. The women's temperance group comes to her aid. They protest by her side saying that she could not have committed this crime and it really becomes sort of this. Well you can't even say a. He said she said moment because her father. And some of the can't really say you know what happens so it becomes her story versus everybody else versus the evidence of the

Abby Bordon Andrew Nicky Lizzie Lizzy Kelly Boston
TEST 2 Been able to do without those three minds coming together and solving a problem <Advertisement>

Bloomberg Daybreak Europe

03:45 min | 10 months ago

TEST 2 Been able to do without those three minds coming together and solving a problem <Advertisement>

"Been able to do without those three minds coming together and solving a problem is one rather than solving it in isolation and jit New Jersey Institute of Technology Learn MORE AT N J I t dot e d u Broadcasting 24 hours a day at Bloomberg Com on the Bloomberg business APP and at Bloomberg Quick Take This is Bloomberg Radio. This is Bloomberg. Daybreak Europe. We expect economic activity to accelerate in the second half of this year, you could probably waiting until the autumn for a potential first adjustment. The national approach has been working when it comes to restrictions, the warning that there can't be a national recovery without a London recovery. This relationship between the US and the UK it's strong. It's got very, very deep roots. It'll stay strong. Bloomberg Daybreak Europe on Bloomberg Radio. Good morning from London. I'm Ana Edwards. And I'm Roger hearing in your listening to Daybreak. Europe live on London Digital radio, and we checked the markets for you every 15 minutes here on Bloomberg radio. So let's get straight to that, Shall we? European equity markets, then Roger up by 3/10 of 1%. Not so for the London market fairly flat, actually in London, but elsewhere. We're making some better gains on the major markets to the cat around up by 4/10 of a percent. This after tax up by an eight the first email also up by 2/10 of a percent, and, in fact, the IBEX now joining the footsie and being a little lackluster today, down by 1/10 of a percent over in Madrid, US futures point to something flats are positive up by around an 8% on E Minis, Dow futures and NASDAQ futures pointing higher by around 1/10 of a percent. The S E. Asia Pacific index entirely flat are not giving us a great deal of of momentum as we move into the European session but actually allowing the European session to reflect on to Sort of converging and divergent forces that we have driving things right now. On the one hand, there's a concern around clamp down on so called vice stocks in China that's weighing on the Hong Kong market. There's also concern about the spread of the delta variance in China, and we know the reaction function that that then could prompt from Chinese authorities. So there's concern about growth in China. All of that sounds pretty negative, but that rubs up against what's been a fairly solid earnings season. Four European corporate in a number of European companies upgrading their guidance. And even those in the sectors where they're concerned around Chip supply shortage the messages that they want to be able to produce more so there's a lot of positive narratives coming out of the earnings season. And that seems to be taking the limelight so European equity markets edging higher this morning at the oil price, recovering a little bit from some of its earlier weakness. 70 44 is where we trade on brands up 1/10 of a percent. The U. S 10 year yield. It was down as low as 1.13%, then moved a little higher on some comments that were perceived as a little more hawkish from Clara during the feds were 1 18 on the 10 year yield. Right now, the dollar flat to negative so down by around 10 per cent on the Dollar Index and the Bloomberg Dollar Index the pound little stronger on Bank of England today, Roger Well, speaking of the Bank of England, it is decision day today, and one question will be course which central banks going to be the first to the Taper Trigger? Will Bank of England policymakers seem likely to favour patients? Michael Saunders is set to be perhaps alone dissenting voice. They're calling for an immediate end to the bond buying program. Let's bring ourselves Up to speed because we can go straight to the bank outside the bank. In fact, Bloomberg's UK economy reporter Lizzie Burton joins us now, Lizzie Good morning and thanks for being with us. What are we expecting from the Bank of England today? The drugs are set to dominate. Today. We're expecting a unanimous vote to keep interest rates on hold at North 0.1% and I'm bond buying a 71 split with Michael Saunders. This time, as you say the sole dissenter in favor of ending stimulus early he'll take the hawkish man told that Chief

Bloomberg Radio Bloomberg London Ana Edwards Europe New Jersey Institute Of Techno Roger China Asia Pacific Madrid United States UK Bank Of England Roger Well Hong Kong Will Bank Of England Michael Saunders
So, What Happens to WFH Now?

Slate's If Then

02:22 min | 11 months ago

So, What Happens to WFH Now?

"Hey i'm henry gra bar in for lizzie. O'leary come to you with a recording from a place that has been virtually off limits for nearly eighteen months. Un-american corporate office building specifically slights office in downtown brooklyn which has been closed to us since march twenty twenty. Lots of people have joined the company since. And they don't know the first thing about this place your. Id should work three doors. So it'd be this store that's amanda. She's giving a tour then. I dropped in on there. Were a few hiccups. The scanner doesn't work. The dishwasher doesn't work neither does the coffee maker and metaphor alert. The literal water cooler is broke. I had a guy come in and look at the filter and he was just like no. It should be drinking this like no. It's not it's not safe so we recommend drinking that. I don't get sick but everyone got to see their old colleagues. Some of whom. I hadn't seen in more than a year katie. How's it going today. Visit really you have to call him a call henry. Hi sorry about that so this is interesting. Susan has an susan moved to charlottesville a little before the pandemic so she hasn't been in this office with a desk of her own. And how long years. So i've found a container of plastic straws that also include to metal stras. I really liked those metal stress. You did because. I like it too strong. But i'm concentrating but now in the years since we lost to the office plastic straws become literal gold. So i'm really excited to get back to them. You've got the last collection of boston. None of this mission is this conversation. We'd be having on zoom. I don't think so as banal is this chitchat is. It's the sound of a major pivot point in american life. Pandemic eric questions about the relevance of the office are inching towards a resolution. Some bosses are calling employees back others telling them they don't have to come back at all. Months of speculation about the future of remote work are ending in corporate dicta that restore the old status quo or reverse it

Henry Gra Leary UN Brooklyn Amanda Charlottesville Katie Susan Boston Eric
"lizzie" Discussed on 4 Things with Amy Brown

4 Things with Amy Brown

06:26 min | 11 months ago

"lizzie" Discussed on 4 Things with Amy Brown

"All right lizzie you know. We are big on gratitude here and pretty sure you have when our our four things. Gratitude journals of senior posts about before which is super sweet of you to do so. We're going to wrap things up with four things that you are currently thankful for today. So i am completely independent in all aspects of my life but i can't drive because i'm blinded when i and so the fact that i can't you know hop in my car and go to the grocery store to get something or you know do anything like that. It really really got me for a really long time. Because i was ashamed and embarrassed by that but now i've gotten the courage to take an uber to go do a random erin that i need to do so the fact that i don't have to depend on someone to take me to do a random. Aaron i got to do that today. And it's been so long since i've been able to stay flea. Get an uber. Because of the pandemic and so being able to have that tiny sense of independence back. I'm so grateful for so grateful for that. I think the other thing is i. This is also random. I wear one contact collected. Seattle one nine slow at one contact. But i also have to wear reading glasses and i lost my reading glasses. I have no idea where they are. But i'm grateful that i have other humans. The bag kim facetime in call and have the read me. Random things that i can't see because it happens so like measuring things if i can't see that then apps like facetime a friend and say i don't wanna talk to you. I just need you to know what this says. And what did you say. I don't wanna talk to you. I just need you to read this to me. I don't really want to have a conversation. I just need to know what this sometimes. There's some like possible dangerous situations where i'm cooking and i say is this fully cooked or not which i should probably not but i've done and i think the third thing would be my house every day. I think i'm still surprised that i live here and that i'm able to have this space. I'm so so grateful for it in the fact that there's just so many people who are in this situation especially with this past year and every day i wake up and it's like it's it's new and it's exciting and i've been here for three years but every day it's just like this sense of security and happiness that i have even though i've gone crazy being here for so long and i think the fourth the fourth thing is my dog's not many people know this but i got my first dog all e he saved my life. I had a documentary. Premiered south by southwest in two thousand fifteen and right after we had finished filming. I absolutely hit rock bottom completely. Hit rock bottom and it was during a time lawyer. I was traveling out of the country. For the first time. I was speaking to the big audiences i was literally having movie made about my life and i was having thoughts of not wanting to be here and despite everything in my life that's happened. I've never had those dots until that time. And so. I had an overwhelming amount of guilt on me. Because i was living my dream but i was in the worst place of my life mentally and emotionally and i got dangerously good at hiding it and during all of that time i started living on my own. I had my own apartment at the time. And i had always had a roommate is my first time alone and so i was just not in a good place and i got a dog on my own for the first time and i didn't know how to have a dog on my own black. He became the reason why i had to get a bed every morning because he depended on me and so now i have two dogs. And they're just my whole entire world. No well thank you for sharing some of the back story of why is it. Ali only only saved your life. I mean that's definitely not an easy thing probably to revisit and say out loud again but thank you for sharing that and even the you were dangerously good at hiding it because i think that's also just another reminder of like you never know what someone is really going through and you may think you know because maybe they do have xyz going on. That are all pretty amazing nebulous stuff or things or opportunities like everything you would have ever hoped for right right but yet you were still at a low broken completely broken. Yeah so god gave you ali. How did you find. Ali outage all end up together. My mom suggested. I get a dog and everyone else was like no. This isn't the right time. It's going to be too much and i reached out to a family at our church. Who had posted that. They were looking to rehome one of their dogs and it was all lee in heat a different name and i'm like i'm not going to call nightmares the we're even remember what it was but it was such a weird name and it turned out. He was two years old and he had already been in three different homes. And just that broke me. And i was like come here to me. I don't know how to have a dog. You're probably stronger than me. Look come here to me. And i did everything without telling anyone i saw. I had all income over. Didn't tell anyone and i loved him. I had to leave to vegas to speak. Came back in all. He came to live with me. And so what kind of dog is ollie. He's shitsu and your other dog is i. Don't wanna leave the other dog out. She's a shitsu as well. So all these all white and libya is all black. And i couldn't think of another name. So i have oliver live at cute because in that creative. I love it well lizzie. Thank you so much for coming on and talking about all of this. And i hope people go follow you if they aren't already and you have written four books. Yeah just so amazing. So i'll be linking all four of your books on my amazon page so it's the easy place for people to find them. Just radio amy dot com for that but the titles of your books. I loved them. So i'm going to read them. Thanks lizzie beautiful is the first one b beautiful. Bu is the second one choosing happiness is the third.

lizzie erin Aaron Seattle Ali ali lee ollie vegas libya oliver amazon Bu
Elise Stefanik: From Republican Moderate to Trump Favourite

NBC Meet the Press

03:08 min | 1 year ago

Elise Stefanik: From Republican Moderate to Trump Favourite

"Coming leadership ouster of liz. Cheney is about much more than the sacking of the number three house republican it is an unconditional surrender by one of our two major political parties to former president trump. And his big lie that the twenty twenty election was somehow stolen. Cheney's crime is not that she isn't conservative. It's that she's not conservative as defined by today's republican party which apparently means unquestioning loyalty to the defeated former president. She stands accused of telling the truth that the election was not stolen and for criticizing trump citing the january six capital interaction. This episode is just the latest chapter in the party's purging of its legacy the bushes the mccain's the romney's and now the chains names that appeared on eight of nine presidential tickets for one thousand nine hundred eighty two thousand twelve all now. Essentially excommunicated by the party's base and leadership and for one reason only the message go along with donald trump and his lies or just go away. Will this help. Republican election prospects in the short term. Perhaps but what does it mean for. Democracy when a great political institution refuses to accept free and fair election. Results and rejects. Its own who choose principle over party. I have heard from members concerned about her ability to carry out the job as conference chair congresswoman lizzie cheney facing a vote as soon as wednesday to ouster from leadership after criticism of donald. Trump's big lie at the election was stolen and his role in the capital attack. We will not forget what happened on january six and that the single greatest threat to our republic is a president who would put his own self interest above the constitution sherry me writing in the washington post this week. The question before us now is whether we will join trump's crusade to de-legitimize and undo the legal outcome of the twenty twenty election. The house republican leaders have answered. That question you know i. I've lost confidence boosting. New york's elise stefanik who trump has endorsed. My vision is to run with support from the president. What they're saying is if you don't go along with the big lie. You basically need to go so phonic voted with president trump. Just seventy eight percent of the time. Criticizing is border wall opposing him on nafta and trade even voting against his signature. Twenty seventeen tax cuts. Cheney voted with trump ninety three percent of the time once trump critic has been insulting women stefanik became a high profile trump defender during his first impeachment when she opens that mouth you at killing them. Elise trump meanwhile has denounced cheney unremittingly. This week he called her a warmongering fool who has no business and republican party leadership. The good news is in her state. She's been censured all seventeen. Republicans who voted to impeach or convict. Donald trump have faced censure votes or rebukes at home. Utah senator mitt. Romney wants the party's nominee for president booed at a state convention last weekend though the vote to censure him fail.

Cheney Lizzie Cheney Republican Party LIZ Donald Trump Elise Stefanik Romney Mccain Stefanik Washington Post Elise Trump Nafta New York Senator Mitt
Interview With Elise Go, Singer, Songwriter

Asian America: The Ken Fong Podcast

02:09 min | 1 year ago

Interview With Elise Go, Singer, Songwriter

"This episode is least go. She's in la based singer. Songwriter and i would also say fantastic producer. You the triple threat girl. I always prepare every guest by reading their books listening to their music waiting through their poetry. And sometimes it's not my thing. But i do it because i want to be prepared. I have been marinating in a least goes music this week. As i've been editing photos for hours and hours. And i want to say at least you really bring all these amazing gifts together and i can't wait for our audience to sample some of your wear. So welcome to the five cast. I can think you so much for having me hello listeners. What's up well you are not from. La in fact. I watched a little bit of your youtube video. Twenty eighteen when you and your mom your piled into the previous for the free is right to make that journey so tell us a little bit about your back story so we can kind of appreciate how you've landed in l. a. as this amazing berkley. School of music graduate talent were awesome So when i was little. I started pointing seattle when i was four. So music has always been in my life and me and my mom are very very close race by single mom so that comes with its own hardships. But she always found time to you know she. I i see now as an adult looking back ever since i was younger. She always made sure. I had all the opportunities that i could to explore extracurriculars to see what i was passionate about to help. Find that passion. So i started playing piano on os for the classical music for really long time and then progressed to really liking to sing. And i always bring up the lizzie mcguire movie. I watched that with my daughter. That's too cute. Dreams are yes that is exactly thong on ironically. Got me into pop music.

School Of Music Graduate LA Berkley Youtube Seattle Lizzie Mcguire
Hilary Duff officially confirms "Lizzie McGuire" reboot is dead

Jason and Alexis

01:55 min | 1 year ago

Hilary Duff officially confirms "Lizzie McGuire" reboot is dead

"Okay. There was a really popular show that my daughter loved on Disney, and it was called Lizzie McGuire. It start Hilary Duff and this other dude and this other dude who was in it who I believe played her best friend. He's pretty disappointed. I'm sure because the Lizzie McGuire reboot is not gonna happen. Disney. Plus, Yes, Disney Plus announced that they weren't going to go on with their effort to do this show because it all started before the pandemic. It has something to do. I'm sure with the writing Because, um, you know, they say, Listen, Maguire fans have high expectations for any new stories. And unless and until we are confident we can meet those expectations. We've decided to hold off and today we informed the casts representatives that we're not moving forward. So I guess I just couldn't find enough Good stories. The writing sucked. That's the way it translates to me, right? Yeah, Yeah, This script sucks. We can't move forward with this way really wanted to do this, But upon reading the actual scripts New. Yeah. Exactly. S O. Production on the show actually begin in November, But then they paused. In early January because Hilary Duff was going on her honeymoon. In Mozambique. And two days before she return Variety broke the news that, um that this the writers would be Show runner would be fired from this variety kind of told us send them were like what's going on. Are you going to find a new one? So that's it dead in the water? Not gonna happen? No, Like like I said, the played the guy who played the best friend characters. Probably pretty pretty disappointed. I don't know if he's had any thing going on. No, I don't think so. I don't know. On the crew. You got a thing for the crew to. It's like, you know, Lindsey will get some anyway. Yeah,

Lizzie Mcguire Disney Plus Hilary Duff Disney Maguire Mozambique Lindsey
Google's antitrust battles: Here's what you need to know

Slate's If Then

02:48 min | 1 year ago

Google's antitrust battles: Here's what you need to know

"On Tuesday a sitting on my couch playing with my baby and I got a news alert on my phone that the justice department was suing Google. Phone briefing we understand being led by the deputy Jeffrey. It's the first time. The government has gone after big tech like this in more than twenty years this morning, the Department of Justice and eleven state. Filed an antitrust civil lawsuit against Google for unlawfully maintaining a monopoly general services and search advertising. I wanted to find out more about the and so I searched for the complaint on my phone. And that search was powered by google. You know on one hand your desire your urge to Google to find that information is what millions and millions of people do every day about the most basic queries. That's Tony Romm covers tech for the Washington. Post and they do this at least in Google's is because they see Google to be the best search engine available to people right now. But the thing is Google search engine is on my phone by default. The government basically argues that consumers like me didn't have much choice in the matter that Google became the default not because it's best but because it struck a bunch of unfair deals. Deals with apple and other cellphone makers as well as carriers. Deals that make it search engine and search advertising not just dominant unfairly. So and in addition to that, it's made it hard for any other company any other potential rival to be the next Google. So to speak to put together a search engine that you might find even more effective or you know a company that could have even more useful products that you might be likely to gravitate toward. Here's the thing about antitrust law. It can feel kind of boring and Arcane, but it affects our choices as consumers what we see what we buy what our options are. So a case like this really matters especially because it doesn't happen all that. Often the government really hasn't gone after a company like this in recent memory the last time the Justice Department sued big tech. Company for antitrust violations was in nineteen, ninety eight when it went after Microsoft they just have shied away from those kinds of antitrust challenges. We simply have not seen the US government go toe to toe in a case like the US government is bringing against Google. Today on the show, the case against Google. The government is trying to police big tech for the first time in decades. So why is this happening now? How strong is the case and does it matter that it's coming from trump's justice department? I'm Lizzie O'Leary and you're listening to what? Next td a show about technology power, how the future will be determined

Google Government Justice Department United States Department Of Justice Jeffrey Tony Romm Lizzie O'leary Apple Washington Donald Trump Microsoft
Twitter will ban Holocaust denial posts, following Facebook

Slate's If Then

10:26 min | 1 year ago

Twitter will ban Holocaust denial posts, following Facebook

"If you're American, you probably think of free speech as the default. Just the way things are. And I. Don't know where it enters the stuff. I don't know if it's in the water or if it's in the kindergarten curriculum Evelyn. Is Not American, but it's only something that I have encountered faith in years is just like first amendment fundamentalism she's an Australian who lives in Massachusetts and she's one of most dynamic and nuanced thinkers. Online speech. She lectures at Harvard Law School. You came here to study kind of First Amendment Law to look at this stuff. As an outsider, what was your impression of the US fundamental adherence to free speech? I feel a little bit like gas lit as a foreigner when you come to America. As I did for years ago to Study Comparative Constitutional, Law, and free speech One of the most striking things about American free speech doctrine is this like this example of there were Nazis that wanted to march in skokie. I know jumping straight to Nazis his kind of leaping into the free speech depend. But Evelyn's describing one of the most famous first amendment cases when that really tests American values, the story goes like this. In one, thousand, nine, hundred, a group of neo-nazis wanted to march in the Chicago suburb of skokie Illinois largely because a lot of Holocaust survivors lived there seven thousand concentration camp survivors living in the predominantly Jewish Chicago suburb of skokie not surprisingly, there was a huge legal fight cokie officials a block Nazi demonstrations with court injunctions when the Nazis appealed to the State Supreme Court a judge has refused to hear the case. But what might surprise you if you don't know the story is that the American Civil Liberties Union indeed a lawyer with the ACLU defended the Nazis right to March under the First Amendment saying the right to free expression with integral to who we are as a country. It's just such an iconic story of the literal Nazis were going to be allowed to marching the street and as a foreigner you come here, new learn that and normally deland that it's it's not like these inconvenient embarrassment about Assessment Amendment Law. It's this like really proud one of the truly great victories for the First Amendment was that it will protect the speech that we hate because it is you know Betta to have it out in the urban it's better to meet it with county speech and we just can't trust the government to suppress as an Australian very striking. I don't even have a right to free speech. We don't have a bill of rights and our Constitution it's it's like a completely foreign idea this fight over unfettered free speech and in fact, where it collides with Anti Semitism and Holocaust denial broke into the news cycle again, this week, there's a split screen like the Supreme Court confirmation hearings going on on one side, and then on the other side facebook releases a blog post the company which has always said it values free expression above everything else announced that it would ban any content that denies or distorts the Holocaust. Two days later, twitter did the same thing. It might seem like banning Holocaust denial is a pretty easy call, but it was only a few years ago that facebook said, it wouldn't prohibit Holocaust to nihilism on its platform. which is part of why and says, this is a really big deal I. think this is like a really iconic moment in the history of the company and its thinking and its evolution around its rules. There is no more emblematic rule that facebook had about. To First Amendment Principles. Today on the show. Decision to finally habit Holocaust, Mus Information and what it means for free speech debates, the Internet and the potential for change. I'm Lizzie O'Leary and you're listening to what next TVD A show about technology power, how the future will be determined stay with us. Voting this year is a little. Than usual, what you don't want to do is be the one sprinting to the mailbox trying to send in a last minute vote or get to the front of the line at the polls only to realize you're not registered. That's why facebook has created the voting information centre with you want to know how to register how to vote by mail or to vote safely in person the voting information center can help you find the answers to your questions and make sure your vote is counted because of vote counted is a voice heard for official information from election authorities visit facebook, dot com slash voting Info Centre. Countless emails, endless video meetings, lost documents sometimes, it feels like technology is working overtime against us. Well, MONDAY DOT COM is getting it back on your side by bringing everything together to streamline your workflows and keep your teams can sink in one easy to use platform. Finally your team can work confidently and manage all core business activities in one place creating a workplace environment where everything's transparent everyone's accountable and real work gets done without anything holding you back. Whether you work in a team of five or five thousand Monday. Dot Com is the easiest way to keep everyone connected and on the right track try it out for yourself to get your free two week trial. Good Monday dot com today. I, WanNa talk about how seismic shift this is if we think back to just two years ago. Mark Zuckerberg gave a very now well known interview to Cara Swisher. And said, she didn't believe that posts that deny the Holocaust should be taken down. I believe that our platform should take down because I think that there are things different people get wrong. either. I don't think that they're intentionally getting a wrong but I think that they. They might be but go home. It's hard to pune intent. Boy. It is a big journey from. People get things wrong even though I might find it personally offensive. To. My own thinking has evolved. The big thing that they always have hung onto was we don't WanNa be arbiters of truth, and we will not take content down purely on the basis that it's false. We might take it on the down on the basis that its nudity or that it's hate speech or that it has other sort of effects but we weren't take content down just because it's wrong and that's sort of what's reflected in that quote from Makoto Takhar Swisher is you know some people get things wrong sometimes and the the pandemic literally changed that decision overnight in the context of a global public health emergency they abandoned that they said we will take down. False information about the pandemic because it poses a public health risk, and now we're playing ball like now companies are taking content down on the basis that it's false and we're now seeing it in other areas. We saw it in the context of the wildfires in West my country was on file for months. In December and January, and there were lots of false rumors about the cause of the fires and facebook didn't take anything down and then Oregon was on fire A. Couple of months ago, and suddenly they were taking down misinformation about the cause of their as far as think a stock contrast as you can draw. It's still interesting to hear you peg this to the pandemic because I think about all the data points that came before that this is. After the two thousand, sixteen election, it is after the Charlottesville unite the right rally, which took place in two thousand seventeen. Do you think the coronavirus pandemic is it sort of launching us into a new I guess area of thinking about content and speech on its own or or easy it kind of a I guess a catalyst for something that was going to happen anyway. Yeah. You're absolutely right that it's only sort of it's part of the broader trend. It was a particularly visible and sort of obvious example of the trend in the same way that the pandemic has made many sort of fundamental. Assumptions structures in society more visible, and we've sort of seen progressively moving more and more along that line of sort of okay. We copies all speech all the time. Let's balancing trysts and draw the line and I think that the pandemic was just sort of another step along that road. If you think about it that way these announcements from facebook and twitter about banning Holocaust denial or in line with other content moderation decisions we've seen this year like the outright ban on Cunanan content. But in other ways several and says the decision. Holocaust. Denial marks a deeper and more fundamental shift in how speeches police online Holocaust denial is one of these iconic things about the first amendment and I believe that one of the reasons why facebook sort of stuck to that principle for so long of allowing on services was because it's still considered itself a fundamentally American company attached to these first. Amendment ideals is robust marketplace of ideas. Which is bizarre when you think about it these these are clearly global companies now and most of they US bases outside all over America but there was still something that it couldn't let go of and so I think it's really when Audience First Amendment land anymore like vc's we are now in this unknown landscape of trying to work out what norms we can attach ourselves to.

Facebook United States Skokie Makoto Takhar Swisher Twitter America Harvard Law School American Civil Liberties Union Massachusetts Supreme Court Chicago Evelyn Mark Zuckerberg Lizzie O'leary Skokie Illinois State Supreme Court Info Centre Charlottesville
Making sure American Indian COVID-19 cases are counted, and feeding a hungry heart

Science Magazine Podcast

09:03 min | 1 year ago

Making sure American Indian COVID-19 cases are counted, and feeding a hungry heart

"The Corona virus pandemic underscores an issue Abigail Hawk the chief research officer of the Seattle Indian health. Board has been fighting her entire career, the exclusion of native people in public health data. We know that the data that's being collected across the United States isn't collecting race and ethnicity correctly however, even with that incredible lack of data, the data that we do have shows an incredible disparity. Growing up in rural Alaska. Echo Hawk was surrounded by examples of how a native community diligently cared for one. Another I was raised amongst incredible people who were the very first public health practitioners. I ever saw if somebody needed fed, they fed them. If somebody needed a ride to a doctor, a five hour trip tankards, Alaska, they drove them. All of my scientific background comes from that space of understanding what it means to serve the community and also the. As an indigenous person, I come from thousands of years of incredible indigenous scientists but after being stereotyped mistreated while seeking prenatal care in Seattle. Washington she knew how she can make an impact in her community. I had a medical assistant question me on how much I had been drinking. She pulled up my sleeves and then I realized she was checking my arm to see had track marks. It was really traumatizing to me is a a young person. I was only nineteen years old and as a result of that experience I didn't get prenatal care until I was in my second trimester, I became a grassroots advocate to ensure that native women were properly treated because we have some of the highest. Rates of infant mortality and maternal mortality within this country and as I went through my college years that turned into what I did my thesis on, she went on to study health policy at the University of Washington, but it wasn't easy navigating between Western, and indigenous knowledge systems. It was hard to balance who I was native person versus what the university is expected me to be and what Western science wanted almost insisted I had to be it became another struggle to be seen as relevant. As smart and as knowledgeable, the other people in the room, and in fact, in the first year of my career I would say that I did not actively practice indigenous science. We come from thousands of years of data gatherers in my communities. We know how to ensure that our corn grows for example, in a time where there is complete droughts I was called out by one of my elders in the fact that I no longer was representing or being an indigenous person it reminded me of. Who I was, and that I would not make any difference in my community. If I didn't go back to the knowledge that I knew was right that I knew was ethical. I was able to incorporate that and not only see how western science has a lot of basis in indigenous knowledge systems. But I also feel that western science needs to quit coming to indigenous people because they think we have all of the problems they need to come to us because we have all of the answers. Today Echo Hawk as the director of the urban Indian Health Institute, a Seattle based organization seeking to decolonize data by putting native people's priorities at the forefront of data collection by being intimately involved in the collection of information native people can shape the narratives told about their communities data and a Western context has always been used against native people. It has been used to show how bad off we are how higher suicide rates are higher diabetes is how we don't achieve the same educational standards Western folks that deficit narrative continues to build support stereotypes of those communities as being less than not as smart of they're responsible for. Their own health disparities all of those things as a result of that, many of our communities have protected themselves and have not participated actively data-gathering efforts across the United States and across the world and that was absolutely the right thing for them to do was to protect themselves. Tribal communities have a right to ensure that data gathered about them is used for their benefit and that they maintain ownership in control over that controlling the data also means making sure that indigenous people are counted in federal and state data sets in the United States. A practice not always followed despite a treaty agreement between tribal nations and the United States. Government. The US census didn't proactively count American Indians until eighteen sixty and this earth of data was used as settle on native peoples land. One of the things that we actively are fighting against is that a small population people don't gather the data about US correctly or they don't gather it at all. So very often albeit presentation, it will say a little asterix that we were American Indians Alaska natives were statistically insignificant to me. That is one of two things either you did not actively try or didn't know how to connect with the community to gather the data you needed to, and the other is, is that when? You eliminate us in the data. You are actively participating in the ongoing genocide of American Indians and Alaska natives, and that seems really strong to say, and yes, it is and I believe it one hundred percent. So I ask people to question these practices that they're doing and recognize that. Yes, I know they're not inherently individually racist but they're participating in a system that has been meant to eliminate my people. These data collection issues remain a major problem in the covid nineteen pandemic initially Echo Hawk was unable to access the CDC breakdown of race ethnicity data. Once she saw the data, she was unimpressed with its quality and breadth. What we found in twenty three states is that native people were three point five times more likely to be infected with covert than Non Hispanic whites. Why did we only do twenty three states in the country? because. The rest of the state simply hadn't gathered enough data for us to be able to analyze what was happening within their states. So only twenty three states had gathered seventy percent of their race ethnicity data policymakers are trying to make data driven decisions. How can they make data driven decisions with bad data? Gathering this data, the resources that we need are not being. In the right way because we don't know how to allocate them. Correctly, Echo Hawk has provided training to universities and the State Department about how to correctly collect race and ethnicity data as well as how to restructure their database systems to better serve indigenous people in all realms of public health. We know that there's about a twenty increase in domestic violence right now as a result of Covid and many of folks who could leave their homes for work or school or things like that to get away from their abusers for an amount of time no longer can do that. I'm deeply dedicated towards the safety of victims of sexual violence and domestic violence and other types of intimate partner violence and so. I am actively working with a large county here in Washington state where we are changing their database system. We are also going to assist them in working with the local tribal communities on what it means. Once they collect that data, how that data is shared back to the tribal communities, how it's analyzed and what kind of meaningful change can come from that at the end of the day. The individual story behind the data guides, echo hawks work. We are also listening to the stories of the community, the impact of a family who's lost both parents the impact of a tribe where cove nineteen has just ravishing through their communities causing so much destruction that qualitative data is justice important as the quantitative data. Simply. Because right now, we don't have enough of that quantitative data to get to those decision makers. So they can make those data driven decisions. Every single data point is a mother is grandfather is an uncle is an anti is relative. We have a responsibility to the story and two story teller to the story. We have a responsibility to ensure that it builds the strength of the community. It identifies gaps that we can then go in and work towards filling that it also shows the strength and the resilience season, the answers that are held within our community by hope for my great. Great. Great. Great. Great. Great grandchildren. That they are not facing the same battles that I am facing that we have an opportunity to come together now as allies within the scientific community recognize we have gone wrong and to see our path forward. The story was originally reported by Lizzie wait as part of scientists, voices of the pandemic series.

United States Echo Hawk Alaska Seattle Abigail Hawk University Of Washington Chief Research Officer Washington Urban Indian Health Institute CDC Lizzie State Department Hawks Director Partner
Some Young Republican Activists Worry About The Future Of Their Party

All Things Considered

04:09 min | 1 year ago

Some Young Republican Activists Worry About The Future Of Their Party

"Week's Republican National Convention offered direct appeals to a new generation of voters. It showcased figures like Madison Cawthorne, a congressional candidate in North Carolina. I just turned 25. When I'm elected this November, I'll be the youngest member of Congress in over 200 years. And if you don't think young people can change the world. Then you just don't know American history. But President Trump's appeal with young voters is very limited. And some young Republican activists are concerned about the future of the party now totally defined by Trump. NPR's wanna Summers reports. Lizzie Bond is worried about the future of the Republican Party. The 21 year old Duke University students said the party today is failing to speak to people like her. She describes herself as conservative, reasonable and a person of faith. In 2016. She could not support Donald Trump and instead volunteered in support of Hillary Clinton's campaign. I think specifically within my age cohort, there's a lot of enthusiasm for President Trump. But then there are also a lot of people who are inclined to be conservative who are so disillusioned by everything that they see on the right. That it's hard not to think that the future of the Republican Party is doomed. Research from Circle, a research center at Tufts University found that nearly one in five young voters who backed Republicans in 2018 plan to support Joe Biden this year. Mike brought. Oh, said one reason why young people maybe turning away is because the Republican Party is not talking about the right issues. One of our main themes is that There are issues that Gen Z voters care about, including on the center, right? At the party has failed to address time and time again. Climate change racial injustice Algebra two plus issues. Broda was 20 and goes to Georgetown University. He's the executive director of Gen Z GOP. A group that's looking to reach young Republicans. He's planning to vote for Joe Biden, but hopes that there will be a better Republican option than Trump in 2024. Now I think with the ultimate determining factor is that Draws me away from him completely is his poor approach to governance. And that's evident in his handling the code 19 pandemic, and it's no longer just about his policies were inconsistent with my views for what's best for the country. It's how he approaches those policies. Many young Republicans said that coming of age as a conservative today has been a bit of a surreal experience. I still remember sitting in this restaurant with some friends and be like, Oh, wouldn't it be like the weirdest thing if the race ended up being Trump versus Hillary, and we're like, Oh, my goodness that would never happen like that Be so awful and Lo and behold, it's what happened. That's Grace Klein. She's 18 and just started her first year at Arizona State University. She described herself as very against Trump during the 2016 Republican primary. Four years later, things have changed. I'm going to be voting for the first time in November, and I am an adamant supporter. I will 100% vote for him now client said Trump has exceeded her expectations. But there are some things she does not agree with. She specifically mentioned some of the president's tweets. But she said that his record and his values help her look past what she described as personality flaws. And there's one issue that Klein said, is central to her political identity. I believe That the rightto life starts at conception. And if a candidate doesn't support that I will not support them. Curl in Monastir is a 19 year old student at Coker College in South Carolina. He said the most important issue for him as a conservative is standing up for the Constitution. He was initially open to supporting President Trump in November. But right now that seems unlikely. Everyday on TV, the land between Vice President Biden and the libertarian candidate, Jo George. And Back in North Carolina. Lizzie Bond isn't sure either. So in November, I'm facing that really Really difficult decision. I likely won't be supporting either presidential candidate. Voters like her have just 63 days to figure it out on a summer's NPR news.

President Trump Republican Party Joe Biden Lizzie Bond North Carolina Grace Klein Hillary Clinton Executive Director Madison Cawthorne Congress Vice President NPR Duke University Georgetown University Tufts University Gen Z Gop Arizona State University
Houston Hospitals Navigate NY-Like Surge, Mixed Messages

Houston Matters

01:28 min | 2 years ago

Houston Hospitals Navigate NY-Like Surge, Mixed Messages

"Now here in Houston health officials over at the medical, center say sixty two thousand coronavirus cases are being reported across our local region. Close to four hundred people are being admitted to the MED center each day. That's been the case since the end of June a month ago, the average was about one hundred people a day. The Texas Medical Center remains in phase two of its intensive care capacity plan at the current ICU growth rate Michael Medical Center leaders think it's unlikely they'll have to move in face three within the next two weeks now as cases surge. Houston Mayor Sylvester Turner is still calling on the governor to order a two week. Shut down while Governor Rabbit has said putting the state back on lockdown is a last resort, but the state is doing what it can to help. Fight the spread of the virus. A US army medical force arrived in Houston yesterday. Health officials say the eighty five member task force comprises of medical and support professionals from the army reserve, and they'll use a wing out in the United Memorial Medical Center and start transferring covid nineteen patients from other hospitals to help lighten the load and build more efficiency and capacity space for these hospitals and quickly Michael. A medical resort is opening up in the Willow Brook area. This will be a nursing home that's been vacated and it'll be used to take care of patients who've been hospitalized and who are on their way to recovery to medical resorts are already currently in Operation

Houston Michael Medical Center Texas Medical Center United Memorial Medical Center Willow Brook Governor Rabbit Sylvester Turner Army United States Michael
Colin Kaepernick Signs First-Look Deal With Walt Disney

Colleen and Bradley

00:35 sec | 2 years ago

Colin Kaepernick Signs First-Look Deal With Walt Disney

"Colin Kaepernick's production company ran division media whose side a first look deal with the Walt Disney Company and the Steel includes a documentary series about Kaepernick that's developed by ESPN film Deal between Lizzie and Rob Vision will emphasize scripted and unscripted stories that deal with race, social injustice and the quest for equality and will showcase directors and producers of color very interesting. And he said, this is with Netflix. Distant dizzy. Sorry. I gets the two confused and you know, I actually don't sorry, Streaming giants. That's really cool

Colin Kaepernick Walt Disney Company Rob Vision Lizzie Espn Netflix
Tales From the Dark Web

Feedback with EarBuds

03:58 min | 2 years ago

Tales From the Dark Web

"This week's theme comes to us from Daniel Ocho and is called tales from the dark web. Here's why Daniel chose this theme. He says the Internet has a dark side hidden. Just below the surface, these podcasts will guide listeners through stories from the Internet's dark side where crime, drugs and murder are the currency of choice. Here are they episodes chosen by Daniel for this week's theme along with short descriptions of each episode. The first episode comes to us from the missing Crypto, Queen and called Dr Rusia. It's twenty three minutes long. Dr Rouge promised financial financial, revolution and then two years ago, she disappeared. Why. The missing crypto clean is an eight part series from BBC sounds. The next episode comes to us from reply all and is called the snapchat thief it sixty nine minutes long. This week, a super tech support after Lizzie snapchat gets hacked. Things Start Getting Really Creepy Alex investigates. The next episode comes to us from case file, and it's called the Silk Road part, one and two. The first episode is eighty four minutes long, and the second is eighty minutes long. The Silk Road was an ancient network of trade routes that started in China in the second century BC via a combination of roads and sea routes goods like silk, paper, and spices transported from the producers in Asia to the markets in Europe. Eventually, it wasn't just goods that were traded. They're also ideas, customs, religions, and even diseases. The next episode comes to us from Lizard people is called Bitcoin was created by a rogue ai with Sam Baltar it sixty minutes long. Bitcoin is one of the great mysteries of the Internet. Age who exactly created it? Where's it going? How did it blow up so fast? What the fudge is a blockchain, and why don't I have won the delightful Sam Baltar of the equally delightful podcast? Weird work joins to talk about cryptocurrency and the possibility that the J. Cryptic coin was created by. Get this artificial intelligence. The next episode comes to us from breach and is called. Caution falling rocks. It's forty seven minutes long. The Yahoo data breach left three billion users private information vulnerable for three years before the public learned about it. How did it happen? And what can we learn from the greatest known data breach in history? Those are the episodes chosen by Daniel. Ocho for this week's theme tales from the Dark Web, follow along with the discussion of this week's podcast episodes by using the Hashtag dark web pods. Now for some podcast industry news from the inside podcasting newsletter. As always, thank you to Sky Pillsbury. Who writes the inside podcasting newsletter for allowing us to share it with our ear? Buddies on this podcast will share the top stories from this week's issue of the newsletter. I story. Sky Interviews James Kim on her podcast the inside podcasting podcast. James is the creator of the fiction podcast moon face a show. Time magazine named one of the best ten twenty nineteen. In Moon face a young Korean American man named Paul wants to tell his mom that he's gay, but they don't speak. The same language Paul Story is loosely based on James Kim's real life experiences. Next story layoffs public radio suffered a heartbreaking number of layoffs this week. Here are the details Minnesota public radio slash American public media has laid off twenty eight employees. APM has also stop production of live from here and the hilarious world of depression. Chicago public media has let go of twelve employees and has ceased production on sound opinions. Next Story. She. PODCASTS founder Jessica. Cup for men and Elsie Escobar have decided to postpone their organizations. Second Annual Conference until October twenty twenty one. It was originally scheduled to take place in Arizona later this year.

Daniel Ocho James Kim Sam Baltar Dr Rusia Paul Story Murder Lizzie Snapchat BBC Chicago Elsie Escobar China Dr Rouge Sky Pillsbury Time Magazine Arizona APM Alex Founder
Leaf Botany - Shape

On The Ledge

06:14 min | 2 years ago

Leaf Botany - Shape

"It comes to leave talk and God knows I love Lee Talk. There are a little terms. Bandied around that you may or may not be familiar with. I'm going to run through some of them now just to give you an idea of the range of terminology that you can use to describe leaves. I mean why bother you can say well. Relief is round or it's pointy or it's holy. Why bother with all these specialists terms well part of the reason? Is that as you get more into this hobby? No doubt you'll start reading up online and in books about plants and you'll find these terms start to come up and learning. These terms just helps to enhance your understanding of what you're reading. So what are the some of the terms that you're likely to come across? Well let's start at the very basic level with the leaf walk makes up the structure of the leaf. Well the Lamma is the blade of the leaf. The flatbed the that we possibly most interested in and the stock he bit well. That's the patio but do remember not who plants have patios. Some of them joined straight onto the stem. And it's an adaptation that saves the plant some water and listen to bobby reminded me of another useful pair of words when describing leaves and that's back. Co and Adak seal yet. You have to have your teeth in when you say those the opposite of visit belief. That's the Adak seal and the underside. That's the AB axial again. You might come across that one when you are reading about plants and that just helps you to know what is what. And then there's a whole set of words just describing the shape of a leaf. I think you notice about relief. When you're looking at is is it. Simple or compound now simple while that's fairly obvious it just means the leaf is one whole thing together rather than having some complex design whereas a compound leaf well that's formed by a number of flits that join together and then attach onto the stem and there's a couple of different coins compound leads your probably going to come across in the House plan world. Probably the most notable is compound pommie now and as is often the case the clues in the name a compound Paul Mate. Leave looks a bit like a hand. So if you think of a horse chestnut leave or in the House Plant World Shuffler relief. You are along the right lines and you can. Of course get palm. Eight simple leaves think spicier Japonica for example. That's a great example of a leaf. It looks like a hand but it's simple. It's all one leaf. The other form of compound leaf ease the P. natively compound leave and I guess the best example I can think of this. One is the sensitive plant Mimosa. Puteh Co where the leaflets are. All arranged in a straight line out in the garden the best example probably is arose some of the names of quite poetic. Iran the like Peltier eight which means a leaf where the patio joins not the edge of the leaf but somewhere in the center like Mr Shanley compete to that I also like has state which means a spear shaped leaf so think of a Philodendron artem being the perfect example again the Latin telling you something about relief and then we have the wonderful Lancia late which means quite simply shaped like allowance so in other words it comes to a point at the end. So think about your busy Lizzie. Impatiens classic Lawns Hiller leaves there are loads. More LINEAR world best. The spider plants leads right. Best fairly obvious. And then you've got something like Hoya carrier with its OPD coordinator leaves which means that harsh eight with the stem at the pointy and rather than the other end. If you want to go deeper into leaf shape names then do check out the show notes. Broil include some links to some wonderful pictures and diagrams of different types of shapes and he can spend hours learning the all. But how is a leafs shape determined? Why is this so much variation? Well this was where I need to call in an expert. I'm Enrico Coen. I'm research scientist Jonas Center Well we try and study and understand how plant forms are produced. How leaves grow how flowers get shapes often look at around my growing collection of House Plaza? Just wonder the amazing variety of leave shapes demonstrated even in my body's collection do have any insolent for us about why certain leaves are shaped as they are what what is it. What are the factors that determined the shaper indeed leaf size leaves a fascinating terms of the as you say variety of shapes the produced and one of the big questions which we still don't know all the answers to is how these shapes generated manmade shapes? We have a notion of how we make a spoon or plate because there's next to hand off our own hand the the process but with a leaf as with most biological structures there is no external hand it all has to figure out how to produce these shapes internally and Just as in a sense you could imagine how just to we use the musical scale. A single musical scale can produce all the different music that we hear from symphony used concertos to pop music and yet it's the same notes. It's the way in which the organized and put together the generates this amazing Variety of music and the same way leaves have a set of basic ingredients. And it's the combination of these ingredients allows still many different forms to be generated so although he's Mabul variety forms underlying that Some basic rules to get combined and also some glorious ways to produce the shapes. We

Adak LEE Enrico Coen Leafs Lawns Hiller Bobby Paul Mate Puteh Co House Plaza Hoya Philodendron Artem Lizzie Iran Mr Shanley Research Scientist Jonas Center Coordinator
"lizzie" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

03:51 min | 2 years ago

"lizzie" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"This is the take away I'm Lizzie o'leary we're talking about farm workers and how their work safety and health is being affected by the code nineteen pandemic with me is bottom of Alaska's founder of the farm labor organizing committee with the AFL-CIO and Edgar Franks a farmworker union organizer in Washington state Edgar this season is starting to pick up in the coming weeks and months but the trump administration is proposing lowering the wages for farm workers who come in on an H. two A. visa what is that mean for farm workers in Washington state where you are and around the U. S. we consider that a big disrespect we see that the people that are being targeted for this or the H. two A. workers who are also putting their lives on the line and farmer has always been considered one of the most dangerous jobs in the country and to lower the wages of folks that are leaving their home country sacrificing their their fat time with their family and their own health the well being for the agricultural industry I mean farm work wages have been historically low compared to the general population and two now at a time of crisis to take advantage of the crisis to propose lowering wages to H. two A. workers sets a bad example because we know that that'll trickle down to other domestic farm workers or migrant farm workers so we think the trump administration has been using this political moment to push more right wing economic policies so we definitely will fight for raising wages across all all work Baltimore these are pretty coveted visas ease H. two A. visas not I wonder do any of the workers you all are in touch within say your office in Mexico are they having second thoughts about coming given covered nineteen there is a huge concern but the bigger concern is feeding their families and so they feel like they have to do it and they're being more attentive to the protective measures they need to carry out to protect themselves and their co workers all the more reason why our country has to respond to facilitating protecting this vulnerable population I think that we have to not the pursuit and call out the government right now of its duplicity pushing a president of a double standard going back to the nineteen fifties when agricultural workers at a different minimum wages from the rest of the nation and they have the full back of the old but I'll settle program which is intended for its known cruelty to workers we can't go back to those days and we're as is Edgar was saying we need to fight this with everything we can and call out this administration for that regressive a proposal and good do you feel like you are getting traction in your efforts to organize right now during this pandemic after all Congress is still working you mention the Washington state governor are they listening to you there's almost the N. Inger that's been growing my workers about how how disrespectful everything has been towards farm workers whether it be the lack of protective personal equipment no hazard pay being left out of that yeah economic stimulus package and workers are now have been reaching out to us more than they have in the prior years and I think they're looking into unions as the solution to the to the problem but in the meanwhile we have to continue to work in the fields and where organizing the workers and the Franks is political director with familiar S. you need this for like a CCS in Washington state and bottom of Alaska's is a long time former organizer and founder of the farm labor organizing committee.

Lizzie o'leary
"lizzie" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

05:28 min | 2 years ago

"lizzie" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Everyone Lizzie o'leary and for fans in America and this is the take away for Monday April sixth the idea that the sort of locked down people are visiting in New York City are you feasible where I come from just a lot in many words on the show today the sap and how its present and future look a lot different in the age of covert nineteen not to mention its recent past these are the perfect conditions for spread and unfortunately now we're paying the price then how racial bias may play a role as hospitals decide who lives and who dies we can't expect to have equity and hospitals if we don't have equality and equity everywhere plus a little lighter fare with you a few minutes from the Jesus mera crew on our series joking from a distance how do I interact with this like very dramatic human moment and bring levity to it grabs news I will be back on the other side it's a takeaway from NPR news in Washington I'm Lakshmi saying Wisconsin's internal fight over tomorrow's in person voting primary is escalating governor Tony Evers has issued an executive order to suspend tomorrow statewide election until June ninth citing public health concerns over coronavirus transmission at one point Iverson Democrat agreed with Republicans in control of the state legislature that the primary should move forward with large numbers of offices it needed to be filled last week he changed his mind however the GOP did not voters had already requested a record number of absentee ballots which under the governor's executive order will remain valid for the June primary the mayor of Washington DC says the nation's capital could be among the next hot spots of coronavirus infections and peers winter Johnson reports more than one thousand confirmed cases of the virus in the district and over two dozen deaths Washington DC mayor Muriel Bowser is warning residents to keep abiding by the city's social distancing guidelines we see a level of infection in our city that if we aren't strict in our social distancing the community spirit will continue and we will have more people so calm on to illness and perhaps death bouncer has issued a stay at home order for the city's roughly seven hundred thousand residents doctors on the White House coronavirus task force have warned that Washington DC and other major cities may see kopen nineteen related deaths rise sharply within the next week or so Windsor Johnston NPR news Washington Italy still has the world's highest coronavirus death toll more than sixteen thousand and pure silver patchouli reports a total number of cases has reached one hundred thirty two thousand five hundred forty seven that's Carreira cases with the lowest daily rise since March seventeenth civil protection agency chief under reportedly said the latest numbers show show that the virus is being contained but he stressed the lockdown must remain in place the government has said the lock that will last at least until April thirteenth in the northern region of Lombardy the epicenter of the epidemic the organization representing the region's doctors issued a sharply worded statement accusing regional authorities of serious errors at the start of the outbreak they said there was insufficient protection for doctors and medical workers and too few tests were taken a total of eighty doctors and twenty five nurses have died since the end of February and five thousand five hundred medical workers are infected so people Jolie and P. argues Rome U. S. stocks trading higher today with the Dow up nearly six percent or more than twelve hundred points to twenty two thousand two hundred ninety five the nasdaq is up five point seven percent S. and P. also up about five and three quarters of a percent you're listening to NPR news and this is at W. NYC in New York I'm Jimmy Floyd governor Andrew Cuomo is calling on local police to crack down on people who violate social distancing protocols that's after the NYPD broke up hundreds of mourners at Jewish funerals in Brooklyn over the weekend at a press conference today governor Cuomo showed photos of people congregating in city parks saying that people who do so are putting other new Yorkers at risk what right do you have to act irresponsibly in a way that could get you sick or someone else sick and then I have to send an ambulance to pick you up and bring you to an emergency room that's already over burdened the governor has doubled the maximum fine for violating social distancing guidelines to one thousand dollars he's also requiring that nonessential businesses remain closed through at least April twenty ninth meanwhile New York city council speaker Corey Johnson says he expects to have city council chambers set up for virtual sessions by this week the body is not met since the beginning of the covert nineteen outbreak Johnson telling New York one that they are getting close to being fully operational online one of the challenges is actually been running the council remotely getting the council operationalized so that fifty one members can actually begin to start having hearings we need to go through our budget process mayor Blasio says he will unveil his executive budget on April twenty.

America Lizzie o'leary
What If They Close All the Schools?

Slate's If Then

03:34 min | 2 years ago

What If They Close All the Schools?

"Hi It's Lizzie. Just wanted to flag wall that this situation is changing pretty quickly as we were putting the finishing touches on this episode we learned that schools were closing in Maryland. Ohio and Kentucky. Okay here's the show morning. Good Morning Dr Reed. How are you could be better? It's beautiful Tuesday here in the Northwest U You're sounding very upbeat for someone. Who's in the middle of dealing with what you're dealing with. Well that's that's what we do. Michelle Reid is the superintendent of a school district near Seattle called North Shore. Thirty four schools almost twenty four thousand kids and Seattle is also were the first. Us case of the novel Corona Virus turned up. Do you remember when you first heard that some people in your district might have been exposed to the virus. I do know what happened. I think from a personal standpoint. I remember just need to close the door and sit down for a few minutes. Collect myself and think about what the future likely bring. Nbc News has just confirmed to new cases in Washington state this morning. Washington state remains the center of attention. Asked Corona virus spreads quickly and eleventh person in the United States has died from the corona virus. Ten of those deaths have been Washington state and tomorrow as the weeks went by read had to make a series of difficult decisions when a family member of a staffer might have been exposed. She closed school next. A different staff members started showing potential symptoms so she closed another school then a school parent test positive with families. Scared and attendance dropping. Read made two decisions. I all the schools in her district of almost twenty. Four thousand students would close for two weeks. Second that every one of those students would switch to an online curriculum. Walk me through your decision to move to online learning. But what did you have to kind of evaluate to figure out if you could try and pull this off? Well we began to realize that with an over twenty percent absence rate we actually were tipping over seven thousand students absent that we were not really meeting equitable educational needs by staying in a brick and mortar classroom. So we've had a number of staff around the district in pockets. Experimenting with blended learning online tools for their families are decision really was. How quickly could we bring that to scale for all twenty three thousand five hundred seventy seven students listening to Michelle read talk? It's striking that. She and her school or in a tech corridor. It's Seattle after all. Big Tech. Companies are all around and even partner with the schools and the district itself is affluent and able to loan devices to kids. Who Don't have them today. We have issued just over four thousand computing devices and we will have distributed over eight hundred. Mobile Hotspots T. Mobile has been fabulous corporate partner in our us. Another six hundred hotspots immediately for our use at no charge in. We're we're seeing some strong results. Were working really hard. Each day to get feedback from our families in our teachers and were funneling that feedback through our cabinet and our corporate partners Microsoft and so forth to craft tools. That will each day improve. What raval to deliver in the quality of the instructional

Seattle Michelle Reid Washington Michelle Maryland Partner Dr Reed Ohio United States Nbc News Kentucky Big Tech Microsoft North Shore Superintendent T. Mobile
"lizzie" Discussed on MyTalk 107.1

MyTalk 107.1

02:48 min | 2 years ago

"lizzie" Discussed on MyTalk 107.1

"Here's another celebrity gossip mystery calling in Bradley this is back in the day a list we is now an A. minus slash B. plus list actress who was looking forward to reliving her glory days in a reboot the thing is though once people started working with her again they realize why they hated working with her before and now things were worse so things are probably not going to work out and there won't be a reboot this is gonna be a Hilary Duff Lizzie McGuire situation what is that repo Lizzie McGuire it was her show on what was that Nickelodeon Disney Disney yeah anything about a was in the choir yeah she's trying to do a reboot yeah so Hilary Duff was looking forward to reliving her glory days in a reboot of Lizzie McGuire but the thing is once people started working with Hilary Duff again they realize why they hated working with Hilary Duff before and now apparently things are even worse so the Lizzie McGuire reboot is probably not gonna work out and it just is not going to be happening Pompeo office she's just like a terror yeah well and she said that the plug was pulled allegedly supposedly on this reboot is because she wanted to take it in a more mature route and Disney wanted to keep it family friendly I mean what like how understand how he would take using a wire into a more mature like yes he wanted to be like a soap opera I believe is like yeah what's the what's the other reboot of Sabrina yeah that kinda is dark yeah yeah how the BO yeah yeah I mean but it's to think that that's gonna happen with Disney I mean Disney just offloaded a series that they were creating based on the movie love Simon they just plopped on Hulu because you know gay people that's not family friendly enough for them so I just feel like Disney is not really interested at this moment in doing anything that's not quote family friend I don't even know what that means well I mean I do know what that means but to them it is something that I have a different than what I would say but that's just my opinion and mine too all right when we come back on the Colleen Bradley show you guys there I'm very excited to announce there is a new musician on the scene yeah we need to hear her latest work it's going to be very exciting will be debuting some new music we don't do this often on the coming of Bradley show you're gonna wanna hear that style because it'll be in your head for the rest of the day after the long summer it is after this on my talk one of seven one.

Lizzie McGuire Hilary Duff Disney Simon Hulu Hilary Duff Lizzie McGuire Nickelodeon Pompeo Sabrina Colleen Bradley
Hilary Duff hints at Lizzie McGuire drama after Disney+ pulls 'Love, Simon' spinoff

Daily Pop

02:32 min | 2 years ago

Hilary Duff hints at Lizzie McGuire drama after Disney+ pulls 'Love, Simon' spinoff

"We are finally getting some answers about what is going on with the Lizzie. Mcguire revival so this all got thrown into the news yesterday after dizzy plus moved their love Simon series. Hulu because they didn't think it was family friendly enough will. Hillary posted the news on her story and wrote sounds familiar that dot so now we know what she means. Variety is reporting that Hillary Disney are clashing over. The show's direction. Hilary wants to do a more adult version and Disney wants something closer to the original. Disney has fired. The show's creator and so far. Hillary has not commented any further. Heard it in two episodes and then yeah that's really upsetting but also don't you kind of have these conversations prior to things sort of being green lit in the show being in production with rings change? All the time shows get cancelled after pilot. All they don't go forward but this was going forward. They had ordered the series. So I feel that there was such creative differences. Those should've been ironed out before they even shot something and I think it makes sense to come back if they're gonNA Redo the revival and she's going to be thirty years old it's GonNa. It has to be different. What thirty year old is living the same as an eleven year old exactly? Yeah but that's what happens and it happens at this networks from times where you have an executive who green light something and then that executive moves on to greener pastures and then all of a sudden a new executive comes in and they have different ideas for the show. What works for them so I think what happened was maybe an executive came on. Green Love Simon on Disney was ready for it and then all of a sudden anew in came in and was like no no no. That's not what I'm looking to. Let me move this to Hulu and alleviate some of that space for some of my newer projects. I am disappointed about this Lizzie McGuire. We had Hillary Duff on the show last year she was talking about it and it seemed like such a great concept. It's you know about how the girl wakes up at thirty and realizes her life isn't where she thought it was going to be thirty. I think that's everyone right agree with everyone. Woke up at thirty was like really thought this would be happening or this would be happening and we were GonNa Watch her. Go through that to me. That super interesting I mean did juices. Let's find another show runner. Who could potentially come in and figure out what you want and what I want needs needs to move to who just needs to Bergen also. It sounds like Hillary the creator of the original Creator. We're on the same page. Yeah and I think she probably wants that person to still be around. So yeah I I. Yeah but I think they should just have that person back to the show with Hillary and move it to Hulu so they can do the show that they

Hillary Disney Hillary Hulu Hillary Duff Lizzie Mcguire Executive Simon Bergen Hilary
"lizzie" Discussed on Far Side Chats

Far Side Chats

11:17 min | 2 years ago

"lizzie" Discussed on Far Side Chats

"You know in French. That's how you say W. T. F.. Oh I like that Deve F- okay. You're welcome I now. Thank you for that lesson. I realize nobody signed up for for this French lesson but I mean you know it's always good to notice fun facts. Yeah it's free. Knowledge is sometimes free exactly and if you live next stew a public library it is free exactly. PSA for public libraries are the best. They really are. I just realized my library card the other day I need to go get my address changed so good such interesting. Go to your local library. Oh man we're cool. You might find information about you know who were talking about out today. Yeah which is pretty exciting. I know I'm excited about this one. Not just because we share basically a name I think. Yeah I mean that's that would be my main unreason. Someone was kidnapped in my name and I was like Oh we gotta find her who's Bet a crime junkies. I love that podcast. Shout shout out to crime junkies. We love you so good so good. I'm obsessed same. And if you don't listen to their podcasts. But you listen hours you need to go right now first off how did you find ours before you real. That's accurate but for some reason if you didn't then you need to go find them immediately and just listen to all of them because they're so good from start to finish sure so good. Yeah this has nothing to do with podcast. But there's like an eyelash somewhere that I can see it. Oh I hate when the house and so my trying to get out. I feel like the happens to me literally on the daily and I'm not living that life they don't show own. I don't know why I don't know weird sleep deprivation accurate. I don't even even though Hel help. I don't know why I'm Wayne Connectix. That's accurate nature and all that stuff connectic. Yeah so that sixteen personalities yet on the online yeah Myers Briggs. Yeah but like the actual it's sixteen MM PERSONALITIES DOT COM. Okay so I did that right and it came out as an advocate. We supposedly less than one percent right right. Okay which is insane right so I had mom and dad take it too. 'cause obviously and also a mom was like M. and E.. Take this as well. Because we're all under the Y'all are off. Aw off breaking advocate. Of course you are. Of course we are like really that actually makes perfect sense for y'all yes. It does the whole world eldest. Yeah we make the whole world is worth. Yeah in one family. I forgot I can be too depending on my mood. That's right you said that I'm an Omnivore. That's right it's weird sound. You're weird bit if p I'm either a campaigner or you're mediator. Yeah I believe both of those. So you're like right on the edge of both. Yeah I've taken the test a couple times and it's always the same last. Three letters always a different first letter. How Funny Yeah? So I have taken it multiple times as well and ninety ninety nine percent of the time I'm Jay which apparently is the one that's like but just like that every every now and again depending on how I'm feeling I'll get a p at the end Yeah but it's it's it hasn't happened in a while it used to be very common. I'd get get one of the other. I'm just right on the edge. Yeah yeah the the ultra have gotten more set in my way more set in your way. You can't not to hold the Matrix and I'm dog this point a smoker. I just found like an idiot. ooh Oh yeah this is. This is what Liz was saying the other day where all diplomats. Oh yes that's it's right on the roof the maniacal hurt all diplomats. which the weird honestly why? I feel like you would've been an analyst par- I mean I guess I guess I see it actually. Now that I'm reading all this stuff just like I thought you know yet not not. Yeah it is funny that our friend group is all all of them. It is really weird every single one beano. Maybe that's why we get along long. Maybe that's true. Well this is an intro. If I ever heard one ah I can hear them all saying. Oh Lord I know goodness get to the okay fine. We're listening to your thoughts right now. Yeah so we're going to do that. Time Travel and here. We go all early on the morning of August fourth eighteen. Ninety two the Gordon House was alive with activity. Though the youngest daughter Lizzy borden slept in the made a respectable Irish immigrant. By the name of Bridget Sullivan served breakfast to the father. Andrew and his wife Abby the as usual the eldest borden daughter Emma was away visiting friends Lizzy borden an unmarried thirty two year rolled Sunday. School teacher was the last to join her family coming downstairs after her uncle John Morris who had arrived unexpectedly for visit the day before left the house Lizzie borden decided against eating breakfast because she was like intermittent fasting or something or probably most most likely. She just wasn't hungry that day either way after breakfast. Her father decided to go downtown in Fall River Massachusetts where they lived at around nine in the morning it would be the last time he left his home alive. Now the Bordon's were a prosperous the family and their father served on the boards of several banks while working as a commercial landlord in her husband's absence. Abby went upstairs upstairs to make the bed where Morse Liz uncle had slept the night before she would leave the room only one more time looking for fresh pillowcases. Meanwhile Andrew had returned home the made let him in and Lizzy came downstairs claiming that Mrs Borden had left the House after receiving a note saying that a friend was sick. Lizzie and Emma always referred to abby their stepmother with whom they had an unfriendly relationship with as as Mrs Borden her father believed the story in retreated to his room where he would remain for only a few minutes before coming back downstairs stairs and settling on a sofa in the sitting room. Bridget the made express. She wasn't feeling well that day and she went to rest in her room where she slept. Sure Puerta throwing up that morning perhaps from the flu that had travelled around the house days. Prior according to Bridget's testimony during Lizzie Lizzy borden's trial. She only awoke when she heard Lizzie screaming that her father was dead. Lizzie borden later. said that she found her father dead sprawled sprawled out on the couch and covered in blood his face so badly disfigured that he was unrecognizable. That's pretty intense. Uh that's a hate crime after the screaming bridget random. Fetch the doctor and a neighborhood friend of Liz but the commotion had attracted the attention of neighbors who summoned the police. At this point. Abbey's whereabouts were still unknown. Remember I told you that Lizzie said she was going to see a friend. Yes okay lizzie. Borden told the gathering crowd of concerned neighbors the same story that she told her father other about her leaving to go see that friend was he also mentioned that her parents had been ill the previous days and that she suspected their milk had been unpoisoned. Okay that's not suspicious. I mean really though who just lack my dad's dead but also I think they were poisoned. Because the milk was weird. You're exactly that's not realistic lizzy. That seems like perfect timing after after returning with the local doctor named CBO in bridget checked for abby upstairs where she found her limp body lying face down in a pool of her own blood. Abby borden had been struck nineteen times with a hatchet Andrew had been hit eleven times with the same weapon one of of Andrews is had been cut in half and his nose had been completely severed from his face. Abbie's blood was dark and congealed leading bow and believe that she had been killed. I the county medical examiner. Dr Dolan looked at the bodies. Ladies After Bowen later dulling would have both of the wardens stomachs removed and tested. No evidence that the couple had been poisoned was ever found so that milk was fine at first. The police did not suspect Lizzy borden. I mean after all. She was a spinster from respected. Well off family and lizzy swore to district attorney. Jose Knowlton that she was in the barn looking looking for a piece of iron when the attacks took place. which let's go back to? This hosea name. It looks like host really does Who Spells Jose alike that I don't know it's H. O. S. A.? I'm wondering if that's actually how you spell it and I've just been like ignorant odorant this whole time..

"lizzie" Discussed on Biz Talk Radio

Biz Talk Radio

01:38 min | 3 years ago

"lizzie" Discussed on Biz Talk Radio

"At the show. Busiest miss Lizzie after that conversation. We just add good stuff though. Hope you get a chance to if you haven't heard the whole thing. Tune into it. It's all about protecting yourself from the next potential crash understanding that indexing may be great for a percentage of your portfolio, but it's been on a tear. And there's no guarantee that it will continue. And remember it does mean that when the market is going down your portfolio is going down. You never forget that everything's gone up Johnny for the last decade or so so until until like the last quarter of last year, and then people started to freak out and bolted from index funds. And then we saw the market come back. I have one of the best quarters in decades in the first quarter of twenty nine thousand nine hundred that always happens when you have a big downturns. The question of is it a short thing or a long thing we have had one of the longest recovery's. It started in two thousand nine after one of the biggest dips anytime you pull hard on the rubber band. It's gonna. Snap back. Equally hard if not harder in some cases, you pull back a little it's still going to snap back. So this is kind of what we're seeing is people are jumping in and out. And a lot of the people that jumped out at the end of December twenty eight eighteen there's still waiting for that dip to come back. So they can get back on the button. And that's what we don't want to happen. Because obviously if the people did do that they're sitting there saying, oh, jeez. Do I get in now or what do I do and it's all about managing behavior. Okay. So let's let's get to some emails. What do you think? John. Hi, thanks, so hit it you've got mail..

Lizzie Johnny John
"lizzie" Discussed on News Radio 1190 KEX

News Radio 1190 KEX

15:51 min | 3 years ago

"lizzie" Discussed on News Radio 1190 KEX

"Of Lizzie Borden CARA. Robertson is on coast to coast AM you can link up to this book. It's only like about a week old. You can find it right there at coast to coast AM dot com. And also find out more about last night's guests. The conversation was terrific. Was I hanging on for dear life. Talking with with a an inspirational guy that if you missed the show you want to click onto last night, and I get caught up, and then some really good open lines to we'll have open lines of the very last hour of the show. But we're now this this tragic night of August third eighteen ninety three. Is is marked by you know, a lot of throwing up or whatever else they were doing because of food poisoning within the board and household. Everybody was a little out of whack. So if you pardon the expression and then the next morning, let's pick up the story with CARA Robertson, so care. I mean there are. As you described so beautifully illustrated the book, you know, the house has got this very weird almost fun house kind of dynamic to it of doors and stairs. And where people could see what from where? And if they went up when flight they could see whatever. And so this house is sort of compressed house, however, seemingly had something really horrible happening in it while people were in the house, but nobody heard anything. So let's let's pick it up from from the morning of the of the murders of Lizzie borden's. Parents. Okay. So on August, fourth eighteen ninety two Andrew and abbey were found act to death in their home. At the scene. It looked like it looks like the work of a madman. Because the details were so gruesome. Abby was was felled by about nineteen blows in an upstairs guestroom and about an hour and a half later Andrew receive ten well, he was sleeping on the sitting room sofa. But as you say, they're there's some oddities about the story. So the first the first thing is that these are these are murders that happen about an hour and a half apart. We know that Andrew left the house in the morning after breakfast, and he was out of the house when Abby was killed about nine thirty. We know that he returned. About ten forty five and then sometime before eleven forty five he was dead. And. You know, the assumption was of course, given the brutality of the crimes that this must have been some insane criminal who'd wandered in a, but there were things that seemed to rule that out one was as I said, the interval between the murders that seemed implausible that somebody would come in. And then hide and then kill Andrew and the second and probably most important was it seemed that the front and the back doors were locked there was a side door. It was only latched so was possible that someone could have come in at a time that the side door was latched or unlatched rather. But again, it just seemed very unlikely. So at that point the police looked at the three people who survived who were known to be in the house that morning, the I was Andrew borden's brother-in-law John Morris? Who'd you mentioned. Before he spent the night in the upstairs guest room, but he was known to have left shortly after breakfast almost an hour before Abby died to go where sorry to go where he went to go. Visit some other relatives in a different part of town. And he has an alibi that straight out of a detective story he was riding on a horse car, and he was reading with six priests. The funny. Would definitely be killer. I mean, not even to pre one priests six priests saw him they didn't remember him. But there was a there was another driver who remembered the horse car with the six priests. There's some people who try to make something of that. But we know what time he arrived at the relative's house. So it just seems. And if we assume that whoever killed killed the board and killed both than he's pretty much ruled out, and so he was appealing suspect. Because he was he was an outsider, and he'd he'd come in, suddenly, and so, and of course, he's a man, right? He it was going to go buy some oxen or something. What does he what was he had business to do? So he ended up having to goes. Yeah. He was a horse trader, but. He may have been trying to buy or he may have been interested in buying Andrews farm. Across the river in Swansea. So he had he had gone over the afternoon before to go take a look at it. What was the weather like that morning? It was a hot. But it was about eighty two. So it wasn't it wasn't as terrible as it can often be in the summer in in that area. But it was it was warm, and that has a stuffy, but we we we have there's evidence of that other than the gastro intestinal thing that was going on because of the food poisoning that people had gotten a night's sleep the night before. Right. It's it it people seem to be a little bit better. So so the Br the brother in law. Lizzie Bordon Dunkel. He's out of the picture Emma is her sister. And she's not in the house, but two women in the house. The first is Bridget Sullivan. The maid and the second is Lizzie Bordon. Ed. Bridget Sullivan known as Maggie. I think it was her her nickname. There was. She has an alibi to of sorts. Right, Abby, Abby had told Bridget Seligman to wash the windows inside and out. And so she was outside interest spotted outside washing the windows at the time that Abby would have been killed. You mentioned the Maggie nickname. That was actually the name of the Bordon's prior domestic servants and the although Abby actually called her rigid, Emma and Lizzy only referred to her as Maggie Maggie to easier than learning that all Irish Catholic maids are Maggie. So let's just call them on the basically, yes, they're the so-and-so's baggy. The the other Maggie. What time is your Maggie coming over? How awful. All right. So so then so then it really just comes down to in the house inside the house. It's Lizzie and Abby her her the evil stepmother, and the abbey's case there is a claim made by Lizzie that. She thought even Abby wasn't in the house. Right. She tells when her father comes home at about ten in about ten forty five. She says that Abby received a note from a stick friend and has gone out. And and we know that at that point Abby was dead. And that is also the reason that she gave a people for not going to look for Abby when she discovered her father's body. So I could say no, no it was ever found. Right. And there is no nobody ever sees her leave the house. We know they searched the house for a note that said, please come over. But there's none that's ever found. So, but that explains why Andrew didn't her father didn't look for the hacked body of Abby Borden one flight up. Right. And according to Bridget when she when Mr. Borden return the front door which had been bolted, and so she actually had to to let him in. And as she was letting him in Lizzie Borden was descending. The stairs. And and from those stairs one could see the body of MRs misfortune, if you know if one we're looking so that's an interesting thing. So this is again, this is sort of what we might call today on HDTV an open floor plan. That that she Lizzy is descending. The stairs a glanced or her right would have revealed the the hacked body of Abby Borden laying face down in. Was it the spare bedroom the guest bedroom? That's right. That was a bedroom that that the state, and and one of the one of the intriguing aspects of the case for me is that you know, there's something about these details because it does require knowing where everybody was at this monitor that minute. And can you have can you see the body is? You're descending the stairs or ascending the stairs. It turns. Everybody into an amateur detective. Oh, yeah. Totally. Not only did at the time. There were people conducting these line of sight experiment. Yeah. No business doing it. That would have been both of us. Don't you think there would have been both of us that would have been both of us. I think he is. To this day that happens, you know, that if you if you go to the house, which is now a bed and breakfast, everyone stops at the right point on the stair to see if they can see under the bed or the, you know, which which resembled the bed that would have been there at any other thing, they do is. Because Abby was a woman who who although small in stature, she weighed about two hundred pounds and one of the points that the prosecutor makes is that you know, if she'd fallen that would have been that would have been something that had been would be heard downstairs, and so one of the one of the other little experiments that people do is they follow the upstairs room to see people downstairs can hear them. So the this is where Lizzie descends the stairs. Sees her father coming in father asks where's Abby? And she says, oh, she's gone out. Right. And then at that point, the father decides he's going to have a nap in the city where I'm. And Lizzie Borden says that I she's she resumes. The irony that she had started in the morning earlier in the morning when at the time that her stepmother was killed. And then she said she went out to the barn. Either defined a sinker for fishing line of tend to fix a screen, and she went to the barn to route around in the in the junk boxes, and while she was there. She carried and ate a couple of pairs. So this is where it gets kind of her father dead yet. This is the weird part. Like, she did we is there a long history of Lizzie Borden. Being an avid fisherman. No there. There are. There really isn't. So. I can't remember there is someone who says that you know, she was an enthusiastic angler in her youth. It is odd. And it's something that the prosecutor makes a lot of at the inquest that where you actually do what did you have lines for these? Did you have a fishing pole that you have lines right? What spurred you to go? Do this all out in the middle of in the middle of your daily tasks while you were ironing. Yeah. Find some sinkers. I think you know, what I need to go. Find some iron sinkers. I'm going to go outside right now when it's already really hot. I'm going to go to the barn right now and route around for life. The defense. The defense is a good job with this point. Because of course, they're they're pointing out, you know, if you don't know something terrible is going to happen. You don't necessarily think about accounting for your time. And if you're a if you're a woman of relative leisure. Who has some chores to do around the house? But basically your time is your own. Can you really? Can you really remember what is one Thursday morning much like another Thursday morning? Just interrupt your tasks and go out and look for things that occurred to you. And that just point out this sort of unique aspect, we're talking with Keira Robertson, the trial of Lizzie Borden that the ankle is somewhat vilified for having an alibi that is too specific. And then Lizzie Borden on the other hand her alibi is really kind of vague weird. So sort of implies that there's this sort of middle ground of an alibi that's acceptable to specific too big that sort of much more on these sort of believable zone, and that too is problematic for any, you know, for anybody who's arguing in a court of law. Sure. And and actually the biggest problem with liquidity story with that had changed the account shifted that she said she was looking for the singer. And then she said she was looking for the piece of ten she said she was upstairs, she said, she was downstairs, and these are all these are all points, given a kind of sinister imports the prosecutor, so. So the so Andrew Gordon is killed how many how many wax of the ACS? Did he get Ken? But his, but they're they're all concentrated in the face and one witness said it resembled raw meat. Including a his eye. That was great bisected and his eye and Abby upstairs who had been dead for over an hour at this point. She was facing her attacker. But theoretically, nobody Bridget outside doing the windows. Nobody ever heard a scream or a thud. That's right. It's it's an abbey is the person who told Bridget to be outside. So. Effectively she she eliminated the witness to her murder, assuming that wasn't involved. Interestingly though, I mean, as you pointed out earlier immediately people jump to the conclusion with with this kind of wack edge going on that it must be some sort of madman..

Abby Lizzie borden Andrew borden Lizzie Borden CARA Maggie Maggie murder Lizzie prosecutor Andrew Lizzie Bordon Dunkel Bridget CARA Robertson Emma Bridget Sullivan Lizzy ACS Andrew Gordon Andrews farm
"lizzie" Discussed on KGO 810

KGO 810

13:56 min | 3 years ago

"lizzie" Discussed on KGO 810

"The trial of Lizzie Borden CARA. Robertson is on coast to coast AM you can link up to this book. It's only about a week old. You can find it right there at goes to coast, AM dot com and also find out more about last night's guests. The conversation was terrific. It was like hanging on for dear life. Talking with with an inspirational guy that if you missed the show you want to click onto last night, and I get caught up, and then some really good open lines to we'll have open lines of the very last hour of the show. But we're not this this tragic night of August third. Eighteen ninety three. Is is marked by a lot of throwing up or whatever else they were doing because of food poisoning within the board and household. Everybody was a little out of whack. So if you pardon the expression and then the next morning, let's pick up the story with CARA Robertson, so care. I mean there are. Is you described so beautifully illustrated the book, you know, the houses got this very weird. Almost fun house kind of dynamic to it of doors and stairs. And where people could see what from where? And if they went up one flight, they could see whatever. And so this house is sort of compressed house, however, seemingly had something really horrible happen in it while people were in the house, but nobody heard anything. So let's let's pick it up from from the morning of the of the murders of Lizzie borden's. Parents. Okay. So on August, fourth eighteen ninety two Andrew and Abby were found act to death in their home. At the scene. It looked like it looks like the work of a madman. Because the details were so gruesome abbey was was felled by about nineteen blows in an upstairs guestroom and about an hour and a half later. Andrew receive ten well, he was sleeping on the sitting room. But as you say, they're. There's some oddities about the story. So the first the first thing is that these are these are murders that happen about an hour and a half apart. We know that Andrew left the house in the morning after breakfast, and he was out of the house when Abby was killed about nine thirty. We know that he returned. About ten forty five and then sometime before eleven forty five he was dead. And. You know, the assumption was of course, given the brutality of the crimes that this must have been some insane. Criminal wandered in. But there were two things that seemed to rule that out one was as I said the interval between the murders that seemed implausible that somebody would come in. And then hide and then kill Andrew and the second and probably most important was it seemed that the front and the back doors were locked there was a side door. And it was only latched so was possible that someone could have come in at a time that the side door was latched or unlatched rather. But again, it just seemed very unlikely. So at that point. The police looked at the three people who survived who were known to be in the house that morning. The I was Andrew borden's brother-in-law John Morris. Who'd you mentioned before he spent the night in the upstairs guest room, but he was known to have left shortly after breakfast almost an hour before Abby died to go where Hurson sorry to go where he went to go. Visit some other relatives in a different part of town. And he has an alibi that she'd a straight out of a detective story he was riding on a horse car, and he was writing with six priests. The funny. Would definitely be killer. I mean, not even to pre one priests six priests saw him they didn't remember him. But there was a there was another driver who remembered the horse car with the six priests. There's so there's some people who try to make something of that. But we know what time of year arrived at the relative's house. So it just seems. And if we assume that whoever killed killed the board and killed boasts than he's pretty much ruled out. So he was appealing suspect. Because he was you know, he was an outsider, and he'd he'd come in, suddenly, and so, and of course, he's a man, right? He was it was going to go buy some oxen or something. What does he what was his business to do? So he ended up having goes. Yeah. He was a horse trader, but. He may have been trying to buy or he may have been interested in buying Andrews farm. It across the river in Swansea. So he had he had gone over the afternoon before to go take a look at. What was the weather like that morning? It was a hot. But it was about eighty two. So it wasn't it wasn't as terrible as it can often be in the summer in in that area. But it was it was warm, and that, you know, the houses stuffy, but we we have there's evidence of that other than the gastrointestinal thing that was going on because of the food poisoning that people had gotten a night's sleep the night before. Right. It's it. It seemed to people seem to be a little bit better. So so the Br the brother in law, Lizzie Borden, uncle he's out of the picture Emma is her sister. And she's not in the house, but two women in the house. The first is Bridget Sullivan. The maid and the second is Lizzie Bordon. Ed. Bridget Sullivan known as Maggie. I think it was her her nickname. There was. She has an alibi to of sorts. Right, Abby, Abby had told Bridget Sullivan to wash the windows inside and out. And so she was outside interest spotted outside washing the windows at the time that Abby would have been killed, and you mentioned, the Maggie nickname. That was actually the name of the Bordon's prior domestic servants and the although Abby actually called her brigid, Emma and Lizzy only referred to her as Maggie Maggie to easier than learning. Another person's saying that all Irish Catholic maids are Maggie. So let's just call him on the basically. Yes, there the don't those baggy the, you know, the other Maggie. What time is your Maggie coming over? Yeah. How awful right. So. So then so then it really just comes down to in the house inside the house. It's Lizzie and Abby hurt her the evil stepmother, and the abbey's case there is a claim made by Lizzie that. She thought even Abby wasn't in the house. Right. She tells when her father comes home at about ten about ten forty five she says that abbey received a note from a sick friend and has gone out. And we know that at that point Abby was dead. And that is also the reason that she gave people for not going to look for Abby when she discovered her father's body. So I should say no, no it was ever found. Right. And there is no nobody ever sees her leave the house. We, you know, they searched the house for a note that said, please come over. But there's none that's ever found. So, but that explains why Andrew didn't her father didn't look for the hacked body of Abby. Borden one flight up, right? And according to Bridget when she. What Mr. Borden return the front door which had been bolted? And so she actually had to to let him in. And as she was letting him in Lizzie Borden was descending. The stairs. And and from those stairs one could see the body of MRs Sportin, if you know if one we're looking so that's an interesting thing. So this is again, this is sort of what we might call today on HDTV an open floor plan. That she Lizzy is descending. The stairs glanced or her right would have revealed the the hacked body of Abby Borden laying face down in. Was it the spare bedroom the guest bedroom? That's right. That was a bedroom that that the ankle state and. And one of the one of the intriguing aspects of the case for me is that these details because it does require knowing where everybody was at this manager that minute. And can you have can you see the body is? You're descending the stairs or ascending the stairs. It gave turns everybody into an amateur detective. Oh, yeah. Did at the time. There were people conducting these line of sight experimental. Yeah. A business doing it. It would have been both of us. Don't you think that would have been both of us that would have been both of us. I think it's to this day that happens, you know, that if you go if you go to the house, which is now a bed and breakfast, everyone stops at the right point on the stair to see if they can see under the bed or the, you know, which which resembled the bed that would have been there at any other thing, they do is. Because Abby was a woman who who although small in stature, she weighed about two hundred pounds and one of the points that the prosecutor makes is that you know, if she'd fallen that would have been that would have been something that had been would be heard downstairs, and so one of the one of the other little experiments that people do is they follow the upstairs room to see if people downstairs can hear them. So the this is where Lizzie descends the stairs. Sees her father coming in or father asks. Where's abby? And she says, oh, she's gone out. And that at that point, the father decides he's going to have a nap in the city where I'm. And Lizzie Borden says that I she's she resumes. The irony that she had started in the morning earlier in the morning when at the time that her stepmother was killed. And then she said she went out to the barn, either to find a sinker for fishing line tend to fix a screen, and she went to the barn to route around in the in the junk boxes, and while she was there. She parried and ate a couple of pairs. So this is where it gets kind of father dead yet. This is the weird part. Like, she did we is there a long history of Lizzie Borden. Being an avid fisherman. No there there are there really isn't. So. I can't remember there is someone who says that you know, she was an enthusiastic angler in her youth. It is odd. And it's something that the prosecutor makes a lot of at the inquest that you where you actually do. What did you have lines for these? Did you have a fishing pole? Did you have lines? Right. What spurred you to go? Do this all out in the middle of in the middle of your daily tasks while you were Irene. Yeah. I think it'd be a find some sinkers I think you know, what I need to go. Find some iron sinkers. I'm going to go outside right now when it's already really hot. I'm going to go to the barn right now and route around for five. The defense. The defense is a good job with this point. Because of course, they're they're pointing out if you don't know something terrible is going to happen. You don't necessarily think about accounting for your time. And if you're a if you're a woman of relative leisure who had some chores to do around the house, but basically your time as your own. Can you really? Can you really remember? What is one Thursday morning much like another Thursday morning? Maybe you do just interrupt your tasks and go out and look for things that occurred to you. And that does point out this sort of unique aspect, we're talking with Keira Robertson, the trial of Lizzie Borden that the uncle is somewhat vilified for having an alibi that is too specific..

Lizzie borden Abby Andrew borden Lizzie Borden CARA Maggie Maggie Bridget Sullivan Lizzie CARA Robertson Borden AM dot prosecutor Emma Lizzy Andrews farm Swansea Keira Robertson abbey Irene
"lizzie" Discussed on KNST AM 790

KNST AM 790

12:41 min | 3 years ago

"lizzie" Discussed on KNST AM 790

"The trial of Lizzie Borden CARA. Robertson is on coast to coast AM you can link up to this book. It's only about a week old. You can find it right there at goes to coast, AM dot com and also find out more about last night's guests. The the conversation was terrific. It was was hanging on for dear life. Talking with the with the inspirational guy that if you missed the show you want to click on the last night and get caught up, and then some really good open lines to we'll have open lines of the very last hour of the show. But we're not this this tragic night of August third. Eighteen ninety three. Is is marked by a lot of throwing up or whatever else they were doing because of food poisoning within the board and household. Everybody was a little out of whack. So if you pardon the expression and then the next morning, let's pick up the story with CARA Robertson, so care. I mean there are. As you described so beautifully illustrated in the book, you know, the house has got this very weird almost fun house kind of dynamic to it of doors and stairs. And where people could see what from where? And if they went up one flight, they could see whatever. And so this house is sort of compressed house, however, seemingly had something really horrible happen in it while people were in the house, but nobody heard anything. So let's let's pick it up from from the morning of the of the murders of Lizzie borden's. Parents. Okay. So on August fourth eighteen ninety two Andrew Abby were found hacked to death in their home. At the scene. It looked like it looks like the work of a madman. Because the details were so gruesome abbey was was felled by about nineteen blows in an upstairs guest room and about an hour and a half later Andrew receive ten well, he was sleeping on the sitting room sofa. But as you say, they're there's some oddities about the story. So the first the first thing is that these are these are murders that happen about an hour and a half apart. We know that Andrew left the house in the morning after breakfast, and he was out of the house when Abby was killed about nine thirty. We know that he returned. About ten forty five and then sometime before eleven forty five he was dead. And. You know, the assumption was of course, given the brutality of the crime that this must have been some insane. Criminal wandered in. But there were two things that seemed to rule that out one was as I said the interval between the murders that seemed implausible that somebody would come in. And then hide and then kill Andrew and the second and probably most important was it seemed that the front and the back doors were locked there was a side door. And it was only latched so was possible that someone could have come in at a time that the side door with latched or unlatched rather. But again, it just seemed very unlikely. So at that point the police looked at the three people who survived who were known to be in the house that morning, the I was Andrew borden's brother-in-law John Morris? Who'd you mentioned before he spent the night in the app stairs guestroom, but he was known to have left shortly after breakfast almost an hour before Abby. Died to go where sorry to go where he went to go. Visit some other relatives in a different part of town. And he has an alibi that Sita straight out of a detective story he was reading on a horse car, and he was reading with six priests. The funny. Would definitely be killer. I mean, not even to pre one priest six priests saw him they didn't remember him. But there was a there was another driver who remembered the horse car with the six priests. There's so there's some people try to make something of that. But we know what time of year arrived at the relative's house. So it just seems. And if we assume that whoever killed killed the board and killed both than he's pretty much ruled out, and so he was appealing suspect. Because he was he was an outsider, and he'd he'd come in, suddenly, and so, and of course, he's the man, right? He was was going to go buy some oxen or something. What does he what was his he had business to do? So he ended up having goes. Yeah. He was a horse trader, but. He may have been trying to buy or you may have been interested in buying Andrews farm. Across the river in Swansea. So he had he had gone over the afternoon before to go take a look at. What was the weather like that morning? It was a hot. But it was about eighty two. So wasn't it wasn't as terrible as it can often be in the summer in in that area. But it was it was warm, and that has a stuffy, but we we we have there's evidence of that other than the gastro intestinal thing that was going on because of the food poisoning that people had gotten a night's sleep the night before. Right. It's it. It seemed to people seem to be a little bit better gut. So so the Br the brother in law. Lizzie Bordon zongol. He's out of the picture Emma is her sister. And she's not in the house, but two women in the house. The first is Bridget Sullivan. The maid and the second is Lizzie Bordon. Ed. Bridget Sullivan known as Maggie. I think it was her her nickname. There was. She has an alibi to of sorts. Right, Abby, Abby had told Bridget Sullivan to wash the windows inside and out. And so she was outside interest spotted outside washing the windows at the time that Abby would have been killed, and you mentioned, the Maggie nickname. That was actually the name of the Bordon's prior domestic servants and the although Abby actually called her rigid, Emma and Lizzy only referred to her as Maggie Maggie to easier than learning another person's name, but all Irish Catholic maids are Maggie. So let's just call him on the basically. Yes, they're the so and so's baggy the, you know, the other. Right. Becky. What time is your Maggie coming over? How awful. All right. So so then so then it really just comes down to in the house inside the house. It's Lizzie and Abby her her the evil stepmother, and the abbey's case there is a claim made by Lizzie that. She thought even Abby wasn't in the house. Right. She tells when her father comes home at about ten in about ten forty five. She says that Abby received a note from stick friend and has gone out. And we know that at that point Abby was dead. And that is also the reason that she gave people for not going to look for Abby when she discovered her father's body. So say, no, no it was ever found. Right. And there is no nobody ever sees her leave the house. We, you know, they they searched the house for a note that said, please come over. But there's none that's ever found. So, but that explains why Andrew didn't her father didn't look for the hacked body of Abby. Borden one flight up, right? And according to Bridget when she when Mr. Borden returned the front door was bolted. And so she actually had to to let him in. And as she was letting him in Lizzie Borden was descending. The stairs. And and from those stairs one could see the body of MRs fort. And if you know if one we're looking so that's an interesting thing. So this is again, this is sort of what we might call today on HGTV an open floor plan. That that she Lizzy is descending. The stairs a glanced or her right would have revealed the the hacked body of Abby Borden laying face down in. Was it the spare bedroom the guest bedroom? That's right. That was the bedroom that that the ankle state, and and one of the one of the intriguing aspects of the case for me is that you know, there's something about these details because it does require knowing where everybody was at this manager that minute. And can you have can you see the body is? You're descending the stairs. Mysteres? It turns. Everybody into an amateur detective. Oh, yeah. Totally did at the time. There were people conducting these line of sight experiment. Yeah. Business doing it. That would have been both of us. Don't you think there would have been both of us that would have been both of us. I think it's to this day that happens, you know, that if you go if you go to the house, which is now a bed and breakfast, everyone stops at the right point on this dare to see if they can see under the bed or the which which resembles the bed that would have been there at any other thing, they do is. Because Abby was a woman who who although small in stature, she weighed about two hundred pounds and one of the points that the prosecutor makes is that you know, if she'd fallen that would have been that would have been something that had been would be heard downstairs, and so one of the one of the other little experiments that people do is they follow the upstairs. Room to see if people downstairs can hear them. So the this is where Lizzie descends the stairs. Sees her father coming in father asks where's Abby? And she says, oh, she's gone out. Right. And then at that point, the father decides he's going to have a nap in the city where I'm. And Lizzie Borden says that I she's she resumes. The irony that she had started in the morning earlier in the morning when at the time that her stepmother was killed. And then she said she went out to the barn, either to find a sinker for fishing line tend to fix a screen, and she went to the barn to route around in the in the junk boxes, and while she was there. She carried and ate a couple of pairs. So this is where it gets kind of father dead yet. This is the weird part. Like, she did we is there a long history of Lizzie Borden. Being an avid fisherman. I know there there are. There really isn't. So. I can't remember there is someone who says that you know, she was an enthusiastic angler in her youth. It is odd. And it's something that the prosecutor makes a lot of at the inquest that. Were you actually,.

Andrew Abby Andrew borden Lizzie borden Lizzie Borden CARA Maggie Maggie Andrew Lizzie Bridget Sullivan CARA Robertson Borden AM dot Emma Lizzy Swansea prosecutor Sita Andrews farm Becky
"lizzie" Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK

NewsRadio KFBK

01:36 min | 3 years ago

"lizzie" Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK

"That that Lizzie would just be a more glamorous or sympathetic figure. Even. And so you know that. It's it's almost as if people were bringing that in. They just don't want to confront the possibility that that really. There was a a mercenary motive a woman might. Kill someone. She hated. Because of the added inducement of of money, or at least the fear that she might be different heritage, for example. We'll get to that. That's where we'll start. We'll tell the whole story, then the trial of Lizzie Borden. With the new research of Keira Robertson. We'll talk for a couple of hours. We'll get to your calls later on hang on. You're gonna love this show tonight on coast to coast AM. This is. From the twenty four seven KFB digital new center. I'm Jordan Christmas. Newsradio KF became governor. Gavin Newsom wants to charge. California's water customers up to ten dollars a month to pay for cleanup projects Cindy tuck from the association of California water agencies believes there's a better way most communities have safe drinking water because there are some disadvantaged communities in California that do not. So we agree with him dot problem needs to be solved. But the problem can be solved without a water tax, a competing proposal would pay for water cleanup using money from the state's budget surplus a trip across the Golden State bridge.

Lizzie Borden Gavin Newsom California Newsradio KF Keira Robertson Golden State bridge Cindy tuck ten dollars
"lizzie" Discussed on 600 WREC

600 WREC

04:36 min | 3 years ago

"lizzie" Discussed on 600 WREC

"But certainly not someone like Lizzie Bordon who ticks all the boxes of respectable feminine era Sunday school teacher at the local congregational church. Woman without a hint of scandal really up until that point to borrow, you know, to use the term, a spinster somebody who is considered almost non member of society, non player, and and yet, obviously for some people that there was he I mean, we can look at it and say, well, that's just that's so sexist that they could think that a woman couldn't do that that only a guy could do it. And that's part of what I think is still interest people is to think that she'd had enough, you know, that if she did do it, and we'll get into more that when we talk more about the the trial of Lizzie Borden is that if she did do it it represented a woman taking a stand a woman just brazenly doing something, which people thought women weren't many people in society thought women were not capable of. And that also ties back by the way into the growth of true crime in the nineteen twenties and thirties because true crime in America. This is part of what I was researching. It was really the first time that magazines of this sort featured female criminality, and they have hold the there were popular magazines called women in crime. And they were so shocking. People are so titillated by the idea that women could do these crimes, and it sort of reflected the dark side of where women were where we're women's independence led them to take a new position in society at nobody thought that that they're elevated role in society is independent people would also come along with the darker side of human nature, but the writers of true crime the editors of magazines, they got it right away. And they so they that's why they would often feature women on the cover holding guns because they were they were really into the story, even before sociologists were even covering women as criminals, which didn't really happen really until the forties and fifties. Yeah, that's fascinating. Because Lizzie Borden definitely benefits from the from the idea as you say that that woman like her just wouldn't have been capable of something like that, you know, poisoning was a different matter. But when it right picking up a hatchet or an act, and he can implement that would have required. The both the proximity in the force not to mention the gore that would have ensued that just seemed beyond a woman's capacity. So that so that she is the beneficiary of that in the course of the trial in a way that you know. I'm not sure that that if for example, her house housemaid. Also in the house at the time and could have been suspected of the crime, but for an alibi. Then I'm not sure that she would have benefited from quite that same assumption. A lack of capacity presumption of innocence based on gender or status. Yeah. That's interesting which also comes brings us back to another aspect of the case. And then coming up on coast to coast. We'll we'll tell the story the way in when we get into longer segment here next. Sort of the beginning. And then we'll get to the middle part. The the notion that there was this sort of psycho sexual aspect of the case, which in some cases were sort of unspoken, but has become a central theme that there could have been some sort of relationship some sort of. It's sort of a literary trope. It's kind of a obviously it's kind of a biased perception that somehow they must have been conspiring as lesbians to do this killing. And that that that's a way that some people could get around to thinking of Lizzie Borden as guilty is if she was involved in a a relationship with Bridget Sullivan, the made and that's become an ongoing thread in a discussion of Lizzie Bordon ever since. Yes. I think that that's that's it's partly it makes it a little more titillating. And it's also that there's a sense that the story just would be better. If there was a romance in it interesting.

Lizzie Bordon Lizzie Borden America school teacher gore Bridget Sullivan
"lizzie" Discussed on WTVN

WTVN

02:36 min | 3 years ago

"lizzie" Discussed on WTVN

"And they so they were that's why they would often feature women on the cover holding guns. 'cause they were they were really into the story even before sociologists were even covering women as criminals, which didn't really happen really until the forties and fifties. Yeah, that's fascinating. Because Lizzie Bordon definitely benefits from the from the idea as you say that that woman like her just wouldn't have been capable of something like that in a poisoning was a different matter. But when it right picking up a hatchet or an axe can hats. Implement that would have required. The both of proximity in the force. Not to mention the gore that would have ensued. That just seemed beyond a woman's capacity. So that so that she is the beneficiary of that in the course of the trial in a way that you know. I'm not sure that that if for example, her house made who was also in the house at the time and could have been suspected of the crime, but for an alibi. Then I'm not sure that she would have benefited from quite that same assumption. A lack of capacity presumption of innocence based on gender or status. Yeah. That's interesting which also comes brings us back to another aspect of the case. And then coming up on coast to coast. We'll we'll tell the story the way in which when we get into longer segment here next. Sort of the beginning. And then we'll get to the middle part. The notion that there was this sort of psycho sexual aspect of the case, which in some cases, were sort of unspoken, but has become a central theme that there could have been some sort of relationship some sort of. It's sort of a literary trope. It's kind of obviously, it's kind of a biased perception that somehow they must have been conspiring as lesbians to do this killing. And that that that's a way that some people could get around to thinking of Lizzie Borden as guilty is if she was involved in a in a relationship with Bridget Sullivan, the made and that's become an ongoing thread in a discussion of Lizzie Borden ever since. Yes. I think that that's that's it's partly it makes it a little more titillating. And it's also that there's a sense that the story just would be better. If there was a romance in it interesting.

Lizzie Bordon gore Bridget Sullivan
"lizzie" Discussed on 760 KFMB Radio

760 KFMB Radio

02:20 min | 3 years ago

"lizzie" Discussed on 760 KFMB Radio

"State taxation. There's no question. All this one says is the federal level, and how about we'll also tax your diamonds in your yachts collection. Otherwise, accumulate wealth because there's a for me the fundamental fairness question here. Okay. Lizzy from now on she shall be known as Lizzy Lizzy. Here's my question. Lizzie Borden took an ax gave the wealthy forty whacks. When she saw what she had done gave more wealthy forty-one. That's what she wants. She wants to blow the wealthy. So Lizzie here's my question for you. I know you're smart went to Harvard. Lizzie apple in the first quarter is sitting on two hundred and forty five billion dollars in cash. Why don't you go to TIMMY, cook and say TIMMY were taken the two forty five. We're taking two hundred and forty five billion dollars in cash that you're sitting on right now apple is valued at nine hundred billion. Plus they could by tomorrow with cash warmer, WalMart, they could buy with cash, I think Berkshire Hathaway they can do amazing things. So you wanna go after rich people? I get it. And I understand that. But why do you wanna do it Lizzie because you grew up hardscrabble in Oklahoma, and you were denied opportunity and the only pathway forward was what junior college, and then college, and then you went to Princeton, and then you went to law school. And now, you're a professor at Harvard and somehow magically. Along the way, you have you ever you have a a a net worth of north of ten million dollars. How'd you do that from the hardscrabble life in Oklahoma Lizzy? And how would you like if somebody a little poorer than you came in and said, we're take it from you. Lizzie. Lizzy loser. Breadwinner will show him seven sixty talking. Breaking news Jim Sharpe out with Hitler. The small plane has gone down on the outskirts of oceanside closing highway seventy six in the area for several hours today. We'll have an update next AM seven sixty KFI MB, the eighty nine dollars special at Zerorez ends on Sunday. So if you've waited as me, I am a procrastinator. I'd say,.

Lizzy Lizzy Lizzie Borden Lizzie Lizzie apple Harvard Oklahoma TIMMY Berkshire Hathaway WalMart Jim Sharpe oceanside professor Hitler Princeton forty five billion dollars eighty nine dollars ten million dollars
"lizzie" Discussed on Heather Dubrow's World

Heather Dubrow's World

03:46 min | 3 years ago

"lizzie" Discussed on Heather Dubrow's World

"Like a mini coffin for your bed? So your shoulders are like, and you. Got to be nice. But here's what's good. What side of of your face do sleep on? So I have to switch. I mostly try to go coffin style. Because I am you you you don't wanna hurts. My second Attica 'cause I'm eighty I can't sleep. I try I have a sciatic exercise for you'll show. You do. I do. It's great. I try that. But the problem is I'm the exact opposite. You I love cold and the ocean me do the ocean air comes in my window in every house we own wherever the ocean air. Now, I like to be their natural air on the left side of the bed. So I sleep if you're in the bed. I sleep on the left in the house up here on the right in the house. You. I switch and he'll house yet. Yeah. Really Benny tubs is the best. He'll he just his carries. I got can we talk for a second about your license plate. We talk about it who. He's over those dogs us. We won't get it on like sell me out yet. No. I thought I did. But I want to do it again. What's up with your lights because it was used Ed to me? Yeah. We talked about we told you. It was it's S L T V L O N B O N, and I give it a minute girls. SLT Beal Owen, we totally talked about it. Yeah. And I was like slut blonde is your your license plate. That's terrible. But your husband bought it for you. So he just sees letters differently. I have a new one. That I now in like torn my new one is Lizzy dubs because that's what the world the universe calls me. He's Benny dubs and I'm Lizzy dubs. And that's just what we've always said our last names wit home. But the w is sort of the dubs part. Oh. Yazdi out. So he's been dubs and him. Lizzie Dobson all are near and dear as call us that even the kids sometimes because you know, we're at that stage were no one can call you mom anymore. It's like they have to come up with funny names. So I have both plates. Now, I haven't taken slept blond off. Because I don't know. Everybody loves it so much everyone loves to laugh at me. I feel like, but I think I'm going to swap it. I I think you need. Well, I I have a golf cart that I'm getting so meet at you down to the Willisch the Balaj I'm thinking of putting their lives right above Rachel's. Rachel's those places the whole is gorgeous places, Gordon is maybe it goes on the back of the golf cart. What do you think? A Rachel Zoe on come on me. I'm in an open air golf cart. It. Maybe maybe put it somewhere to honor away. The buddy thing is another girlfriend sent me a photo who lives out of town that found someone that had the similar SLT. But it was like dazed like salty days or something and for whatever like slept as exactly all I saw was let days with this one was smart enough to have the Malibu wrapper around her plate. So it was my I think you need the a even if you have a if like ASL t I tried everything. And then they're the one you really want is actually taken at the DMV because that one woman right because it could be. Failty it could be Bill de. And then they'll say salty plugged get win. You can't win. So it's how 'bout no vanity, right? Pete RIP. Well, yeah, you could go no vanity plate. I don't know. It's really quite the conundrum girls. I just need to switch my plates to the new black ones. Yeah. Well, this one is supplying once you can't on docking. Yellower you have to drive the car. Yeah. You cannot custom plates on custom. Oh, because that's the color is considered a custom..

Benny tubs Rachel Zoe Lizzy Beal Owen Lizzie Dobson Ed golf S L T V L O N B O Pete RIP DMV Gordon