28 Burst results for "Manet"
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Bloomberg Radio New York
"manet" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"Sports from around the world. Here's Dan Schwartzman. Thanks, tag. South Korea captain some young men says he will be ready to play in this country's World Cup open on November 24th against Uruguay after the Tottenham star sustained a fracture around his left eye last week. Sun has scored 35 goals in a 104 appearances while representing his home country. A big name though that is in jeopardy of missing the upcoming World Cup is Senegal international and Bayern Munich star sadio Manet who could be out after suffering a right fibula injury in Tuesday's Byron to win over vertebra Bremen. This year's blond or runner up will miss the Bundesliga giants next match versus Shaka with sources saying there is a real chance Manet will not be ready for Senegal's opener versus the Netherlands on November 21st. Big name clubs being eliminated from the English cabout cup as Premier League table center arsenal's knocked out at Emirates three to one by Brighton while Chelsea's eliminated by Manchester City two nil at the Etihad. Elsewhere Tottenham is bounced out by nodding in forest to nil, while Liverpool advances on penalties over Darby county with West Ham being knocked out by Blackburn on penalties. Finally, the Brooklyn Nets taking the intern tag off of coach Jacques Vaughn with the 47 year old signing a deal through next year to be the head coach. Bonn has led Brooklyn to a two and two record since taking over for Steve Nash on November 1st. The Nats were thought to be targeting suspended selfies coach email could replace Nash, but backed off due to controversies already surrounding the team. Brooklyn hash struggled so far winning four of their first 11 games on the season. I'm Dan schwarzman that's your Bloomberg world sports op day. Markets, headlines, and breaking news 24 hours a day. As Bloomberg dot com, the Bloomberg business out and at Bloomberg quick tape. This is a Bloomberg business flash. Asian stocks are taking a hit this morning after fear swept through cryptocurrencies that hurt risk appetite on Wall Street earlier ahead of inflation data that's due out on Thursday. JPMorgan says crypto markets face weeks of deleveraging in the fallout over the crisis at FTX dot com. The bank strategy say that a period of upheaval could push Bitcoin down to 13,000 instead of cascade of margin calls is likely underway. In the meantime, Sequoia Capital wrote down the entire value of its stake in FTX, it said, we're in the business of taking risk, some investments will surprise to the upside and some will surprise to the downside. Sequoia, by the way, is among a prominent list of backers who stand to lose big, others include BlackRock, Tiger global, and SoftBank group. In economic news, the Philippines third quarter GDP came in pretty strong, rising 7.6% year on year. That was better than the estimate of 6.2%. Oil is trending lower this morning, WTI crew and 85 65 U.S. screwed inventories expanded, and we also see continued troubles in China. See aside 300 down 1.1%, the hanging index down 2.4%, the nikkei off about 2.4 are the nikkei off 1.2%, and that's a check of markets. Let's get headline news with Ed Baxter in San Francisco. All right, thank you very much Brian Beijing
"manet" Discussed on ESPN FC
"I love your power ranking check. And many of you. And I think that. They were not shocked about this three models and they want names on the models. I think that is going to be a go out of this. I've probably even read the models out wrong. All right. With all the talk of Benzema win in the Ballon d'Or. We knew there was a voluntary question for him. Surely Manet's in serious contention. Won the Afghan elite cop and can win three more trophies. If Real Madrid crash out of the Champions League and Liverpool win it is money the favorite. No. He's still not the favorite. I still think that Ben semi is the favorite. And if indeed, you don't want to go in the direction of getting Benzema. Maybe we're over 11 dos key jumps out there. I think there are other names that will jump ahead of Sadio Mané, including Mohamed Salah, his teammate. Oh, by the way, just one. Football writers association. Ahead of Saturday. Yes. I'm the only lossy Afghan final penalties, right? I remember that, so I just had to do it. Thank you, Shaq. Whenever I remember something ahead of it, it got to make sure you put it out there. With all those algorithms. And the tree model. Ale, we saw the approach you and I am where he took an Anfield and he said that in Spain, Liverpool will suffer. What do you think he will change in the second leg apart from trying to attack more?.
Bloomberg Radio New York
"manet" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"I've never wanted to count out Tiger Woods I don't think he can win to be honest with you He's had such a layoff He's played one I think one tournament and that was with his son that kind of more fun than competitive tournament down in the Caribbean at the beginning of the year I believe it was but hey guess what You never know what Tiger Woods he could continue to amaze us As of now he says he plans to tee off Thursday at the masters a little over one year after being in a series car accident resulting in him almost losing his right leg to amputation 5 time winner captured his first screen jacket 25 years ago his last was back in 2019 Masters does not have a cutoff point to decide whether to play or not So Tiger can decide right up to his tea time on Thursday Manchester City winning their champion league first like quarterfinal match and if you had over Atlético Madrid one nil as Kevin de pointes scores alone goal in the 70th minute the second leg will be at the one to metropolitan though in Madrid next Wednesday And the other quarterfinal match of Liverpool winning on the road in Lisbon Portugal three to one over bed fika the red's getting goals from konate Manet and Diaz Second leg will also be Wednesday This one will be at Anfield Reports say that Major League Baseball will be allowing pitchers and catchers to use the anti science stealing device called pitch com this season the devices have had with buttons on the wrist of the catcher where type of pitch and location can be relayed back to the pitcher who's equipped with the listening device I'm Dan schwarzman that your Bloomberg world sports update Juliet Dan thanks so much Coming up we are going to talk to Bloomberg opinion columnist Clara Ferrera machias she's running about Russia of atrocities in Ukraine and what else could be done to make this war more costly for the Kremlin We'll also keep you updated on market action in the Asia Pacific we are seeing a day of losses led by Japan's nikkei two two 5 it is down by 1.3% This is Bloomberg And JIT progressive presents today's to.
The Art Newspaper Weekly
"manet" Discussed on The Art Newspaper Weekly
"The only one now. And it's interesting, I think to discover. And one always has to know when you look at the Uber. In 1870, in this picture, we always look at Manet Monet Renoir Zola, because we know that later careers, which were fantastic. And nobody knew so much about aspects. So he was not interesting that in this very moment in 1870, the future was open. They were all of them striking and struggling for success. And when asked to imagine that we.
The Art Newspaper Weekly
"manet" Discussed on The Art Newspaper Weekly
"Playing music together. And in fact, Manet later painted a playing a guitar, didn't he? Exactly. And I exhibition you can see both paintings in the same room. It's very nice. And well, guitar playing was emblematic for Spanish music in those days. And so our exhibition starts with the Spanish singer by Manet, which was his first success and his first contribution to the Paris salon. And at the same time it was the time beginning of the 1860s when money and asked to admit. And I think the portrait of a strict playing the guitar of 1870 is a sort of adoption of the Spanish singer who was a fake Spanish singer, a French model dressed in a more or less Spanish style and holding the guitar on the wrong side. And ASTRO playing the guitar, this is playing Spanish music as a part of modern French society. That's really fascinating. And of course, there's the Spanish influence in terms of art as well, because Velazquez is an enormous figure in terms of this painting, isn't he? Yes. Velazquez is the most important figure from Manet's painting, but Goya is very important for him regarding works on paper, etchings. But as trick was even more open to a Spanish art and when he was in Spain for three months in 1864, he very much liked Greco, for example, and he's really the first French man who rediscovered the art of El Greco, and he recommended Manet to look at El Greco and he really liked it. You can also find references to our equity manage works. But as twig has been more open to other painters in Spain. And also there's this lovely detail that of course in the wake of the scandal of Olympia Manet himself travels to Spain with a kind of itinerary from astrik, right? Yes. Parts of their letters till today available and our catalog we printed the French and the German and the English translation with comments. And here you have a very long letter. From asteroid to money, giving him tips how to travel, which places to see and also why he could have the best coffee or even the only drinkable coffee for a French man in Spain. So it was very practical but on the other hand, very informative also to get access to private collections of Goya works or things like that. So let's talk about the formal qualities of the painting because one of the things about it that I love is that the painting is astonishing. That lemon that you mentioned earlier on, it's so beautifully painted. It's a stunning bit of painting in itself, isn't it? Yes. I think that we put a detail of it in the catalog and it's difficult to describe. It's not describable. One has to see it. But the painting is interesting because it shows a broad range of different ways of painting. For example, the sitter, the left hand of the sitter is very sketchy. You can even see the back canvas, the prime canvas through it. And the face on the other hand has got many details is done with broad brush, strokes, but modeling volumes. And you see the soft, beard and the soft lips and the eyes in the shadow. It's great. It's a big difference between the hand and the face. But at the same time, it's a big difference between the right side of the picture and the left side. On the right, you have the portrait and the dark background and volumes and spotlight. And on the left side, you have room filled with light and a very sketchy way of painting and just it's very summery. He shows what he can do with his paintings. He has many possibilities, many ways of depicting something. Yeah, absolutely. And it is very much a painting of light and shade. The way that I first came across this picture, actually, was a description of it in Matisse's essay about black as a color. Oh. And in it, he talked about the black of astrix dress as being luminous, he said it's a luminous black, and I think that's a really powerful Manet was so committed to extraordinary depictions of surface, but also to these extraordinary contrasts of color and tone, wasn't he? Yes, and this black you can find it in other paintings as well in the desserts to allow, for example. And that makes it very difficult to do reproductions of the picture. It can be very dark so that you can't see anything. But if you stay in front of the picture, you can see the cut of the jacket and the fold and even the hair of the sitter is difficult to see in front of the dark background, but anyway, there are different levels of black and brownish tones. And one of the nice details in the catalog also is that it was clear that asterix was a very good-looking man, and that he was actually painted by lots of painters, wasn't he? Yeah, so that's correct. And they even in the contemporary people even mocked him because he was sitting for many painters. He was, for example, Felix pakman also an early Japanese made a very nice etching of last week. James McNeill Whistler did an etching of his book and I'll be fantastic too, was a very close friend of a strict and money. And he did two portraits of asterisk. One has been destroyed by the artist himself. That was a big group portrait of 1865. It was called the toast. And I started Manet Whistler and et cetera they were on a could be seen on it. And it's just the speculation but one could imagine that as we would have been also in frontal lectures painting homage adult la Croix, the first group portrait, but when he did this picture, as it was in Spain for three months. So he could not be present. But it could be because they were so close. So in terms of the exhibition that you're doing, obviously it's about a friendship. But is it also about rehabilitating aster at bringing, bringing him back into this circle? Because even though he was obviously very well connected and deeply involved in the way that that scene was chronicled and the critique of it, he somewhat been forgotten, hasn't he? Yes, of course. And I think it's always interesting to discover something new. Money is very well-known. And now we can see him in a relationship to a person which has been more or less forgotten. And that puts a new interesting point on money, but it's interesting to discover as true. And we did research in private collections and in museums in the provinces in France to find artworks by ASTRO you can't find there's no book on a stroke where you can find illustrations. Our catalog is.
The Art Newspaper Weekly
"manet" Discussed on The Art Newspaper Weekly
"Soft water hard stone is at the new museum in New York until the 23rd of January. And finally it's time for the work of the week. The exhibition Manet and astruc friendship and inspiration has just opened at the kunst hell of brayman in Germany and looks at the relationship between Edouard Manet and the critic and artist Zachary asterisk, while Manet's reputation as one of the greatest artists of the 19th century is secured as struck is now less well known, but in his time he was a crucial figure in the radical milieu that gave birth to impressionism and ushered in a revolution in the arts. Asterix pictured alongside Manet and various key impressionists in Henri fontaine la tours a studio at Le bettino, in which he is sitting for a portrait while Manet is at the easel. A centerpiece of the concealer Brahman show is Manet's portrait of ester from 1866, which is in the kunst television's collection. And I spoke about the painting with Dora tee Hansen, a curator at the Kant's teller. You can see an image of the painting on our website or the apps, click on the podcast tab and look for this episode. Donate, can you tell me before we talk about the painting itself about Zachary S troop? Because I think people will probably know that Manet was one of the great painters of France in the 19th century, but who was asterik. ASTRO was a very interesting figure because he started as a journalist an art critic, when he wrote poems and short stories and dramas for theater. But he also started to do drawings and watercolors. And in 1869, he had his salon debut. And from that point, he focused more and more on watercolor and sculpture and three years later he stopped writing critics because you can't criticize your own colleagues. And he focused on his art and he continued to write. Now, one of the amazing things to me when I was reading the catalog, which is wonderful, by the way, I love the catalog. Was that he wrote this poem that accompanied Manet's Olympia, which is of course one of the most famous paintings of the 19th century. So tell me about that. Yes, it's interesting because he wrote de poem and just the first four lines. We think that they were attached to the painting in the salon. And they were printed in the salon catalog. And that means money appreciated his poem. And he saw the relationship between the poem and his painting. And on the other hand, a strict was supporting money's work. And if you imagine the situation when all the critics were very bad about this picture and criticized its extremely very hard, asterix was also in the focus of the critics and they were together. And another astonishing thing about astraka course was that he wrote the first three pieces on japonisme, which is of course this extraordinarily important trend within the 19th century, which led to so much of the influence on the impressionist movement, for instance. Tell us about that. As twiggy was very much interested in Japanese art and Japanese art was entering Europe since the late 1850s, but only a very interested circle and conness earth had the opportunity to see it and to learn a little bit about it. And ASTRO was one of the first together was James McNeill Whistler or Henri Fanta tour James tissue, for example. And he was in this circle of early lovers and connoisseurs of Japanese art. And in 1867, there was a universal exhibition exposition universal in Paris where Japan for the first time presented his culture to the European public. And in this very year, a strict published too long articles about Japanese art and Japanese culture in newspaper in France, and that was the first time that somebody explained to a broad public this Japanese art. And that significant in terms of the picture, isn't it? Because in the portrait of ester, many has a book next to him which is where the dedication and many signature appears which she also has Japanese letters on it. Yes, and this is a manga, it's a book with wood cats with Japanese wood cats. And it's really important that as to set his dedication exactly on this place in the picture. And with that he appreciates the canessa ship of Aztec, of course. And it's the first time that Manet ever depicted a Japanese object in a painting, two years later, you have the big paravan and a woodcut by cognac in the portrait of Zola, and you find more and more pieces of Japanese art in money's work. But he also adapted the style and athletics of Japanese art that is even more important to me. In fact, the whole picture, this portrait of teems with art historical references, doesn't it? There are so many art historical references. Yes. Absolutely. First of all, the composition refers to Titian, the Venus of urbino. And the Venus of urbino was at the same time the composition idea of the Olympia. And Olympia was a common experience between money and asterix. So this is in the portrait but you also have a still life with books and writing tools and a lemon, which first directly to Dutch art of the 17th century. And you have also a little hint of other interests of money and a strict, for example, a strict is rearing a rat scarf on the hips, which refers to the dress of a torero. And even to the fight. It's interesting. The Torres fighting, and they were fighting for a new kind of art. And in the background, you see an instrument, a Vita or a channel, I don't know, but anyway, a strict and money, the two of them were very interested in music and both married a musician. And they joined for soirees,.
The Art Newspaper Weekly
"manet" Discussed on The Art Newspaper Weekly
"With the events since March 2020. Sure, I think the thing that is, I think a constant throughout the exhibition is this unwillingness to directly represent. Something. You know, I think the work of Amy lean and Enzo camacho might be one example of a work that was made after the pandemic, but has materials that they collected in their homes, like food containers, bags, things like that, during the quarantine when everyone was just like, you know, captive in their homes. And the materials that they use to make the work that's on view was intended for manifesta, but we're representing it here. That work was made explicitly with materials that were as a result of the daily life during quarantine. You know, I would say most of the works are not directly about this moment. I mean, if you think about the work of Jay fan who's an artist in the show that's been dealing with the body and its processes and certain materials like spores, fungus, urine, kind of these things. These waste materials and these natural materials. That work, I think, and some way some abstract way is dealing with systems, natural system, systems that we would rather not see or be engaged with. And I think, you know, thinking about the pandemic, very closely, that's something I think a work that could be extended to think about. That moment. But I would say a lot of these works I think are not directly engaged with it. But it looms large, I think throughout the show. Isn't that right, Margot that effectively what artists are doing is dealing with the things around them, they're responding to a whole range of systems, as you say in processes and different languages and everything else. And effectively, the audience is bringing all of what's happened in the last 18 months with them to that work inevitably, right? I was certainly, I mean, you know, these are it's interesting as Jamal is talking. I was thinking about this. Yeah, a majority of these drugs were made for the show. And you know, perhaps they're addressing an experience of the past year and a half in them, but it's not kind of like directly, you know, referencing or representing something. It's also kind of speaking toward the kind of recognizing that it took place last summer and the kind of social and political context that were within many of them are addressing the effects of this time as well. You know, and not necessarily very specifically toward it, but one work that I'm thinking about is, you know, amber wellman created this giant painting, which is in the exhibition. I think 30 feet long. I think it's the largest painting that we've ever had in the new museum, in fact, but it's like this panoramic scene reminiscent of some large scale history painting of this kind of post apocalyptic beach. And then there's all these scenes of love and they're these kind of like small flowers growing and you know, it feels like almost the end of the world, but also the beginning of something, whether that is specifically, you know, addressing the events that have happened or what's to come or it's just like a moment in time that's like coming through this work. I think, yeah, that's certainly the case with I think many of the works and what kind of see, you know, how they become contextualized. Necessarily knowing it now. And I'll add one more thing, something that I've been thinking a lot about now that the show is up, you could be deep in something for so many years and then more reveals itself as a show progresses. But there is this sense of this round sense of absence, I think. In a lot of the works. And I can think about jeanine phrases. Their beads that are scattered throughout the museum, Kate Cooper's work where the image is constantly flashing and it's you know it's a body, but you don't see it, and it's like this kind of far off thing. The results of the pandemic. You know, the absence, the distances that we felt the isolation. I think that does creep in a lot with this refusal on us to articulate a body to show a body within different works within the exhibition. I mean, amber is painting. Also, I mean, there are the shapes or the bodies or fluid and flowing into the each other or not. They're not distinct, they kind of refuse a gaze, but there's also these moments that are very clearly defined. But I think that's also a threat that goes throughout the show, like bodies being represented in one way, but not necessarily in a representational way. Totally. And this idea that they are constantly moving. They can't be captured or contained. They're like kind of celebrating that idea of refusing a kind of neat visibility. That's really interesting. I wanted to talk a bit about technology. And one of the interesting things is it seems to be looking through the checklist and from everything you've said is there's such a broad range of materials as you say, lots of them are kind of almost ancient in their use. So things like ceramics and painting, et cetera, et cetera. One of the interesting things is, of course, there's this massive conversation going on about technology, which it seems to me is going on a totally different place, and it seems to be like hedge fund people about NFTs. So it's kind of this crazy conversation which is all about the money, but it's what lots of the auction houses are focusing on and all that kind of thing. Do you feel like there's a whole realm of the art world that's disappeared off in some direction? And there's another part of the art world that's having a completely different conversation. Or do you think could NFTs potentially have been included in your show if it was the right kind of language in the right kind of subject matter? Well, at FG's kind of developed after we had already invited everyone to the show. They became a part of the public discourse after the fact. So the quick answer to that is now. However, previous triennials have had a lot of technology and new media represented in a warrant Cornell Ryan trick heartens exhibition Gary Carrie and mariachi and Alex Gordon feld the previous the most recent triennial. You know, there are some artists that I think are definitely engaged in technologies. But a lot of the show we're thinking about technology and kind of an older, more archaic way. So the manual making of something. So making a painting, making a ceramic passing material through one's hand as opposed to feeding it through a computer. I think Kate Cooper's work is maybe the most technologically complex work in the show, but there's others as well. But it's interesting because, you know, ceramics is a kind of technology. I mean, and also, as somebody who just created this lender's release in show where she was working with media, you know, since like the 60s, you know, NFT, it's a medium. And you know, these things that, yes, they become crazes, and they become, you know, something that, you know, all the collectors are buying or whatever the case may be. But it's longer than just that, right? I mean, this is a, you know, these are technological building blocks and they are media just like what we kind of consider technology today. Last question, I wanted to pick up on something which is in Jamil as essay right at the end. In a way, there's a hint at and it perhaps relates to what you were saying Margot about the painting a bit earlier on. There's a hint of hope at the end of your Eskimo about the future. Even if it is incremental, that progress can be made. Do you want to say something about that? You know, when you're reflecting on such a cataclysmic wild time as we've lived through in the last two years, it is hard to kind of see on the other side of that, but.
The Art Newspaper Weekly
"manet" Discussed on The Art Newspaper Weekly
"Forever is now is in geezer until the 7th of November. Coming up, we talk about the new museum triennial in New York and about Edouard Manet's portrait of Zachary estrogen, but first here are a few of the top stories on our website this week. Museums around the world are coming under mounting pressure to return or explain the presence of potentially looted Cambodian relics in their collections, some of which may have been obtained by the late Douglas latchford the disgraced Bangkok based art dealer and collector. As vason nost reports, the media consortium working on the Pandora papers, a cache of 11.8 million leaked offshore data files, reported that prosecutors identified at least 43 relics still held in ten museums around the world that passed through the hands of latchford or his associates. The Denver art museum intends to return to Cambodia four cultural relics originally acquired by latchford while the Metropolitan Museum of Art in New York faces scrutiny from the Cambodian government in regard to dozens of Khmer empire antiquities in its possession. The cultural sector in England will receive 850 million pounds in extra funding as announced by the UK Chancellor Rishi sunak in his budget, as Martin Bailey reports museums, including the Victorian Albert Museum in London, take Liverpool and the imperial war museum in duxford will each get a share of 300 million pounds for what the treasury calls arms length body estate maintenance. The three year investment will help museums galleries and cultural hotspots redevelop and refurbish their sights and its supplementary to regular annual government subsidies for the UK's 15 national museums. And finally, more than 2000 artifacts and burial grounds dating back to 700 BCE have been identified on the route of a controversial Mexican railway development. As Gabriela angeletti writes, the high-speed Maya train line is envisioned to stretch across 1500 kilometers and connect several archeological zones in the Yucatan Peninsula from palenque to cancun. The announcement followed years of protest and legal injunctions against the project from local communities, more than 50% of which are indigenous Mayans. Archeologists unearthed complex stone and clay architecture and mounds, ceramics, ceremonial and burial vessels and other objects dating from 700 BCE to 850 CE between palenque and excuse. You could read these stories and much more on the website or are apps for iOS and Android, which you'll find on the App Store or Google Play. We'll be back after this. We can art is sponsored by Christie's. This November Christie's presents the collector, an online sale bringing together the finest European and English furniture, sculpture, ceramics, silver, gold boxes and clocks from the 18th century to the 19th century. The auction showcases works of art with distinctive craftsmanship and provenance, including private collections, open forbidding from the second to the 16th of November, this edition of the collector invites Molly marne, a British textile designer and printmaker to create vignettes using highlights from the sale, bringing them to life by combining art with her signature fabrics and wallpapers. Wander through a series of joyful spaces in the presale exhibition from the 6th to 10th.
The Art Newspaper Weekly
"manet" Discussed on The Art Newspaper Weekly
"Of young girls. Can you tell us about that? Well, there have been several wonderful experiences that I've had since being here for many days installing and meeting the locals and meeting people and one of them was this group of teenage girls, young girls probably from the ages of 12 to maybe under 20, and they all came to me in a big group. It was probably 15 of them. And they were so mesmerized and just excited to just see me and meet me and they all wanted selfie. So I took each one of them, I had a selfie with each one of them and it was so cute, how they were kind of fighting with each other and pushing each other away to get a selfie with me and it meant so much to them. And then I just said it, you know, kind of started talking to them and as much as they could understand. Because some of them spoke a little better English than others, but I said, how many of you want to be an artist? Just to kind of try to start a conversation and bridge that cultural gap and then a few of them raise their hand and then I just started just kind of naturally outflowing and talking to them and saying, you know, all of you can be artists or you can be whatever you want to be. And they got so excited. They understood what I was saying and their eyes lit up and I could see the sense of connection and I thought this is what art projects like this achieve. They achieve a sense of the human connection with the local environment with the people, people who are not in the rarified art world, art can really generate change in that way and the minds of young people in the minds of everybody around that they've never experienced this before. So it felt meaningful to me to be able to have these experiences with the locals with the people at the Giza plateau and in Egypt. It's just been a magnificent opportunity. And I think that doing land art projects like this really can bring about change. And there was another very cute story about a family of dogs, which I loved. The Doug under the sculpture. And I wondered about that. And the show's on for another couple of weeks. Are you moderately concerned about how it will stand the test of time in the desert? Well, not really. I think that the dogs were so cute because the night before I had been there and we had been packing some sand and kind of covering some of the area around it to make it even and beautiful. And then in the morning, we come back to clean the sculpture because it was the opening day. And I see this whole a dugout hole underneath the sculpture and I said, oh my God, what is going on? And then this dog folks the head out, and there was a mother with puppies that had dug a hole and made it like a dog Dan under the sculpture. And it was so adorable because they felt shelter, they felt protected and anyway, the security guard did take the dogs out just for the opening day, but I told them, I said, look, tomorrow, when the dogs come back, just let them burrow down there and live there for the next two weeks because again it's a sense of connecting to the existing environment. And that's what's great about land art is like everything's unpredictable and art is in this kind of wild environment and you just have to see what happens. And the other thing that happened, which I was so surprised is that ladybugs are attracted to these sculptures, so I experience that and freeze London. There were lots of ladybugs and insects that were just attracted to the monolith in the park. At regent's park, but here in Egypt, also, I had a bunch of little ladybugs just land and I thought, oh my God, that's really good luck. But I loved seeing them just crawling around because they're attracted to the light and that shimmering surface. And it's really beautiful to see even the animal kingdom and the insect kingdom interact with the sculpture. So it sounds like it's reacting well to its environment and you hinted that perhaps there would be a longer term future for this sculptor in Egypt. I think so. Something's in the works, but I'm gonna let Nadine Abdel gear the curator speak to it and the right time and place. And finally, do you have any particularly exciting projects coming up things that you're working on? This must have taken up a lot of your time and a lot of your head space. But now what's next? So coming up when this exhibition of Egypt comes down in November, I am in a museum exhibition at the Addison gallery of American arc in Massachusetts and the title is light space surface works from the Los Angeles County Museum of Art and this is a large group exhibition curated by Carroll allele of lacma and it opens November 23, and it's really going to be a seminal exhibition on the history of light and space, so I'm excited to be included. And then that exhibition travels to the frist art museum in Nashville, Tennessee, opening in June of 2022. And then also coming soon in November is an opening of a light and space exhibition at LAX airport, which is a Los Angeles County initiative at the Tom Bradley international airport terminal, which has all of the greats of light and space, and I'm included in that. So it's just fantastic to be.
The Art Newspaper Weekly
"manet" Discussed on The Art Newspaper Weekly
"We've actually we did it because I mean one since it's the pyramids and it is a message to humanity and a token of hope to humanity that these experiments survived pandemics wars, you know, and are still here. This is the standing living ancient world wonder. So when we decided to do that, we said, okay, we are in dialog with the civilization and it's not only for Egypt, but for the rest of the world. So it is a World Heritage and it has to be an international exhibition. So it was a bit difficult, but then we started creating a small board, a small curatorial board. And based on that, we started contacting artists from around the world. And the reaction of each artist was like amazing because it's the first time in history. It's the first time that you have a fully curated exhibition in a historical space at the pyramids, you know, it's the first and 4500 years. So it's quite different and the reaction was amazing because each artist really poured their hearts into this project. And they are all very happy. They've all experienced Egypt. Some of them had never been to Egypt, and they spent ten days working on their installations and they did all the research. So a lot of the people are coming to me and telling me, you know, this is a nice exhibition because it's not art that is just put there. You really feel the dialog and the connection with the space. And this is very important. And you've had quite a lot of media attention already for the show and also some celebrities have appeared. I saw Pharrell wandering around in the crowd. What's the reaction being particularly within the country? How have people reacted? And especially everyday people, how have they found having these very contemporary works in their very familiar ancient site? Well, that was the highlight of my day every day. We had a 150 workers. They were all in awe with the space. And they were actually working with the artists and they were taking photographs and were so proud of what they were doing. It was like a national project, you know, it was so nice to see all these people around the horse and carriages people, you know, all of that, they were all extremely happy with what was going on. And now that you've done the pyramids, what next? Because how do you beat that? Look, the funniest thing is that I've been asked this question in 2017 at the Egyptian museum. Everybody was blown away and said, what's next? And every year people ask me the same question. So it's a surprise. Well, thank you so much and congratulations on the success. Thank you. While as Nadine says this is the first fully curated exhibition at the pyramids, this is not, in fact, the first time that the great monuments have witnessed contemporary art at their feet. The Los Angeles based artist lita Albuquerque, who filmed a new work at the forever is now exhibition. Also created a huge installation called soul star for the 1996 Cairo Biennale, where she won the top prize. Here she tells me about her latest work, and her experience of coming back and working in such a significant site 25 years on. My name is lita, Albuquerque. I'm an artist from Los Angeles, California. And I've come here to do a performance of a character I've created called najma, which means star in Arabic. And she's a 25th century female astronaut who comes to this planet to remind us of our connection to the stars. And we just did a film shoot. We weren't able to do the performance, but we did a film shoot where she is coming in almost looking like a praying mantis in this glorious blue long dress. And 33 solar disks that represent the 33 vertebras in our spine, but if you think of them as solar disks, they're infused with light and it helps with the acceleration of consciousness. And that's what she's here to do. So this performance is really impactful, but something that people may not know is that this is not your first time doing a project at the pyramids. So tell us about your first experiences and how that came about and what you made. Absolutely. So no, it's not my first experience. I was here in 1996 with the 6th international Cairo Biennale. And I was representing the U.S. and I did a project at the pyramids on the Giza plateau the size of two football fields and it was a star map. I essentially placed the pyramids in a field of stars by placing hundreds of blue powder pigment circle, different diameters to represent the different brightnesses of the stars above. And so is this extraordinary piece. We got the biennial prize. And so that was the beginning of the 25th century female astronauts works to remind us that the pyramids were placed as monuments in alignment to the stars. And that we are, in fact, in a star field ourselves, if you think of the earth itself with nothing on it, I had a vision here in 1988 of seeing the planet from space with nothing on it, but gold tipped pyramids that were aligned to the stars all around. So when you think of it, that's who we are. We are in space. I don't know why we don't really get it, but we're in space. Surrounded by starlight. And so the idea of her vision and her mission is to infuse us with that light so that we can connect and really understand who we are. And you've done a number of big exciting installations, particularly in the region in the Middle East. Can you explain why that's kind of come about and how your work focuses there? Yes. Well, I've been very lucky to be able to work in I have a project called the great deserts of the world where I'm placing these kinds of star maps and all the deserts. And I was asked by Neville Wakefield who works with desert X and there was a desert X in 2020 in Al ula. And I was able to do one of my project, which is of najma, a sculpture of her sitting on top of a boulder overlooking two miles of a star field that she placed again with blue powdered circles. Looking east towards the rising sun. And your background, you obviously live in Los Angeles now, but can you tell us a little bit about your biography? Absolutely. My work in the Middle East has a lot to do with the fact that my mother's Tunisian and I was raised in Tunisia. My father's from Turkey, lived in Paris on his life. So I was raised in this extraordinary place in.
The Art Newspaper Weekly
"manet" Discussed on The Art Newspaper Weekly
"Newspaper dot com and the newsletter link is at the top left of the page. Do also subscribe to this podcast wherever you're listening, and if you like what we do, please give us a rating or review on Apple podcasts. It helps others to find us. Now, for the next two weeks, works by ten contemporary artists will be shown in a sculptural trail among the pyramids in Giza, Egypt, in forever is now. It's organized along with a host of contemporary shows in downtown Cairo by art digit accompanied that aims to promote Egyptian art with annual exhibitions at historic sites. Our deputy digital editor Amy Dawson is in geezer, and she sent this report. As Ben says, I'm in Egypt this week, where a contemporary sculpture exhibition at the pyramids has just opened. There are ten artists in the show, including Lorenzo Quinn, JR, and giselle colon, who all be chatting to a little later. All of the artists have created site specific pieces that respond directly to the 4500 year old site. The show has been a huge venture that has taken years to stage since the founder of art digit Nadine Abdel ghafour, first came up with the idea. I spoke to Nadine about the genesis and final realization of her dream project. I wondered if you could first start by telling me what the inspiration was for this show. Well, it's a bit of a long story. So I've been curating these exhibitions in historical sites since 2017. The whole idea behind it is to create a bond and a dialog between heritage sites or historic places and contemporary art. So I believe that contemporary artists are a lens to society today. And so we've started at the Egyptian museum that it grew a bit bigger to the manual palace than a bit bigger to historic Cairo and the street. And then we said, okay, what's next? The necropolis. It was an insane dream and idea. And until yesterday I couldn't believe in, you know,.
The Art Newspaper Weekly
"manet" Discussed on The Art Newspaper Weekly
"The weakened art is sponsored by Christie's, visit Christie's dot com to find out more about the world's leading auction house since 1766, auction, private sales, online, art any time. Hello, it's the week in art, I'm Ben Luke. This week, contemporary art among the pyramids in Egypt, the new museum triennial and Manet's portrait of the critic and artist Zachary estrich. Amy Dawson is in Giza for forever is now where works by Egyptian and international artists are shown along a trail around the Giza plateau and talks to its curator, the dean Abdel ghafar, as well as artist Jessica long and lita Albuquerque. The new museum in New York's latest triennial exhibition this time called soft water, hard stone has just opened, and I talked to Margot Norton and jamila James the T curators behind the show, whose plans were rudely interrupted by the pandemic, and in this episode's work of the week. I talked to Dora tee Hansen from the constructal Bremen in Germany about Edouard Manet's portrait of Zachary astruc, a poet, critic and artist who was a central figure in Manet's milieu, but has been rather forgotten. Before all that, a reminder that you can sign up to the art newspapers free daily newsletter for all the latest stories. Go to the art.
Papa Phd Podcast
"manet" Discussed on Papa Phd Podcast
"Guest land. Seco jiffy padilla and he managed the pitch pitchy. The pitched does show a a patio. Mnay beyond cicles. Upper pitch infrasonic during the platform via joseph lizardo cola. She took over silla deaton. See no conversation. Peasantry salt advocate jennifer key mexican lamont management. Don't get the stone. E came out very important to Push post doctoral project. Entrepreneurial to ha- issued days manet does or modell. Russia does to a venue on newsstands of clooney. Recover yasser mission and more This twitchy gritted squirrels pressured. Sit at dave predicate get sessions admit predominant shelter can principle.
The Astrology Podcast
"manet" Discussed on The Astrology Podcast
"And in reality for most people. If there's some really heavy stuff coming down in your future at some point that you're going to need to accept and deal with It's actually going to be helpful in a very practical sense to know about that ahead of time so that you can begin preparing yourself Even years in advance and that was truly no matter what the outlook of the different astrologers was. That was the one philosophical position that i kept seeing. Different astrologers repeat over and over again. i'm in the different astrological texts. Whatever their philosophical outlook was no. I think that's a really fascinating point. Is that so many of the astrologers argued that exactly what you said that knowing what's going to happen will help us come to peace with it and the counter argument to that. Right is the so-called lazy argument. Right there you see. The lazy argument was with a level at the stoic. Said said look. If you're going to go if you're going to die going to a doctor is not going to change it so that you're going to get better and you're going to die doesn't really matter shouldn't can go see a doctor and it's the ideas that you shouldn't do anything because everything is faded and the stoic had this interesting idea of faded. Nece that yes. Things are determined but at the same time they're determined both from the outside world but also what you do matters to and so it's your comportment toward it that matters as well and so always interesting kind of dual way of looking at astrology. Where on the one hand it can inspire person to apathy right. It's it's apathy in the bad sense of the word you just don't do anything because nothing matters and everything already faded as opposed to the idea that that a lot of what's going on in the process of hellenistic astrology actually trying to make people people into better people and i find that to be an interesting kind of Debate in that world. Where on the one hand. Determinism seems to lead to or could lead to a kind of apathetic. Why should i do anything and the other side is no. It's precisely because it's determined that now the own it's on you to be a better person because it's going to happen like it's the carrot. Your character is shown by how you respond to what happens to you. Not by trying to change things right. That's an act of desperation And i find this relationship between Fate as something. That's harmful and frightening on the one hand. Right we see that. For instance and the and perhaps the nas ticks right with sticks really do view the world of the kind of prison kind of cage and that the planet themselves are conspirators. Right the arcand ride the planets rescue part of of manipulating the world to keep you locked inside of it there. These evil entities at that fate you but they fate only your physical body and you see the same kind of idea. Her medicine as well though. Not quite as extremely realistic and the idea there is that you can't escape fate but only spiritually right that if you can put yourself in the correct kind of spiritual way doing the right kind of meditations or studying. The right kinds of things are learning the kinds of things that your spirit can escape. The world of fate which body still condemn to it and so the task there is simply to not care about what happens to your body. The celtics are much more optimistic. They think that you know that that everything is sort of the the world's not fundamentally bad the world's driven by providence. So i think what's interesting about. This is sort of The various shades that get thrown onto this problem where fate is thought of something. Good or evil and Your relationship to it is thought of as revealing your character or you trying to escape from it at some level. Is there any one of those positions that you've found especially in lightning both from a historical point of view philosophical point of view but also enlightening in the in the practice of doing strategy. Now there in your those positions that you found especially These variances that you've found especially enlightening sure Yeah one thing. I want to say about the the fate issue. Is that the reason why all the later philosophical traditions from the hellenistic period word get tied up in this notion that the planets are somehow connected with fate is actually due to plato and due to The time aus and especially the myth of her in the republic where Plato ends up creating this conceptualization where the planets get tied in with hamer manet and so from that point forward in almost every philosophical school. We get this assumption that the planets are somehow tied in with fate and each of the philosophical schools deals with that or the religious schools deals with that in different ways. for example in through. Either stoicism were through narcissism her medicine in different shades of whether that's a positive or negative thing based on the broader philosophy of whether the Physical material world that there were in. As when a mentally positive providential place or whether it's fundamentally a negative one like in the some nostitz schools dimension that i but also back to your mention of precipitous who is responding to the lazy argument with that cylinder analogy and with the idea that.
Eric & Gord What If We're Right?
"manet" Discussed on Eric & Gord What If We're Right?
"You fuck in the way what are you thinking right next to cutting him off and just doing what I do best. So yeah so my food's ready and I'm like can you guys keep that on the warmer for a minute? I'm not fucking done with this guy yet and they just turn around. He's like I'll just go wait my car. You bring my food out to me. I don't fucking think so asshole. You're not getting that type of fucking service. I just wouldn't stop. And finally the skip drivers like you know thanks Manet I appreciate this but you know it's all right. You can go. I'm not scared of this fucking guy. All right you sure you're okay yeah all right. So he asked yeah if I ever fucking see I'm going to run your fucking ass over and I just fucking walk to the store. A good little death threat was a good one to end the day on. What did this get? You should get free skip or something for that. I mean. I wasn't doing it for the freebies. I just I just decided I think I need to tear a guy a new one because I've been holding it in for so long because I was doing what we weren't doing with the podcast. Yeah it's true. So I didn't have an I didn't have an outlet anymore so. He got to be the brunt of it. It definitely hurts. I know I was missing the chance to yell and stream about stuff. But I at least I went back and listened to some old good older episodes and. It helped me. I would just sit there and yell along with us. Walking now. Well I think those guys those types of people have to realize like the day is done. It's just not cool anymore. Nobody gives it nobody wants to hear it. No. No get the option of just standing out in a regular public place with like alone and nobody is going to give you support for saying that shit anymore. No go be a piece of shit at home that's fine that's your rate but yeah. Uncle yell at the TV and goes in your shit on the Internet whatever you want to do but you're out in public and you start.
Stuff You Missed in History Class
"manet" Discussed on Stuff You Missed in History Class
"Mary. Burt went to visit her and stayed for part of the summer. And this is when she started painting pictures of her sister basically every time. The sisters visited what another barrett painted. It is possible. That baird painted her sister before this point but she later destroyed much of her work from before eighteen sixty nine so if there are pictures that she made her for sister before this point they did not survive. Their mother though was becoming less supportive of their artistic career. She was starting to really fear that her youngest daughter was just never going to get married yet. Keeping in mind that at that point that was really the only path to know you had like financial stability in life for women. Yeah so it you know little different than the way people push people into marriage today but still probably annoying if you're right There did not submit any work to the salon in eighteen sixty nine. She had submitted every year since eighteen. Sixty four although. She did not document her reasons anywhere. This exceptional year was probably a combination of her sister's marriage. Her spending some time modeling for edward manet alfred stevens and some kind of issue with one of her is she described it swelling and that she had to wear a bandage bear. Did submit to the cell again in eighteen. Seventy and two of her paintings were accepted that year. Both of them featured her sister at by one of them was the artist sister at a window and the other was portrait of two women also called the mother and sister of the artist at my was pregnant with her first child in both of these paintings. And that's something that's disguised a bit through sh- she's wearing these flowing white dresses. If you know she's pregnant looking at it. You can kind of see that she looks a little pregnant but It's not as obvious as it might have been in another outfit or posture. Baird had asked edouard manet four some advice on the painting of her sister and mother and in response he had significantly retouched and repainted. Part of that paining before he submitted it to the salone morrisseau had developed this very light. Almost sketchy style. That intentionally left parts of her paintings looking almost unfinished in my knees mine. He finished it for her in the process causing marissa's mother to look different from the rest of the painting. Morrisseau was just sick about this writing to her sister that her only hope for it was that it would be rejected and it was not. It's she was deeply upset. You can see pictures of this painting online and her. Mother is noticeably different. Even for someone who doesn't have a lot of formal training or any really formal training and art noticeable differences in how her mother is painted versus her sister and the rest of the picture. The franco prussian war started in eighteen. Seventy and paris was under siege from september nineteenth of eighteen. Seventy two january of eighteen. Seventy one the morris is were affluent enough to be sheltered from some of the worst of this but this was still a time of fear danger and deprivation members of the militia were quartered at the so home in passy bates brothers served in the military and was captured eventually escaping and the whole dealership eve described as being nervous and sad fainting and developing consumption during the war bear referred to it as a quote leaden nightmare when she could she painted mostly in watercolours just so that she could have something to focus on by january of eighteen. Seventy one all the maurice sos had to eat were crackers and they ate only crackers for days. This deprivation seems to have negatively affected barrett's health..
Stuff You Missed in History Class
"manet" Discussed on Stuff You Missed in History Class
"It was we talk about. How technology is like blockchain are shaping their world ours in the decade ahead for all of us in the digital economy only nomination. Welcome to stuff. You missed in history class. A production of iheartradio. Hello and welcome to the podcast. I'm tracy wilson and i'm holly friday. Do you remember when we went to paris. Feels like a million years ago. Remember i think about it every day. It was in twenty nineteen I would say the museum. Marmot sam manet and that name suggests they have a lot of monet. That's why we were there. My spouse is a big monet fan. And i've just generally like the impressionists so we decided to go to this museum. That has the largest collection of monet all in one place which is thanks to claude. Monet's son michel who donated a lot of his father's artwork to the museum. Wow we were there though. I really fell in love with the work of baird murray zoo so i had seen a couple of moore's does paintings reproduced in books but as is so often the case that really just didn't compare to being they're looking at it in person also with an audio tour to kind of draw my attention to things that i might not have noticed. Otherwise burton so primarily worked in oils and watercolors and pastels and her favorite subjects. Were really the other women in her. Life often captured in these very like tenderly. Private domestic moments the paintings that were on display. While we were there included several that she had done of her daughter from her childhood into her. Adolescence and i just became really entranced with this idea that a woman whose focus was on painting things that are traditionally considered feminine. Like she was right at the heart of the impressionist movement. It's been almost.
BBC World Service
AstraZeneca: US data shows vaccine effective for all adults
"Makers of AstraZeneca released a US study Monday. Showing its covert 19 vaccine provides strong protection among all adults. Manet Pangalos is executive vice president for bio pharmaceuticals are indeed for AstraZeneca. Says Tests show will also work against the variance of covert 19 given to this study has been conducted much later in terms of timing. It's very encouraging. We got such high efficacy numbers when there are undoubtedly variance of concern in circulation in this study. I think it also highlights why we believe that against severe disease. Our vaccine will be effective against the old variance of concern. We've said this consistently, the company says the study shows no safety concerns related to the vaccine. Including finding no increase the risk of a rare blood clots that had been reported in Europe. AstraZeneca has not yet been authorized for emergency use in the United States.
Monocle 24: The Foreign Desk
What the monarchy means to the English
"Early this week a retired british army officer explained that he and his wife weren't getting onto with a few members of his immediate family. I had three conversations with my grandmother and two conversations with my father before. Still taking my calls of listeners will already have spotted what we're doing here which is to say that yes. This is going to be one of those things. Where a high falutin media route rises piously above commenting directly on the actual thing and instead loftily pontificates over stapled fingers about what it all means before we get to superciliously anthropological about be teeth demolishing and garment rending currently besetting britain. This does seem a good time to recognize a truth. Rarely acknowledged by the media. Which is that. most people. Don't really care about most things. Doubtless they are many millions of subjects of the septa dials. Who responded to for winfrey's interview with the duke and duchess of sussex in these sign and proper manner i e by muttering and proceeding with a day. Doing our job. But we're both just trying to hold on to that quite and we'll just now eat a nice big slice of cake which we are also having when a substantial lure at least voluble demographic of a given country freaks all the way out about a given thing it assuredly mean something if often nothing good. I'm angry to the point of bowling over today. I'm sickened alive. Just sat to watch out. Which and yes. I will be arriving shortly hanging there. We should also be clear regarding which specific given country. We're talking about because this isn't really about the united kingdom or even great britain there is pretty solidly entrenched resentment of the royal family in wales and scotland. Then they may take and obviously outright kathy in portions of northern ireland. What we are witnessing is a certain segment of england having a nervous breakdown about history identity and tradition which may remind you of a recent referendum and several ensuing years of ethically political melodrama. The couldn't reason a mess manet to about owned independence behind it fast. Staff inc post interview polling does indeed suggest a congruence between views on this latest royal related hullaballoo and views on brexit. Those who voted leave are overwhelmingly unsympathetic to the duke and duchess those who voted remain more understanding but also much likely still to be undecided or interested also as with brexit views sorted by age break. Absolutely as you'd expect where one strata of england is concerned it's hard not to see a certain displaced anxiety in play here at some point in the next few years. Different face will begin appearing on british stamps and banknotes. It is difficult to overstate how strange this will be queen. Elizabeth second has reigned for sixty nine years a stalled and reliable fixture during a period in which her country and its role in the world has otherwise changed beyond recognition as may be gauged by among many other metrics comparing her first prime minister winston churchill on the beaches with the rather less figure likely to be her lost. We'd have had the consolation of watching. The speaker being forced to kangaroo testicle or by noting that her father king george the sixth also answered to the title of emperor of india nevertheless while so much else about britain has been utterly transformed. There is outside those four referenced portions of northern ireland which have other ambitions negligible serious republican sentiment at lodge in uk politics whether they realize that own not those english people happier in the past than the present may already have begun to grieve. They may also have taken prince. Harry's recent decisions personally. Harry scholey was supposed to be the guy the jack. The laddish royster who later served his country's military with distinction fighting. The taliban in afghanistan now married to some foreign actress and talking about his feelings to americans
Marketplace with Kai Ryssdal
Economic recovery: one step forward, several steps back
"A big day. This was for the two people who will arguably be running this economy for the next number of years i speak here of course number one. A fisherman jay powell who did an online thing at princeton today in which he said among many other things now is not the time to exit. Allow to translates. If i might that is fed. Speak for we're going to keep on propping up this economy with low interest rates for as long as we have to and the other guy the one who's going to be in charge of this economy in six days said i see your interest rates jay and i will raise you one point nine trillion dollars. President biden is rolling out his economic relief. Plan tonight another fourteen hundred dollars in checks to individuals more unemployment assistance billions for vaccines and testing. Tracing all the stuff we all kinda thought would be in there and however much does pass the new congress. It is not going to come a moment too soon. Because this being thursday we got new numbers for initial unemployment claims this morning a big spike backup to almost a million people who lost their jobs last week and that comes as some new research from the federal reserve shows. The unemployment rate for this economies highest paid workers has fallen down underneath five percent. While for the lowest paid workers. We have it's as high as twenty percents marketplace's jasmine guy gets his gone. The numbers paint. What economists have called case shaped recovery. Things are improving for the better off and getting worse for the rest. Paul iverson an analyst at the university of iowa's labor center says there are long term ramifications to this people that were already in a precarious position that were one paycheck away from disaster. Now find themselves without that paycheck and so disasters the result industries like hospitality which tend to be low wage and employ more black and latino have been particularly hard hit by the pandemic manet. Yanko is an economist. At the university of michigan issue of very very different levels of unemployment in different sectors of the economy is not going to go away until we allow our restaurants and hotels to near full capacity in yesterday. Speech federal reserve governor brainerd. The need for urgent economic policy to help millions of unemployed americans travel logan an economist at ohio state university agrees we do need to support the income of the workers. Take uley those who are indeed high contact service industries working reductions than ours and now facing increasing and prolonged unemployment but he also says it conomic recovery hinges on the success of the vaccine rollout jasmine garst for
Penguin Random House to Buy Simon & Schuster
"We now have a two point two billion dollar deal which i guess by the standards of emanate manet transactions is quite small but by the standards of book publishing. It's absolutely enormous webuye. Random penguin or penguins house. I never know which one those two. I prefer which is owned by this. Massive german publishing house called bertelsmann is going to buy or his said they wanted has agreed to by simon and schuster which is the third-biggest publisher in america. Four point two billion dollars and according to a statement from news cool which. I don't know if i take this at face value. But i haven't seen anyone say that it's not true. This will create a publishing house with seventy percent of all literary fiction. They basically have seventy percent of all these novels in america and they have about a third of the entire book market. If this this looks to me like a monopoly and it looks to me like bertelsmann's trying to create a monopoly and does anyone disagree. And if they are. Shouldn't this be looked. I don't agree. I think this could be very bad for book publishing in general especially for authors. There's one bless house to compete for authors and titles so that means lower advances that means bigger titles. There's already all this consolidation in the book business and there's a tendency now the trend. Is you know big blockbuster. Titles simon and shuster made a lot of money this year because of they they had the john bolton book and the mary trump book penguin random house made a lot of money this year because they had the obama book and the other obama book and so the consolidation isn't really good news for people care about you know interesting books getting published. It's just more bad news and it is a monopoly but at the same time i sent around this piece of franklin four wrote in the atlantic. About how this is actually not about book publishing per se or book publishing companies but is actually about amazon because while this combined company would have a third of the book publishing market amazon has about half of book publishing distribution. So it's like maybe a counterweight to that. I don't know how convinced are very like amazon's position in book. Sales is clearly monopolistic. And as if you remember back a million years to the episode. We talked about when they go into a big fight with has shed You know they basically stopped shipping shit bugs and they will mock is unavailable in this kind of thing in this big fight. They are not afraid to play t when it comes to fighting with book. Publishers and it is color ripley possible. I suppose that a combined penguin random house and simon and schuster is going to be so big that they will be able to stand up to amazon's bullying a little bit about better. And i kind of by that but everything else that frank wrote in that piece is just like. Oh my god. You're such a fogy. And he was like. I'm plus he was like we need to do something about this amazon monopoly without ever saying what it is that we need to do is very hard to break up that monopoly at this point. Is you know full of us trying to like bookshop to amazon. Like it's not going to move the needle verify thousand just has that monopoly that monopoly incidentally is so entrenched in people's minds. The people simply assume that amazon has a monopoly everywhere else as well and it doesn't and this is one of the weird things about amazon. Is that because his daunted is a bookstore and because it has such a powerful position in books every time it makes an announcement like it did last week saying oh we're moving into pharmaceuticals and prescriptions. Oh my it's going to have napoli in prescription. Of course it's not gonna have a monopoly and prescriptions. Books are unique. There were very very unique. Market it does seem absolutely obvious that the big loser here is authors and especially authors of fiction. Because what always used to happen. Is you'd have an auction. Your agent would like send out your manuscript to a bunch of different publishers and then highest bidder would win but now when all of those different publishers owned by the same company they basically just agree between each other which one of them is going to make the bed and then they don't need to worry about what the other one's going to because they all know that they're not going to receive a competitive bid from one of the others so it's very bad for author advances. I is that enough for the doj to try and stop this anti monopoly of i. Don't yeah it's a good question. I mean i think from what we've seen recently. It seems like it's definitely more likely than anyone probably would have said like five years ago. I mean he had like the mcgraw hill. S- engagements textbooks but still that was merged that with stopped on antitrust grounds. So i i think this will definitely be scrutinized quite a bit whether or not they consider the consider it a obviously a less competitive market whether the considerate monopolistic is definitely up for debate. The other losers here are going to be. You're gonna have a lot of people are gonna lose their jobs if this goes through about specifically what they said in terms of where you get you know your your synergies is that they're gonna cut a bunch of sales and marketing jobs and they. I've got more importantly they're going to cut a bunch of like weird back in like you know that whole infrastructure of printing and distribution now can be like diedhiou placated which we east coast media types. Don't like to think about like the truck is driving the books around to bookstores. Whatever books a big heavy physical objects which way like a lot of physical. Wait if you add. The mola something like the obama but with seven hundred pages and sold two million copies already. That's a lot of just logistics of moving around the country and those logistics or get centralized and that's a bunch of savings right there and one of the interesting things about the book industry right now is the covid. Pandemic has her book printing clients at exactly the same time as everyone is reading more books especially things like mary trump. and so. There's this incredible crunch all of the publishers who who were meant to be publishing books right now which have been sheduled for months or a year pushing them back because there's just no capacity to print them because you have people like barack obama mary trump just dominating the printing presses so we're gonna have a lot of books really crowding onto the book shelves in the next year or two which have been pushed back. Thanks to cove it. Yeah he also had a lot of books pushback because authors weren't gonna be able to tours and so publishers. Were concerned about that. So they push a big names as well
On the Media
AOC met more than 400,000 young potential voters on their own turf: Twitch
"Holy cow On Tuesday this week, Congress person Alexandria Kaze O Cortez undertook a socially distant get out the vote effort through the streaming platform twitch. Her pitch opened the three hour plus event and closed it to first things first. If you are able to vote we are here I will vote dot com. Make sure that you make your voting plan and if you can't vote if you're under the age of 18 make sure you talk to someone that can vote and try toe direct them. Tie will vote dot com. And make sure that they get their voting plan in place. But 400,000 plus viewers hadn't pulled up posies first twitch stream to hear her pitch. They were mainly their toe. Watch her game. Oh, my God! Oh, my God. Oh, Mike, I knew it. The first term representatives first kill in the game among us, which has lately become popular among videogame streamers, some of whom joined her that evening. Rosie is that Is that weird to just call you AOC? No, Romeo. See Mike pence. OK, call me I Iove you guys. All right, though many have politicked on social media before. The old school playbook of the ground game and TV ads still dictate the 21st century campaign. But from the cove it era emerges a new playbook, according to the verge political reporter, mechanic Kelly and in that book Tuesdays Livestream marks a landmark event. McKenna. Welcome to the show. Hey, it's great to be here. So the stream was a massive success as Faras viewership goes, but it was also billed as a get out the vote effort. Do we know how successful that Wass At the peak point of the stream folks of the DNC were saying that they were getting the most referrals to the website? Two. I will vote dot com than they ever have. Do We know how money that Wass I was not able to get a specific figure. But during the vice presidential debate they bought fly will vote dot com And then when Taylor Swift Said that she was going to endorse Joe Biden they bought Taylor will vote dot com So there have been huge referrals to this link before and saying that the stream was bigger than say. That huge viral moment with the fly, and Taylor Swift, who is arguably one of the most famous celebrities in the world, says a lot Now, a lot of folks weren't going to sit through the entire thing. But there were moments that were clipped and put on Twitter or YouTube. Like when AOC talked about socialized medicine with H Bomber guy, you go to the doctor and you say I have this problem, and then they prescribe you medicine and then you just go pick it up. That's it. And then you go home. And you Google how much it would have cost in America. Oh, my God. Later he kills her. I'm actually a bit heartbroken, but, hey, life is cheap. Can you talk about that moment, so people and users on twitch our custom to diving in and out and jumping in the chat and chatting for a little bit and then maybe going watching on TV or some other video so unimportant part? Of the twitch culture is the clips function. And when people do catch something interesting those clips in those conversations Khun Go viral and reach even bigger audiences on Twitter on Facebook on YouTube than they ever could on twitch because which of course, is live. But these clips will last forever. Now. Polygon Senior Editor Patricia Hernandez wrote this week that it wasn't just about organizing and savvy. This was fandom. Those hundreds of thousands of viewers included thousands of stands, referring in this case to the AOC diehards. For people who you know, aren't as hep to the jive as I am. Stan is a term that's drawn from the title of an Eminem song. Right, Right. My girlfriend jealous because I've talked about 24 7, but you don't know him like I know you slim. No one does. You don't know what it was, like people like us growing up for me, man. I'll be the biggest fan. You'll ever lose yours, then. Yes, we could be together. When it comes Tio stand culture with pop culture and movies and television. Oftentimes people will draw fan art of their favor. Characters and people were doing that for a OSI in 2018, and she was re posting that fan art on her instagram page. So she has been building this community of people for a very, very long time. And that's why Tuesday's stream was so successful she already had this base. There are already people who stand each bomber guy. There are already people who stand Tucson piker and poking Manet and the other folks who are on there. There was just a bunch of communities colliding in a really interesting way. And then, of course,
Zynga looks to Snapchat + GOT
"Hiring is challenging, but there's one place you can go. We're hiring is simple. And smart that place is ZipRecruiter. Where growing businesses connect to qualified candidates. Try it for free at ZipRecruiter dot com slash tech talk. Ziprecruiter, the smartest way to hire. Everybody loves a great comeback story and work your visine outpost offices in Culver city. I got be k with me Bernard Kim, and he is the president of publishing lots of fun things happening at zinc, high PK polo, great to see you. Everybody remembers being asked to play farmville at a certain point on Facebook. And and that did really well for a while. And then people I think stop playing, but one of your games they kept on playing anyway. And of course, Alec Baldwin also got kicked off airplane for playing words with friends. So everybody knows the Singha games that what happened in what turned things around say farmville. I'm one of those people as well that received a ton of neces- ges via my friends and family and a lot of people playing that game. And when I did jump into the experience, I absolutely fell in love with it. The music building my own farm as a slow. It was a bit of an escape from my life at the time 'cause I just had my. Khloe and jumping into this game experience it felt like a real escape from what I was dealing with in my day to day life which was enjoyable, but sometimes I need to little bit of a break, and I loved the experience and then being able to share my farm with my friends and family. It was something that was really really proud of. We did have a little bit of a challenge as a company with regards to the platform in Facebook changing around some of the algorithms in which we can message to the community playing the game. And I think zinc had gone through a tremendous amount of learning during that time period of how it's better message to players in the marketplace with meaningful updates in their gaming experiences. Zinger as a company thinking, my no had kind of shot out of the gate IPO with a pretty massive valuation. And then I've gone through some tough times it was as it was transitioning into mobile for messaging became a challenge as the company went through various trials and tribulations people kept on playing with friends kept on playing were to friends and people kept on playing farmville as well. So farmville still continues to do pretty well for us on the Facebook platform, but we're also working on new farmville experiences that are coming out. Okay. So what can you tell people? So farmville is available now. Now, it's still available on Facebook threat arm Ville, one farmville two, then we also have farmville tropic escape and farm vote country escape on mobile. So all of those experiences are live in doing well on all of those platforms through is going to be a new version of farmville coming out. That's right. That's right. That's from new team that Zinger Brana board about two and a half years ago. And they've been working on this title out of our office in Helsinki tell everybody the comeback Ziga comeback. How would you describe it? What changed one thing that? We did get the company back focused on was some of the franchises that brought dingo to where was today. Those were Zingo poker words with friends CSR racing. And we really had the company kind of fall back in love with developing bolt beats within those live franchises. And then and then on the third part? We've also focused on Manet. So we're able to emerge. There's an acquisition. That's right. That's right. Bringing companies and games that we'd love and we see out in the marketplace into Zinger and bringing them into our family. Thank you for having us Zingo the next game. That's coming out is the Snapchat game. Right. We have another game. That's going to be a game of thrones license title on really excited about that's gonna be coming out. Also company. For game of thrones. And a new Snapchat game. That's right. That's right. And more to come after. Thank you so much Bernard Cam here at Zingo, the president of publishing you've been listening to talking tech. I'm Jefferson Graham with USA today. Thanks so much for listening. I'll be back tomorrow. Hiring used to be hard. It was and still is one of the biggest challenges businesses face before it meant dealing with endless stacks of resumes flipping through them. And hoping the perfect candidate would jump out at you and the manual review process wasn't any easier. But in today's high tech world hiring can be easy. And you only have to go to one place to get it done. Ziprecruiter dot com slash tech, talk with their powerful matching technology. Ziprecruiter scans thousands of resumes to find the most qualified contenders for your job and to actively invites them to apply. Ziprecruiter is so effective that four out of five and players who post on the site. Get a qualified candidate within the first day. And right now talking tech listeners can try zip. Recruiter for free at this exclusive web address, ZipRecruiter dot com slash talk. That's ZipRecruiter dot com slash T. E C H T A L K, ZipRecruiter dot com slash tech talk. Ziprecruiter, the smartest way to hire.
WSJ Tech News Briefing
Top Wall Street Women Say Tech Can Help Close Gender Gap
"Advances are supplying all sorts of new tools and all sorts of industries in particular, Wall Street, and as such new paths are opening and giving women in particular an opportunity to step up at the Wall Street Journal's recent women in finance event in New York, Morgan Stanley vice-chairman Suzy Wang explains the importance of technological training and how it's key to advancing in a workplace. I thought we have to be very conscious than how we train people. So, you know, the first thing my first day of training at Morgan Stanley is now how to use your HP twelve see right out a lot more buttons on it than the calculator. I had in college. So. I think we need to train people in the sort of technical skill sets. But then I think what we have to be very conscious of is how you get women through the mid levels of their career and into the senior levels, and to me, that's a conscious view of what does it take become a rainmaker? And so we need to give people tools on how do you go from being a great worker bee and a great number three or a number two. How do you become the number one person on the team and be the person that people look to for advice or to bring your firm resources to bear on a problem for many women a career is a balancing act JP Morgan chases, head of North American mergers and acquisitions on new IN, gar notes. The beneficial things technology has done to change work and perspective throughout the years. As I was growing up a lot of the times you were spending in the office in in your early parts of your career. Just getting your three statement. Model to balance and finding in your sleep deprived? And you're trying to figure out exactly where the error is and making the math work and today, there's a lot of this that gets done through technology, tools automatically. So I think that total quantum of what it is the effort that you needed to produce the same output is now different. And the effort is less about sitting in the office at your desk and doing it, and it's much more cerebral and thinking that lends itself to doing it wherever you are. So yes, you require the mental space, but you don't have to physically be in the office. But having said that travel that hasn't changed right? I keep having this discussion about yes, you have really good technology. So why is it that you just gone video videoconference into things there's all of you can tell right. There's no way to truly understand what somebody is trying to say read between the lines read. The boardroom figure out who's convinced who was not without being in the room is I'm not smart enough to so you still have to travel. I think that's element. Is there? I don't know where the future will change that. But there's a lot of other things that have changed either in society or in terms of tools available to do the job itself. Which is different. The last thing I'd say is there's the cultural change as well where it is no longer a badge of honor to say I worked hundred hours a week. And I didn't sleep a night and go home because and this again, I admire the millennial generation right now if you do that your immediate, right? You just went smart enough to get your work done on time. And that's the healthy way to think about it. However, it's noted by SUNY Harford head of investments at UBS acid management that the power of tech advancements is a double edged sword. Especially on Wall Street if you're in sales and trading or you're in. An asset management technology is great. But it's replacing the jobs. Right. So what you need to be doing is investment banking or Manet because advice a computer cannot do that. But if you're the regulators helping it along as well, right? So if you were MiFID, you know, you can't pay for research. So what's the research person? Adding if you're in sales and trading how are trader at city was the computer NFL X right to an asset management. I'm terrified of robo advisors. Right. That is again, I really pray every day that I'm going to outperform them because otherwise what do we do with people all the time? So it's a definitely a double edged sword and the industry has to pivot huge to change the direction, we're taking and the value. Add that we're providing to our clients. It is not what it used to be. It's not the best release. You get the best relationship in the world on an equity desk. But I tell you they're trading best X they're trading with price. And that's the only thing they're going to be allowed to trade on. And they have to prove it. By the way. So no, you can't take them out to dinner. And by the way, you can't take them onto an inter because they can't go to dinner because they have to receive and they have to pay for it themselves. It's a it's a very very different industry. But on you says success comes down to relationships and trust, which perhaps women are learning how to balance with the new technology, that's helping them along the way for many of the times, it's a CEO's legacy. If the company's legacy is the most intimate thing that the company or that CEO's doing in their life, and you have the privilege of being the trusted confidante of that person. And that to me is the much cooler side of it than getting the Matt's. Right. Yes. There is there's a high only parts of your career to getting the mass, right? But I think understanding and interpreting and truly being there and providing advice, I think that's what is the interesting part of what we do and technology allows you to spend more time doing that. And less time. Kind of getting the math right
Bankruptcy on the table as Boy Scouts confront sex abuse claims
"Not the boy scouts? They lifted their ban on openly gay members in two thousand fourteen and allowed openly gay adults to be scout leaders year later, then in twenty seventeen they allowed transgender boys in the ranks for the first time and that same year they decided to allow girls to join the cub scouts which had. Yeah. Been exclusively for boys. Right. And then and they were setting up a program that would enable older girls to reach the coveted rank of eagle scout in may of this year. Boy scouts of America announced. It was changing its name from a boy scouts program for eleven year olds to seventeen year olds to the more gender. Neutral scouts starting in February twenty eighteen okay. That was apparently the last straw for the Mormons who announced they were ending their partnership. They like hundred years they were partners with the voice scouts. We'll speaking this kind of like gender-neutral, isn't it a little bit? Have you heard the new thing about Santa? They wanna make Santa jenner's. That's exactly where a female or I don't know anything. But what he is. Right. Exact messing with things it would make, you know, this is if they do file for bankruptcy. That's like doing this exact same thing that the Roman Catholic church would like to get away with. Yeah. They saw chapter eleven protection when they were negotiating say, you know, settlements with thousands of victims USA gymnastics is faced a soon. Nami of lawsuits from the Larry Nassar scandal Manet filed for bankruptcy earlier this month, you know, apparently, you can let this kind of stuff happen. And then just filed for bankruptcy and escape the ramifications that seems to be the trend anywhere, pretty horrible. Pretty horrible. That's all I'm going to say. And look, I don't know how these children were abused. Whether they were physically abused sexually abused or terrified, psychologically abused. I have no idea. But I'm here to say I've said this from the very beginning. Why would I want young boys to have you know, anyone as a role model who is going to have to buck a lot of tradition? You know, forget about whether it's right or wrong, natural or unnatural. That's not my issue. My issue is that when young kids are impressionable,
Brigitte Nielsen gives birth to fifth child at 54
"Program was better tainted news focusing on the life and times of brigitte nielsen everybody remember who she is raise your hands more famous than her career is i think you're right about that and maybe her body that has given her fame and fortune she's had her fifth child not big news there except she was fifty four i husband okay so let's figure out the circle year we can follow this friday follow along at home with me you're playing bingo pay attention to this so ms nielsen given birth at the age of fifty four to child number five i husband is muttiah desi not her first husband this is just her first child with her latest has been has ever get the number straight here her husband is thirty nine hundred fifty four welcomed a daughter named freda so this is the first child nielsen is the mother of four from previous relationships nielsen has been married five times and married is so vaster stallone i think when she was doing that movie with him i forget what the name of the movie was cobra that was it yes and then she was with flavor flav or flavor what's henry hot yes that's right she had a reality show with him really and she had a baby with him do that she and flav had a baby so they didn't have a baby no budget other babies so i could get into the dangers of having children at the age of fifty four that's probably another seventy for another time because we need to get to some music news at twenty five past the hour foo fighters have helped james corden close out the late shows week long visit to london with a performance of their head festive you from the central hall and westminster before singer dave grohl took to the stage after paul mccartney's carpool karaoke aired and sat down with gordon to discuss the beatles influence on his music as well as sharon antidote about a party he attended with mccartney taylor swift that's an interesting let's see what the story is that out here okay the story revolves around a dave grohl who's had too much to drink apparently attending a party at mccartney's home paul performing a new song on a piano mccartney invited grohl to do a song for the party however grow couldn't play the piano because he was drunk and all the mccranie guitars where i think it's just that he doesn't play piano but not that he was drunk and then dave said taylor swift who was also there stepped in and started playing a song on the piano that he break he died but he couldn't place growth wife was the one who pointed out the song swift was playing was the foo fighters best of you dave told corden and they get up next started singing and he gave her credit for helping him save face in front of mccartney maybe he was remember his own talk that's not going there either musical newsy now rodgers and chic have come up with a new song and they also have announced a date for release of an album this has been twenty six years in the making apparently they're releasing the new single till the world falls now rodgers and chic announcing a release for it's about time album they've been working on that apparently for years sheik released another single i'll be there in two thousand fifteen but it's not known if that is still slated to be part of this album it's about time bride you said that he's collaborated on songs for the album the lady gaga elton john miguel manet and others said some of the songs came from his cancer recovery while others came to fruition after the debt service friend david bowie and prince he co wrote till the world followed with andersen back i don't know who's anderson pack he's an rn be kind of a newton neo soul singer yeah okay so this is something that people look forward to karen oh yeah i like it a lot it's very the.
discussed on Jocko Podcast
"And although the two right on anyway lightning bolt fire yemen emojis norman there don't over to a double shocker though asanka what's the highest level of a moute emoji approval you can send me three lightning bolt three fires three shuckers three removed first your theory of everything even before it's like a like you should into four for his daimary all laughing depends on what i say though so like if there's if it's a weird all the foul in the word we'll who they'll be like that's that can be infinite rudy leg if i played i don't know you not like you'll tell me something exciting and i'll put it not an dang instead of de a angie i'll put d lower case eh depending level of excitement a in that can go infinitely by the way back in spanned twenty text messages even over twenty days that's how infinite it can be in the first half of the is lower case the second half of the asia upper case the an maybe ten ends cheese all capital there and you know then it a did leave him it just may as well like i said i think you communicate well i be as a thumbs up on a on a theories note in regards to communication that is affective you know what i mean view this as a level of excitement new as opposed to cool periods area no you're you're you're your with clip x ray of blood in his life a anyway next question if you have already come all good hey is a to booed i guess yeah the rainbow airbus does fits loathing good dearest jaakko speaking of lighthearted uh nice emotions dearest jaakko due to skip reform okay my mother jukka what is the difference between extreme ownership versus the easy button can you elaborate i just need a little more clarification to connect the dots in my situation okay uh again so as a leader yes of course you are supposed to take ownership of everything extreme ownership of everything that's what we talk about all the time but does this mean that you say i will do this and i will do that and i will do the other thing i will do everything that the team is supposed to be doing no that's that's not what i'm talking about now 'ownership does mean that you get things done you are responsible for making sure things get done that's what 'ownership is our team is in charge of something if our team is in charge were project and and we don't get it not it's my fault sunny he bielsa's so that's that's what it is it means you take responsible do things go wrong it means you take responsibility for problems and you get them fixed that's definitely ownership now the easy button and when i talk of easy button in a negative way because that's what i'm doing here it's when your subordinates come to use and say how should i do this or or what's the best way to execute this or can you can you tell me a good plan on on how we should make this happen or even haters bad news qin you come tell my people because i don't really want to do it now if you say yes to all those types of things uh on a regular basis then what you're doing is you are actually you're actually stunting the growth of your subordinate leader because instead when you come to mean you say hey jaakko get this mr we got a plant how do you think we should do it if i say okay we should come in from the northeast you should do you to set up a overwatch position here he's moved the target from this direction you did didn't learn anything you just took what i told you in san jose will go come up with your best plan and come back to me briefly on it and so now you might be kinda bummed out 'cause you wanted union i wanna have to do this extra work but now you've got to go to lecture work but now you're learning and in two or three times uniting income asked me more you're in a coma the plan and because we already did a cycle cycle after cycle of you said hey here's my plan of mecenate make this adjustment and you come back next time you say here's my plan as it make this little adjustment and eventually you know to make those adjustments on your own and now you can do by yourself and that's what we want i don't want to stunt the growth of my subordinate leaders so i don't want to be an easy button um so you're providing the easy button like that's what they're talking about when they see easy button you yet if you don't want to be that you don't want to be an easy about your everybody else and are also no one's going to be able to take your job from you which is actually what you want you or i want to make every one of my subordinates so good that they can take my job for me that means i can step up and look forward and look out and they can do a better job of handling what they've got hand one eventually when it's my time to get promoted i got people to take my place and we're all good um of course that doesn't mean we them blinder let them failed don't do that gives you want to give them rope but you don't give him enough rope to hang themselves he'll you give him enough rope that they may be get a little not in the rope and he gives clear but sloppy new and then you go over to me say mater let me help you get that untied and now you give them the rope again so you don't eat you know in in a in the military you don't let someone go dual mission dutch real where someone's gonna get hurt killed were mission failure because you wanted to not be the easy but no you don't do that the in disability in sector you don't let some one lose a big client or lose a bunch of money or make a mistake the costs a bunch of capital because you didn't want to be these about no no arms now might you let some will make a little mistake scher little mistake the cost of a little bit of money new so they learn a lesson scher but you know what i'm phone your place you don't let them hangar hang themselves so that's that next rush dearest jaakko a question for you and the podcast are fire department promotion process has roleplaying scenarios those roleplaying scenarios i lose points because i'm not outwardly passionate quote unquote enough i would have to fake it to succeed and i'm not a fake person is this worth it to fake it when seeking promotion it's not like i'm gonna fake at once they attain the promotion and k this is a this is a very cool question on this question a lot and actually on the sky sent me this question on facebook i responded very quickly and simply my response was play the game you so fake it play the game yeah and and you know he wrote back got it yeah good for him he ask is what everybody i think thinks i'm going to say is like no you yourself know the game united up there an act all passionate about stuff you're you you hardcourt no the a play the game now you because you what you're doing you play the game you want wanna do good job and you're doing your job and dui your job to any job requires some level of faking it you now does this mean that you're a fake person no immediate you're trying to do a good job think if every time that your boss came in with a dumb idea and you your reaction was to say that's a dumb idea mia it is going to get you anywhere or every time a costumer had an eighty eighty idiotic complaint about something you were like hey you're an idiot or every time your wife said uh you know is this chicken dry avery said it's drier than a piece of cardboard in the saharan desert is that is that the eu are would you would you benefit from that how would that work out their answers you would he would not work out well in any those cases you have to play the game you have to play the game and i know i know that that's hard and i'll tell you what i did to get myself over playing the game i i turned it into a game in my head i was like arm i'm going to build a relationship with this boss that i don't like me to do it new from nabil the best way that's my game i'm like i'm gonna become this guy's bro right but when i was at officer candidate school you've got to do the most ridiculous rules they have his rules that you've got a follow that were really annoying and you know what i did i i executed the rules harger and more stringently than that anybody fought was even remotely necessary view and had fun with it i played that game i you know if i've got appear that may be arm competing with ford or some tension i'm going to support them and we'll play the game that's what i'm saying you got to play the game now this make me a bad person or fake present no why because you're doing this the reason you're playing the game the reason you're act asked acting this way is four benevolent reasons right this this guy at the fire department he he's not trying to get promoted so that he can usurp the powers it and takeover no he trying to get into a position where he can better lead and serve and and step up and raise young leaders underneath him back that's what you're trying to do you're not trying to sneak into a position you don't deserve and you're not trying to build relationships so you can take advantage of people for your own benefit that vat would be a fake person media in my opinion you're trying to move but if you're trying to move up in ranked so you can do better and you can take care of the troops you can increase readiness there's nothing wrong with that and if you don't play the game twos at some level you're not gonna get promoted and guess what then people that played the game that might be less less qualified to do that job they're going to get the job because you wouldn't play the game you're too stubborn your ego was too big so you've got to put that aside and i'll tell you something else learn from what you are being told him if if you're showing no passion if you're showing like zero motion that's bad people will not connect with you and if they don't connect with you they don't follow you if they don't connect with you you're not building relationships the people if you don't have relationships with people you don't have a good team so show a little bit of passion sometimes you got a fake it that's fine yours just a really on passionate person core show a little bit about russian fake it a little bit learn it a little bit yes actually gonna be beneficial is i would love for you to fake it for what a while until you you start carrying who what like what are you not passionate about are you not passionate about the job are you not passionate about your firefighter about saving people's lives are you not passionate about having a squared away department you of course you're passionate about that stuff otherwise you wouldn't be you wouldn't be sent me a message saying hey how do i get advance outright to how do i do better yeah you are passionate about it and that's fine it's good um i say it all the time you know if you don't have any motions your robot and robots people don't fall robots new so sometimes you gotta show a little bit of that a motion of passion to connect with people that's okay via don't be scared homi scaring yet because that's really the thing right is showing it of course your passion and above but showing it two different people this summit brian i did it how on a always be like showing how fired up i am all the time or whatever in in whatever scenario or whatever but you're right that does help delic when he williams excitable it's and there's a there's a dichotomy here you because there's some people that will show too much emotion yeah and there some people that will not show enough you want to be some were balanced in the middle as true and i dig it to one because it does feel like faking it because they can inflict while the tradition is like to be fired up on the sidelines let's klesko you know like that can but probably some of the energy for that as some empty canada's nervous you want to focus on what you got to do whatever you know but it's kinda part of the game you know in in it does help the people around you to things like okay he's fired up okay maybe not part up now but he's going to get me fired up you know any kind of like helps the team but uh the athamna under doesn't feel comfortable to do expressed outwardly you know i'll passion but it helps both his fake like faking it that's like a framing thing to you know like via frame it like your faking it versus i use that you'd playing the game bright usually in the game because you want to do a better job yeah i wanna get promoted you wanna you wanna get promoted for the right reasons there's nothing wrong with that yeah that's at yeah that's good i think if you can kind of banned in stretch yourself in an uncomfortable way for the benefit you know the ito i think were people i think that term of faking it no one wants to be a fake purse right right yes which is which is why you're correct in that the way that's framed un is i being a fake person you and no one wants to be a fake person you at the same time you have to grow you and you have to adjust and if you're going to be in a leadership position you're gonna do things that you don't that you wouldn't apparant how do that all the time anew house in the military you know i worked with people that i may offset the store or i work with people both below me the chain of command and above me and the change grant that i despised they never knew it they don't know who they are right now dang but you know the only way member that a you got it was that made me a fake person no makes me a professional may me a professional doing my job because i was going to be let some little personal motion of minor some of that guys does this not like that so i'm knocking white came in and now we have an adversary relationship and now i got a problem you know i'm playing the game play the game is the line what is the fake person genuinely well uh i was going to you asked what the line is the line is if you go against what your principles are you dose of you've got fundamental principles that they say oh if you want this job what we need you to do is fill out a report about billy saying that he did something wrong that you know he didn't do wrong right and you go no marking to do that that that that's what that's bad writing that's now now you're not just playing the game now you're going against your principles of being an honest person about what's happening yeah this that's really what it is rate the honesty when you're a fake so like if sums like oh i'm faking it or or i'm being a fake persson heison a fake person like turning on some passions manufactured passion for the sake of the team and stuff like that that doesn't feel like you're a fake person figures is kinda like you'll sit like some on enough for example someone's in the room and you're like hey you're getting great that shirt looks great and you're doing a great job they leave in velika sucks right add their nominees all tell you the different seeing the reason that someone the reason that you would consider psalm one it'd be angry that some was a fake person is when they are doing it because beat they're doing it for personal benefit on they're they're saying the like if if if if you were my boss and i come in and i say hey echo our every like your new haircut looks great i really think that clear co looks down but i'm going to say that anyways an everyone knows that all i want to do is get that next promotion yeah that's be fake yeah mic that's being fake but if if i'm saying because what am i really do at what i'm doing is on on a making an adaptation i'm glowing i'm i'm doing something that om uncomfortable with because i know it's going to make me a better leader that's what i should be doing is trying to become a better leader now again if that if if in this whatever organization what you have to do is is do something that you don't agree with and it's it's the wrong thing to do and you do it anyways will than than that's that's that's that's almost a totally different thick there's that then there's hey i'm gonna kiss ass room so that i get promoted it's all about me and that's probably the what we think of the definition of a fake person here next question i saw a weakness in you on your latest podcast you seem to overlook the fact that some infant children were raised in undisciplined environments with undisciplined parents they grow up having modelled these undisciplined examples i hate the fact that i have growth undisciplined behaviour solving this is a major priority of my life you have zero idea of what it of what this experiences lake for me you seem blind to this struggle like a father who ignore their child struggle and offer only the words mana so this is a good question and i i see were uh this guy's common from for sure and i know that it can be very very frustrating to try and become disciplined and i apologise that i haven't talked about the fact of of what to do if you come from an undisciplined family or you have undisciplined parents i haven't really talked about what to do in that situation but there's a reason that i haven't talked about that before and that is because you don't get discipline from your parrots you don't get discipline from your parents from your grandparents from your older brothers and sisters you don't get discipline from an external source you have to get it from you that's what selfdiscipline is you get it from yourself you get it from you so the here's people from every possible background from no parrots too crazy parents to you don't drugaddicted parents to super squared away parents and everywhere in between on that spectrum that are completely disciplined people more disciplined than any one i know it doesn't come from your parents who don't inherit it and there's another piece here it's called ownership right it's called ownership and if you're if you want to blame other people for the problem an essay this all the time if you don't take ownership of the problem the proms opera get salts of you blame your parents for not having raised you in a disciplined environment you're not going to solve that problem you're looking at your parents and if you would have done a better job being more disciplined for me i would be more disciplined now so that means that means you can't do anything the fact the matter is it's wrong you actually can do something and it doesn't matter what do how your parents raised you and brought you up you can have the discipline you need to decide to do it so as long as your blaming other people i mean if you blame me for not discussing it you blame me for having zero idea what that experience is like you blame your parents were not raise new this ways long's your blaming other people's lungs you're counting on other people to give you discipline as long as you do that you will not have it so again i i'm sorry i should have made that my should make that more clearly in i'm trying to make it more clearly now an and like my parents my parents are are good people they had successful careers as as educators in public schools in my mom eventually became uh went into school administration my dad taught in high school for thirty something years and they were good hardworking people and of but i'll tell you they were no they were no extraordinary preachers of discipline and i'll tell you i in fact i i never remember either one of them ever using the term or referring to discipline any way um you know one actually both my parents worked they both worked my dad was coaching sports and we're doing after school staff my mom same things like we were on our own a bartsch what my parents were gone in the morning we got ourselves to school when we at home in afternoon they weren't home uh you know so it wasn't like they were setting up this rigid disciplined manner for me and um and you can see this with families many many different families there's families that have kids that the parents are very disciplined and the kids are wild um and how to control sometimes at problematically so right kids that come from really good families but they get addicted to drugs lack of discipline kids that come from really good families but they they spin out of control would end going the wrong direction and there's also the opposite which is a the parents worn around or the parents were abusive for the parents were drug addicts and and overcome the keep the kid comes out of that in is squared away is awesome and we saw that old time the seal team's of said that before on this program doesn't matter it doesn't matter where your background is is what you decide to do you um and i'll tell you another thing it's not even from the military like the military requires discipline obviously but there's plenty of people in the military that don't have it right and in many poor many people lose their disciplined when they leave the march is not being imposed on them anymore moved so let me just go look around uh i mean being in the military does not make you discipline first being from discipline family does not make you discipline person being in a discipline group does not make you discipline person what makes you disciplined port person is choosing to be disciplined so d i n and also as far as telling people the man up um which you know when someone says how do i get up early every day i said get up early every day you how do i stop eating sugar stopping the the if the that's the definition of mana but obviously not just men that need displined in their life and the guy use that term but what i do tell people is the get after it that's what i tell people to get after it yeah i tell people to do the things that they know they're supposed to do right there are things that you know you're supposed to do as a human being things that you know oregon improve your life do those things there's things that you know we're going to make your worst person and make your life force don't do those things don't do the things that are making you weaker start things that are going to make you stronger and smarter and faster and healthier and get a make you better human being and i'll say the same thing to this guy you want to be more disciplined get after it and get up early do some kind of worked out eat good foods clean your room make a list of things that you're supposed to do when your wife and in wake up in the morning and do those things that you put on the list that's would discipline s and no it is not easy do not going to get it from anyone else but you and it's worth it and it is the thing that is going to bring you freedom that's the key word rate their own food it's worth it you know what i think this is what i think i think like in an environment as like how he put it in undisciplined virement rain or something like that where he grew up in an undisciplined environment ido obviously that the very vague expression redletter undisciplined farm did i mean that can mean a lot of young a lot of different things so i'll let him like when you're little brought up in a certain environment basically you're kinda taught or or not taught like like the value of certain things so if you use like unal working out who would ever right so armies myself as as an example my data than athlete um you did not disappear athlete but hughes you know he he knew like working out was a part of life instantly and you know in elementary school were doing sports and stuff like that you know some people they don't do that at all so at when the grew up into adulthood mit some people straight up have never worked out before never been in the gym and you know so grown up there they were never taught the value of what work in a does for you we never taught so they can appreciate it they just simply don't know the value surely see people with you know you know they're in shape where they can do these things and they're very function whatever they see that of course but they don't have that value they don't feel that value feed the just never learned it so it it can come off as like this thing for other people you know like oh that's what other people do kinda thing so they don't understand the value so back to the point in their mind this weird the connection is not made that it's worth it because they don't know the value of and really but if you do know the value of it and then you can decide okay is this worth it is it worth it to wake up every day in in clinical get after it for this particular goal or the this particular set of goals so that's what it is and think sure the undisciplined environment can may be provide that but i think you're right i think that once you're like oh yeah that's worth it y you know how people they'll find reasons one is worth the even though they've never expect like you don't like a person who has a heart attack or something is like and they have kids a young kids and they have a heart attack i've lady never worked out ever in their life have our detect almost died there like guess what i'm working out every single day i'm a vegetarian now you know like doing major major changes that they've never even thought about making and they'll do it because they decide it's worth it and they'll be disciplined they'll find that discipline real quick no matter how they're cheering as you know their environment in their kounellis yet it's going to be worth it that's it yeah and if if it's not worth in that i think is what you develop the value of working out the value of you develop you can develop that from anywhere at that's one of her let's put it and thankfully that as far as early develop that from any any you can develop that from from anywhere yet you can get it from parenting yet for yeah exactly right exactly right but the disciplining itself just like i said that's gonna come from you your parents can teach it but guess who has still you it's hill you and you can go to the military to specifically learned discipline when you leave it's on yoohoo is it yeah exactly right and just like i said like yeah i know people who were done with the military in a good dad they're done with that right there glad with this waking up early they're they're adly with you dig that downward ethics monster out of shape they're not doing anything productive it's it's horrible to say now but it happens happens with the military happens with anything else would kids get out a high school sports you in ulsan they don't want enough to do that anymore dumpson a coach you you crews each don't listen to coach listen to yourself yourself yeah determine whether or not it's worth it and i'm telling you did you don't need to german i'm telling you it's were phil i am telling you it is worth it and you know what you actually know it's worth it that's why you're asking this question view now it's worth it you know it's worth it to have disbelief think there's an easier way you think that it's something that people have you think that when jaakko was alarm clock goes off it's like oh just like my father taught me i rise and i shine it you don't like no i i it's like the pillow fuel soft and comfortable and the alarm clock has banging on my head and a don't like it you know what i know it's worth it to get up and get after i know it's worth and you know it's worth here's the thing though we all know it's worth the is it in a in a way you're right but lake really they'll really i'm going to be open open and honest with you i don't think that the people notes worth it i think they know it's worth it like the kind on paper none of they have a multiplechoice question is it worth it yes or no there'll be like yes obviously i know working out is worth it but here's the thing i don't if you don't know if you don't like like having good credit for example so i never dutt taught like why really my mom said yeah you should have good credit that's it that's the limit to late education on credit for of course a blow it because they get you know a fall for literally all the tricks if selfinflicted and other wet critics jammed so ago so i don't know i don't know the value i don't know i have never experienced the benefits of having good i don't know the value of the credit so really didn't mean much to me really my credit was like junk and i didn't care until i got denied for something then a cared you know but just like if you never into working out until you're in a specific the ian what show that but but like this guy that's asking this question and god is asked the question them i am not from sean a much on a come off all hard um but he realizes he realizes the value of discipline because he saying that he wants it right he knows that it's going to make his life better yeah and and and that's why i think he he's gotten jammed up in whatever way we don't know 'cause i'll gnome maybe he's gotten unhealthy maybe he's you know who knows bbs gotten his finances jammed up would it wherever the case may be he knows that discipline is better for them him he knows that he does know this isn't a guy that does know yet because sure there's people that don't you know when you're sixteen years old you don't know the value of discipline you'll know that the what you're at the way racking renounce can affect you in five years you'll know if you can set yourself utilize whole life up to be pretty awesome yeah you don't know that yet you're just like worried about where you're going on a friday night eight height so this guy no worse and he wants it and he's looking for where he can find it in where he can find it is in the mirror yeah that's where it is you to do at brother good luck get on the path and stay on the path yeah and that's going to be beneficial when you do the harshly maintaining net like not knowing the values a big is the big thing is kind of like okay so back to my credit thing it it there is a point at the end where okay so um you know like i don't know ten years ago whatever i repaired my credit at my credit was repairing a i went through was painstaking not fun stuff but i did it gummy credit repaired an now i know the value because as an adult i'm functioning it youthful now you know so now i know the value of having the credit because of been through all things that having good credit brings you through now i'm thinking i'll never go back to bed cartwright never it's worth it every single day i'm telling you that that i agree with what you're saying yeah i agree with reducing i'm saying that this guy knows the value that's why he wants it yeah it's like when you free realize that you got denied for something and you'll let ovau credit has value i understand that julia something happened in his life use at discipline has value i know that now but you did credit repair and in what you said was okay i need to gotten repair my credit you didn't say hey you know what my mom didn't tell me about bad credit now i have bad credit yeah yeah so now you're now what am i supposed to do uh you know who repaired your credit who repaired your credit well it was a combination of my wife and i but yoga but who repaired you did it yeah we this stuff you took responsibility for it and said okay i'm to get my credit green you talk to your wife could she smarter that you yes he was hike hey i will i will help this but it was you that said okay i got to get this fixed and you got help but you knew to reach out for help but you're the one that ultimately is responsible for yeah you're right about that like i didn't like i didn't blame my parents and then continue hacking bet credit rhino writes liked them said no i got to get the fao this this thing has credit has value i need to fix it yeah and you fixed it yeah regardless working regardless so what will vote would you know oh you don't know how to work out guven ugo wire personal trainer 'cause you know it's going to it's the right thing to do you don't have been oh you don't know how to repair your finances cool go get accounts or that's going to help you repair your finances oh you're addicted to drugs or alcohol okay i'm going to go find accounts or join a groups i can get through that thing you no one's going to hold your hand and bring you ended any those situations you got to do it yourself gather discipline to make it happen yeah good uh number 7 good morning did you find that people in the military mok those that emphasize the importance of good leadership who take leading and our responsibility seriously what does that mean mocking like the big fan of eu leah like what people in the military making making fun of you because you take leadership super seriously all ya the elephant is a late scout this is an interesting question so it makes me a little bit nervous because my suspicion is that this individual might be going about being a good leader the wrong way and if you go about it the wrong way people can take offence to it if you're the guy that goes around telling everyone that you are leader and you're trying to be great leader people will take offence net because you can't make that part of your thing right people that talk about the importance of good leadership the come across as implying that they are good leader and and that can be offensive especially if you aren't quite as good of a leader as you think you are she run around like you understand how important leadership is and about that savior right there in understanding forms of leadership echo all of a sudden on basically tony look i'm a good leader and you're not when the reality is just the way i'm talking proves that i'm not a good leader a as i'm talking down to you so we have a problem right there and also if if you take leading and our leading responsibility seriously what does that actually mean does that mean that you can't have any fun with your team does that mean you can't laugh at yourself when you've made a mistake does that mean that you are trying so hard to give off the impression that you are a great leader that it appears to everyone else that you aren't really who you act like in that your character is is disingenuous right if i'm if i'm constantly trying to put up this front that i'm the great leader everyone starts look at me think an that guy's not even is not that's not the real him uh his china rock around like a like a he's not true right you'd you'd think whether you're trying to build trust in as a leader we we are trying to build trust we talked dick winners talk about honesty being the most one the most important traits of uh of a leader but if we're putting up a facade and how we act that does not come across as honest and that doesn't build trust in fact it build the opposite and also if if if you have to put up a leadership front if you have to put up a leadership front if it in other words if sometimes you have to act a certain way fate get going back to something earlier he if you have to act and fake like a leader that means you might be you might be insecure about your leadership capability and you will come across his insecure and people consents that insecurity so that can be very problematic also if you're so into being a good leader that probably means that you have issues giving up the reigns that means that you are probably micromanaging because you want to be leader you want to prove to everyone that you're a good leader and so you start micromanaging and no one wants to fall will micromanager they don't want to do that and if you add all these things together what what what do people end up doing the end up mocking you they end up mocking the things that you think are important like leadership that south they start to make fun of it it's a man the it's like the needle i think his name is needle meyer in animal house is is the right name anand i've a connor i'm doing a move referee ion with iin as his messed up all i can give you the john belushi that yeah so there's eats like the leader the the rotc guy yeah he's yet like mr leader on huh and everyone makes fun of him yeah he's trying to be a great leader he's trying to be the authoritative figure everyone is making fun of him so you have to be careful in this case i would recommend you move to the center a little bit more meaning that on the one hand you have a leader that isn't building relationship isn't building trust expects people to do as they are told an and treat treat that leader with respect even though they have a nerd that's not a good leader on the other hand you have leaders that are to close with the troops has very personal relationships too personal relationships with the team it has lost any semblance of a forty over the teams of is your two extremes you wanna be balanced in the middle you want to build relationships will be people you want to build your team up in also foreseeing leadership on people does not work any more than forcing a religion or a diet or a workout or a political brie belief system an can you make someone from him from the leadership perspective if you have a forty over other people can you make someone bow down to your programme mechanically for a little while yeah you can you can but if it's not from them if they are not part of it wilfully it's not going work over time so you know don't beat people up verbally with your leadership lessons don't make it you're external religion that you are forcing on people internally yes of course obviously ma i always thought about leadership i always thought about leadership pat wasn't barking it at home i don't even think i don't even think like my the best the people that taught me the boast about leadership they never said the word to be upheld leadership right and i'm not saying that that's the best course of action because because sometimes it is good to you know poulsen someone aside and say hey this is the way act and right now from your troops in that that's not going to be effective sometimes that is good especially once you've built the relationship of i don't ever relationship with you echo when i say haiti to talk to you hit the way junior guys recognizing her to go over very well with him what's your reaction gonna be you'll be pest you you feel you don't know my guys i know the better the unit we're gonna have a problem i'd be a die compost nothing my coaching in mentoring of you was horrible because we did have a relationship so sure you're not listening and obviously of course when i start coaching in mentoring implies that i'm the greatest leader of all time that's my that vmi my implied statement new sock on great which people reject that as well especially when you're not that great of a leader in the first place so don't talk about it so much just lied be a good leader open up discussions take arapoff come from the flank instead of going straight on maneuver tactically and tactfully get into their heads and make better leaders by actually leading yes can like that lien a lead by example can thing it kinda makes you like the question kind of how you said of the beginning it makes you wonder he says the question is defined the people in the military mok those that emphasize the importance of good leadership you kinda think to yourself i wonder how this person is emphasizing the importance of good is he the guy at the party who you know people are talking about on another the food or something then he just bus a leadership stuff fetal that guy who's like everything on elect rotc gut feeling go to see got just everything he's just pushing it every day in a leadership is everything leaves of the bright we weren't even talk about that leadership is everything kind of any by the way work this is coming from a person me that i literally talk about leadership al at times iit eisley listening yeah and and i actually think that way and i i get up on stage and in companies and in front of military members and police officers in it i talk about leadership that's what i talk about all done yeah and that's what you know what's interesting that's what makes aboutface by curl david hackworth the one of the best things about that book because it's not a leadership book he doesn't just talk he barely talks about he barely says a straightforward sentences use it this is how you lead it's all from the flank and that's why it gets you so well uh because it's from the flank yeah it's not a book about leadership does he would say you know how many books get public publish all the time you know that visit leadership book i wrote a book with life how to lead in win hackworth did it better hackworth like oh this is about war read it yes yes in a way uh the ideally seen but obviously that's your jobs well i guess my point is that if you're if this is coming from someone who talks about leadership all the time literally wrote a book about leadership and i'm saying hey you might not wanna talk don't let us online at is my point freiha that's my point yeah good point just just just back off a little bit yes so if you're like you know you go on the road you do when a year you know you're deals and then you know at dinner with your family you start going into your leadership stuff with this that's what you should it q yes yes but i'm on i'm saying is with your team with your platoon tune you don't sit there and say all right today we're gonna talk about leadership again yeah you don't quote unquote emphasize the importance of good leadership right you demonstrate it yes leed yeah his do that they're smarter than you think they're you know what your undoing all as you dear kinda condescending noon to can help it you're treating them like they don't know you wanna talk about the importance which if they know what the importance leaders learn the military yeah in fact in example of their reaction of how people take it when you start preaching to them know how they take it they mock you sets a lesson learned that's a lesson learnt if people are mocking you they're not taking you seriously that means you're doing something wrong what you're doing wrong in this case is your condescendingly talking to them about the importance of leadership they know what the importance of leadership is there in the military they know how bad it is to have a bad platoon sergeant or bad platoon a platoon commander they know you'll need rub it in their face you remember i think i told you the story about one of my friends nicknames name because of thirteen you know you navy feel we're at a party in he got he got joe and he's sitting at the table explaining to all of us how bad asked navy seals are ya like for a long time new visas and he even said those were navy lose just so bad ask like we're so that after this is why all this stuff if the exact same thing because we know needs feels about us but you sitting here telling us how that ask you in all navy seals are is going to make us makia they're going to get mox the iron a little bit earlier ally navient mocked by other may be sealed by though at version or do enough stuff feeling check well i'm glad that this guy is asking the question i'm glad that the guy is focused on leadership and i hope that these points can come across and be digested with no um you know there's really easy to get offended by what i'm saying right if you're him it which doesn't get it you know what i mean it's really easy to say that is to resume yield roaches rooms age isn't always talking about on the one that your i'm trying to get these guys to be better utilised i'm trying to get my platoon understand ports of leadership i know man i know one i i respect that like the fact that you're have that mind and that's all through that's awesome uh that's awesome come from the for like a little bit from the flak when you're not going to you're not gonna do not going to get that get it done this way you it's kind of like if you try to convince everyone that you're the most humble person in the world and you know that nobody more humble in media on the most humble i'm humbler than that guy i'm humbly the new homeless than anyone who who've ever lift just most humble and world just doesn't work linda lentils order ex question dhaka how do you lead a team of volunteers how to punish or discipline them can't threatened to fire them because they're all i have i know leader does so much more than threatening punish but a need some guidance tried a motive try to motivate but feel the need to do more thanked china answers were quickly once because this is kind of a cost of answer before two different form um do they understand why they're doing what they're doing and do they understand why it's important do the understand how what they are doing will benefit them do they also see you working hard to try and make things happen so those are those of this the basic questions let's just get those out there every time every time someone is not doing what you want them to do do they understand why they're doing what they're doing do they understand why it's important to the mission of do they understand how being successful in the mission will benefit them so so let's just get those on the way next what can we do here have you game of fide the situation at all how you like that keane gamified right have you gamified the situation because i i realize that the term it's getting thrown around now but we would gamified stupid things all the time in the seal team's to make them fun new right how much braskin you pick up let's see i'll pick up more than you might squad to pick a more brass and you'll pick up olds unrun round the rain sharp pickup brass one of the most miserable things that you have to do this heelpieces pickup brass off thought reigns in the summertime mmhmm and you do it for for like two days because once you get done with all your work you gotta go up millions of rounds of brass spread out all over the desert in in august in the imperial valley it's hot it's sox but guess what we're gonna do have a contest india's a what are you gonna do to game a fight uh look what kinda cool competition around some shortterm goal can you set up that's going to be as gonna make it fun for them some kinda cool reward what about some kind of friendly bets around achieving something like i bet if i raised this much money you know i will go to work with a pair of underwear on my head or you after you know what i mean whatever is stupid bats you know what we used in the team's is we'd bet one dollar what am i will run inmates we we we had something like critical i bet you one dollar yeah that was like the biggest bet you could make because it's just it's pre europride suryono and then we'd we'd always have fun if you were collecting or if you're giving the dollar collecting the hour was just totally glorious yeah giving the dollar was shame the eddie so yeah like you could add like okay when you give me this dollar aid asked me in front of everybody v you have to add own all you have to do it while like walking in and younis some something real kathy meaning that yet but we didn't even have to do all that yeah hi foods with undisguised emi running mate if we won or lost the bet and as light but a loser you know in in you wouldn't even ask for the money you just look at it this by tonight he had more than most classic looks when he gave you the look when i lose about too many gave me the look i i i wanted to cry yeah yeah yeah he lost some yet more than that dea loss so maybe make a bet for dollar and if that's not working okay now that's not work if you can't game afife you can have fun with it maybe ask them while there why they are there in figure out what their motivation is for being there and how you can tie that in something concrete and then also though look you might have some people at her are really into this um and then lower your expectations of this particular group of people gog recruits of people i wanna get after it mm makes sense there have some fun fawn goes a long way yoga fun goes a long way for having a fond doing things goes a long way and the end that praise thing to you know when you should like add like a reward or something for because a lot especially volunteers were so you know uh we all feel this like even at at work you can have like a superfund job but you get you these two people generally speaking tend to get complacent in one way or another you know when things are routine or things are not as exciting or whatever um and you know when you're volunteering in that happens it's kinda like you not tied there by a paycheck really you know which is just is just a powerful ty you know that people have to work it's like addle in my job but it's peace bills and paying the bill the big deal kathy so if you add that element of excitement are fun or you know little personal payoff in one way or another at think that helps a lot of the time indeed and that tens tap into if the if the liam nothing this person is doing this are not doing this but like if they become kinda complacent in not recognizing how much they they they appreciate the volunteers you know like if they're just like oh yeah this does business as usual it'll ever coming in that's kind of it kind of being in the you know then he just gets kind of kind of blah you know like only the not the pay off that they used to have you know but had fallen kinda keep that going keep them in the game next bush do i need to keep training gg two if i hate it i mean kennedy just live my life the way i think it should be which is of health energy and become becoming a force of nature as a doctor without dreaming upload some invisible enemies on the street that have yet to come across in preparing in spending my pittance of wage of a wage on lessons that i hate in every sorts of ways for something that might be avoided physical clash if i learnt tease wit in saving my money to move into a good neighbourhood and i've been successful in preventing physical clashes to occur i've learnt basic ways to escape the mount i can run i'm fairly strong isn't that enough okay so iaea boro um jittery was not the meaning of life all right it's huge it too has a lot of i mean i find digits you very enjoyable i get a lot out of it beyond physical training beyond selfdefence yeah i get a lot out of it and i apply in all different sorts of realms in my life uh but if you hate it an and you've learned some basic ways to defend yourself the give skate the mount may be some basic guards type stuff then then okay i mean than step away you shouldn't be going through life doing something that you hate i for each hour you i'd still train occasionally even if it's just like once every two or three weeks once a month just to keep some of the ideas fresh and also also there's always the possibility that a quick in your head and you'll realize this there's like a magical thing that you could get out of the gia to um and it's of like waking up until waking up at four thirty in the morning that that's the time i wake up in in for its will on genetically predisposed to sleep less than most people and for instance we just had daylight savings time and you and so and i went to bed so i sat back my clock than it was it was like nine forty at night to went from 1040 when i was going to bed a setback my clock and now it's 940 a at us at all korean alseep extra hour we know what time i woke up like true 48 me a and then i i laid in bed saying no sleep more sleep more sleep mark can do it so i got about threethirty but that's that's me and in and that's that's just me and it depends what your schedule is it depends on what your genetic makeup is for sleep and if you work the night shift and obviously you're working at four thirty in the morning or you're getting off at were of work at 430 morning so this doesn't work in i try and put that caveat on pretty much everything that i say like my workouts but what i eat um everyone's a little bit different and i like what i like and and i do what i do and it worked for me and you can try it then if you come up with something that's better i'll listened to you um and that's the same with digits your man if you hate it then you know maybe it's not for you and in end you know what i would i truly think might my true fought is it beneficial for you yes it is should you stop doing everything that you don't like just because you don't like it no i mean there's some things you should press on should you get it should ever have a fundamental level of knowledge of jit suit it's very very beneficial uh but if you hated in and you've kinda come not conclusion then don't do it yeah in in in i think also once you give yourself that out once you give yourself the out in you not forcing yourself to do anymore you it might open up your mind to actually enjoy and try it and not be miserable about it yes yeah that's will actually would have see none of the this is they're probably and i don't know easily this some people don't like it straight up my gotta accept that i know i know but that being said there is a possibility that the environment that this first or that people train in sometimes will make you not like it and if not necessarily the jatiya don't like sure not eat wound up that way you don't like you to any more because you're kind of new pushed in the wrong direction as far as like what you the liking though like so you could try different school try difference try different story after like i said earlier today some schools are really strict and rigid and maybe that's booed be better for you some schools are real wild and there's no control maybe that that be a better school depending on what your personality as some people like that regiment environment yeah yeah you can you could definitely try different school uh but again i think i think the mental hurdle to come over is you've told yourself that you have to do it and now tell yourself you don't have to do should of water but certain in any see trader in school it it's the environment the train in sold the schools by the environment for sure but it's like training partners it's like the which can wind up as the pressure you put in yourself it's like everything you know the whole environment so i know that and people are different people took some people they want that pressure they want people yelling you don't like rim race to tell you like when you start coaching either media won't just in training not like you'll get fired out when you see to training whatever and you'll be like do this in you'll start kotan it's almost like you're like as a friend you're doing it like just for fun and you're like okay do this in you usually coach up the other guy when i'm rolling with them and that other guy oh he's getting coach way jackal so he turns up the heating and bro i don't like that because it's now it's like a thing and i know you don't i don't like that at all but some people do like that people they'd get some fired up get some more in the game you know thirty two m saint people were different so the possibility is that this guy happens to be in the wrong environment footage it to free for hip for to for himself yes exactly i saw as a possibility and just like i said you know he he could very well be pudding that pressure on himself like you have to go and everyone thing how great it is and as the best thing and if you don't show up to practice your lack near lame or get under that's true like if you get told all the time it's the best thing in the world and and then you show up there and you get beat up which is what happiness in need in yet and now you're you're how does everyone like this yeah this doesn't feel good to me and use gona negative mindset ready sei should be careful that and that's not to mention when you even imply that you don't necessarily like it old europe could you suck oh yeah because the year this or your week or you're whatever you're a slacker like basically all this negativity you know is gonna turn you off even more so now yeah you hate it now which which there is a read the reality of it is some some things don't agree with some people right that's that's a that reality like there's that some things i in don't the world i i know i i just don't like them like when we are driving to la your plains of music you some of the music that you're playing as is popular music i i just don't like it i just don't like and and there's other things like that in the world uh trying to think of things that i just just like other people like them and i just don't like them i just don't poke eamonn go that's one the out early i mean i don't i never even thought about pogue mogo seems like a cool idea you've got you look for things on your phone i mean i'm not that's not the type of thing that i'm talking about um you know i guess dancing at the club i mean m i don't care bomb trying to think of something that some i guess music is the best is one of the best examples for me is is you know i hate the certain types of music certain artists leif lately flakes hair lay flights hair medal from the nineveh he he legit likes there and and i i like legit do not like it and the reason i use the reason that's a good example is because that's not far off from kind of the music that i do like a i mean i like i like led zeppelin i mean i love led zeppelin right led zeppelin is awesome an and the step from led zeppelin two two two poison i mean you could you they could be in the same record category in the store right rock and roll led zeppelin i love you i poison kinda turns my stomach i i hate to end so that is an example of so some things that just don't sit well with you yeah and and may be jit's who doesn't sit well with this guy now um like i said i think there's a lot of benefits to it i think he is a lot out of it try different environment but if you hate it don't may force yourself to do it open open the escape give yourself out and that allows you to feel more comfortable can you feel trapped everyone feels like a cornered animal and in our you're just pissed off yeah you even be viewed in like hey these guys everyone i heard someone talking about you too so i'm gonna try it yeah and now you first day you don't like it for years i i'm going to keep doing it because that ruined saint it's great and you just end up in a bad way yeah so be careful that one yet you can a trapped with the with the junk parts of it that that kind of came about in yet and you can't release keep it the newly rebel against it if jack a member when we're driving up to la i was claim kerry by europe that is actually technically 80s hair metal gear eds an easier for sure but you're really mad yeah yeah gnome tony that music doesn't sit well with me for some reason you got little bdnf comeback to lay flicked lay flakes metallica leif like spikes sabbath lay flakes tool he likes rocking bands too yeah for some reason there's some genetic code in his head that poisons cool yeah just let that right in hot denying gets the and whole yet but then i guess on the other end of the spectrum you get the we get into music that leif and white likely flex pant tara pant ariza hard banned now i go one step further than pandera writer in similar to some of the music that i listen to him uh which i think leaves leif a little bit where he wouldn't listen to some of the harder music that i was new but painters you know brushing up against it he di listened to soft music tomorrow do you consider soft news as some samano something about love songs out another you know le let something soft teen on mc i'd say white buffalo white below okay is hard acoustic music but the you know he's got some pretty mellow songs he got a song called love song number one woods did about though like is it is it like romantic he does he talked out his low eliza girl or something like that i would say yes yeah canada the count 'cause you know like well how can that knockout otto no because you know how like that like uh metallica for example they have unforgiven right so it sounds softer but they're still talking about hard stuff and k and then they have like enter sanmen which is okay will and i guess i'm does not know my answer to use know look alike do you like what about led zeppelin by it won't thieves still talking about like these are soft things like you know soft lane algebra remember member algiere ill and you like what the all day if the european fewer mad at me personally like you and you're like who is this an another you know what though actually i played another song uh who was it he's a josh read in or something in your like hey this is pretty good i was very surprised it was a soft song hooker do you remember that's won't my musical tastes are varied yeah i different types of visa yes so i guess others aum's ives him he's a good at don't like yeah i sometimes wonder with you like it if you're the canyon hossam people they they just just i like music not i'm not thing me i'm just saying certain people they are into justice specific type of music that they're that's the whole reason for music in their head is like this very specific feeling like some people the um that a note before the only like housemusic the like anything other than al's music this is like it's just the old brother listen to nothing i wondering if you're like kind of that kind nowhere because i listen all different kinds of music yeah well at least does not maybe not all different yet at okay you're right i listen to a wide feerick various types sure are you though not alger although i forget the song but it was eager for back to it later thursday all right next question oba from tang and if of edf the guy who hates due to that's kind of crazy it's a bummer but it's it's not that rare yet makes sense it totally makes in us as actually talking with dave kimmeria sure i know who that he that he owns um i was up with him up in san francisco area yesterday and we are talking about how some people don't like gypsy high via the in you'd think even people that are you would think would like to to people that have jobs that dude it to would be really beneficial for them to know you they don't buy tickets and so and i was saying that i've introduced a lot of people to jit to a lot of people to jitsuo not many of them have actually stuck with it for a long period of time yeah but and and so it's not that rare for people to not like jitsuo yet in a a dig it's like not sticking with because you did sticks work it's not like the easy thing the provides discipline oh you're sized difference between not liking to to a not actually sticking with it yes yes tho those guys straight up i hate it the i thought of as a little bit more powerful vip treatment area yeah it's like deafening doesn't like people who don't stick with it for the most part this just a total gas on my prayer leading lacked discipline yeah like there there is they they they don't like it enough anand on account of momenttomoment basis take to get off the couch and go that's kind it journal with one of those situations the question jaakko of question after reading your book which i thought was one of the best books i've read since your last book thanks i'm curious what what you did during your seal team dis to maintain your your schedule as i would imagine in the teams your schedule changes at any minute to include you being deployed were active during your various missions that night so as in life how do you keep your balance of your schedule when do calls in your book you see keep your schedule but how did you work through this when you would be on a mission that didn't allow you to sleep at night did you still did you still the following day upon return maintain your normal schedule sponsored yeah obviously the teams that your schedule in the teams can vary a lot and you have to adopt to what makes sense and sometimes in the team's work 1820 our day sometimes out the field you're going to the field for two three four five days at a time sometimes you're working for 24 hours a day or you work for thirty six hours straight because you do planning in the bubble wassot that could be rama sometimes you're doing dives you're doing to dives a day and that takes a bunch of time and it takes a toll on you it's hard work i guess you could say um sometimes were running around all day or all night running around the desert running around the urban training facility and so the schedules changing all the time and it's the same thing with business the same thing with business right now i travel on the flight these early the fight leaves later work all day or the dinner with a clients or the interviewer the writing of the the recording of the podcast or the changing times on some things change answer what what i do is yes i try and i try and keep the schedules marched i can and if i fall off the schedule for whatever reason i get back all on it as quickly as possible and i think so so yes you do the best you can i think the main thing you have to watch out for is leading leading a change in schedule or a problem in your schedule beat excuse to fall off the path that that's what you have to watch out for um you know we think oh new times owner i've got jet lag right in sleep well or i need rest from travelling or i did this the other night and so i'm going to sleep until nine thirty tomorrow morning and just call it good real that's what you have to watch out for not sometimes you need to work to ninth disley till nine thirty dow sometimes you do sometimes you stayed up for thirty six hours you go to bed at three o'clock in the morning guess what you might need to sleep until nine thirty that's cool good f do it get some sleep um but just be careful of using it as an excuse to go away off the path and just get yourself back on the path as soon as possible makes sense yes sir yes that's all me right there like one little thing if he had they'll throw the obvious all day is gone i'll do tomorrow please got a careful not uh speaking to schedule i think we're about good for questions there's one more thing that i wanted to close out with and you know i get a lot of i got a lot of really a great emails i will get a lotta great uh messages through social media letters written letters again all those kinds of things and i appreciate them all i don't always respond all of them because there's i physically cannot do it yeah and of course you know oh get someone to manager social media whatever not doing that uh if you hear back from me you hear from me not from somebody that i paid ten dollars an hour to respond to my stuff in say cool get after it like no god not doing that but you know i get i get all these things and i i do read them so if you send it i read it and so i appreciate the feedback and everything i got one though that i that was good i wanted to actually one to read on here because i felt that it not only said hey thanks for you know the podcast or whatever thanks for the books whatever it actually give some pretty good methodology and really an insight into a mindset that i think will help people doing what they're doing so here we go mr willockx just wanted to share a quick story with you at thirty nine i had fallen into a 15year rot of undisciplined alcoholism i was soft and heavy and wanted to change earlier this year i started working out three to four times a week in my basement i was trying and failing to get a handle on my alcohol abuse every failure made the beast seem bigger an unbeatable it was like i didn't have control over my body i finished your book on a monday night and decided that i would get up early the next morning workout i got up and worked out not much but i just wanted to do something sit ups push ups fifteen minutes on the bike worked out twice tuesday got up wednesday and did it again got to thursday night a normal drinking night and decided to try not drinking made it through friday same thing worked out morning in night stayed busy and stayed away from the drink fought i should try and push it through the weekend worked out saturday morning took the rest of the weekend often stay dry monday morning i got up and started two days again made it through the week with eleven workouts by the second week i felt better than i had in my entire life i was astounded that normal people walked around feeling this good i guess not systematically poisoning your body will do that on the fifth week i got a project at work there was going to require traveling for the next eight weeks i was worried about overcoming my triggers and road habits but normal travelling evening was dinner watch cable and drink eight beers to my surprise the hotel at a sweet jim cool i'll just keep doing what i'm doing then at the site i found out that were we would start work at six a m damn that means i have to get up at four to work out i'm twelve weeks into my travelling to a days usually getting eleven to twelve workouts a week they recently moved or start time to seven am so now i get an hour and a half in the morning and evening i'm 16 weeks clean dropped thirty pounds or more haven't been on a scale in three weeks thirtyfour waste genes hang off of me by sit up and pushed upsets when from ten to forty to fifty keto bell swings went from 35 by ten to fifty by fifteen i started to learn how to run as a haven't done in twenty years now after a day off i can do to miles without stopping i do four or five miles on the treadmill and nine miles on the bike besides the sit ups push ups cattle bells core and weights i look forward to next year's competitive shooting season i'm going to bring it at this point my cravings are gone and i actually recoil from the smell of boos when i started this i thought it would be temporary now it's going to be permanent no reason to waste time with it anymore now when i question something your voice comes to me with the hard answer it's only black and white with no gray area one day when i'm standing before the lord lord and hear his voice if it doesn't sound like yours i might be disappointed the book i read those months ago was a way of the warrior kid i'm working on extreme ownership now thank you for your service thank you for producing a bad asked podcast and thank you for influencing my life so there you go and i i say this to people all the time most important here is it isn't me it's u n sure you may have grabs some little foothold from the podcast her from one of the books but it isn't me that changes you you you set the small goals you achieve those goals then set some more and achieve those and set some more goals may be a little bit bigger but not that much bigger you pay attention to the progress this guy is 16 weeks deep thirty pounds lighter working harbor stronger faster more efficient competitive the individual that wrote that is getting after it and changing his life and you can too to star start small start with changing tomorrow morning just tomorrow morning get that squared away and then move on to the next day and the next in move your life to a better place one little step one little victory at a time appreciate the letter in i think debts all of got four tonight so echo speaking of people getting better stronger in faster and actually supporting the podcast if they wanna do that sir do you have any suggestions for us sure of course they do i can talk about the fact that four gin as a new key coming up good on i don't know that the name of the game ghiz have names legba origin does day acharya yep yep yep that's cool name to buy of axiom but this one is called i think dis discipline i think it's called dissovling would be called discipline yeah not the discipline distrust this discipline that could be called up sure you can check it out origin made dot com right yeah surprisingly aesthetically great i would say it's i would say it's probably is the term the use like on brand on his brand meaning is it kind of fit fit sits year brand okay sure unfilled say it does that ijaw via the ad totally does it um it's like yet deal it's not the kind where you know like some ease like youth academy can tell there's like all these bells and whistles as far as decorations go you hit on either it's a good word it decorations yeah yeah a phil but he not looking for decorate here's the thing though there are some there are some uh i'll should i say function all decorations now that's not actually a good word for anyway it it looks cool put it that way it looks cool it will basically uh colonel lighterweight one for functionality but awesome nonetheless uh look at it i got away one and eight at the black had he known of both yeah i'm sure you have both air i'm still working on the black on but that's a long story nonetheless the good one and a lot like back when we first started to everyone would ask them the it i don't want the everyone but a lot of people there you know i don't like i is that we are no he's going to say let let yet little puke use everyday some people some people but the thing is a lot of people though as like a lot of you have always wondered did i get making the disclaimer it was a lotta people whether a guy like oviedo my little brother asked me once and then after me again use it's a lot of people maybe two times a week two times a week for two years by the way that is a lot of people he said i'm asking the same exact question anyway they ask like oh what can you should i get it whatever now there's like yeah origin ghiz and then now insane get this one who's the one st up to ask i don't know that all wear any other key nothing i won't unjust seen i don't know that i and actually i don't know if we know this did you know that they're going to sell this key and a certain number of m four hundred you're going to get a copy of discipline eagles freedom field manual loading signed two isil of you want us i'll did you know that gi in yeah because it's like a little little pill gilvis yeah little discipline package yet if you unabating geagea to what do you do for to hang selig he hang it out hang up we need in hopefully don't agency looked at one a question today yeah hopefully loved you to to most likely you'll objectives yeah hopefully yeah if you're getting the discipline equals freedom game is a disc lynn equals freedom key or just dicilec let's be called the deaf geat i dunno defke qaeda that's good deif winning freedom is goods embroidered as the american me yeah the end it is made in america like all the word and stuff but yes yeah that's a good on you look at delon get down if you still looking for a gigot don't give and if you're not looking for you just look at this brennan pick worth he he he said on twitter he's going to get the even though he's not change it it's today and it actually i have i didn't respond to brandon bell respond right now get the and trained jit sierra it's the kind where he's gonna he's gonna by the way data he's going to get the is like he but then changed i do kinda risk people saying hey you're nut law enforcement where you were in that patch like some of those patches if who me seem like you like you give me a nasa one like that's where you shoot should i do even wearing this the we got we got friends nasa tanjung i'm gonna wear it it was his from my friends at nasa rita anyway anyway back to origin origin that's all americanmade stuff from the caught in out of the ground american to the factory american factory in america in maine and make the material make the clothing make the ghiz make d'arrache guards make the will to the eggs have yet the gym bags and whatnot accessories i believe there called accessories yes it like beanies and tshirts all made in america yeah i think when it will jordan peterson that i think he liked it even even though he's not america stale and and the supplements yeah from origin labs yet those are jaakko supplements soul here's the thing i'll manet i'll go into the details later but super krill there is a legitimate difference between supercrew in regular krill oil there is and it's very beneficial say right now but just no super krill oil jaakko brand joint warfare jaakko brand for your joints supplements boom jukka came up with it that's the stuff from the beginning douse the main supplements you know joint stuff krill oil you're the number one reason not even the number in the only reason i started taking it and i'm kinda matter i didn't take it before you behind yeah and now you got your own one which is even better the suit it's super as meth super yeah but it's not just the name the joint were fairly the joe offer hausa the some magic in it sure in my opinion it sure an end in my shoulders opinion we add left shoulder both on my shoulders my back and my elbows or deeming dot com as a place to go also some legitimate fitness gear if one of them into keto bells now i get mine from on it did the coup in straight up that's it i don't think i could go back to regular keto both my opinion the where will but the big foot ninety pounds two pounds heavier than chuckles heaviest keddell bell every rep i think george peterson was impressed with that too by the way yes you us x one of us also oh sorry on it dot com slash jaakko that's the one good spot in a also good way to support when you buy books the chalker reviews i guess technically eccnet help preview in a real kinda discount endure act yes in other act is the way any way the books very compelling books when you get them go to the website jackpot guess dot com little tab on the top says books from podcasts go through there by the books do there that's a good way to support ticketed amazon shop in just the way prime one day shipping whatever you choose just like anything else but go through that is a good way to support into any other shopping you have to do carry on with sport also subscribe to the podcast on i iteens stitcher who will play depending on what kind of platform you prefer or is available to you because iphone i think done that have stitcher no my iphone stitcher await no android doesn't have i l s i don't know apple yenold that you could listen to uh maybe anand either i don't know but you can get it man yeah podcast is out there you can subscribe to it the point is subscribe to it yes yes subscribe to it on now on to leave review if you want if you're in the mood leave review also subscribe to it on youtube youtube subscribed to that's the point there regardless of if you wanna know what i look like are not doing no matter what i look like really barely maybe a little bit i guess maybe because if i see you out in the wild it'll be you know we can recognize each other if you own like beneficial there are times when people recognize u n you'll like say oh yet is that which are the tell their faith their life away are you sure that this is seal cowlings rivaling encountered that for sure of a real like i know all they're served as listen that's cool i dig it but if you own avoid that kind of situation subscribe to you too good way to do it m could would support also duckworth store called chuckle store chuckle sorta come we have tshirts on their if you want these tshirts i'm wearing a good tshirt right now i haven't worn this on the only time the original hi quality layers too by the way the good is backwards to look at in the mirror that message is for you if you think about the whole message of good i mean i know you said it needled hill you're like good kind of thing but you are kennett thank you guys had the the luxury of you being there to be able to explain it mm if someone's going through like something hard it's you can't just automatically just say good it kind of comes off kind of weird potentially also good way to support yourself psychological warfare if you to know what that is it's an album with tracks jaakko tracks in there are two view in the event of you needing aid near campaign against weakness on your path on that path okay so here's the thing about the path it's not always going to be easy what i'm saying i know what you're saying yeah every day man this is not a one day gig this is an everyday every day is a monday via on the path here's the i will say this though okay so and you you read the letter for the guy with with drinking i dipped i could relate to that deeply deeply could relate to that end in a way an ad on good too deep into it but in a way that my situation was in a way harder because the drinking wasn't prevented me from working out it will it prevented me from doing like a lot of stuff it was only prevented me from doing like a handful of things but those things are really wanted to do but it was really preventing me early it was put it this way it was making it super difficult and then just the fact of like drinking every single day you know anything and the more you you know how you the more you get in the routine it on some it with them in the heart the harder it is to destroy a break that routine especially when it provides the path is like drinking does chemically emmy nierlich when you drink the instantaneous iaf exactly right longterm payoff no longterm negative like not even proportionately more beneficial to to to stop drinking like you know when he said um while this is how everyday people walk around yeah good role ian really i felt that statement grit that so true that's exactly what i thought tang noone ridge trick in these feed jock who doesn't drink creates a no wanted chuckles doing all this stuff i could i could do all that stuff too that's how you feel nothing i'm doing all the stuff i'm just saying that the feeling like i could dig it anyway point is when you're on this path it's not always easy but psychological warfare is there to get you through those difficult parts parts that you admit or the candidate mit the need maybe a little little push little help little spot we can up early procrastinating that the begin skipping the workout that kind of stuff psychological warfare kit so there's a trap for every little weakness he might encounter skipping the diet or or or slacking on the diet that the good on um but yeah checked out one out and uh you know he would up good way to support yourself in your on the path when you're on the path and with puk as well also you can get some choco white t which tastes like victory and will make you feel really good you get that on amazon the books way the warrior kid number one which which is covered obviously it is not just a book for kids you uncle jake has something to teach all of us myself included through dolts and teenagers and anyone else that wants to have a better life can add some new book we're the work you which in a i'm on a cycle i just read it over and over again like as just like a routine to daughter yes four and a half the she can't wait read yet um but the ltte there's little things in there that it's like this is really good that these kids are getting this this message because this stuff that as an adult you're like dang and never really even though you know it like okay in this is what it is when you're like how do you expect to be good at something if you don't practice like little laws guess rail kids don't know that they don't they straight up don't yell and gutting practice i feel like a we kind of forget that in a way no we absolutely do yeah so yeah the is is for sure there's a lot in that book and sometimes i read that book and i and anders even more in their deny even recognised iin india because i not the lessons that are coming out of my head there so important though like beyond my own comprehension yet and i was just explaining the book where the warrior kid to which is going to come out and i was i was talking through a with a guy yesterday like what what it's about and as an explaining everything that it's about is a lot of stuff it's a lot of really important lessons schiff um but yet started wade were your kid uh the second warrior kit book will be out april twenty eight th two thousand eighteen actually speaking of books there is extreme ownership a new addition a new addition is out it's not a totally new book it's a new addition of it it's going to be available november 21st you can get it for preorder right now on amazon if you want it um it's got a new forward in too salesian i wrote a new ford it has some colour pictures in it um also the the new cover is black which aims to cover from white to black why because block obviously amazon barnes and noble you can get it out walmart by the way target the publisher ship it out the everywhere so you can pick it up it's a good book to give to people in my opinion it's it's it's not just like giving someone a book you're giving them something a little bit more than a book absent the sat like something a little bit more in the book is i don't know if i can i can explain it to well right now look at it yes yang can look at in it's it's not normal i would say it's not normal um if you want the audio version of that book which a lot of people have been asking about the audio version is available it is not on audible and it is not going to be an audible it is made and we put it together echo directed and produced the album that also has tracks so it's an album with tracks and it's available as mp three anywhere that you can get mp three tracks for sale i tunes amazon music music gouka play wherever wherever mp threeplatform utilize you can find it there and if he liked the leadership principles that we talk about on this podcast and you want to get them for your team or your business we have a leadership and management consulting company it's called echelon front it's me it's leif baben it's jp do now it's dave burke you can email info echelon front dot com or you can check out the website echelon front dot com and if you have more questions