20 Burst results for "Marfa"

"marfa" Discussed on The Big Picture

The Big Picture

05:07 min | 3 months ago

"marfa" Discussed on The Big Picture

"I mean, to be fair, I feel like the final 90 seconds of the movie are as close to the best part of the movie. It's a great kill. The final kill is amazing. Also worth mentioning this movie is 74 minutes long. That is a credit card. I mean, it's actually kind of remarkable to somehow have either been forced into that or gotten away with it because that is a length, much more associated with complete, you know, the third movie on a grindhouse double feature than something this huge of a legacy behind it, which is certainly perplexing. But as you say, if there's two sides of the coin in the original and you can't compare this to it because it's inimitable, but it's the only thing you can compare it to unless you just want to say like, why did they make 2018 Halloween, but do it with leatherface? But the original is about people who accidentally get lost. And then find themselves trapped in this world. And the what leatherface is doing when paw Sawyer finds out about it, he's so angry, and I can't believe you've done it again, whereas this does not people in this do not get lost. They deliberately go to this place. And that is the difference. One is like, there are these places that are so far off the map that if you go there, you might never come back. And then this is like, there are places that have been a time has forgotten them. And if you go to them, you will find all sorts of odd things there. And it's like, well, I already know that. I know that places are full of od people that have lived there. The bank is foreclosed, but they haven't moved. Versus you're driving somewhere and you're just praying you don't get a flat tire because you might die, which is something that could happen to anybody, not just anybody would pull into a town and say, I am going to buy this town and kick out all of the current residents of it in favor of my nebulously defined rehabilitation like art project, Marfa, Texas type dreams. Do you think that movies like this need good guys and bad guys for lack of a better phrase? Because this movie obviously is completely disinterested in its heroes. I mean, I guess you want to have some sympathy for the LC Fisher character. And I think the desire to put a school shootings trauma backstory behind her character, I felt a little bit needlessly overwrought to me. But aside from her, I found almost everybody else in the movie deplorable or boring and except for leatherface, obviously. And so I guess, do you need a rooting interest when you're watching a movie like this?.

leatherface Sawyer Marfa LC Fisher Texas
 Chris Young leads Academy of Country Music nominations

AP News Radio

00:33 sec | 3 months ago

Chris Young leads Academy of Country Music nominations

"Chris young leads the academy of country music award nominations with seven marches are a letter with the latest Chris young earned three of his seven nominations for his collaboration with Kane brown on famous friends Miranda Lambert and Walker Hayes each have five nominations Lambert Jack Ingram and Jon Randall are up for album of the year for the Marfa tapes they're up against young Carly Pearce Thomas Rhett and Morgan Wallen who was removed from last year's ballot after video surfaced of him using a racial slur entertainer

Chris Young Academy Of Country Music Award Kane Brown Walker Hayes Lambert Jack Ingram Jon Randall Miranda Lambert Carly Pearce Thomas Rhett Morgan Wallen
Who Do You Work For?

The Ziglar Show

02:01 min | 1 year ago

Who Do You Work For?

"Of my favorite stories has to do with something that happened many many years ago. It seems that that was a hot day out. In the midwest is a work crew was working on section of the railroad when this luxury railroad car about four in the whole train and the last one was this gorgeous luxury Caboose and they recognize that made it lay for what it was and then they the wenda opened on that luxury Last car and a voice call out. Is that you name and their son over here. Will anderson was leading that work crew in that hot sun and gm murphy was the boys got he said. Come on over. dave. I wanna doug to you will. They was very happy to get out of that hot sun into that air conditioned car and so i walked over there and he jam greeted each other warmly outside. They went in the had a marvelous visit for about an hour. And they've got ready to go back To the and again He and jim shook hands warmly. Talked another minute out there. And then they went back to his work. Crew and one of the work said dave Do you know who that he is. They said why shirts. Jim murphy prejudice the railroad. He said well. How do you know. Jim marfa so well. He said well over twenty years ago he and i went to work for this railroad on the same day and the worker said. We'll dave how do you explain this. You are still out here working in the sun and he is an air conditioned car and president of the railroad. They've anderson's answer. Is one of the great lessons live when he said well. Over twenty years ago. I went to work for a dollar and seventy five cents an hour. Jim murphy went to work for the railroad

Wenda Dave Midwest Anderson Jim Marfa Murphy GM Doug Jim Murphy SUN JIM
"marfa" Discussed on NEWS 88.7

NEWS 88.7

01:40 min | 1 year ago

"marfa" Discussed on NEWS 88.7

"Meds 10 30. From the Texas newsroom. I'm Lauren Douglas. US. Yet. Another Texan is facing charges in connection with the January 6th riot at the U. S. Capitol, according to the FBI law Enforcement arrested Alpine residents Sean David Watson last week. Watson is known across the Big Bend region as an outspoken supporter of former President Donald Trump. Marfa Public Radio's Travis Bubenik has more. Watson turned himself into local police on Wednesday following a warrant for his arrest being issued. He's facing two counts for quote, knowingly and willingly joining the mob and violently entering the capital. Back in February, Watson admitted to taking part in the capital mob and an interview with local TV news station CBS seven. No, I don't regret any of it. I'm actually proud of what I'm doing. Am, I feel like I'm fighting for my country. I'm a veteran. So Watson was expected to be released on bond. After an initial court appearance Friday. He joins the more than three dozen Texans arrested in connection with the Capitol attack this year. Travis Spook Vinick in Marfa. The Biden administration is taking steps to repair damage caused by Trump Arab border Wall construction. Katya raise the Mallory Falk has more on Friday's announcement. The Department of Homeland Security says it will start with two projects first in the Rio Grande Valley. The agency will fix breaches in the levee system that protects the region from flooding during extreme weather events. He just says Border wall construction quote blue large holes in the flood barrier system and Hidalgo County officials have raised alarms about the potential for dangerous flooding, especially during hurricane season..

Lauren Douglas Wednesday Sean David Watson Friday Marfa Travis Bubenik Rio Grande Valley FBI Big Bend last week Texas February Katya US U. S. Capitol Watson two projects Marfa Public Radio Hidalgo County this year
"marfa" Discussed on KZSC 88.1 FM Santa Cruz

KZSC 88.1 FM Santa Cruz

04:54 min | 1 year ago

"marfa" Discussed on KZSC 88.1 FM Santa Cruz

"And getting seconds against Janet, which will be a place age cancer diagnoses, which absolutely poor outcomes. The American Cancer Society incense were diagnosed with cancer that Family history and lifestyle factors are going. Adults have skipped their scheduled cancer screenings during the pandemic. And in the first few months of the crisis, weekly diagnoses fell by nearly half for the top six types of cancer often believes the consequences of fewer cancer screenings will likely be felt over the next decade. 10,000 deaths just repressing colorectal cancer over the next 10 years and cancer diagnoses due to the organic before the pandemic. US cancer death rates for on the decline dropping by 25% in the past two decades, however, the CDC says cancers linked to weight gain and obesity are on the rise for public news service. I'm Nadia Ramadan. California has strongly recommended that hospitals test all their workers each week for the coronavirus. The recommendation comes his California reported nearly 7800 covert 19 hospitalizations yesterday, more than 1800 of those patients were in intensive care units. The California Department of Public Health also recommends hospitals test all patients before admitting them and to promptly test current patients once they show symptoms. California Nurses Association's called it a victory for nurses, saying hospitals will spread the disease without robust testing of workers. But the California Hospital Association said it does not have the capability to administer weekly tests for its workers. Texas surpassed 9000 Hospital hospitalized coronavirus patients today for the first time since the deadly summer outbreak as the pandemic 10 year, the desert artist tub of Marfa were tourists continued visiting and officials urge people to stay home. The rising number of cases near the remote West Texas border. It's about another example of how the virus is now spreading into places that duct previous searches but now are in snared Texas reported more than 15,000 new cases today. Smashing the previous single day record. State health officials attributed at least some of the spike to a lag in reporting over the long Thanksgiving holiday weekend, But doctors and local leaders still say they're trending in the wrong direction. Marfa is located about 200 miles down the border from El Paso, where hospitalizations have fallen slightly after a grim November the town of roughly 1700 people is the second largest in Presidio County, where the past two weeks the number of cases since the pandemic began is doubled to at least 460. The county is where former U. S Supreme Court Justice and 10 Scalia died in 2016 while staying at a ranch near Marfa. British lawmakers voted today to approve new coronavirus restrictions in England to take effect. Within hours, the Prime Minister Boris Johnson faced substantial opposition. From within his own conservative party over the measures Economic impact. England's current four week national lockdown ends at midnight Parliament needed to sign off on the replacement, a three tier regional system based on the severity the outbreak in different parts of the country. Critics say the measures will devastate businesses, especially pubs, which face some of the tightest restrictions. Johnson urged local lawmakers to back the measures, saying the country must hold its nerve until vaccines are approved and distributed. Simon Marks reports in Britain Prime Minister Boris Johnson is one of vote in the House of Commons that will see a new tiered set of covert 19 restrictions come into force in England on Wednesday. He faced a revolt by some members of his own party. But with the opposition Labor Party abstaining, the government won by 291 votes to set backing. The prime minister's health secretary met Hancock ours. We're on the cusp..

Marfa Boris Johnson American Cancer Society California prime minister West Texas border Texas Presidio County England California Department of Publi California Nurses Association California Hospital Associatio Janet Nadia Ramadan Labor Party obesity US CDC
"marfa" Discussed on Brothers of the Serpent Podcast

Brothers of the Serpent Podcast

05:14 min | 1 year ago

"marfa" Discussed on Brothers of the Serpent Podcast

"Isn't but the point is that sometimes it is and sometimes it isn't just top that off with all of those things an outside with wind blowing around and light reflecting offers something for you to since it whether it's a leaf or an actual bug you have to have the entire environment of the universe nature in order to get that scenario in the first place. Yes so there's like a kind of like what marty has been talking to us about. What the ufo phenomena trying to lump all of this stuff into one thing is probably not the best way to go about it. Because it's we do live in this vast universe with all kinds of forces interacting with the solar activity. There's so many subtle things going on possibly creating you know. There's all different kinds of environmental scenarios that there's just no way to really be able to figure out exactly what the scenario was when one person was in the woods thinking or feeling whatever they were feeling and whether or not actor experience was a being or something that they just noticed when they had never noticed things like that before. So it's very complicated is kind of what i'm i'm getting. No it is very kind. And that's exactly what i'm trying to show like. I say what. I'm trying to write this book. I'm going man like where there's so many things disconnects to there's no. It's not like a simple answer. It's there's a lot of different stuff going on it. It certainly involves things like consciousness but it also involves environment and and perception and all this other stuff and it's it's it's almost infinitely complex. Yes and that's why. I think you know now. The big thing is trying to find this like this like silver bullet that explains all paranormal phenomenon. It's like you're not gonna do that right right because all of this stuff is different. Even even if some of it's from the same source it's coming out in different ways Look like when you talk about agency look at the marfa lights so you know those lights will if someone chases them. They'll run away but if you're standing there they'll move closer to you. Some of this might be explained by simple electromagnetic effects But you know people who experienced them say oh. They seem like they're conscious. That doesn't mean they are. I me yes. They seem to behave like their conscious. And some of their behaviours but again those behaviors might just be like okay. So when you're moving you're driving a car toward the you're literally pushing them away from you and when you're standing still they're just kind of hovering in towards you in some kind of field that we don't understand how you know quite how it works. Yeah and there also be a combination of multiple of these things like you start to become aware of things that you're not normally aware of you start heightening certain senses and then there are strange interactions of different energies. And things at one time. And you're emotional state. And maybe you maybe some agency out there takes advantage of the energy like you were talking about and you do actually have an encounter with something but but maybe the next time you notice that thing. It's not it doesn't have agency. I mean there could be any number of combinations.

marty marfa
"marfa" Discussed on PRI's The World

PRI's The World

02:58 min | 1 year ago

"marfa" Discussed on PRI's The World

"Hundred two seven three eight five five the musician donate grow on the show before he's back with a new single a cover of a song that neil young road some time ago incur way. I negra says it was the us election and multiple crises around the world that made him consider recording. Lots of love. He's been holed up in the artist. Community of marfa texas during quarantine working on a symphony. But he'd been listening to a lot of love and appreciated the song's theme of protection and the sense of comic gave him and thought it would do the same for others so with a little time for the break. We share it with you. John curb come so Musician negu they're covering. Neil young's lotta love with help from flock of dimes and devendra hart on vocals speaking of help. I hope that did flooding. Droughts and extreme temperatures have skyrocketed. In the past two decades. They become more deadly and expensive. This shift has been largely due to climate change. According to a recent report from the un only a global effort to curb greenhouse gases can reverse this trend but there is more we can do to prepare for more extreme events. That's the focus of our weekly look at climate change solutions. The big fix. We have come here to let you know but change is coming whether you like it or not..

Neil young devendra hart marfa us texas John un
"marfa" Discussed on In Search of the New Compassionate Male

In Search of the New Compassionate Male

05:25 min | 1 year ago

"marfa" Discussed on In Search of the New Compassionate Male

"The artist's way and morning pages which. Gotten my attention because I've heard. Klay referred to that number time Medicaid but kept internal. Not, one of my goals. Not, one of my goals. Was Completed. I couldn't put a checkmark by anyone of things that says. I I did it. and. They. I was so confident that I was gonNA come out with a lot of successes and so forth that I. was in Marfa and I bought a journal and I was saving it for something. Really special. And a Martha people come from all over the world because of mysterious lights and when you try look at the lights, they disappear when you look through the shied poets, come on focus come in focus and they been noted. Since, the eighteen hundreds when the cavalry was younger. So I got this book Marfa mysterious like they'll come into my life and I'm GonNa Right now and. the. Secrets of the universe if they come. So. Nothing. Well on Day thirty. Nine. They thirty nine. I wrote down. Scratched it out and so forth, I wrote down now. something. Finally came to me that seem to make some sense. You know big picture. Because I couldn't understand why I was walked on getting a lot of these other things done. And then I, wrote another copy of it. And then. I wrote some more on Day thirty nine. And Show I felt. Truly. That I had gotten. For me. The case to the universe. What is the universe? How does it work? Who Am I? What am I? What am I to do? How do I do it? And when do I do it? And I was elated. And then SURPRISE SURPRISE I didn't need my book because I got all that onto. treatment. Of Five cards. So that was pretty..

Marfa Klay
"marfa" Discussed on 710 WOR

710 WOR

05:26 min | 2 years ago

"marfa" Discussed on 710 WOR

"Jack I love Texas beautiful state and Marfa lights is pretty famous long standing mystery triple compra we've heard those stories for a long time all any thoughts call somebody to put up and I think you got the you guessed it already touched on it as it's obviously the stories from folklore to bid for the huge black dog with large flaming red eyes I suppose the red eyes the only similarity because it's the size and you guessed it took some not that these things seem much bigger what's interesting is that these cryptid sightings double bucket book deal go back into folklore on the line I'm honestly believe that would be great if we're not we're not dealing with a very real phenomena and probably the closest thing that we're ever going to get the proof of this well myself anyway is the light forms because they are documented all over the world and that if you if you dig deep you find that the other phenomena is always present when the lights are present yeah it seems like the light server technology with these cryptids and mutilations are might be something else we're going west of the Rockies dina Diana in Hawaii good morning I thank you for taking my car sure I'm wondering if on if you think that these unexplained cattle mutilations could be like a food source for the aliens like why would this be happening good question I wouldn't have thought of food source because unless he's unless it's a blowout and I'm not gonna say aliens either Diana because I don't know what you know what I've got to really don't know what's responsible there's a lack of blood with the primary there's no main organs on the taken and if there's any organs taken X. rays the letter and then obviously the eyes and the ears of being taken but usually there's no there's no main main main source taken so I think something to do with the both of them that that's a possibility other than that I don't know what the motives after the killings it's very own predatory like let's put it that way thanks you know you mentioned about the liver so is that pretty much in all these cases or that's unusual no it isn't it isn't it wasn't there the the the liquid and a little slice I know the document of sent you didn't have the pictures but we would this was pictures accompanying a second probably send you some pictures Georgian villages will slice so you know we it didn't look like it'd be a bit and I know this is my chance to talk about people believe that it's happening it's graphic you know so no no this was a member of the marine base animals without models are being killed the power points he sort of spells absolutely fell victim to another field altogether then because we realize that it truly is a phenomenal repeats the same intelligence and I'm absolutely call in intelligence and creature concept that we don't know what it is that's responsible for these deaths I try to get one more call in we're going to Dave in New York on the wildcard line hi Dave good morning warning first of all about it I live out in the in the mornings or whatever and then a blizzard was calm and I had to get my wife's car they'll about six hundred feet away from our house or whatever and you know I had one of those when I got out of the carpet the walk back that I had one of those had like things on it you know it's right right it's been a stroke lead on it sh daily you know the boys are severity when it you know you got the light on you basically she's both legs but I could see the deer hunter my right about a heartbeat away from what was forty feet away from it which was eight feet tall at least the end the you know I I looked at it and its size look back at me right white which I've never seen before all the analysts remained with the never that type of thing and it could have been some type of reflection of the light on them and I looked away because I didn't want to see what I saw and I get it Francona I looked again and it was still there and it seemed to be enjoying he noted senator whatever but I got the sense you know what I was looking at it said basically to meet someone on the help you want to say it but you know don't push it L. Dave Dave we're about out of time I'm gonna ask pulled over react to that but yeah well I think what he's saying is that these things are actually exhibiting some kind of intelligence towards isn't that isn't always know that there actually is the complete what what thinking the note because you know don't push it you know that but it's not a dead doing if not animal like a small credit you like it's theirs and there's an intelligence that's almost human audible human yeah it's kind of trickster and and intimidating at times Paul Sinclair great to have you here or so many other cases said that you've investigated that we did not get the cover but we'll have you back again I hope people will check out your website and take a look at the books and there's a lot of video as I said on on line and it was a pleasure to speak to you finally George thank you very much it's been a pleasure we'll be in touch thanks also to my guest Cheryl Custer to my colleagues there a coast Michael.

Jack Texas Marfa
"marfa" Discussed on KIRO Radio 97.3 FM

KIRO Radio 97.3 FM

05:27 min | 2 years ago

"marfa" Discussed on KIRO Radio 97.3 FM

"Thank you Jack I love Texas beautiful state and Marfa lights is pretty famous longstanding mystery triple compra we've heard those stories for a long time all any thoughts it's also important to put cadre I think you got the you guessed it already touched on it as it's obviously the foot the stories from folklore of the the huge black dog with large flaming red eyes I suppose the red eyes the only similarity because cities the size and you guessed it took some not but these things seem much bigger what's interesting is that the suspected sightings billable bucket bill Dougal back into folklore on the lights I honestly believe that would be great if we're not we're not dealing with a very real phenomena and probably the closest thing that will ever going to get the proof of this this is all myself anyway the light forms because they are documented all over the world and that if you if you dig deep you find that the other phenomena is always present when the lights are present yeah it seems like the light server technology with these cryptids and mutilations are might be something else we're going west of the Rockies dina Diana in Hawaii good morning I thank you for taking my call sure I was wondering if if you think that these unexplained cattle mutilations could be like a food source for the aliens like why would this be happening good question I wouldn't have thought of food sauce because unless he's unless it's a blowout and I'm not gonna say aliens either Diana because I don't know what you know what I've got to I really don't know what's responsible there's a lack of blood with the primary there's no main organs on the taken and if there's any organs taken X. rays the letter and then obviously the eyes in the years of being taken but usually there's no there's no main meets meet sauce taken so I think something to do with the more than that that's a possibility other than that I don't know what the motive is not for the killings it's very own predatory like let's put it that way thanks you know you mentioned about the liver so is that pretty much in all these cases or that's unusual no it isn't it isn't it wasn't there the the the liberty and a little slice although the document to send you didn't have the pictures but we would this was pictures accompanying a second probably send you some pictures Georgian delivers will slice so you know we it didn't look like it'd be a bit and I know this is my job to talk about people believe that it's happening it's graphic you know so I'm in the office with the members of the marine base animals models are being killed the court place it sort of throws it back slowly fell victim to another field altogether then because we realize that it truly is a phenomenal repeats the same intelligence and I'm absolutely call in intelligence and creek trickles out but we don't know what it is that's responsible for these deaths I'll try to get one more call in we're going to Dave in New York on the wildcard line hi Dave good morning warning towards all of I live out in the in the mornings or whatever and then a blizzard was calm and I had to get my wife's car up the hill about six hundred feet away from our house or whatever and you know I had one of those when I got out of the carpet the walk back that I had one of those had like things on it we have an office right right if they're not a stroke lead on it sh anyway you know the boys are severity when it you know you got the light on your basically she's both legs but I could see the deer hunker down to my right about a heartbeat away from what was forty feet away from it which with eight feet tall at least the end the you know I I looked at it and its size look back at me right white which I've never seen before all the analysts seem it would never that type of thing and it could have been some talk reflection of the light student and I looked away because I didn't want to see what I saw and I get it Francona I looked again and it was still there and it seemed to be enjoying he noted senator whatever but I got the sense you know what I was looking at it said basically to meet someone on the help you want to say it but you know don't push it okay Dave Dave we're about out of time I'm gonna ask pulled over react to that yeah what I think what he's saying is that these things are actually exhibiting some kind of intelligence towards bows and lead in the polls no but that actually is the complete what what thinking you know because you know just don't push it you know that that is not the number that doing if not animal like a small credit you like is this incident intelligence that's almost human audible human yeah it's kind of trickster and and intimidating at times Paul Sinclair great to have you here or so many other cases said that you've investigated that we did not get the cover but we'll have you back again I hope people will check out your website and take a look at the books and there's a lot of video as I said on online and it was a pleasure to speak to you finally George thank you very much it's been a pleasure we'll be in touch thanks also to my guest Cheryl Costa to my colleagues there a coast Michael Colosio.

Texas Marfa
August ends with another mass shooting in Texas

NPR News Now

00:44 sec | 2 years ago

August ends with another mass shooting in Texas

"In west texas axis are investigating the nation's third major mass shooting in less than a month mitch borden of marfa public radio's reports drivers and pedestrians fidesz strands were terrorized by gunman driving through odessa yesterday afternoon at least five or dead twin have been injured after a lone gunman drove through desecrating seemingly at random the mass shooting began after a failed traffic stop or a white male in his thirties opened fire with a rifle onto officers one of whom was left injured. The shooter was killed in a local movie theater after exchanging gunfire with police odessa. Police are scheduled to hold a news conference in about an hour in the meantime. Police are searching for motive. The

Odessa Mitch Borden Marfa West Texas
"marfa" Discussed on Biz Talk Radio

Biz Talk Radio

09:46 min | 3 years ago

"marfa" Discussed on Biz Talk Radio

"Firefighter on high tension Robert living in Texas Marfa Texas and she is the author of savage appetites for true stories of women crime an obsession and she's been an award winning journalist for a while and it's nice to have you with this Rachel are you there yeah I'm here can you hear me I can now nice to have you with us so I'm you everywhere you have written about four true stories and and tell us how you pick to these women and why well this whole project started out with my own curiosity about myself to be honest I I didn't quite understand why side I like to think of myself as a as a pretty nice peaceful nonviolent person and yet the stories that I found myself turning to again and again with these stories of of violence and crime and I just really ate them up and I didn't quite understand what that meant about me and I also noticed that this was the case for a lot of my friends and my mother too yeah what I I'm like right particularly I love some of those I mean some of those magazines stories I'm like twenty twenty and dateline I'm like fascinated right you get drawn in and yeah and yeah had an effect on me in a way that other kind of story didn't like I would stay up all night and you know hours would go by you just really go down the rabbit hole and so for the book I wanted him to not just think about myself because think about other women in particular who had had it down been compelled in a similar way in and the women that I write about or maybe like a an extreme example of what I'm talking about but some of the extreme example I think teacher can teach you how did you how did you pick only for I mean out of all the women how how with what were these for like for you well I was looking for for women who each took a different approach because I found that when I was researching the book that there were a lot of different reasons and a lot of different factors that that drew women to the stories of of crime aware of murder or something and so I wanted to make sure I had a wide swath of people for the women they stand the past century really they come from very different places some of them are on a quest for justice some of them are fascinated by the murders themselves some of them are are really honorable some of them are like maybe a little creepier I I just wanted to make sure I was I was catching all the different facets of yeah yeah the topic what and did you have any in from reading the region from doing the research and reading everything in all of the the the research that went behind the the work that you that you find the right about do you have any conclusions why we're so obsessed with these stories well on the one hand I think it's human nature be drawn to these stories their stories of extremes they're the things that we most fear probably in our lives and and there's a certain charisma I thank you here but I think particularly for women it there's a real diversity of reasons and an overlapping reasons but I think a lot of women that I spoke with have maybe their own experience of trauma or somebody close to them have had something happen to them and and they're drawn to the stories of the way to kind of think about our works through thing to happen to them yeah yeah and will there be a part two it sounds like there might be I mean there are certainly plenty of stories to go around but as to be honest I'm I think I need a little bit of a of a mental break from from crime stories for at that so I had my next the next thing I'm working on it about wine about wine yes okay is that going to be a a novel or what I would do you think no just a magazine article okay and you do a lot of that as well you do a lot of writing for many magazines including The New Yorker in the Atlantic esquire New York magazine Texas monthly and many of them and so do you like doing articles verses of the book what was that like well that's a really good question I I think in some ways I am very easily distracted so I I like be really immersed in one subject for a few weeks or a few months and then I can move on to something entirely different and you know this month all I wanna do is talk about wind that if you talk to you six months ago would be all I wanted to talk to you about forensic science that kind of suit my brain being able to hop around and learn about a bunch of diverse subjects but it's it's really fun to read about you just thinking about one thing for a long time you have to just really love what you're writing about yeah you do absolutely and believe me I I I was part of an anthology many years ago and talking is much easier for me not true for everybody for sure yeah yeah so I I'm just curious though that this this book for stories of women crime an obsession the when we see stories I'd I just saw on something the other night that there's a podcaster I can't think of his name do you know who I'm talking about he takes the stories in has a quarter of a million people listening every week there are so many of these podcasts there really wildly popular and I think that's what's driving what what people call right what's happening right now is the true crime boom and so much of it is happening and podcast is really interesting meeting with the yeah just drug people and their needs and the mysteries I think and the mystery yes yes you are they say the reviews are that no one writes about crime like Rachel Monroe who brings her subject a a profound emotional you're seeing grasp of fixation and precise sort of beauty that never glamorizes but always illuminates and savage appetites she shows crime obsession to be an equally idiosyncratic irresistible subject full of treachery and full of thrills it's not easy to write about crime without glamorizing it and said that yeah I'm happy when people tell me that that that's what was your favorite out of the four stories who's your favorite one hello I I love them all in different ways that I think are in some ways the the first story which is the most historical one about a woman in France with less nearly she was a a wealthy woman who was very fortunate in many ways you for a very wealthy family but her father disapproved of her getting an education so she was never she was never able to to work and what's expected to just be a socialite and then when she was much like in her fifties and sixties she came into her inheritance and became self educated and forensic science which we all now know from the SI and things like that but at the time it was a brand new science and she became a real expert cutting edge expert in really and influential force people call her the mother frantic science sometime and that was all just a self trained fascination she's really inspirational I mean do you think that this could right now you know these true stories are making appearances everywhere do you think that this these four stories could become a little series I don't see why not you tell all the television producers that you know oh my gosh I would think so I would think that that your essays about murder I mean I think this could be a whole new genre for you Rachel yeah well it's interesting it's a new way to talk about murder not necessarily talking about the crimes themselves but the people who become obsessed with the crimes and and twined with the crime and and and then become part of the story themselves out to I'm really interested in I find the stories to be at the end sometimes so frustrating for me as a viewer because unlike the last one that I just watched a few weeks ago I was really upset that this woman was convicted when it was so obvious to me that she was when she was innocent and the guy that's doing this podcast whose name I I'm sorry to say I can't remember agreed and took it on and the innocent projects people are now involved in new lawyers and I mean it was so blatantly obvious that this woman physically couldn't do it so I I'm glad that there's there's more wonderful stories behind so that we can.

Robert Texas Marfa Texas Rachel six months one hand
"marfa" Discussed on Biz Talk Radio

Biz Talk Radio

09:51 min | 3 years ago

"marfa" Discussed on Biz Talk Radio

"Freelance writer Rollins here firefighter on high tension Robert living in Texas Marfa Texas and she is the author of savage appetites for true stories of women crime an obsession and she's been an award winning journalist for a while and it's nice to have you with this Rachel are you there yeah I'm here can you hear me I can now nice to have you with us so I'm you have written about for true stories and and tell us how you pick to these women and why well this whole project started out with on my own curiosity about myself to be honest I I didn't quite understand why side I like to think of myself as a as a pretty nice peaceful nonviolent person and yet the stories that I found myself turning to again and again with these story because of violence and crime and I just really ate them up and I didn't quite understand what that meant about me and I also noticed that this was the case for a lot of my friends and and my mother too yeah well I I'm like right particularly I love some of those I mean some of those magazines stories I'm like twenty twenty and dateline I'm like fascinated right you get drawn in and yeah and yeah had an effect on me in a way that other kind of story didn't like I would stay up all night and you know hours would go by really go down the rabbit hole and so for the book I wanted him to not just think about myself because think about other women in particular who had had it down been compelled in a similar way in and the women that I write about or maybe like a an extreme example of what I'm talking about but the extreme example I think teacher can teach you how did you how did you pick only for I mean out of all the women ha ha with what were these for like for you well I was I was looking for for women who each took a different approach because I found that when I was researching the book that there were a lot of different reasons and a lot of different factors that that drew women to the stories of of crime aware of murder or something and so I wanted to make sure I had a wide swath of people for the women they stand the past century really so they come from very different places some of them are on a quest for justice some of them are fascinated by the murderers themselves some of them are are really honorable some of them are like maybe a little creepier I I just wanted to make sure I was I was catching all the different facets of yeah yeah the topic what and did you have any in from reading the region from doing the research and reading everything in all of the the the research that went behind the the work that you that you find the right about do you have any conclusions why we're so obsessed with these stories well on the one hand I think it's human nature I to be drawn to these stories their stories of extremes they're the things that we most fear probably in our lives and and there's a certain charisma I thank but I think particularly for women it there's a real diversity of reasons and an overlapping reason but I think a lot of women that I spoke with have maybe their own experience of trauma or somebody close to them have had something happen to them and and they're drawn to the stories of the way to kind of think about works through things that happen to them yeah yeah and will there be a part two it sounds like there might be I mean if there are certainly plenty of stories to go around but as to be honest and I think I need a little bit of a of a mental break from from crime stories for at that so I my next the next thing that I'm working on it about wine about wine yes okay is that going to be a a novel or where I what do you think no just a magazine article okay and you do a lot of that as well you do a lot of writing for many magazines including The New Yorker in the Atlantic esquire New York magazine Texas monthly and many of them and so do you like doing articles verses of the book what was that like well that's a really good question I I think in some ways I am very easily distracted so I I like to be really immersed in one subject for a few weeks or a few months and then I can move on to something entirely different and you know this month all I wanna do is talk about wind that if you talk to you six months ago it would be All I Want to do is talk to you about forensic science that kind of suit my brain being able to hop around and learn about a bunch of diverse subjects but it's it's really fun to read a book you just thinking about one thing for a long time you have to just really love what you're writing about yeah you do absolutely and believe me I I I was part of an anthology many years ago and talking is much easier for me not true for everybody for sure yeah yeah so I I'm just curious though that this this book for stories of women crime an obsession the when we see stories I I just saw on something the other night that there's a podcaster I can't think of his name do you know who I'm talking about he takes the stories in has a quarter of a million people listening every week there are so many of these podcasts there really wildly popular and I think that's what's driving right what people call right what's happening right now is the true crime boom and so much of it is happening and podcast is really interesting needing to be yeah just drug people and their needs and the mysteries I think and the mystery yes yes but you are they say there with the reviews are that no one writes about crime like Rachel Monroe who brings her subject a a profound emotional you're seeing grasp of fixation and precise sort of beauty that never glamorizes but always illuminates and savage appetites she shows crime obsession to be an equally idiosyncratic irresistible subject full of treachery and full of thrills it's not easy to write about crime without glamorizing it and said that yeah I'm happy when people tell me that that that's what I was your favorite out of the four stories who's your favorite one I I love them all in different ways that I think are in some ways that the first story which is the most historical one about a woman in France with less nearly she was a a wealthy woman who was very fortunate in many ways you for a very wealthy family but her father disapproved of her getting an education so she was never she was never able to to work and was expected to just be a socialite and then when she was much like in her fifties and sixties she came into her inheritance and became self educated and forensic science which we all now know from yes I and things like that but at the time it was a brand new science and she became a real expert cutting edge expert in really and influential force people call her the mother's frantic science sometime and that was all just a self trained fascination she's really inspirational I mean do you think that this could arm right now you know these true stories are making appearances everywhere do you think that this these four stories could become a little series I don't see why not you tell all the television producers that you now oh my gosh I would think so I would think that that your essays about murder I mean I think this could be a whole new genre for you Rachel yeah it's interesting it's a new way to talk about murder not necessarily talking about the crimes themselves but the people who become obsessed with the crimes and and twined with the crime and and and then become part of the story themselves up to I'm really interested in I find the stories to be at the end sometimes so frustrating for me as a viewer because unlike the last one that I just watched a few weeks ago I was really upset that this woman was convicted when it was so obvious to me that she was when she was innocent and the guy that's doing this podcast whose name I I'm sorry to say I can't remember agreed and took it on and the innocent projects people are now involved in new lawyers and I mean it was so blatantly obvious that this woman physically couldn't do it so I I'm glad that there's there's more wonderful stories behind so that we can all get more of it.

Rollins Robert Texas Marfa Texas writer six months one hand
"marfa" Discussed on 760 KFMB Radio

760 KFMB Radio

01:51 min | 3 years ago

"marfa" Discussed on 760 KFMB Radio

"I'm sure be part of of the of the of the the marketing for the military overall he wants to be part of it though so we'll have some his comments coming up here is your forecast things will remain dry in the west and in the mid west the rains continue had some high water rescues over the weekend and kansas city or shins of demoing iowa remain flooded steady rain today on the oklahoma arkansas border we're gonna pick up not only the greatest amount of rainfall total today but we will see flooding continue on numerous creeks and rivers in that region that area and eastern texas will see heavy rain as you move up towards the east coast we'll start to pick up showers from the dell marfa peninsula into new jersey new york city and on up into boston later today the rest of i ninety five from the carolinas down through florida should remain dry we're going to pick up a lot of heat this week in the carolinas tacking onto yesterday's triple digits for columbia south carolina will hit ninety six today greensboro north carolina ninety one again today under mostly sunny skies and there's a look at your national forecast from red eye radio i'm meteorologist john trout Individuals. seven west automotive group whether your personal vehicle or a fleet of vehicles need service or repair go to west automotive group our sock he is san diego's car guy right he has auto is those auto tok radio.

kansas city iowa texas dell marfa peninsula boston florida south carolina north carolina john trout san diego oklahoma arkansas border new york greensboro west automotive group
"marfa" Discussed on 850 WFTL

850 WFTL

01:45 min | 3 years ago

"marfa" Discussed on 850 WFTL

"Over the next ten years to finance all college education at public universities to and for your trade school we'll get to that and more on the way here's your forecast things will remain dry in the west and in the mid west the rains continue had some high water rescues over the weekend kansas city portions of demoing iowa remained flooded steady rain today on the oklahoma arkansas border we're going to pick up not only the greatest amount of rainfall total today but we will see flooding continue on numerous creeks and rivers in that region that area and eastern texas will see heavy rain as you move up towards the east coast we'll start to pick up showers from the dell marfa peninsula into new jersey new york city and on up into boston later today the rest of ninety five from the carolinas down through florida should remain dry we're going to pick up a lot of heat this week in the carolinas tacking onto yesterday's triple digits for columbia south carolina will hit ninety six today greensboro north carolina ninety one again today under mostly sunny skies and there's a look at your national forecast from red eye radio i'm meteorologist john trout this is the poem beach news traffic and severe weather station Fifty. W. F. T L. Stay connected. united way of puppies counties ninetieth anniversary the community will be clemous my night this thursday it's a free celebration with live entertainment free t shirts to the first day folks there and free snow cones while supplies last the fun starts at six pm on the case late iconic always.

dell marfa peninsula oklahoma arkansas border south carolina north carolina kansas greensboro iowa john trout boston texas new york florida W. F. T ten years
"marfa" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM

KLBJ 590AM

02:09 min | 3 years ago

"marfa" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM

"I for lack of a better term awe inspiring. It, it doesn't even do it. Justice is just so in my fourth trip out there in always feel like I'm seeing it for the first time, please go to Big Ben. If you've never been to UFO's or anything crazy. We saw the Marfa lights. We did go out and seeing the Martha lights. I gotta viewing area outside of more for their and hundreds of people show up for. And you look at these. Lights in the far distance that show up about dusk. And nobody knows what the hell it is. Nobody has nobody knows nobody knows nobody knows what's going on out there. They got some kind of atmospheric gas. Some people secular. Some kind of swamp gas or something. Although when you think of west, Texas, you don't think swamps lotta of people speculate seven figure that out not even at you know, because nobody can when it happens. It's not like you can just run out there and see what it is. Because it's you know, it's not they don't even know how far away it is. But it is an amazing eerie creepy thing to see some people speculate. It's just a lien activity could be could be could be. But what do you think is you what do you think I think it's probably some kind of you saw with your own eyes. What do you think I think it's atmosphere could or some kind of gases coming up swan maybe I don't know. Nobody really knows. Nobody is even I thought you were an expert that she did some studying some nalysts on. I did do my thesis on it yell. I did. But which was very easy to ride all said was, I don't have a clue the Don show. Inspire is right for you folks, that are snorers, if you have sleep apnea, this is a great solution other than the CPAP machine other than that horrible mask. This actually is a solution that works inside of your body with your own breathing. It actually generates this kind of a stimulation all night long. And the result of that is keeping your airway open in that gives you and your partner quiet, restful night's sleep together.

Marfa Big Ben Texas partner
"marfa" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

02:46 min | 3 years ago

"marfa" Discussed on KQED Radio

"Town in west, Texas. Jeffrey Brown has this encore report from our American creators series. Welcome to Marfa Texas dusty ranch surrounding tiny rural town near the Mexican border. And internationally renowned art mecca. It sometimes weird often wonderful definitely far off the beaten path some three hours from the nearest major airport. You can get from New York to Paris seated and eating dinner faster than you can get from New York tomorrow. So you got gotta make the commitment to come here. Jenny more is director of the Tanada foundation. A sprawling museum created from an old army fort on three hundred and forty acres. You have time here you're aware of the passage of time by the sun ARCHE across the sky. You don't get that in a lot of places Gianotti and the whole Martha phenomenon grew with the arrival here in the nineteen seventies of artists Donald Judd leading figure in what became known as minimalism art stripped down to basic forms Jodoin and out of what he saw as the stifling New York art scene as he explained in one thousand nine hundred eighty three news hour interview for many years, I've been looking for empty land that had not been damaged or destroyed and have too many people. And I finally realized that there's a large space in west, Texas, that's base and the landscape itself would become the inspiration and home to large works by Judd and other no. Artists including Robert Irwin. And Dan Flavin. John also bought up once grand buildings in downtown Marfa vestiges of an earlier boom era for the town when ranching and agriculture thrived, these two became work exhibition and living spaces all part of a vision that artists could create their own world. Judge daughter Rainer he felt very strongly that the idea of seeing one artists single work makes it hard to comprehend. What Ernest is working on our thinking about you actually need to see art? In multiples in a great number of works in one space Rayner and her brother flavor now had the judge foundation which oversees their father's work and legacy is idea was it when you want to know about art of that time of his time, then you can actually come tomorrow and see his work in a situation that he wanted seen Donald Judd died in nineteen Ninety-four his vision grew into something. He might not recognize anew Marfa. As artists and nonprofits.

Donald Judd Texas New York Marfa Jodoin Jeffrey Brown Dan Flavin Tanada foundation Rayner Rainer Robert Irwin Jenny director Paris Ernest Gianotti Martha John forty acres three hours
"marfa" Discussed on KLIF 570 AM

KLIF 570 AM

05:26 min | 3 years ago

"marfa" Discussed on KLIF 570 AM

"Brown. Chad Dickson Bill nest doing his part is our musical director to keep the broadcast on here. All right. I watched this last night. We have a situation in West Virginia. Family reported seeing something falling from the sky. Give me some I. Alan hynick. You want me to investigate flying saucers? All right now, they did a show in the seventies called project blue book, and it was it was the word cheese made flesh. It was just awful lasted a season project. Blue book was the government's alleged official investigation into flying saucers from the nineteen forties through the nineteen sixties and they finally closed at saying no credible. Evidence have ever been found. Well, one of the guys involved with it wrote a book, he's portrayed in this TV show project blue book, it's on the history channel of all places. This is one of the greatest show since the X files, and it's got that feel to it as well. There's the guy in the hat smoking the cigarette off in the distance. It's the conspiracies it's the here's the flying saucer in the hangar that nobody. But the military guys know about and I'm thinking to myself, it's based on the professors book, it's not the professors. Sure because if it is there. No question. There's extraterrestrial life visiting the earth based on this show. Now, did you catch episode one just jumping into it? No, I jumped into it. I episode I recorded it because I remember hearing hearing somebody talking about it. So I went ahead and recorded it, and it's just been set. And I never watched it. It's I've been collecting episodes and last night. I finally just tuned in and said, wow. This is what I got going this weekend. Hope it rains and it's freezing cold outside. 'cause I got I got my day set. This is really a good show. It is. Yeah. I don't think there's a lot of good stuff on television right now. Look into it because. Yeah, I'm always interested. I felt like this last year has been full of mediocrity. Like, I said I was I've been going back to the sopranos deadwood going back over ten years ago to find shows. Yeah. Because we're just in this. Lol it seems like well the last the last episode one that aired last night they had people without giving you background on it. Bottom line is this they say, look, we're going to summon the alien the foo fighters, and we'll show you that what we're telling you is true. And they cut the lights out, and they turned their little radio thing. They made in the back of the truck on there. They are here. They come and the professor completely debunks it right, then and there, and I thought this is the Marfa light this is kind of based on the Marfa lights because you know, everybody thinks they're these intelligent lights floating around out in Martha its headlights from a highway that runs through the mountains it's easily provable. But it's a great legend. So they're not just running with the idea that everything is real and the government's hiding it some stuff just simply isn't. But there are enough little situations that come up in the show that make you say, well, what is the real agenda here? So it's very interesting. I once again, it's not a documentary. It's just a good show. If you like the X files, you'll love project blue book like history chin, I will say I did like the actors that are in it. I looked at who's in it. And I don't know any of them. I've never seen any of them that I can think oh my gosh. So one guy is to me is the one guy. Dang. He's in justified. He's in a million thing else. I there. The other guy notices from game of thrones is it's full of bunch of that guy. It's a it's a show comprised of that guy. Bunch of Joe Pantoliano. Yeah. People use like disable you'd say you'd know him. If you saw them their names, it wouldn't mean anything to you. Correct. What other show that I caught and I was home Friday night, and I flipped on the TV, and it's called speechless. And it's just it's kind of Malcolm in the middle. Kind of the focus of the family is kid who has apparently down syndrome could find a wheelchair can't talk. But communicates through a light board. It's great characterizations. It's a very funny show. Parents are completely hapless. The kids are completely hapless. The only smart kid in the family is the kid in the wheelchair. And it's great many drivers. The is the mom really ABC or something like that. Yeah. Great show. Great family show. Very funny too. Okay. All right. And the other one only other one that I watched the goldbergs Wednesday night funny show. Everybody else chuckle your because you don't have net flicks. So you're all. Our TV stuff. Yeah. I just I can't bring myself to pay for net flicks. I don't watch enough television to make it worth my while. Every now and then a show will come on oak a catch. I that's a good one. I'll watch that again. And I'll I'll tape it. But that's the only thing you got last week's episode of those three shows, and that's all that's on there. My DVR is biggest waste of expense money. I've ever seen in my life. I do nothing with. Yeah. I'm gonna have to check this out. Because it does look interesting. I don't the first time you explained it to me. I thought he was just like a. A documentary. Yeah documentary, but almost like those crypto zoologist shows just go over and they try to find if there's something in Roswell. If there's something here in Spokane will they referenced certain things that you've heard.

professor Marfa West Virginia Chad Dickson Alan hynick Joe Pantoliano director Spokane ABC official Roswell Malcolm ten years
"marfa" Discussed on It's Been a Minute with Sam Sanders

It's Been a Minute with Sam Sanders

03:20 min | 3 years ago

"marfa" Discussed on It's Been a Minute with Sam Sanders

"It is so interesting to think like wonder how many of the men have been asked this question about how how they feel like things have changed since last last year 'cause I've been asked that question. So many times a weird question just to feel like one human with of Jain Jonah can speak for the women for an expe-. Right. Yeah. This is very interesting. Anyway, it's a very interesting time. Is it not? Do you get tired of that question? I don't know if I get tired of the question because it certainly is. I'm glad that conversations are still happening. But I still wanted to feel I. I hope that it still feels fertile. Yeah. Get back into. I just I guess they starts it's always low paying attention. Are we still feeling what's the like thriving living changing heartbeat in it? You know what I mean? Like, what's what's actually being discussed rather than just because you're a woman happened to them? Me to question. And. Yeah. And what does that mean? And then it's like you have all of these thoughts about the world industry. But you still gotta just go to work. Well, this is this is what I think, this is an awesome segue. Sam it's hard because you can't really bring it to your gig. Like you have to walk in. I mean, at least in this gig. I have to walk in in the role into the into the room and not have because if I'm conscious of any of that, then that's like a that's an inhibitor to me the kids in the way. Like, I can't walk in thinking about a big picture. You're like an it can't be like an issue movie. Otherwise, I also don't think it hurts. Like, a has to be humorous. How do you separate? How do you turn that switch on and off? 'cause you're an activist like you are involved in politics outside of your work. And you, and you we all are like do you have a problem take leaving politics at the stage door, I guess, no. It's it's maddening. That is an understatement of the century again. Like, I can't even I can't even. Maddening funny. It's a healthcare. Look everywhere. You turn. It's like you can't even. I can't even turn anywhere. It's like even just on top of everything else that like climate change report. That was like oh. And then there's around the just cleared from the fires. I know we're waiting for mudslides. We might not have that as long as we saw us. Yes. I mean, I remember I look at my children. And I'm like, how do I protect them from like crippling Zayed's? Because it is. It's it's bananas. So anyway, work is I would say at this point a. An escape so we'll food. Yeah. I mean, I it's always been the place where I feel like I think like I are typically at the beginning of the place where I've always felt the most like. Yeah. For sure. All right one more break. Do not go away. Dear listener in a minute. We're gonna talk about a show. I love I love dick and also a place. I love that show was set Marfa, Texas..

Sam Marfa Texas Zayed
"marfa" Discussed on News 96.5 WDBO

News 96.5 WDBO

05:05 min | 3 years ago

"marfa" Discussed on News 96.5 WDBO

"He was filling in for Dana lash last week here on news ninety six point five WDBO timing of you filling in couldn't be any better with the shutdown and the fight over the border wall. And you did a fantastic job of really helping people really helping listeners understand a little bit about border towns, if you would shed a little more perspective for us here in central Florida or people that don't. Have any bordertown experienced how big of a deal? This really is. And what life is like on the border as I mentioned on the show. We live in the land of nine one one and the land of law and order, and we feel safe in mcallen and Brownsville were where we live that's worth of the river immediately south of the river, and it's really sad because there's a raging third World War drug war. That's taking place just south of the river. And folks have no idea what's taking place. There are military and cartel gunfights. He is the type of stuff that it would be breaking news top of the hour. An all networks if happened, for example in Ontario, there'd be running with all the networks would. But for them. It's an everyday life is south of the border and Mexico, but in the US side and mcallen Brownsville. There's law enforcement everywhere. Local police and sheriff's and of course, the state troopers, and I was a little surprised when I heard you talking about how low the crime is. And how safe the town is. And I think that's probably a big misconception of a lot of average Americans. They equate the word or the term border town with danger. I think most people would think that border towns were dangerous, and I don't blame them for thinking that it's so close to Mexico that buzzword the just the border. But please remember where in America when I on my talk show, I call it the wall, that's the name of your name, the show the wall the wall. Whereas the wall it's on the radio, we're still working on the whole physical structure Farzaneh. But I tell folks we're in America run blessed soil as I say, it's north of the river. That's all that counts. I tell you where we do need wall. We we need Walworth the border patrol says we need. Well, I have friends admire and pray for and I keep up with as often as I can and green uniform in border patrol, and they know what they need. They know the equipment the personnel the manpower. They they know the wall segments that they need to the majority of them agree with president. Do they think? For the wall. Yes. Absolutely. And on an average day in my neck of the woods between Browns will in the Callum and lake falcon it could be anywhere between five hundred thousand people every single day. They catch or surrender to them. See the whole surrender thing is because they're gaming the amnesty program. Right. We have a credible fear. They don't speak English. All of a sudden, they the who stole them. You didn't say the words credible fear? And that's those are the key words that initiate a process for asylum paperwork and all that. So if there's that many people just in your area of the country on a daily basis than it is fair to say what the president says that there are thousands of people coming here a day. That's right. Because the president says there's thousands of people a day deep south taxes for the mouth of the Rio Grande the Gulf of Mexico Brownsville, Texas. Let me ask you the caveat of this whole thing there are a lot of border towns where the Americans do business. On a daily basis either in Mexico or with Mexicans and vice versa. Specifically Marfa Texas. I have seen. I have seen a special on that where people in Marfa Texas claim that if if a border wall is built there it's going to destroy their little local economy because they're thrives on the business after doing with Mexico is it like that in mcallen. And can you explain that they're still going to come? I don't know what they're concerned about. And Martha Texas, whatever is in Marfa, Texas that they need they will continue to cross the border and shop so people in mcallen, Texas, your friends. Your relatives, your neighbors, your listeners right in mcallen and Brownsville, Texas. They the wall they want the wall my listeners. Yes. But these are the businesspeople the politicians the academics. The folks who listen to talk radio. I mean, listen, you know, the talk radio audiences is more conservative and more informed than the average radio list. So yes, my my listeners. Absolutely. They support border wall border fencing more border security, just fixed the problem, fix it. Now, they see an opportunity to get this problem fixed. Great conversation, I had with Sergio Sanchez news talk seven ten in mcallen, Texas. You were listening to him last week on the Danish show got a lot of feedback on it. And really really interesting insight living there in the border town, six twenty eight at news ninety six point five. WDBO.

Mexico Brownsville mcallen Mexico Texas Browns president Marfa Callum and lake Dana lash Florida America Martha Texas US Ontario Sergio Sanchez Rio Grande the Gulf