35 Burst results for "Margaret Thatcher"

"margaret thatcher" Discussed on WLS-AM 890

WLS-AM 890

01:45 min | 3 d ago

"margaret thatcher" Discussed on WLS-AM 890

"Yeah I mean as I said earlier your Twitter was just sort of this mass liberal amplification your narrative amplification machine And there was a study done these other earlier this year or last year and they were looking at social media audiences or rather the kind of post that got promoted And they were going to say like based on that how liberal or conservative would it be if it was if it was an equivalent congressional district And basically what they found was that if Twitter was its own congressional district it would be more liberal than Vermont which is the most liberal state in the country So you can go to Vermont and you would actually live in a less liberal atmosphere than if you were someone who was getting their news from Twitter So that just kind of sets the stage for the kind of influence they had And there was this scandal in 2007 called the journalist scandal where it turned out there was hundreds of journalists politicians entertainers and when they go on TV and all about the same liberal narrative but it's not because they're all reading the same sources It's because they're literally in a group chat together coordinating this And if you are someone who's unfortunate enough to be on Twitter like I am you see it without even knowing there's a list You just see okay that guy basically cut and pasted his argument and changed two words around But it's very effective And it's to the point where even if you want to use the platform for a non political purpose like you sign up for it and say I want to get sports news Before the Elon Musk take over the kind of pose that would get promoted even if they were sports related there would be a political net angle to it So it would be like if you followed football you'd be getting ads complaining about Colin Kaepernick not playing or racism in the league Everything had to have a political subcomponent It's just the bus takeover that's kind of gone There's a lot of people who think right wing accounts are getting promoted but it's really just the left wing's not getting promoted in a more equal playing field So that's why

Dan bongino Vince Margaret Thatcher Biden Dan United States
Bill Federer Digs Into the History and Biblical Roots of Thanksgiving

The Charlie Kirk Show

01:48 min | Last week

Bill Federer Digs Into the History and Biblical Roots of Thanksgiving

"Continuing what you were saying and tell us about squanto. Yeah, so the pilgrims switched from company to covenant. The company bylaws that says, okay, here's this system. We're going to take it away from you, and we're going to distribute it to, look, you get your own plot of land. You become prosperous and then you follow on carefully take care of your neighbor because you're doing it as unto God. And so you have the pilgrim pastor was John Robinson. He says, we are knit together as a body in covenant of the lord. We so hold ourselves tied to all to care for each other's good. Margaret Thatcher, she writes, your founding fathers look after one another, not only as a matter of necessity, but as a matter of duty to their God. And then the founder of the puritan Massachusetts John winthrop gives his famous speech in 1630. This love among Christians is a real thing, not imaginary. As absolutely necessary to the being of the body of Christ, we are accompanied professing ourselves fellow members of Christ. We ought to account ourselves nit together by this bond of love. We must make one another's condition our own. Rejoice together, mourn together labor and suffer together. We shall find that the God of Israel is among us. You know, people say, well, wasn't the early church socialists. You know, the early church was the early church, socialism is counterfeit early church, and the differences between the word voluntary and involuntary. Right? So you're blessed with goods, and then you voluntarily take care of your neighbor because you're doing is unto God. Socialism, there is no God. You get the good from the state and you don't own anything. So if you don't own anything, how could you be charitable? How can you give away what you don't have? No, God, and trust you with stuff and it gives you opportunities to give them away.

John Robinson John Winthrop Margaret Thatcher Massachusetts Israel
The Pursuit of Conservitism

Dennis Prager Podcasts

01:43 min | Last month

The Pursuit of Conservitism

"One of the most, I think one of the most brilliant points that I've heard I read it actually so I should say that I've read in the past year, I think I've mentioned this before. It's from John O'sullivan, who is a British speech writer for Margaret Thatcher. He had this excellent point, it's true of public schools. It's true of higher Ed schools. It's even true of something of the LA times, which a hundred years ago was one of the most conservative right-wing papers in the country and now it is just saying to say his left wing is an egregious understatement. But John who's Sullivan had this brilliant brilliant theory that any individual group or society institution, really anything that is not actively practicing conservatism, like every single day, vigorously pursuing a conservative way of a life. Will naturally drift to the left, because that's just, in most societies, the natural drift of things is leftward. Certainly in this society because our media and our schools and everything. All the influences around us are left. Wouldn't you love I wonder if you ever fantasize this. That you got an hour to speak to all of the students at Harvard. Well, that's how we started the conversation about the bullhorn. I just wanted to trust me. I would love that. I would get booed off the stage. You know, you know what? You might want to write. You should write if I could go back to school. Well, that was my senior speech. That's true. My senior speech that I gave was, which is on YouTube for those who haven't seen it. Yes, he did.

John O'sullivan Margaret Thatcher La Times Sullivan John Harvard Youtube
The Lesson Joe Biden Should Learn From Liz Truss

The Trish Regan Show

01:11 min | Last month

The Lesson Joe Biden Should Learn From Liz Truss

"Liked the sort of Margaret Thatcher enthusiasm of Liz truss, but let's be realistic what she wanted to do was completely out of line with what the Federal Reserve or their equivalent of the Federal Reserve that would be the Bank of England was trying to do. And as such, she didn't have the ability or the political capital to go forward with those massive tax cuts at a time when they were doing everything they could to reign in inflation and therefore drag all the money out of the system rather than put more in. It's a good thing for Joe Biden to notice. Only in that, what he's trying to do right now, and by the way, it's getting held up for legal reasons with the student loan program, is very similar to what she was trying to do with tax cuts. In other words, it's free money giveaways. All while, our Federal Reserve is doing everything it can. Well, not everything. I think it could. And should be doing a whole lot more. But doing what it can to restrict that money supply. And rain and inflation. And so you have the left hand and the right hand, basically not talking to each other at all. And working against each other, that's what was happening in the UK. It's people. And in fact, that's exactly what's happening here.

Liz Truss Federal Reserve Margaret Thatcher Bank Of England Joe Biden UK
"margaret thatcher" Discussed on America First with Sebastian Gorka Podcast

America First with Sebastian Gorka Podcast

01:32 min | Last month

"margaret thatcher" Discussed on America First with Sebastian Gorka Podcast

"We were the first country. To attempt and to succeed in rolling back the frontiers of socialism, which is the first cousin to come in. No one else tried it. We were the first to do it. I remember some politicians saying, well, what's your very careful misses Thatcher? To see if you're succeed, we did. I just played that because my guests looked at that clip. We had in the show them and just said, can we have some more of that DNA? The iron lady. The woman who took the UK from literal piles of trash, you know, winter of discontent with the refuge piled up with the coal miners on strike. The defeating, the Argentinian junta in the Falklands, and along with Ronald Reagan and bless his St. John, Paul the second defeating the communist threat in Eastern Europe. And I think it's appetite to play it because I do believe, is there not a Thatcher center at the heritage foundation. No, it's not 8th acid center. It's the only Thatcher center that she would allow. To be named after her so it's the Margaret Thatcher center for freedom. That's the only one in the world. And she actually provided the initial endowment. But being a conservative, she said, I will give you X amount if you raise ten X

America Pentagon Rand corporation Congress NFL Twitter Ukraine Taiwan Trump Obama Biden
James Carafano and Sebastian Discuss the Wisdom of Margaret Thatcher

America First with Sebastian Gorka Podcast

01:33 min | Last month

James Carafano and Sebastian Discuss the Wisdom of Margaret Thatcher

"We were the first country. To attempt and to succeed in rolling back the frontiers of socialism, which is the first cousin to come in. No one else tried it. We were the first to do it. I remember some politicians saying, well, what's your very careful misses Thatcher? To see if you're succeed, we did. I just played that because my guests looked at that clip. We had in the show them and just said, can we have some more of that DNA? The iron lady. The woman who took the UK from literal piles of trash, you know, winter of discontent with the refuge piled up with the coal miners on strike. The defeating, the Argentinian junta in the Falklands, and along with Ronald Reagan and bless his St. John, Paul the second defeating the communist threat in Eastern Europe. And I think it's appetite to play it because I do believe, is there not a Thatcher center at the heritage foundation. No, it's not 8th acid center. It's the only Thatcher center that she would allow. To be named after her so it's the Margaret Thatcher center for freedom. That's the only one in the world. And she actually provided the initial endowment. But being a conservative, she said, I will give you X amount if you raise ten X

Thatcher Center Thatcher Falklands Ronald Reagan St. John Eastern Europe UK Margaret Thatcher Center For F Heritage Foundation Paul
Sebastian and Mike Graham Discuss Liz Truss' Resignation

America First with Sebastian Gorka Podcast

02:04 min | Last month

Sebastian and Mike Graham Discuss Liz Truss' Resignation

"Given the situation, I can not deliver the mandate on which I was elected by the Conservative Party. I have therefore spoken to his majesty the king to notify him that I am resigning as leader of the Conservative Party. No U turns this lady's not for turning, I remember that catch phrase from Margaret Thatcher when I lived in the UK well, this one didn't just do U turn. She got off the highway, a record 44 days in office, shortest serving prime minister ever, gone, goodbye, Liz truss. What does it all mean? How did it happen? We stay on top of international news as much as anything else. I'm your host Sebastian gorka, and you're listening to America first on the Salem news channel. Who do we rely upon? Our good friend across the Atlantic, the man who speaks truth and common sense on the fastest growing channel there. It is talk TV. It's our good friend. Mike Graham, welcome back to America first. Sebastian, thank you very much. Indeed, well, it's been quite a day. It's been quite a week. It's been quite a 44 days. You might say, as you said, the shortest period ever, some think this has been a remainder plot. There are those in this country who still can't take the fact that Brexit was a success and that we left the European Union. You know, we now have Jeremy hunt, who's had Chancellor, who voted to remain in the EU. Let's trust was a remainer who changed into a brexiter and is now out. Boris Johnson, however, is the big name on everybody's lips tonight because but hang on, hang on, hang on, didn't you just get rid of him, Mike? Yeah. We might be getting him back. It could be the greatest political comeback of all time. You know how he's very much like Donald Trump. They're trying to get him every single step of the way. They are terrified of Boris Johnson coming back because he is the one man who can unite the Tory party who can win an election against the Labor Party and who could actually restore everything for them. Nobody's quite sure if he's going to run, but he's already in the lead in the polls and he's already in the league in the House of Commons as far as MPs is supported.

Conservative Party Liz Truss Sebastian Gorka Mike Graham Margaret Thatcher Brexit America European Union Boris Johnson Jeremy Hunt Sebastian Atlantic UK Tory Party Donald Trump Mike Labor Party House Of Commons
"margaret thatcher" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

02:13 min | Last month

"margaret thatcher" Discussed on KOMO

"Thatcher's the line, the lady's not for turning. Well, people have been saying about Liz trus, who idolized Margaret Thatcher, the lady's not for turning up. One MP stood up to ask if in fact this trust was hiding under her desk at which point penny Morton had to actually say the words. The prime minister is not under a desk as the. It's become absolutely extraordinary. Prime minister has tried in her own fashion to apologize. She gave an interview to the BBC earlier this week in which she said sorry. Now I recognize we have made mistakes. I'm sorry. She's been forced to replace her finance minister. Very soon into her tenure as prime minister quasi quoting is out. The man with whom she formed all these policies. He's been replaced by Jeremy hunt, who's seen to be a bit of a kind of a well-known statesman in Britain. He's held a number of ministerial posts, a senior member of the party, who most people say is prime minister in everything but name. Basically, let's trust his great promise in order to become leader of the Conservative Party was that she wanted to cut taxes in order to promote growth. And at the moment, we got the highest taxes for 70 years. That's why I believe in lower taxes to get growth going to encourage businesses to invest. And that way there'll be more money in people's pockets. You've got to remember we live in a post war welfare state in Britain and in most of Europe, whereby we do have public services that are paid for by the public purse. We have health and education. Law & Order, these are things that are massive government funded projects. They might sound nice, but actually in practice, cutting taxes tends to send inflation up and not down. And so basically every single developed economy around the world, every single international monetary organization was saying, every country needs to work out ways to bring inflation down. This is a worldwide problem, and Britain, you're going to send inflation up by doing this. And that is what freaked the market so much. The British pound slumped to an all time low against the dollar in investors continued to dump British government bonds in a protest over a sweeping tax cut plan announced in London last week

Liz trus penny Morton Margaret Thatcher Thatcher Jeremy hunt Britain BBC Conservative Party Europe British government London
"margaret thatcher" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

08:28 min | 2 months ago

"margaret thatcher" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"A lot of the UK debt is inflation linked. And that's something that's very different to any other market around the world. So the BOE really needs to keep it at hawkish eye on inflation and in controlling inflation. And it's not just in order to generate price stability. It's actually also to control their debt costs. Katrina Dudley from Franklin mutual just brilliant yes today on institutional responsibility to protect shareholders with prices plunging in fixed income. Lisa Robinson time keener John Farrell getting ready for an important 9 o'clock hour as well. Futures deteriorate down 49 of vix out two points earlier 31.99 right now. Our team is committed to bringing you voices within this crisis and there's none on policy and economics more competent in this world than Michael Spence, the laureate of Stanford, New York University, unicorn, chairman of general annex global growth institute. Professor Spence, thank you so much for joining us this morning. I want to go to another time and place in your ute when you were studying what John hicks long ago. Let us come folks to 1981 and William greider's classic the Atlantic essay on a very young David stockman. The whole thing is premised on faith, the inflation premium melts away like the morning mist, a great battle over the conventional theories of economic performance. David stockman in the middle of rake economics. Michael Spence, the tumult of the last 48 hours seems like a reaganomics redux. Is it? It looks like at Tom, but I actually don't think it is. So both Ronald Reagan and Margaret Thatcher were dealing with a situation in which you had embedded inflation, but also, you know, kind of stagflation pattern, a low growth. And they were basically trying to remove the constraints and obstacles to higher rates of growth. That meant cutting back government. And cutting back, you know, unfortunate and dysfunctional regulation. I think this is a completely different situation. We've lived in the liberated economics world for a long time, and we're actually going a different direction. So. Policies are always context specific, but I don't think this is analogous to that situation. So then what situation is this? What is the policy prescription for the United Kingdom are quite frankly China or any others? What is the new Spence prescription? Well, it starts with recognizing that for a whole variety of reasons. We have quite suddenly shifted into a supply constrained world. So growth strategies based on expanding demand, don't make any sense. I mean, I think that's the core of the mistake that's been made in the UK. You just don't cut taxes. If the supply side can't respond, especially if you're fighting the Central Bank, who's trying to get nearly out of control inflation back under control. And then at that, you know, I think you have to face the fact that in the short run, we don't have any choice. The supply side agenda that we really need, you know, reversing the productivity trends isn't going to happen overnight. So the central banks, we were a little late to the game, but in an awkward position, just have to deal with the inflation thing by trimming back the demand side, as best they can. And as delicately as they can. But then the rest of the agenda should be focused on real supply side constraints, both domestic and global. And there are a lot of them. Aging populations, you know, fading deflationary pressures from the emerging economies, diversification and global supply chains, the energy transition in Europe. I mean, the list is very long, and I won't bore you with the whole thing, but that's the situation that we have to bottom line is we need a productivity search. Without that, or to get there, there is also an issue with, how do you fiscally arrange a situation where deficits are not easy to finance anymore? How concerned are you about the inability of a lot of nations to finance some of the developments required to increase productivity, required to increase growth in the face of inflation that is persistent? I'm very worried. I mean, you know, one of the other sort of constraints that you talked about before, Lisa, was the rising levels of sovereign debt. You know, when a rising inflationary environment, you know, then that in many countries, maybe the United States is uniquely an exception. Places fairly severe constraints on the kinds of investments that form a portion of sensible growth strategies. Supply side oriented growth strategies of the type that we, you know, the bills we passed recently in the U.S.. So I think that's essentially a reason why we may not be able to dig our way out of this whole all at fast. Well, recent writings on investments are I'm going to assume the Chad Jones Berkeley to Stanford was a Michael Spence disciple. He's got the definitive book on post solo productivity, and that's all great. But the answer is we need capital deepening. How do we do that? Well, I mean, you make sensible choices. So the first thing you do is you don't do is cut revenues, right? I mean, you know, if we're going to get out of this, we all have to pay a price. The politicians have a tough job convincing people that's right. But basically, you know, we have to finance the investments we need to get out of this and that means probably. Some, at least holding fast on the tax situation, if not increasing them. Michael Spence, thank you so much and honor to have you with us today from always Stanford and New York University and great Atlantic as well coming to us from Italy today. Lisa, I really can't say enough about how every research note from smart crew comes back to something we don't want to talk about, which is the complexities of productivity. Peter book publishes moments ago, echoing what we heard from professor Spence. This is a difficult moment, and it is not an over exaggeration to say it is a sea change. It is an inflection point. This is a new era where fiscal policy can not have the same effect and monetary policy can not have the same effect as it's had in the past. It's very difficult when suddenly the policy prescription, the knee jerk policy prescription of the past, does not work. It's counterproductive even at this point because inflation suddenly has reared its head in a way that people have not seen for generations. It's times are just so, so unusual in the blur of the screen and it's a screen with a certain frenzy to it within this crisis they Lisa, I continue to go to pound Sterling one O 8 80 a little bit of a lift of pound in the last 20 minutes, not that that matters, but that's my observation. And how much is this a dollar story? We've been talking about this, right? People pointing fingers at the UK's policy prescription on the political side as the culprit behind this, how much are they really leading the way in terms of what other governments can expect, perhaps the more extreme version. But if you're trying to juice growth, it is not easy to do so. It is not cheap. And that is the reason why Michael Spence was saying he's very concerned that we're not going to dig our way out of this hole for quite a while, which kind of goes the whole lost decade of profits kind of question. Well, then I'll say 20 minutes earlier this morning, a research shot from Ellen zanten suggesting that Morgan Stanley, we are distant from dollar excess in a Plaza like accord in kit jukes at the same time sending saying son of Plaza's yearly so that is a kind of tension that's out there. And right now, the administration of President Biden has come out and said, there's no need. Because right now, the strong dollar is helping bring down inflation. So what's the real motivation there to offset that? Claims done and show a fully employed America, I believe, futures at negative 46 of vix was out two figures, 31.92, stay with us. On radio and television, this is Bloomberg. Not completed. Progressive presents don't

Michael Spence David stockman Katrina Dudley Franklin mutual Lisa Robinson keener John Farrell general annex global growth in Professor Spence William greider John hicks Stanford BOE UK New York University Margaret Thatcher unicorn Chad Jones Berkeley Ronald Reagan Lisa Stanford and New York Universi
As the Queen Is Laid to Rest, Leftists Prove They Have No Shame

The Trish Regan Show

02:20 min | 2 months ago

As the Queen Is Laid to Rest, Leftists Prove They Have No Shame

"Going to get to this horrible stuff. Queen England just died. She was an elderly woman. I'll tell you I got chills when I saw the photo of her with the new prime minister who, by the way, I think it's going to be fantastic, fantastic for the UK. A lot of really strong economic chops and believes in low taxes and has almost a kind of libertarian conservative view of things. Plus, she's not fully liberty, 'cause I think she's more hawkish than that. So I think she could be the next Margaret Thatcher, which is exactly what the country needs, but the queen, who was just days away from her death, God herself, up out of bed, got the makeup on the whole outfit, and did what she needed to do. For the sake of her country. I mean, talking about patriotism. For the sake of her country, perhaps in the sake of her family, and the monarchy, so she was committed, of course, everyone likes to pile on and hate the queen, hate England, and hate America. And that's just the world in which we live, but disturbing and upsetting when you see so many people that have benefited from the economic opportunities that they've gotten here in America out there slamming, slamming the culture that has afforded them this. Now, I want to be careful here. I'm in no way condoning what England did do. And a lot of people see England is responsible for the slave trade. I would point out that the slave trade was actually happening. Thousands of years before, and that really almost since the beginning of civilization. Unfortunately. And I'm talking civilization. I mean, not during the gathering and hunting days. But once we had civilization, that was an unfortunate reality, and it did exist in Africa and a pretty sophisticated way long before England ever showed up, which was, I believe, in the 1600s. Maybe it was a little bit earlier than that. Let me check my notes because I've got a little research on this for you that I would like to share. I believe it was sometime around 1663. You see, I was close. I was 1600. Anyway, it was done with royal approval, of course, so The Crown was behind this, and they engaged in it for about a 150 years, and you had a slave trade that was born. So I'm not saying that any of that is not absolutely horrible, but I do think it's important to look at things through today's lens.

Queen England England Margaret Thatcher America UK Africa
"margaret thatcher" Discussed on WABE 90.1 FM

WABE 90.1 FM

02:22 min | 3 months ago

"margaret thatcher" Discussed on WABE 90.1 FM

"The 70s and the 80s and most prominently, I guess, Hong Kong, until 1997, but very, very early in her reign, the idea of the Commonwealth, which is Britain and its former colonies took over. And she was very strongly committed to the Commonwealth as the head of the Commonwealth. And was amongst leaders in Africa, leaders in Asia, leaders, some of whom were Marxist, some of whom were strong sort of nationalist post colonial leaders, all liked her personally because she wanted to go out of her way to make it seem like a family of equals. And very famously, she clashed with Margaret Thatcher, who didn't want as prime minister in the 1980s who didn't want to impose sanctions on apartheid South Africa. And that could have led to essentially the end of the Commonwealth because almost every other member was strongly in favor of sanctions and the queen came out very unusually for her because she doesn't normally take and isn't supposed to take political stances, came out strongly in favor of sanctions. On apartheid, South Africa, I guess both because she found the system abhorrent, but also because it was necessary to keep the Commonwealth together. I hate to do this to you in just a minute left, but what might her legacy be over 70 years, that's a lot of things to touch upon, what maybe look back on Queen Elizabeth II as her legacy. Well, we started out discussing how she was seen as a change and as a symbol of modernism in 1952, but by now she's very much a symbol of stability. And continuity. And of course, that continuity has come to an end today with her death. I suspect, because Charles now Charles the third, her son is a less popular figure, and is associated a lot in the public mind with the princess Diana saga. That we're going to have a renewed debate about the role of the monarchy. And there's going to be a great deal of nostalgia for Queen Elizabeth. She was an extraordinary figure. Edward luce's editor and columnist for

South Africa Margaret Thatcher Hong Kong Britain Asia Africa Queen Elizabeth II Charles Diana saga Queen Elizabeth Edward luce
Nigel Farage on the Election of a New Prime Minister in the UK

The Charlie Kirk Show

01:49 min | 3 months ago

Nigel Farage on the Election of a New Prime Minister in the UK

"One of the great patriots of the west is with us right now, Nigel Farage to discuss the new prime minister of the United Kingdom, of which I know nothing about so he'll educate all of us. Nigel, welcome back to the program. Johnny, very good to see you. And by the way, if you don't know anything about this, trust, you're not on your own. The British public until a few weeks ago, you very little about to arrive. She's been a cabinet minister for 8 years. How would a range of quite important jobs, but she's literally appeared out of left field, this is now the fourth conservative prime minister in 6 years, which tells you two things. Number one, the party is a complete shambles. Number two, the British system needs modernizing and updating. And let's see today was her real debut in the House of Commons, the famous prime minister's questions, which people all over the world watch. It's a gladiatorial sporting contest. I have to say, if I'm being honest, I was pleasantly surprised. She defended the concept of low taxes of hard work being rewarded. She said we can't tax our way to growth. And there was an echo in my mind from what I was in my mid 20s. The last conservative leader that spoke like that was Margaret Thatcher. It could be. Despite 12 years of so called conservative rule in Britain, truth is we've had 12 years of social democracy in Britain, maybe inexperienced though she is, maybe we finally actually got a conservative that believes in free markets, believes in the profit motive. It was, I think, to be fair, a good start.

Nigel Farage Patriots Nigel United Kingdom Johnny Cabinet House Of Commons Margaret Thatcher Britain
Even the Greats Were Once Despised, Considered 'Controversial'

Mark Levin

01:54 min | 3 months ago

Even the Greats Were Once Despised, Considered 'Controversial'

"Who are the great people But they just embraced and accepted Churchill Churchill was despised He was considered extremely controversial Now we all know what a tremendous leader Churchill was George S. Patton He didn't conduct himself like other general He wasn't a Millie A Mattis a Kelly one of our greatest generals ever More recently England England was dying in the 1970s The government owned almost all the industries the labor movement had been taken over by the marxists It looked like there was no end That what was going to take place They elected the iron lady Margaret Thatcher A few years later in our own country after Jimmy Carter and the Democrats the country was sinking We elected Ronald Reagan Ronald Reagan was not supported by his party the Republican establishment In Israel Benjamin Netanyahu is considered controversial He's not controversial Again one of the great leaders of all times And if the Israelis are smart they'll bring them back especially now since they're on the brink Many of you may not know this but Abraham Lincoln was considered very controversial

Churchill Churchill George S. Patton Mattis England Millie Churchill Ronald Reagan Kelly Margaret Thatcher Jimmy Carter Benjamin Netanyahu Israel Abraham Lincoln
"margaret thatcher" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

02:53 min | 3 months ago

"margaret thatcher" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"To provide cheaper bills for businesses and we don't have the power to do that. Unless the government simply gives money away to companies who aren't imposing fair prices as it is. And that can't be right. Rebecca, a question about female leadership, which is an issue close to my heart. Third female prime minister, third female conservative prime minister Margaret Thatcher Theresa May now list trust, they have fewer female MPs on the conservative side than labor does. I mean, come on, does labor not need a female leader? I'm sure you'll be with me on this cry. Well, I thought so, but obviously other people didn't but you know what I'm saying? Indeed. Are you surprised are you surprised that given the economic challenges facing this country, Rebecca, that labor aren't polling better? Okay, you got a ten, a ten point lead, but given everything that this country is facing, you must be slightly disappointed that you're not doing better. I think we've got a significant power lead at the moment and that's not to be sniffed at. But I think if we're going to keep that pollie going at hope that it labor conference will now start to set out some very detailed long-term policies. The shorts are in policies are very much needed, but we need to set out a vision of what the country will look like under a labor government. And as I said earlier, that requires a huge emphasis on industrial strategy, real leveling, not the leveling up that's been abdicated by the Conservative Party and also setting out how that by growing that economy and developing that industrial strategy so that we're competing with leading industrial nations around the world. We're not at the moment. In fact, on research and development, I think we're aiming for 2.4% other countries are at 3% of their GDP when it comes to we're aiming for 2.4% other countries are at 3% of their GDP when it comes to research and development. We need to really up our game and I'm sure we'll certainly do that as the months go on within the Labor Party and we'll see some exciting things coming out. Okay, let's see yes how party conference season develops not far off Rebecca long Bailey, my thanks to the former shadow Secretary of State for business energy and industrial strategy current labor MP. I mean, nationalization, re nationalization of energy, companies, has long been in the stomping ground of the Labor Party that work closer to that than perhaps we've ever been in the past certainly in Europe we have been, but very interesting to get Rebecca's views. You're listening to Bloomberg. Markets, headlines and breaking news 24 hours a day. The Bloomberg business app and good for both quick take. This is a Bloomberg business flash. 9

Margaret Thatcher Theresa Rebecca Conservative Party Rebecca long Bailey Labor Party State for business energy and Bloomberg Europe
"margaret thatcher" Discussed on 77WABC Radio

77WABC Radio

03:39 min | 3 months ago

"margaret thatcher" Discussed on 77WABC Radio

"For Soviet Union fell because Ronald Reagan Margaret Thatcher, Helmut Cole. And John Paul the second all worked together in their own way. Reagan build up the United States military massively. The Russians couldn't keep up with the Soviets. He also introduced Star Wars, Israel calls it the Iron Dome, that we call patriot missiles here. He was mocked. The strategic defense initiatives why they called it Star Wars. He was mocked. Our folks are always mocked. And yet we have great ideas. And we believe in liberty. And you know, I remember Joe Biden was a senator when Ronald Reagan was president. And we all thought Joe Biden was quite the putts. Very stupid man. Attorney general meese with whom I work. When Biden was always spearheading the character assassination against people. With his buddy teddy Kennedy, he was always considered one of the dumbest, most loathsome members of the U.S. Senate. At least by us, he was. But it was Reagan, Thatcher, who led the way. It was strength, it was deterrence. Reagan disagreed with Kissinger. Cassandra believed in detente. There was this whole thing. Reagan believed in victory. And the Soviet Union is the old saying goes, was destroyed. Without a single bullet being fired at each other. But Reagan took them on in these different satellite areas. In Angola, in the galaga. And Afghanistan. In the Middle East. He didn't go on and on about endless wars. Some wars go on a long time some dunk. It's a funny thing, sometimes we don't get to choose. He could have said that, Soviet Union would still be here all powerful. In addition to communist China, he could have said these things, but he didn't. And very interestingly, Donald Trump's foreign policy looked an awful lot like Ronald Reagan. Trump was not an isolationist. He was not. I know. I spoke to him. He didn't believe in these Bush Cheney, Clinton wars. That's for sure. But he was not an isolationist. Sort of a common sense conservatism. And he did believe in peace through strength. Not peace through appeasement and ignorance. You know, from cringing at the pump to getting an eye popping check at your favorite restaurant, inflation is hitting us all where it hurts. And you know where that is, don't you? Yes, in the wallet. Pocketbook. That's why I started using upside to get cash back on every purchase. Upside. Upside is an incredible app. For anyone who buys gas, groceries or dines out. In other words, all of us. And it's very simple to get started. And it's inexpensive. It's free. Free. So to get started

Reagan Soviet Union Ronald Reagan Helmut Cole Joe Biden Attorney general meese teddy Kennedy Iron Dome Margaret Thatcher John Paul Biden U.S. Senate Kissinger Thatcher Cassandra Israel Bush Cheney United States Angola Afghanistan
"margaret thatcher" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

01:40 min | 3 months ago

"margaret thatcher" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"Operating companies are intent on what they call them, which effectively would be slimming down the workforce, probably because of poultry drug codes, but the unions don't want to see this happen, there's also a plan shape up in peak hours because people are traveling at different times of the day. Those people that have gleefully returned to work are very often, as we know, drifting in mid morning and so on. That doesn't fit with the timetables that train companies have been operating and they need to be negotiate all of this with the unions. I'm so crazy I never someone who drifts in mid morning. I'm sure. There is other also strike action though happening. This isn't just the railways. There are other sectors too, which are also looking at walkouts. Absolutely, in fact, we saw campaign launch and that's nice enough it's enough. Which is involved in very few new leaders, including those who transport sector and seeking to promote the idea that there is some form of common approach to this. There can be no coordinated action between sectors because of union laws introduced under Margaret Thatcher, but nevertheless, we seem to be moving towards a situation where there's a strike at least every other day at one point or another. The royal male workers in particular are due to stage the first of four day strikes next week. That's a 115,000 postal workers. So we can expect to see disruption to the postal system for that from that. And then we've got the force that the major strike at

Margaret Thatcher
"margaret thatcher" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

04:15 min | 4 months ago

"margaret thatcher" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Of savings for people who had worked hard during their lives. And protecting them was very much an article of faith. So I think that Margaret Thatcher would have been with Rishi sunak. When you compare it with Liz truss, she is very much on that other article of faith, make sure we give people their money back or don't take it in the first place in the terms of taxation. But this is counter to what Margaret Thatcher would have espoused. And so we're in a very curious situation, both sides would like to be seen as thatcherite. One is seen more factor right than the other. That is Liz truss. But for the wrong reasons. Actually, sunak is more factor right in his approach. Right, so Liz trusts, a lot of comparisons, I suppose, because she's a woman and there have been these kind of aesthetic comparisons, I suppose, haven't there. There's been where she's posed for photos. Imposes remarkably similar to ones that Margaret Thatcher maybe did in photo opportunities famous one that standing on top of a tank, I think. Yeah, very much though, and there are actively encouraged and sought out by Liz truss, who has seen the opportunity as a woman of middle years in the same way that Margaret Thatcher was. Certainly less stress has done everything she can to remind us visually of the similarities between the two of them. And I think it's fascinating. Of course, that's not a gift which is open to Rishi sunak. Answer has to be in words and if we look at a recent article he wrote in The Daily Telegraph in one sentence, he managed to get one way or another. The word stature or thatcherism or fact into one sentence. So we know that aligning yourself with the memory of Margaret Thatcher will strike a court with that peculiar electorate those hundred 150,000 or so members of the Conservative Party. You've kind of given a hint in some of your earlier answers, but if Margaret Thatcher were alive today and had a vote, was a Conservative Party member who do you think she'd be backing? I think she would be backing Rishi because we must go back to the grocers, the Greek grocers, daughter, brought up in grantham, where Rishi sunak recently visited. Who's her father, council of Roberts, was an absolutely rock for her. His beliefs in sound money honesty, dignity, hard work, saving and thrift ran through her bones. And I think she would say Rishi sunak actually in the circumstances he finds himself as now a former Chancellor, really had little choice. We know where his heart is, it's the same place as Margaret Thatcher's heart was. And that was Jonathan haslam former director of communications for the British conservative prime minister, John Major. Now, scientists have developed new telescope to detect the smashing together of dead sons known as neutron stars, the collisions are thought to create the heavy metals in the universe, including gold and platinum, and the stars themselves are made from a substance that is so heavy that a small teaspoon of it weighs 4 billion tons. Has had exclusive access to the new telescope and sent this report from la Palma in the Canary Islands. High on a mountaintop on the volcanic island of la Palma, where clouds appear as a white fleecy carpet below are a dozen telescopes of all shapes and sizes. They gleam in the late afternoon straw colored sunlight. Scattered across the peak like white and silver sculptures that are part of an art installation. But one of them appears more like artillery than art. Its twin domes open to reveal jet, black batteries

Liz truss Margaret Thatcher Rishi sunak sunak Conservative Party council of Roberts Liz The Daily Telegraph Jonathan haslam Rishi grantham John Major la Palma Canary Islands
Overcoming the Fear of Being Alone

Dennis Prager Podcasts

01:53 min | 4 months ago

Overcoming the Fear of Being Alone

"When I say he wants to be the number one person in your life, of course you want to be very important in his life. And the number one person. Right. But he wants to not just be the number one person, the number one thing. You force the which is good. I talk about this in the male female hour, but so if you make that clear, yes, I have, I have this public success at a very early age, and I am a probably more of a public figure than you, my dear. Boyfriend or whatever. My dear Jimmy. My dear Jimmy. Is that what you named the guy? Starbucks. Okay. Yeah, let's call him Jimmy. All right, fine. Starbucks man. But now we can't call this anonymous guy, Jimmy. But all right, Scott Starbucks man is Jimmy fine. So that's what you can do that. If it's clear, look, as important as my public life, I Julie, my public life is, you are the most important thing in my life. Right. Then he'll deal with it. Right. I hope so. Well, I'll tell you, I think I met a model of that, and then we're going to come back to you. You will find this fascinating. So I think one of the greatest human beings of the 20th century, certainly one of the greatest leaders, and there aren't many great leaders. They're very rare. Was Margaret Thatcher. The woman the woman irrespective of female male. She was a force. Unbelievable. And I, for whatever reason, I lucked out in spending an evening with her and introducing her to an audience and so on. And I'll never forget what struck me, being with her alone. Was her femininity.

Jimmy Scott Starbucks Starbucks Jimmy Fine Julie Margaret Thatcher
Newt Gingrich Previews New Book 'Defeating Big Government Socialism'

Mark Levin

01:49 min | 5 months ago

Newt Gingrich Previews New Book 'Defeating Big Government Socialism'

"It's defeating big government socialism saving America's future This is it isn't it new it's now or never That's right And what drove me to write the book is I'm pretty sure we're going to win a performance based election because they're doing so badly in the Biden administration and the democratic Congress But if all you win is on performance that lets them come back later and say well those were just the personalities The ideas are really okay and give us another chance I mean we've been through this with Lyndon Johnson with Jimmy Carter Went through it with Barack Obama And in a sense what you have with Biden is a further left wing version of Obama and we want to we want to defeat the core ideas as well as defeating the people who have such terrible policies at a practical level and I learned this from a Margaret Thatcher who had set out to defeat socialism starting in 1975 when she became the opposition leader and she destroyed socialism as an alternative in Britain no left wing labor leader has become prime minister in 40 years And we need a campaign and this is the whole point of defeating big government socialism as a book We need a campaign that drives home this is not because Joe Biden has caught in the problems It's not because Kamala Harris has a weird laugh It's not because anyone see is just plain strange The things they believe in do not work their destructive they hurt Americans and they hurt America and we need to defeat the ideas they have as well as the policies

Biden Administration Barack Obama Lyndon Johnson Jimmy Carter America Biden Congress Margaret Thatcher Britain Kamala Harris Joe Biden
What's Next for the UK After Johnson Resignation?

The Hugh Hewitt Show: Highly Concentrated

01:19 min | 5 months ago

What's Next for the UK After Johnson Resignation?

"No, mister secretary, you spent some time in the United Kingdom in the run up to the announcement by prime minister Johnson that he will be standing down. And the launch of the UK leadership election. Now, the prime minister of the United Kingdom matters a great deal to the United States. And you've known a lot of their foreign secretaries, your counterpart when you're at the CIA at M 6. You know, a lot of these people, what do you make of the needs of Great Britain in their next prime minister? Toughness resolve. Candor. Most of all candor to the people of the United Kingdom telling them that this is a tough honorary world out there that they are an important player. And now that they are no longer part of Europe, they need to step up and continue the kind of leadership that they had when president Reagan and Margaret Thatcher and Pope John Paul two worked so closely together. I was there. I was in London for a three or four days. Just before prime minister Johnson stepped down. And I saw a great generation of next conservative leaders from Tory party. Not every Tory is a conservative, but every conservative is a Tory and I think they will find a good leader who moves the country forward in a way that engages in the world economically and lets lending continue to be a massive, important, massively important financial center, but provides a level of understanding for other European nations about this is the way forward.

Prime Minister Johnson United Kingdom CIA Great Britain Tory Party President Reagan UK Margaret Thatcher United States Pope John Paul Europe Tory London
"margaret thatcher" Discussed on Dishing Up Nutrition

Dishing Up Nutrition

02:17 min | 5 months ago

"margaret thatcher" Discussed on Dishing Up Nutrition

"You could sleep in an extra half an hour, but more than that, your biological clock will just start to shift. So sleeping by 11 awake by 7 or ten to 6. Ten to 6 is a good one for me. Everybody's different. Yeah. Yeah. Yeah. We get into bed so that you have enough time to get that adequate sleep. And I just want to kind of wrap up to the things that you were saying Brittany before we went to break because I think you touched on some good things, especially that immune system. Yeah. If you're sleeping too little, so less than 7 and a half hours most nights of the week, it weakens our immune system. You know, we're still seeing COVID cases pop up. None of us want a weak immune system. So get to sleep. Also, you might have noticed maybe you've connected the dots that when you're not getting enough sleep, you don't remember stuff very well. Or that memory recall goes by the wayside. And the statistics show us that people that don't sleep enough often die younger. And in general, they just have more chronic health problems. Yeah, I recently read a study about they think lack of sleep is a big risk factor for Alzheimer's, too. Yes, yes. Dementia. And Alzheimer's. I mean, the list goes on and on. And that's interesting. You say that because I remember Dar talking about think of Ronald Reagan and was at Margaret Thatcher, they both ended up with dementia and they were too well known figures that prided themselves on very little sleep. Gosh,.

Alzheimer's Brittany Dementia Ronald Reagan Margaret Thatcher dementia
Conservatism Is America's Last Best Hope

Dennis Prager Podcasts

02:17 min | 6 months ago

Conservatism Is America's Last Best Hope

"Hello, y'all, Dennis prager here, great to be with you. I am back in Los Angeles. I was in Minneapolis for 24 hours. Exactly to the best of my knowledge. Midnight to midnight. Maybe midnight to 11. 23 hours. Whether it was beautiful, have a very wonderful time with some of the great conservative leaders in the country. I told him something that is important for all of you to hear. The United States is once again alone. In fighting the left. I say once again because very often the United States has led, for example, in the fight against communism, we weren't alone, Margaret Thatcher was phenomenal. In Poland was phenomenal. The Pope, John Paul the second, was it John Paul the second or John the 23rd. His John Paul the second year. And so I acknowledge that there have been others, but at this time, we are largely alone, the most vigorous, no comparable opposition to left wing tyranny, like there is in the United States, and it's driving them crazy. They have every reason to expect that they will roll over everyone. If you own the Senate, you own the house, you own the presidency, you own colleges, you own high schools, you won't elementary schools, you own virtually every major. All major mainstream media and virtually every major medium. You own every elite profession like medicine. You have very good reason to be confident that you will be spectacularly powerful. And they are spectacularly powerful, but they're not fully in charge.

John Paul Dennis Prager United States Minneapolis Margaret Thatcher Los Angeles Poland John Senate
Like Country, Like City: Failing Under the Left's Control

The Dan Bongino Show

01:26 min | 6 months ago

Like Country, Like City: Failing Under the Left's Control

"Can you give me an example of a city that is implemented The full boat liberal agenda That has just prospered and flowered I mean where you have full monopolistic control and you haven't been stopped San Francisco New York you were stopped They got two terms of Giuliani It's since been on even Bloomberg outside of the gun control stuff was relatively reasonable on the economic stuff Before he went crazy with all the gun confiscation nonsense so New York it was the cycle was broken and we got de Blasio and it all went back again but they haven't managed to destroy the whole thing yet But what they've had monopolistic control everywhere You look at these countries they fall apart these country states and cities like San Francisco and I brought up countries because Chile just elected a communist This is a relatively prosperous South American country that in a matter of weeks and months has managed to almost completely fall apart You've got this guy in Mexico Amlo as well The destruction wrought by these people is just incredible Like you don't have a single example you can produce of success yet we have a ton of them Texas Florida Ronald Reagan's years in office I mean Margaret Thatcher's revitalization of the United Kingdom's economy our examples are all over I can see here all day

De Blasio San Francisco New York Giuliani Chile Mexico Ronald Reagan Margaret Thatcher Texas Florida United Kingdom
"margaret thatcher" Discussed on Learn Astrology with Mary English

Learn Astrology with Mary English

05:17 min | 9 months ago

"margaret thatcher" Discussed on Learn Astrology with Mary English

"Because nothing I can do about a war. And I hear what you're saying, but if I go back some older than you, you know, when I was little and what do we have going on, we have had wars. So we've had other wars. We had the Falklands War. We've had Margaret Thatcher in for far too. Nightmare. Don't get me wrong, she was max. She really was a nightmare. She was worse than a nightmare. And I'm not a toy anyway. But you know, taking politics out of it, that what happens now in the world is that we can if we want to expose ourselves 24/7 to whatever whoever it is is decided is the news. Now I follow this lovely organization in America and they're called the good news network. They aren't Twitter and I've come off Facebook. Long story. But anyway, and that there are other things happening in the world. You've just given us okay. My stepdaughter is just about to give birth to her second next month. There are lots of lovely things still happening. And me filling my head constantly with, you know, what's the answer? Because as an astrologer, what you're doing is you're trying to find why there's always the one why did this to determine why it happened at that point so the answer to that question for us. But then another question comes out. And then this is the thing we're going to say, you're also trying to find an explanation for what could be seemingly random stuff. But going back to the thing that my worry is that if we're doing two we humans, there's too much that's happening in the metaverse and all the rest of it. Are we then going to biological question is the planet itself going to be ignored because the planet definitely no matter which way you look at it Gaia is suffering..

Margaret Thatcher Twitter America Facebook
Patriot Academy Founders Discuss Ronald Reagan's Inspiring Last Speech

The Eric Metaxas Show

01:37 min | 9 months ago

Patriot Academy Founders Discuss Ronald Reagan's Inspiring Last Speech

"Of the patriot academy, Rick green, and their spokesman colonel Allen west. You just referenced Reagan's famous speech, the point du hawk speech, which he gave in Normandy, was at an 87, 86. I can't remember when he gave that before. 84. Okay, but you said, oh, I'm sorry, of course, because it was the anniversary of D-Day. Okay, but you said that you heard Reagan speak more recently and they played clips from that great speech. This was 94 and it was the last public speaker who gave on his birthday. And we're waiting on he and Margaret Thatcher to come out and they're playing those speeches on the screen. And I'm watching that speech is a 22 year old and the guy sitting next to me we brought with us from Athens, Texas, name is George McCormick. He was a bomber pilot in World War II, great American great patriot. And as I'm watching the speech, I realize I look over mister McCormick, he's bawling. I mean, literally tears running down his eyes, we're all sitting there in our tuxedos because Reagan's taking him back to those days of sacrifice. And then I realized, wait a minute, this guy is the first time in my life it's real. This guy was willing to go around the world and die. So the two generations later I could sit here and be free. So kind of like I feel when I'm sitting next to colonel west, the people that were willing to die for my freedom, how do I honor that? Well, I honor it the way Lincoln said to honor it by having an increased devotion to the cause for which they gave the last full measure of devotion. So it was really that night sitting next to mister McCormick, I said, I want to become a student of freedom, want to know how we got it, how we protect it. And most importantly, how do we pass it as Alan said to the next generation? How do we make sure the torch is intact when we hand it to them and that we train them on how to be free. And so then

Patriot Academy Rick Green Colonel Allen West Reagan Mister Mccormick George Mccormick Normandy Margaret Thatcher Athens Texas Lincoln Alan
Daniel Horowitz Analyzes Republicans' Responses on Russia Involvement

The Dan Bongino Show

01:50 min | 9 months ago

Daniel Horowitz Analyzes Republicans' Responses on Russia Involvement

"And I really don't think we should get bogged down in vitriol on this because there's a lot of middle ground in this okay I mean obviously as I mentioned in the beginning of the show as discussed about Israel often you know if Israel stopped fighting tomorrow they'd be obliterated If the Palestinians stopped fighting their BPs The same thing applies to Russia and Ukraine right now Putin is clearly the aggressor in this situation regardless of what you feel our involvement should be Sure I mean I think a lot of the disagreement on the right stems from being played an unideal hand for so many years What do you do now And to me it all gets back to the fact that the whole nostalgia of the Soviet Union and defending Eastern Europe from the Soviet Union back in the days of Pope John Paul Margaret Thatcher Ronald Reagan that's predicated on a moral and just west United States government NATO government We have so many problems here at home with governments that are no longer democracies Reagan used to quip about you can go to the Oval Office and say breaking sucks as president and you could go to Gorbachev and say Reagan sexist person and get away with it That's good And I played that on my show recently and I was thinking it's so sad to look at Trudeau and gradually what's happening here with DHS monitoring opposition people being thrown in jail for political crimes without bail we have our problems here so that's why a lot of us have a difficult time barreling in headfirst to a foreign conflict before we even get into the details just because NATO is corrupt The United States government I hate to say has a lot of problems with it So we're not going to be able to sustain the proper policy

Israel Pope John Paul Margaret Thatch Soviet Union West United States Putin Ukraine Reagan Russia Eastern Europe Nato Oval Office Gorbachev Trudeau DHS United States
We Need to Read What the Bad Guys Say

America First with Sebastian Gorka Podcast

02:27 min | 9 months ago

We Need to Read What the Bad Guys Say

"Paul how significant this is another thing, so you know me. I have this background from Central Europe because of my parents, but I spent the last 20 years in the national security realm dealing with counter terrorism and what I did was I studied the bad guys Al-Qaeda ISIS. I read what they wrote and shockingly because nobody in the U.S. government actually read it. I taught that to our operators, our green berets, intelligence, analysts and the FBI. What does it say about strategic culture that people didn't even pay attention to the speech that Putin gave a week before the invasion, this pseudo history verbal diarrhea where he said, well, you know, Ukraine never been an independent country. It's Russian. It's always been Russian before the duchy of muscovy, the Vikings landed there who became the modern Rus people. Because that tells you what he's going to do and that tells you he's going to take the whole country. Why you are the guy who's written the books, especially dupes and now the devil and Karl Marx. It's not rocket science. It's not brain surgery. We need to read what the bad guys say, don't we? Yeah, we do. And in fact, somebody that I wrote a lot of books about Ronald Reagan, Ronald Reagan all the time actually red marks actually red Lennon actually. And this is funny because Reagan, of course, was portrayed by the left as an idiot, as somebody who didn't read. And Reagan would say all the time, he would protest, well, you know, I'm only quoting their own documents, which I've actually read. And I reminded right now, said quite a bit during this period about Reagan and the 1980s trying to block the construction of the Soviet Siberian gas pipeline. And there were two strands of it. One of the strands he tried to delay the construction of and the second one he tried to block the construction of altogether. And this was something that even Margaret Thatcher wasn't with him on. I mean, this is now declassified. We actually sabotaged the software and the electronics for that pipeline. That's exactly right. Yeah, sorry about the shameless plug. I wrote about this in my book, the crusader. And we sabotage it. It was an explosion that you can see from space.

Central Europe Reagan Ronald Reagan Qaeda U.S. Government Putin FBI Diarrhea Paul Karl Marx Vikings Ukraine Soviet Siberian Lennon Margaret Thatcher
Comparing the American and British Systems of Government

The Dinesh D'Souza Podcast

02:29 min | 9 months ago

Comparing the American and British Systems of Government

"The American system of government is unique in many respects, the founders thought of it as a nervous order, seclorum, a new order for the ages, but while being unique in some respects, it is also continuous to a degree inherited from these system of government in England in Great Britain. But when we look at Great Britain, we see that it has a different form of democracy than we do. We have constitutional democracy. I don't know if you know, but Great Britain does not have a constitution. There's no constitution. We have a so called presidential system of government. And they have a parliamentary system of government. Now, India, in fact, where I grew up also has a parliamentary system, very much modeled on the English system. And one key difference by the way between the English system and the American system is that in the English system, you run for office as a member of a party. And so for example, Margaret Thatcher or Boris Johnson, they're running as the leader of the Tory party. And then you have another guy who's running as the leader of the Labor Party, and whichever party wins, that party's man, a woman becomes the leader, becomes the prime minister. And in that sense, you may say that the prime minister is coming out of the legislative branch because the legislative branch is the party that has been chosen by the people to rule or to legislate to make to make laws. Interestingly, if you are a leader of one party, let's say your Margaret Thatcher and your Tori and you're the leader of the Tory party. And there's a fight within the Tory party and your challenge by other Tory members and the Tories to take a vote and decide we'd rather have a different leader, you're out as prime minister. Now notice that doesn't happen in America. The Democrats in the House or Senate can't get together and say, listen, we no longer want Joe Biden. Let's get rid of him. And Biden's out. No, Biden's not out why, because Biden is independently elected as the president directly by the people, or at least so the story goes. And the point being that when you're elected in America by the people, as the president, you have independent authority, you're not your position is not somehow obligated to your party or to the legislature at all.

Tory Party Great Britain Margaret Thatcher Boris Johnson Labor Party England India Biden Tory Joe Biden America Senate House Legislature
"margaret thatcher" Discussed on WLS-AM 890

WLS-AM 890

04:39 min | 10 months ago

"margaret thatcher" Discussed on WLS-AM 890

"Something serious I read this article It reclaimed the net dot org which is a really terrific site If you ever want to go there and see from a sane perspective everything going on with big tech tyranny It's called reclaim the net dot org And they had an article up this week and I really enjoyed the site as I just said in the article was titled this by Christina moss Pope Francis criticized the social media for allowing misinformation to spread the Pope target social media algorithms Like I said you can probably tell from my voice I've been at it all weekend Given the scratchiness of it And this is one of the things I was doing on the entire weekend Folks I'm Catholic I've been you know Catholic my entire life I'm not a convert I was baptized early I was confirmed very proud Catholic I love Jesus Christ It's not a religious show I'm not your preacher Again I can't say that enough but I'm not I never run for my faith And I'm not hesitant to talk about it either To talk show It's one of the primary guiding forces in my life and it's one of the reasons I'm a conservative as well because I believe in values and rights granted by God and it serves as an emergency break on my behavior and hopefully the behavior of others who believe in the same thing There are things we can't and won't do to others because we believe they have rights granted by God That government and shrines they don't give to you And I always felt in the Catholic Church that the right to life through their fight for life and against the pro abortion crowd then that their fight for liberty whether it be I mean the folks listen Pope John Paul is widely credited with lack Melissa and Ronald Reagan and Margaret Thatcher for the dismantling of Soviet communism Pope John Paul had a major role in that Fighting for freedom and liberty because Pope John Paul understood although render on to Caesar with his Caesars and render on to God what is God's that there were certain immutable God given rights that had to be fought for They were matters of merely legalities and government regulations per se But the idea that people were not born into subjugation but born free is the very essence of what the Catholic Church stands for stood for I'm having a lot of trouble folks because how did we get from Pope John Paul To Pope Francis now who is here's a quote from the article So I'm reading this correctly so you all don't think I'm spinning a yarn here This is a quote from the article that reclaimed the net dot org It's in my newsletter today if you'd like to read it yourself Pope Francis also criticized social media companies for using algorithms to amplify misinformation He argued those promoting troops should see an antidote to algorithms projected to maximize commercial profit It means working to promote an informed just sound and sustainable society Now he does say at one point that people should be treated with dignity and okay you're in the Pope and that's not in any way some profound statement Of course they should be But again what he's doing here with a wink and a nod is again suggesting to secular totalitarians in these big tech companies that they have to fix their algorithms somehow to make sure that misinformation defined by a bunch of secular totalitarians who would make the Pope and religion disappear tomorrow if they could that their algorithm should be made more effective to censor people Folks I'm torn I love my church I love being a Catholic I'm not a embarrassed by it I love the Jesus Christ save me a long time ago man I got a lot of problems I do Believe me I got a lot of issues This isn't a psychotherapy section This session here I'm not expecting you to be the quasi Sigmund Freud for me here today But I'm darn proud to say I love Jesus And I think of every night for the opportunities he put in front of me and everything he's given me My wife my kids every relationship he's given me All of you out there even the critics he's giving me You helped him But my gosh what's going on with the church right now You telling me that Pope the Pope.

Pope John Paul Christina moss Pope Francis Pope Francis Catholic Church Margaret Thatcher Ronald Reagan Melissa Sigmund Freud
"margaret thatcher" Discussed on Elvis Duran and the Morning Show ON DEMAND

Elvis Duran and the Morning Show ON DEMAND

05:25 min | 1 year ago

"margaret thatcher" Discussed on Elvis Duran and the Morning Show ON DEMAND

"And then one reporter asked if jillian has spoken to margaret thatcher. Problem is margaret thatcher has passed away back in two thousand thirteen. Thank you very much. Thank you is to just kind of continue with the whole margaret thatcher. Thing i question has if you've talked to her about this role at all head Well i I have not spoken to margaret she's being very polite can easily say hullo she's dead all right. Let's talk about machine gun. Kelly and corey taylor the lead singer of slipknot. They are having a little beef so they got into it at riot fest in chicago over the weekend. So corey taylor pretty much. Had these comments to say about machine gun kelly. That machine gun kelly to the stage later on that night and responded all new rock for the most part idly while the artists who failed in one genre and senegal rock thinks he knows who he is really happy. I'm not doing wearing masks. Ooh boy okay so that will continue as well all right. I don't know if you saw this video. So a motorcyclist was driving and then stopped short and slid underneath a car that was in front of him that stopped short. He got up no scratches but listen to how calm cool and collective he was after he got up after tumbling on his motorcycle moreau. Why did you stop because you should have died all right and then finally to. Let's not have small talk with grandma. Waco no scare scary. It was Rainy chilly today. By saying morning doesn't move. I want you to have a conversation with me to start using that. I'm going to start this like dennis. Headlines headlines only thank you so much god all fabulous a. Let's play the game you under the backwards game. Oh wow i was not prepared. We get someone on the phone that we can plan the minute Now described this game to me gandhi. Okay so there are a lot of songs that have been streamed over a billion times clearly. They're very popular. But can you guess them if we play the song backward how many are there have fifteen. What can can we play. One now can we. Let's blow one. Okay can turn that music scary here. We go So this song backwards is this on is backwards. What is it forward right right the name of the contest here ago. Where is it lands. James backward do we see that. I just finished lyric. Okay no not work. I just said billion streams finished the lyric. Nope no well. Let's take a break. Because we're at all i i don't mean i don't mean to throw everybody into. I'll tell you what we'll play it when we come back but if you can if you can figure this music out your blast i know we want to hear from you now. You can win some cash. One eight hundred two four two zero one.

margaret thatcher corey taylor senegal rock hullo kelly jillian margaret Kelly chicago Waco dennis James
"margaret thatcher" Discussed on The Healthcare Policy Podcast

The Healthcare Policy Podcast

04:16 min | 1 year ago

"margaret thatcher" Discussed on The Healthcare Policy Podcast

"Our water supply. So the some of the the hopeful that trends that we saw in the mid twentieth century been reversed over the last several decades a lot of study dementia very concerned about how that is going to result in employer brain health over the next several decades. Thank you daniel per the book. I think i'm quoting here us. You say increase access to formal and informal education decreases in smoking as you noted public health programs and societal infrastructure. And then you use the equal signs brain health Then you see. Further psychosocial benefits are result thereof improved neuro plasticity cognitive reserve said all from these programs Shock and amazement. Public health actually does a pay a return and i thought it was interesting. You probably are aware the fourteen fifteen billion dollar public health care act passed ten was under constant attack in fact those money some of those monies we use for pay fors So those funds were cut because you know it further than the book you know. I don't know if you use this phrase. But of course we fetish cise individualism in this country. So there's no such thing as population health issue in all comes down. You side of course margaret thatcher and tony blair etcetera Reagan there's no such thing as a population health issue installed. The individuals concerned our fault. So i thought all well reasoned. I i do want to call out. Use the phrase of course alice static load. There's a lot of mental health aspects of all this involved. You get to this to some extent along with of course lead in the water and sanitation. I'd like to call that out because you did talk a fair amount about social isolation loneliness..

dementia daniel margaret thatcher tony blair Reagan
"margaret thatcher" Discussed on Accidental Gods

Accidental Gods

04:36 min | 1 year ago

"margaret thatcher" Discussed on Accidental Gods

"Good afternoon here. Okay let's get. She's listen the what do we have to wait. Some governments. take care of everything. I think that we should. We have to change the world. we should over dissipate. I think he's going to say which is e. Yeah that's a good thing to say but the problem is it's not we're not participating. Today's problem is not many people not enough number of people. Have the will to participate. This is an important issue because that goes back to this nail liberal liberal understanding of the human how it actually contaminated our minds because we we know more have the wheel to self manage in a way only in crises. We are doing that. Otherwise we do not want to take part in the decision making are so bored of it and we think of it as very too complicated too complex. And when i say my i immediately think about margaret thatcher and ronald reagan because they were the ones in one thousand nine hundred eighty who s. Who told us that you know. They're adults in the room. You don't have to anything anymore. Economies too complex and it's going to be the dominant area that will rule the rest of the live. And we're going to take care of it because numbers are talking to numbers now so you don't have to know and you don't want to know anyway. I think not enough people are talking about. How eighties made this world that we are living in and how we suddenly to kid as the natural state of the world there are many people of course who who are talking about it but not enough number of people are aware of the fact that this has only been forty years that we're living in this world the world was not like this before one thousand nine hundred eighty s. The people were not like this before one thousand nine hundred eighty s and. Now i'm thinking. I mean i am thinking all these white black and white or colored documentaries that i. I've seen political documentaries about nine hundred sixty one thousand nine hundred seventy s and. I am comparing those faces. Today's spaces and i see lack of faith lack of seriousness so to speak because we are all contemplated with the sarcasm with with cynicism and there is no way for us today. Talk about human love without being. You know face with smirks human love. We're talking about politics. Senorita like we're not talking about some new age shit. This would be the answer. You'd get if you talk about human love whereas when you said it in one thousand nine hundred seventy s they would be. I think many of them would be very clear about that. Of course what we are doing what we are doing because of human love because we love humans because we believe in humans we believe in the wisdom of humankind and so on but the today. My point is. I'm curious about this. Why have you become so embarrassed. So shy to talk about these concepts which have been the fundamental values of progressives and also one of the reasons i wrote. This book is that we are living in a world where politics is dominated by emotions wiping populists authoritarian leaders nationalists. They are all staring emotions. They're all money piloting. They're all organizing these emotions. Yes i'm like. They are exploiting these emotions but emotions are there. We it's a highly emotional world now and everybody's talking about emotions so we as progressives have to have something. We have to have something to say about emotions. We cannot just bypass it and say that emotions are like slippery ground. We don't want to talk about it. We want to talk about economy. We want to talk about equality and so on but then people have emotions for instance we feel. We don't know what to feel about this extinction thing about to apocalypse..

margaret thatcher ronald reagan
"margaret thatcher" Discussed on Awards Chatter

Awards Chatter

02:46 min | 1 year ago

"margaret thatcher" Discussed on Awards Chatter

"Kind of you know. Say hang on a second look. Let me read of this and convince me to That you know that. I needed to seriously consider an boy. My glad i did because actually up on the second read you know i. I don't know whether i got past half of the first episode. But then when i went back to read it of course i got completely stuck in all the episodes pretty much in one sitting so you know that happens sometimes now was it in. Was it after. You'd already signed up to do that. Show that you that the ideas i broached about. Maybe you could be margaret thatcher. Was this already in the works for a while It's hard to remember. I don't know. I think it's probably all around this same time. An even after the the idea was broached for thatcher that were still a couple more hurdles that needed to happen you know. Which is you know based on timing and schedule and did anybody else agree with me. Other than our peter morgan other than himself about whether anybody else that i might be able to do it and just obviously correct me if i'm wrong but my understanding is you guys at that time. Were partner that you're you showed sex education to it. It made you know he was. He was the same. An e was the one who had brought up. What i consider doing that or did. I think that i could. Did you think you could. I didn't think i could. But i can't tell you why you know what i mean. This link i can't you ida. It's the weird. It's it's weird thing that isn't it because you know except you know something inside of me recognize that that it was the table or that there was some kind of either recognition or or. It's hard to even say identification as less identification with her or her life or even her belief system but something I don't know whether comes down to a certain and you wouldn't even doing this interview with me. Imagine how serious. I can be sometimes but i you know whether it's a seriousness or a a work ethic or an obsession about things or or you know all of those. Things seem quite trivial and penny compared to all the margaret thatcher voice. But i love wonder that could have been that could have been a relate for a lot of people to have a boyfriend. Say you remind me of margaret thatcher could be a.

margaret thatcher peter morgan thatcher
Schumer's Trillions by Tarzana Joe

The Hugh Hewitt Show: Highly Concentrated

01:27 min | 1 year ago

Schumer's Trillions by Tarzana Joe

"The senate's spending trillions but the house would like some more they want it to be five but they could compromise it for soon. They'll reach agreement but joe's signature won't end it or once. They've gone past it. It will be a job to spend it or if you stack them one by one dollars so finish forget it. It's a job that you would never ever finish. I've done the mathematics for my number challenged peers. Assuming they spend evenly across the next four years. Let's say it's just four trillion. Then they'll have to find a way to pay out two point seven billion each and every day in the dc universe who needs a superpower the drop one hundred million dollars each and every hour to act with such a dasan. I give them my respects but no one has the stamina to write out all those checks and like the seeds from cottonwoods. When summer windsor blowing no one has the auditors to track. Where it's all going margaret thatcher said it and i used to think it's funny the government could reach the end of other people's money budgets kept increasing and the government survived but the day that she envisioned. I think sadly has arrived so welcome to the green new deal inflation. That's unending all brought to you in the disguise of infrastructure spending. That's brewster's millions. I'm sorry schumer's trillions by tarzana. Joe

Senate JOE House Margaret Thatcher Government Brewster Schumer Tarzana
"margaret thatcher" Discussed on Le Batard and Friends - South Beach Sessions

Le Batard and Friends - South Beach Sessions

02:58 min | 1 year ago

"margaret thatcher" Discussed on Le Batard and Friends - South Beach Sessions

"Turn as a man of the people instead and let him do that to checks and balances while you know flirting with russia and kind of wanting to be a dictator. But it's not him. I mean he's just he was just the vehicle. It's this has been going on. This is this is what we've created. And i think this is whether you're talking about it from a media standpoint. I always look at it this way. If you go back to nineteen seventy and you go back to look at the you you look at. The public. Wealth in this country has shifted so dramatically from public wealth to private wealth that eventually everything is going to belong to the individual in there is no public. I mean isn't that. What mark margaret thatcher said eighties. There's no community. There is no community. And if you believe that then of course you wouldn't want free press. Of course you wouldn't want somebody trying to hold you accountable. No institutions are being held accountable. And and there's no. There's no accountability to the public and the public is for one. In so so many instances that is very much welcoming this until once again until they need to go to the hospital and say wait a minute. Nobody cares for me. There's nobody looking out for me. There's nothing here for me. I can't afford you know three hundred dollars. A month prescriptions. All of these different things we know all in this is where it's going and i think it's really interesting from a sports standpoint. I think that this great battle when we're talking about where we are in sports. The athletes in a lotta ways have been laid to the party. The the entertainers. They understood that they did not have to be necessarily Responsible to a public give you. Performance may leave. Sports has always been that one place where we've tied the public and the private where it was. The culture of the sport in the traditions of the sport is that you had a responsibility to answer the public and it's very paternalistic incredibly racist and sexist and all of those different things and the players now realized they'd got the power. And what are they gonna do with the power and the power is going to turn us into propaganda that they'll talk when they feel like talking. They won't talk unless they control the the platform of its their production company and that lebron doesn't do anything unless it's on one of his networks or one of his in his groups. So yeah there's a real interesting road that were about to take. We're going down a an unprecedented place. And i you know and the pandemics not helping at some point. i mean. i've always had that one day. It's going to be like the movies where you go and watch his ordering event and then you leave they gave you a performance and then you go home. No locker room no discussion. That's.

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