35 Burst results for "Marissa"

"marissa" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

04:27 min | Last week

"marissa" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Which includes music by Marissa Anderson. She's a terrific Lee, talented American guitarist and her album Cloud Corner is a syriza of solo guitar pieces, but they cover a lot of ground stylistically. This one is called some Fail You degree sh ALS, which is the name of a town in Spain in Catalonia. And so you might expect a Spanish or even flamenco style guitar here, But instead you get something drawn pretty much from the American finger style tradition Here is Marissa Anderson from her record cloud corner. Okay? It's.

Marissa Anderson Catalonia Spain
California Votes To Keep Criminal Justice Changes

All Things Considered

03:41 min | 3 weeks ago

California Votes To Keep Criminal Justice Changes

"Was a good day for criminal justice reformers. In California statewide voters resoundingly defeated a ballot measure that would have rolled back some reforms. And voted to give people on parole the right to vote in the Bay Area. Six police Accountability measures enjoyed strong support, and San Francisco's former district attorney, George Gascon, appears to be winning in his challenge to the more conservative sitting Los Angeles D A. But voters did reject an attempt to end money bail. Here to sort out what All this means is cake politics correspondent Marissa Lagos. Marissa, You have been covering criminal justice reform efforts in California for over a decade now, were you surprised by these results? You know, I wasn't surprised Hera. But I do think that it is a huge win for the reform side of things. I mean, we've heard for years ever since some of these changes started coming through both legislatively and at the ballot box. A lot of pushback from law enforcement and other folks who saw them is going to far and I think that voters weighing in s O decisively on both proposition 20 rejecting some of these rollbacks of reforms and also on some of these police oversight measures really does show a shift an opinion. I spoke to Kate Chatfield, she's policy director at the Justice Collaborative, which is a national pro reform group. She knows that proposition. 20 wasn't even close. Even though law enforcement worked really hard to make the case to voters standing is all the usual cards in the deck. You know the Willie Horton playbook, crime is increasing the fear based mailers in the voter saw through them. And Kate, of course, is referring to that. 1988 Presidential Willie Horton ad The really helped Republicans win and I think that you know, while the No 1 20 side spend a lot more money than the outside, and I think some folks see that is, you know, money talks. I do think that Given how much we've heard talked about these issues that voters it seems like they knew what they were weighing in on and just didn't want, Teo turn the tide back the other direction. Yeah, you know, proposition 25 that was aimed at Indian cash. Bail was pretty suddenly defeated. What happened there? Yeah, This is a really interesting one. I mean, I think there's a couple things happening. One is that you didn't have the same coalition on the left really backing this reform. There's a schism with a lot of people kind of on the more progressive wing of The Democratic Party. The bail industry also spent a lot of money on this, and I think that the combination of them targeting folks in places like Riverside County and more conservative counties with some of the doubt that was cast by progressives probably was the reason they were able to build this coalition against prop 25. But it does feel like if you look at the kind of universe of all these that that is a bit of an outlier. It was a very complicated questions, so that may have been part of it. So do you think these results could actually encourage state lawmakers to go even further in the future? I do. Although I don't expect to see any dramatic huge reforms come out of the Legislature. I think we'll see what we've seen in years past, which is piecemeal attempts to kind of dismantle some of the harsher sentencing laws. I do think from the outside that we're going to see more pressure from advocacy groups to push the Legislature further. It's worth noting that just before the election The Sisters of Polly class who was one of the crime victims who has really helped spur the three strikes movement in California, came out to say that they want to see reforms and that they are unhappy with the way three strikes when the way their sister's name was used. So lawmakers may not go as far as voters, but they're going to get some pressure. Well, thanks

George Gascon Marissa Lagos Kate Chatfield Justice Collaborative California Marissa Bay Area Willie Horton San Francisco Los Angeles TEO Kate Riverside County Democratic Party Legislature Polly Class
"marissa" Discussed on The Archive Project

The Archive Project

08:24 min | Last month

"marissa" Discussed on The Archive Project

"Christmas and I'll be published by. Next Tuesday and I just like how these goals and then when they didn't happen and I would write this book and it still doesn't work and this is junk and I throw it away and I'd start a new one and it's still terrible and I still can't do this in like I would just be so hard on myself and get so frustrated. And at the time I felt like I was wasting time and like all of these pages you just wrote in their junk and it's such a waste in why can't get this right and now I look back and I realized it wasn't wasted time. They weren't wasted pages. That's how I was learning. That's what I needed to be doing. And so I wish that I could have just like relaxed a little bit and taken some of the focus off of getting published, getting published as awesome, and it's a great dream to have. But I wish that I had maybe not been so stressed out getting published and taken more time to actually enjoy the process and enjoy the journey that I was on because I can look back now and realized how magical it was. Yeah. No, that's like. I used to do the deadline thing to like I started I started quarrying at like fifteen or sixteen. I just ridiculously y'all had no business trying to sell it but like. I think the era Gorn trilogy had come out and so he was like fifteen when he did. So I was like I mean it's arrest of us. We're like we're failures. I was like he did it. So like obviously it's a thing that can be done. Right I'm going to be a published author by the time on fifteen, fifteen and sixteen, and then it was like, okay by the time I finished high school, I'm going to have a novel on a shelf in Barnes and noble. Spoiler alert that did not have. But. There's always college that's like a whole four years right? Like I should be good enough at the end of these four years that like time I graduated college I'll be a published author. And met in quite so you can't go but like. An I to was very impatient. So like normal people would write a book. Polish. It like do the whole query process or whatever pick up a bunch of rejections and then be like, okay. Something's not working. How can I improve this book? Right? How can I make this better? I'm GONNA write a better book. Pretty. Much My. I just did that like fifteen times. The books got better at it was cool because I did feel as though I was learning things. So I would I would finish a book and realize that I did a really cool like character thing with this book or with the next one. I was really interested in plotting structure and so like the architecture of that now so I figured out how to do that, and then in the next one I created the setting that I was really proud of, and it was just a matter of trying to get all those things to happen at the same time. So I did feel as though I was making progress but like a Lotta time was passing and I still wasn't being published. So. If I had advice that I would give to any aspiring writers, it would be to love writing. That I think has been the single greatest thing that is like push me through because I tell people oh, like I wrote fifteen books before you know Bee's came out and they're like. And like you think about it, any other line of work any other line of work where for fifteen years? They're like no, like you can't do this or like you're doing it wrong or you're not like what we're looking for. For fifteen years straight you've got. Oh, maybe I just need to find a different line of work right? What I just loved storytelling so much I love just even like nerdy things like putting the ways that you could put sentences together like I loved that stuff. So there was no way that I wasn't going to write it just a matter of whether or not I was going to be on Barnes and noble Shelford out. And I think that's also really important to the like have the love of writing feel where the passion comes from because even like a lot of people when you're aspiring you see publication is the goal. This is the end goal. It's not the end goal you get your first book published and then you write another one and then write another one. And the game changes like there's there's different pressures and different stressors and deadlines, and you know suddenly like editors and people who care what you're doing with your time all day. But There's a lot of writers once they get to that point. They kind of let the pressure get to them and it can be really easy to do. But if you have that internal love of writing, you can always come back to that like that never goes away that can't be taken away. And so I think that's so much more important than than publication or anything else that comes along with it. Great Advice I'm kind of a little inspired to write myself but the reality is I don't even like writing email also. Probably should not, be writing books. I'd love to open it up to audience questions. You right there. So the question was have you ever written something wrong and if so do you just continue forward without or or how do you fix that? For, me I like to write really really fast drafts. So what I'm powering through a draft if I write something and then after I've written, it actually just happened to me today as a matter of fact when I was writing on the airplane coming here. And I realized that this plot twists had happened and wait no actually it should have gone this way and this would make the story way way better. And so I'll just go back in every chapter that that plays a role. I'll leave a note at the top of the chapter changed this to this change this to this, and then I just pretend that I've made the change and just keep on writing as if it's already been made. oftentimes, when I'm writing, there'll be what I call happy accidents. I plot in general broad brush strokes, and then I start doing chapter outlines but I do like maybe a couple chapter outlines like three before I actually start drafting so that I know where I'm going but at the same time I leave myself enough room to be surprised because characters often do things that I had initially planned. There's this sort of really magical that happens where they decide to surprise you or decide that. Oh, you have an outside Oh wouldn't it be a shame if something happened to it So there's an sometimes I just let myself be guided by that, and then like change the outline accordingly. Yeah. There's a famous quote writing is rewriting and it's true you have to rewrite. You have to revise all the time. So this is the end of this panel. I know you all had more questions what you will have a chance to meet them for a second and get your book signed. That was a conversation between Marissa Mayer and Toe Tsiana Bucci from the Portland Book Festival in two thousand eighteen. The Portland Book Festival Twenty Twenty Lineup has just been announced the festival take place online and on the Radio November fifth through the twenty-first for more information about the author lineup and schedule visit Liberate Dash, Arts Dot Org. This has been literary arts the Archive Project, it's a retrospective of some of the most engaging talks from the world's best writers for more than thirty five years of Literary Arts and Portland. Join. US next time for the archive project a literary arts production in collaboration with Oregon Public Broadcasting. Support for the archive project is provided by Cole Haan on a mission to fuel your big ideas more at Cole Haan Dot Com. Our show is produced by crystal gory for Radio and podcast with production oversight by Amanda Bullock and support from Liz Olafsson. Special. THANKS TO JOE T roy and Alana Falen and the entire literary. Art Staff Board and community the show would not be possible without them. Thanks also to the band emancipator for our theme music and thanks to all of you for listening. I'm Andrew Procter and this has been another episode of the Archive Project From Literary Arts Join US next time you find your.

Barnes Cole Haan Festival Twenty Twenty Lineup Literary Arts Cole Haan Dot Com Portland Book Festival Oregon Public Broadcasting Andrew Procter Portland Marissa Mayer Arts Dot Org Bee Amanda Bullock JOE T roy Toe Tsiana Bucci Liz Olafsson Alana Falen
Proposition 25: Cash Bail

Bay Curious

02:56 min | Last month

Proposition 25: Cash Bail

"Political correspondent Marissa Lagos is covering prop twenty five for cake. And she's also the CO host of the podcast political breakdown. Welcome Russa Pale, Libya. I. Can you take us through how the cash bail bond system works in California now? Yes. To do this I am going to make you an accused Felon Olivia Allen Price Right. So you're walking down the street in San Mateo County. You, get arrested on suspicion of possession for sale of a controlled substance. This wouldn't be like you have a little wheat in your bag. This would be like maybe you got a bunch hair win or they think you do. The bill for that is going to be set at twenty five thousand dollars just by the schedule that exists in San Mateo County. So the officers would arrest you and either you would have to over twenty five grand to the county to secure release or possibly depending on how big of a drug dealer they think you are. They might make before a judge who could either lower or increase that twenty five thousand. Dollars say you don't have twenty five grand laying around I mean really who does right? You would then decide whether you're going to stay in jail until you can get a trial set or you might call a bail bonds agency and what they would do is essentially guarantee the county that they would pay that twenty five grand if you skipped out on your case. So if you didn't come back for your trial dates. In exchange for that, you would have to pay them ten percent of that amount. So twenty five, hundred dollars. If you have the twenty five grand to post your own bail, you would get that money back regardless of whether you got convicted of the crime or the charges got dropped or you. Were found to be innocent. You would just get that money the just there to make sure you show up at trial. However, if you didn't have that kind of cashing around and you had to go through a bail bond agent that twenty, five, hundred dollars that you gave them to secure your bond, you would forfeit, you would never get that money back. The whole cash bail system has been under fire for a long time for being inequitable give us an example of how that inequity plays out. Look people who have been accused of very violent crimes up to murder can sometimes post bail if they have the means but a lot of people end up languishing behind bars for really minor crimes because they just don't have the money their families don't have the money and disproportionately study after study shows these tend be black and Brown people. If you can't pay that bail amount. You can't go to work. You might lose custody of your kid by losing your work. You might not be able to pay your rent. So what critics of the system say is that it kind of perpetuates the cycle of poverty. And potentially leads more people into crime or can lead people to plead guilty to things that they did not do or that they might have a good chance of fighting because they essentially just WanNa get out of jail and get back to their lives.

San Mateo County Marissa Lagos Felon Olivia Allen Libya California Murder
Pence criticizes Harris' record as attorney general of California

Morning Edition

02:22 min | Last month

Pence criticizes Harris' record as attorney general of California

"Is record as California's attorney general and San Francisco district attorney came up late in last night's vice presidential debate. But it became a big topic. Ladies political correspondent Marissa Lagos was watching and she joins us now. Marissa. How did Vice President Mike Pence paint? Harris is California in San Francisco record? As a prosecutor, and how did she respond? Yeah, this was interesting. I mean, it's a it's a contrast how I think he tried to paint her for the rest of the debate. Is this radical liberal? He actually attacked the disparities in drug offenses, claiming that African Americans were 19 times more likely to be brought up on drug offenses when she was district attorney and And that she increased the disproportionate incarceration of blacks in California's attorney general and tried to tell with the White House has done with the first step back. You know, Harris essentially defended her record. Not specifically, You know, she didn't talk about the specific disparities but said, We need to do what California did nationally. Earlier, she went even further talking about eliminating private prisons and the cash bail system. So I would say it was a pretty full throated defense by Harris Onda kind of surprising attack from a campaign. I know they talked about this before, but it does seem to kind of contrast with the rest of their message about who, Carmela Harris says. Well, I thought it was particularly interesting that she kept stressing that she would not be lectured by the vice president. About her record. She really defended it very, very strongly. It was her first major debate since the ones that took place during the primary campaign. How was she different here? What themes did she hit on? You know, I talked Tio, longtime advisor of Harris, he said this may have been the toughest challenger she's ever faced on the debate stage. I think that she tried to come out it very differently than she did in the primaries. She where she was really on the attack, especially in that, you know, pretty famous debate now from last summer against Joe Biden, where she attacked him on school busing. This was a different Kamala Harris, very measured, still prosecutorial. But I think she was very aware of the fact that this campaign is courting swing voters. Women in particular. I think she's hoping to attract to the campaign and she didn't want to come off as overly hostile. Given who Pence's especially in contrast to term Right now.

California Kamala Harris Harris Onda Vice President Mike Pence San Francisco Marissa Lagos Attorney Joe Biden Prosecutor White House TIO Advisor
Trump gets experimental drug aimed at curbing severe illness

PM Tampa Bay with Ryan Gorman

08:46 min | Last month

Trump gets experimental drug aimed at curbing severe illness

"President Trump in first Lady Melania Trump test positive for Covad 19 coming up in a few minutes, we're going to check in with Elena train. She's the White House reporter for Axios. And is about it's plugged in. Is anyone with what's going on there right now, and the events that have unfolded over the past 24 hours. The president is about to make his way to Walter Reed Hospital. Marine One is standing by at the White House right now, the White House is saying that he's being moved there as a precautionary measure. Of course, we'll continue to monitor that storyline as well. Right now. I want to go straight to the hotline and joining us. For some expert analysis of these major developments is Dr Marissa Levin, director of the Center for Leadership and Public Health Practice and professor at the College of Public Health at the University of South Florida. Dr Levine thank you for joining us and let me start with some basics on this Corona virus we're hearing about when people tested positive when they became Symptomatic. What should everyone know and understand about the early stages of this virus. Good evening. It's great to be with you. The most important thing is that there may not be any symptoms and the critical thing is too. Really take full precautions to prevent catching this forest. I think what we're seeing today shows us that this is an easily transmitted virus basically got through the security of the White House. On. That means pretty much. Anybody can catch it if we let our guard down. Can individuals tests negative today but begin to experience symptoms or tests positive within the next few days? Yeah, That's a great question, because It could take a few days three or four before we actually Khun get a positive test after you've been exposed. So if we know you have an exposure say today, often they'll be a waiting period of about 4 to 7 days actually do a test just to be sure. And during that time, the critical thing for folks is you really need to quarantine yourself meaning separate yourself from other people. So you don't spread it, potentially, you have it. It's been the toughest thing about this virus. You can have it and not even know it but still spread it. For those experiencing mild symptoms or even moderate symptoms right now, and it appears that a couple of individuals who are part of this outbreak are feeling those kinds of symptoms. When could they start to subside or in a worst case scenario, get more severe. So generally, What happens is in the first week to 10 Days is the time period where we see either progression or resolution, and people who end up getting hospitalized usually get hospitalized somewhere. Around 10 to 14 days, maybe a little earlier after they've started symptoms, And so that's why we often see when we're seeing those numbers every day. That there's a lag time if the numbers go up. Until we actually see hospitalizations and then You know. Unfortunately, people are dying from this. Unfortunately, most people don't have symptoms and do well but but dying from this is the latest outcome. That takes Anywhere from 4 to 8 weeks. Really? To really show itself in the community, so that's a natural progression for somebody who's going to get worse. But the important thing is, most people do very well. The issue we have is if you're older, if you have underlying health issues You are at risk of complications and even death. And you really have to be careful to make sure you don't pick it up in the first place. And on that no President Trump's advanced age is wait. All concerns that are obviously getting a lot of attention talk a little bit more about how that factors into one's ability to recover. Sure, you know, we know a lot more now about Coke, and we know that age alone is a risk factor for more severe illness and death. One way to think about it is For people in their seventies. Based on everything we've seen, particularly in the United States and developed countries. Off 40 people who get it. On average. One person will die. So the good news is 39 people will recover. They may have some lingering effects or some other side effects that are concerning Um, but that's that's pretty significant and as your age goes up, it's even more likely to happen. Contrast that with people in their twenties, one average Yeah, you need to have about 20,000 young people at the age of 22 c one death on average. That's on average, and we had to that. In addition to age concerns, like high blood pressure, heart disease, asthma, other underlying lung conditions, diabetes Then your risk goes up, regardless of age. So these are important things for everybody in the community to take notice, Because at the end of the day, you kind of have to figure out what our own risk is. And then put in place appropriate protection. I'm joined by Dr Marissa Levin, director of the Center for Leadership in Public Health Practice and professor of the College of Public Health at the University of South Florida. Of course, we're talking about the story today. The president and first lady Melania Trump testing positive For covert 19 President Trump is about to make his way to Walter Reed Hospital. And what we're hearing from the White House is that this is a precautionary measure. The president will undergo some testing. Can you talk a little bit about some of the things that his doctors air likely monitoring him for? Sure, and let me send my wishes, speedy recovery to the end to the first lady and everybody who's picking up covert. Unfortunately, so the critical thing now is To make sure that we're knowing more about the progression. They don't have a lot of Good data that we can get early on. You really just have to monitor people make sure that they're supported fully. They're getting enough fluid there, eating well resting. But most importantly, no if the tide's turned for the worst, because We've heard that the president has gotten in experimental treatments, which shows promise on that could be very helpful, but we also need to know if the tide turns for worsening. When to use went to implement some of the other present therapies that have worked for people who are hospitalized. Mom, We know a lot more now. Our own positions in the Tampa Bay region have learned a lot and we don't see death as readily as when what we saw today in New York, with the first outbreaks Partly because we've learned that there are some things that could really help. That's what will be watching the positions will be watching for and then make decisions in terms of other therapies that could be and probably time. You mentioned the experimental treatment that the president is apparently receiving Regeneron's Polly clonal anti body drug. What can you tell us about that? What do we know about that? So we know a lot about the virus in its structure and how it catches the cells in our body on what's happened here is that this company has produced About to monitor called monoclonal antibodies, which are very specific to Ah play 18 on the surface of the virus called Spike Protein, one that connects to ourselves. And the idea here is that those antibodies will block so that there can't be a connection to the virus, and that then allows the body to go ahead and try to clear the virus. So Again. It's early. It's still experimental. We don't have all the data, but the company's at least saying that there's some positive signs for that. But I think that's obviously why the president being afforded the opportunity to use that. Again. We're learning as we go. We're learning a lot more about this virus, its effects and how to mitigate it. So I think it's important for all your listeners to remember to stay up today and make sure that they know what we know about the virus so that they can Take the appropriate

President Trump White House Walter Reed Hospital Center For Leadership And Publ Dr Marissa Levin College Of Public Health Covad Melania Trump Axios Professor Director University Of South Florida Elena Train Dr Levine United States Reporter Khun Tampa Bay
Woman tased after refusing to wear mask at football game

Mark Blazor

00:50 sec | 2 months ago

Woman tased after refusing to wear mask at football game

"A A second second woman woman has has now now being being reportedly reportedly charged charged after after the the incident incident at at the the Middle Middle School School football football game game in in Hocking Hocking County. County. This This week. week. Police Police in in Logan Logan say say Yvonne Yvonne Coil Coil er interfered when a school resource officer was trying to take Alicia kits off the property at the football game on Wednesday. Kits allegedly refused to leave. After being told she had to wear a mask to be there. She said she has asthma. Then she was accused of resisting the officer. Video shows that officer using a Taser before cuffing her and taking her out of the stands. She's charged with criminal trespass and resisting Oilers accused of obstructing official business. I'm Jack Crumley, Meanwhile, the lawyer for the woman arrested originally for refusing to wear her face mask at the game, said that the school district had a miss applied the law when they arrested her kid's attorney, Marissa Thompson, claims that Logan Hocking local school district, misapply, the law haphazardly and violently

Hocking Hocking County Logan Hocking Local School Dis Middle Middle School School Officer Yvonne Yvonne Coil Logan Logan Police Police Jack Crumley Oilers Marissa Thompson Football Alicia Official Attorney
The difference between implicit bias, systemic bias and unconscious bias

Business Confidential Now with Hanna Hasl-Kelchner

04:19 min | 2 months ago

The difference between implicit bias, systemic bias and unconscious bias

"There a difference between implicit bias, unconscious bias and systematic bias. How interchangeable are they? What's your? What's your take on that? Yeah. So these I mean the three of those, it's accession it fascinating because the three of us we often. Use Them interchangeably but they're actually very very different and it's so funny when you mention even subtle differences like Duke versus UNC, right what I talk about in a lot of my research and what I studied, how these really subtle differences that. So much of success outcomes are determined by these subtle signals and cues in stereotypes and perceptions even something like I mean, it sounds funny. But the the color blue and seeing the difference between Duke Blue Versus Carolina blue immediately there's some sort of a reaction that happens but if we take that into the business world, for example, you know Marissa Mayer was Famously when she first started, Google spent a long period of time because she had this hypothesis that people would click through ads at a certain rate for storage shade of blue. So she spent a week or two just testing blue number twelve versus blue number fifteen, blue fifteen versus blue number twenty and found that there is one shade of blue that people were more likely to click through I. Don't know two or three percent more likely to click than others, and it may not sound like a huge percentage when you're selling ads for millions and billions of dollars that two percent can really make a difference. So even something like that he settle signals and cues but back to your original question. The ways in which these these signals and cues are enacted means the difference between unconscious and implicit and systemic sort of bias Sufi. Think about bias from this holistic sort of. This holistic continuum there's buys it's sort of over right. We know that you discriminate or your biased against someone based on how they look right but there's also bias that for example, I give you example imagine you're playing this board game a board game and you know you have no idea that that that every time you roll the dice, you're rolling affair of dice and your opponent every time. They're rolling the dice rolling in unser here of dice where they for some reason always gonNa roll lower numbers and you're playing this game and the whole time you're playing this game you're winning and you never see that the dice that you're rolling are different of dice than than your opponent and so when you go at the end of the game and you win, you're not really aware that there. Was Systemic sort of bias that that you that your success was due to something that was just in the system right? You one form of bias. Another former buys is that perhaps you unknowingly once of dice are red and once it of dice or blue, and the pollution of dice are the ones that are always going to be the ones that rule the lower number and so implicitly you're. Sort of you're told or you were taught like the red dice are always better just tried get those but you have no idea why and so every time it's your opponents turn you hand them the blue set of dice, right? So you're implicitly biased against because you somehow think that the red dice are better and and that you and so and so there's sort of this unsteadiness built in. Through what you've been taught or through what you've sort of known and so there's sort of this implicit also like subconscious to some extent subconscious, there is much more. You have no idea why you weren't taught that read was better than blue but for some reason, you realize that was always going to roll better than blue and so it's not this told you to always give blue to the. Opponent, but you just naturally always give the blue to the economy and make sure that you get the rats. So there's all these different forms of bias that exists and so sometimes I'd give that example to kind of straight the really small differences that exist between these types of

Marissa Mayer UNC Unser Unsteadiness Carolina Google
Federal officials stockpiled munitions, sought ‘heat ray’ device before clearing Lafayette Square, whistleblower says

News and Perspective with Taylor Van Cise

03:15 min | 2 months ago

Federal officials stockpiled munitions, sought ‘heat ray’ device before clearing Lafayette Square, whistleblower says

"So We're learning more these about air, small what federal businesses authorities of were these thinking air bars and restaurants and planning and retailers just before Lafayette also Square the airlines. in the nation's capital Anyone was who's cleared really of reliant protesters on back travel in June, these all days for President is Trump that to some walk across risk the there street some and beneficiaries hold a Bible of in that front as of the well. church. For those, Arrest of laying for example is following of Mike the story do for the business Washington Post with and people spoke who with are Como's making below. road Neil trips. Marissa, It seems Where as though federal officers you know there's a were perception preparing for and probably quite reality a confrontation that we're There safer they seem if we stay to have within been. the They confines were trying of our own to automobile. paint a number On of the different other hand, weapons. Tom of there And are we just interest found out that rate they were sensitive also stockpiling sectors on the housing live ammunition. sector is really Thousands at the top of rounds of the list of live that ammunition are benefiting from the environment in the D. C armory. that is a feature Now, perhaps of low more eye interest opening rates and record we're hearing low mortgage about, rates. We you know, deafening highlighted devices that in our story and even about a great heat dot Ray. com with That the is record right. low mortgage Yes, rates once but again, there's and two that's different course devices set off a that refinancing Department boom, of Defense officials even were with asking millions about. of Americans who could still Right before better these off that from protests refinancing onto you. and shop, First. several One of them is $2 L off rad, their monthly which a payments long range here, acoustic all right, device And let's talk that a is little actually bit about pretty common what has to not have happened a protest. in Washington It can regarding in the the very economic definite relief measure. your Not piercing only is noises. that an To disperse issue as crowds, millions of Americans but more often are it's still without used to make those benefits, loud but also announcement. we've got the shutdown So, looming. for example, Yeah, I'm reminded at a protest of for things they're allowed. my elementary People chanting school criticism L Rod from teachers could be used said to make I announcements was not for living up many to my blocks potential. that people It could feels hear like elected that officials what was in less Washington surprising Commies are following in that the heat model. ray that You know, would we have be called the active Economic denial relief system. legislation that really does need to be That passed is a to continue weapon the that was developed heightened A number of on years a point ago of benefits that that relies payroll protection on technology program very similar plenty to of microwave. need out there. There Send has out these been, I invisible would say some improving beings. rhetoric And if you're on caught all sides in it here lately, heats up the president's the water signaling molecules that he'd in be willing their skin. to sign something well And about make what it the Senate feel had like failed to your advance. skin is burning. We'll Is see whether there any they sense make progress as to why such and oh, a by drastic the way steps were being looked funding at? the You know, federal it's government hard is slated to say to run out and this but mark, way I think they in the will early end up days passing of the a protests continuing resolution out here in D. to C address and that. Alright, there has Mark. Thanks been as some always, unrest for your in insights the nights before that there is was Mark a fire. Hamrick, senior There was economic looting, vandalism, analyst etcetera. for bankrate dot A com. number And of that's cities Como's on Tom at Hudler. the early Come days on news of these time. cursed 1 50 back in Time late for your May or Propel early Insurance June. Money update. And Technology federal shares officials led have stocks said to a that broadly they lower were preparing finished for today escalation that out Jones industrials in part dropped 130 because of that, points But the S on and P the 500 day that this these will 2 happen 28. June The 1st tech heavy NASDAQ the protests composite for slid 140 By and large, peaceful. or one By all and a accounts, quarter percent. folks out there were Among singing the day's and chanting. notable decliners was There a was software no looting. stock that There were a took lot of more self policing than more than happening. doubled in Protestors price in its yelling market at each other debut yesterday. for throwing items Shares that police of Cloud officers Computer Company and Snowflake then when The tumbled rapid 10.4% escalation happened on today. the ground. It was First actually well ahead Solar of has nighttime. announced a It wasn't secondary dark at offering the mayor's some curfew 8.6 hadn't million taken shares effect. So its it's really stock unclear being sold what by an early investor they were planning and for what the solar they panel thought company won't they would need. receive These any devices proceeds for from the sale. you know the ammunition might be First easy enough solar to get. shares But today did they skidded get either 11%. of those other devices? That's your money As now. far as I could tell? They did No not. man. They were asking No woman around different agencies, no one see if anyone left had behind it, but Right for now. It the V doesn't F appear W that they were able It's a to credo obtain either that one. stands Have along we heard after anything our in fighting terms of a days response are over to these requests because our To service this point, never the stops. has Natural We're resources still serving, Committee of Congress which is why is we pledged you are to help doing our it own ongoing investigation. no matter where they That's are in part or when why they need some of us, these allegations came standing to the surface. in lockstep The person with who those brought who forward stood is so a whistle courageously blower in the case, for everyone even major else. in the DC National It's what Guard. makes us the V Says F he was W pretty appalled by Learn what more he saw on at the ground, V f w so lawmakers dot org's are looking into it. I know that Hi. I've heard today I'm Dr from Anita a number Chandra of folks who with are today's tip appalled for kids by what from they're the American hearing. Academy of So Pediatrics sure this is not the last to keep your we'll hear family about healthy all of this. and safe. That's Marissa It's important Lang read to be ready. more online If disasters at washingtonpost happened. dot

Marissa It Como President Trump Mark TOM Washington Post Academy Of So Pediatrics Lafayette Also Square Washington Donald Trump Mike Neil Senate Chandra Bankrate Dot Org Hamrick Vandalism Committee Of Congress
Yahoo's Ugly Death

Malicious Life

05:59 min | 2 months ago

Yahoo's Ugly Death

"The name is synonymous with a time when all of our lives were simpler when facebook was an actual books full of students faces computers made weird sounds when the connected to the Internet and downloading a one minute long video can take all night. Eddie tight yet who was one of the four or five most popular websites in the world with billions of views, every month and evaluation well, over one hundred, billion dollars. But as the two thousands turned into twenty tens, the web changed massively and your who was faced with the difficult task of changing with it. Their web portal service model was going out of fashion. We all moved to g mail and Google Search, McCain the front page of the Internet. Despite the fact that ask Jeeves was obviously way better. Many of Yahoo's services remained relatively popular, but they were no longer trendsetting no longer growing and the company's market capitalization dropped to a fraction of what it once was any remnant of the mindshare or what we might refer to as v Cultural. Capital they once held fell off. So to those of us on the outside yeah, who's fall seemed utterly quiet gradual and most of all inevitable but was it really Forget what you think. You know at least for a moment and consider this from the peak of the DOT COM bubble. Some say the beginning of the end for Yahoo to two thousand, eight, their revenue increased tenfold that success was no fluke either as print publishers struggled with the incoming revolution of online advertising, Yahu was very much on top of it. They were positioned Willie enough that when Microsoft attempted to buy the company for forty, five, billion dollars in. Two Thousand and eight CO founder and CEO Jerry Yang swiftly rejected the offer it was over the following few years that things would start to ten at the company transitioned through five different CEOS in just four years, and in the meantime Google took over the Internet. This would seem like the end of the story except in two thousand and twelve yen made arguably the most significant tire in its history and new CEO who could finally get things going again. Marissa Mayer. was distant for such a role from the beginning. Some college students have hard time in the job market, but after completing her degree at Stanford, Marissa was offered fourteen different jobs including teaching Gig at Carnegie Mellon One of America's leading engineering schools and consulting role at Mackenzie. Arguably, the world's premier consulting for the Young Maria turned down both those offers to become the twentieth employees at a fledgling startup called Google. At Google, she was star in fact, there's hundred percent chance you've run into her work. She oversaw the design of Google's homepage. You know the one you use probably ten times a day she was also one of the three people behind Google Edwards. It's difficult to overstate the importance of Edwards to the Internet as a whole and to the company itself to give you some sense of it. Though, at one point Edwards provided ninety six percent of Google's entire revenue. In fact, you could argue that Edwards and by proxy Melissa Samaya was at least partly responsible for the fall of. yahoos revenue multiplied tenfold between two thousand and two thousand and eight in no small part because of their online advertising. But he declined even faster when Google they're smaller competitor designed a better wage, you connect advertisers with users based on search results. Edwards. So, by the principle that if you can't beat him, you should join him Yahoo in two thousand and twelve hired Marissa Mayer. It was bald and popular choice. The company's stock rose two percent. The day of the announcement Meyer instantly became an icon for women in an industry dominated by men. Then, she got to work changing the company culture. She opened an online portal for employee complaints a system whereby any office problem given sufficient votes by employees would be automatically investigated by management. She oversaw a personnel shift which brought remote employees back into the company's offices Fortune magazine put her in their forty under forty list and ranked her as the sixteenth most powerful businesswoman on the planet. In short things were finally looking up for Ya. At least from the outside on the inside, however, the really really inside a very different story was about to be reading.

Google Edwards Marissa Mayer Yahoo Facebook Marissa Mayer. Eddie Marissa Jeeves CEO Fortune Magazine Jerry Yang Carnegie Mellon Microsoft Maria Mccain Willie Yahu Co Founder
Chicago OKs affordable housing protections near Obama library

WBBM Evening News

01:04 min | 2 months ago

Chicago OKs affordable housing protections near Obama library

"City Council has given the green light to a compromise that aims to keep people living near the planned Obama presidential center from being displaced by gentrification. This has been a long time coming, but I think that it is the right direction to go. Fifth Ward Alderman Leslie Hairston was one of those who pushed hard for the agreement. It sets requirements for affordable housing in new developments around the plant. Obama Center city also will help fund affordable housing program's her counsel colleague, Jeanette Taylor, of the 20th. Ward acknowledges there was some tough battles and tough talk. But she praised Housing Commissioner Marissa Novara and planning Commissioner Maurice Cocks. The fight is not over. We got a little mole. Working it out and fighting to do, But this is definitely a step in the right direction. I'm proud of us doing what Chicago does make It works for everybody. Mayor Lightfoot seems justice pleased. This has been a robust on DH challenging process, but I agree with both of you that we've gotten to the right place. Backers hope this will be a model for other areas of the city. Craig

Jeanette Taylor Alderman Leslie Hairston Obama Center Barack Obama Commissioner Maurice Cocks City Council Craig Mayor Lightfoot Ward Commissioner Marissa Novara Chicago
Philadelphia's record overtime costs during pandemic a red flag

KYW 24 Hour News

01:00 min | 3 months ago

Philadelphia's record overtime costs during pandemic a red flag

"Spent more than $200 million on overtime in the last fiscal year, according to the financial watchdog agency, known by the acronym Picco. They want Ella to City Hall Bureau chief Pat Lowe reports. That's a record high. Executive director Harvey Rice says It's understandable that overtime for police fire and street spike during the civil unrest in June but thought it should have been balanced by savings from employees working at home and from better staffing in city departments. That's a concern to us and it's a red flag. City budget director Marissa Waxman says 80% of the overtime was in public safety and overtime constitutes 4% of the budget. So, she says, while the city is committed to try to reduce costs He doesn't see overtime is all bad, just a means to providing services. Philadelphians need services this year, perhaps more than any I can remember, and we're not able to get at 5 p.m. every day. If we want to get the job, John Pike is still thinks it's a problem. It's order the city to submit an overtime reduction plan in September and will be monitoring at monthly instead of quarterly. Pat Lobe

Marissa Waxman City Hall Bureau Pat Lowe Budget Director Pat Lobe Executive Director Harvey Rice Ella John Pike
"marissa" Discussed on Read Between the Lines

Read Between the Lines

04:12 min | 4 months ago

"marissa" Discussed on Read Between the Lines

"Read between the lines of book podcast I. Dare Hosts Mali Southgate Today. I'm interviewing. Marissa Mayer Hey Marissa. How are you doing today? An excellent? How about you? I'm doing pretty well? So. Can you tell me about some of your books? I who love to see so I am the author of the Lunar Chronicles which are young adult science fiction. Retailing's of classic Fairy Tales. In which Cinderella is a CYBORG and little red. Riding Hood is a spaceship pilot and Cetera et CETERA. It's very Thank you, and together they. These characters have to join forces to defeat an evil queen who is trying to take over planet earth. I am also the author of these spin off graphic novels, wires and nerve, which continues the story of the lunar chronicles in graphic novel form focused on an android named. Ego? Who takes it on herself to try to stop a group of invading bio-engineered Super Soldiers. that. It was really really fun to write. The I wrote a book called heartless, which is a Prequel to allison wonderland. focused on the queen of Hearts, and how she became the queen of Hearts. And my most recent series is the renegades trilogy about a girl who has been raised by Super, villains and has made it her life's mission to destroy a very powerful group of superheroes called. The renegades however in attempting to do that. She ends up meeting a boy who is a renegade and kind of starts to fall in love with him. which creates all sorts of problems. Mel I. Highly Recommend these books I've only read Cinder, but yet as everything shutdown right after I read center and I was like a whole. Series. So! I know your podcast..

Marissa Mayer Mel allison wonderland.
"marissa" Discussed on Relationships & Revenue

Relationships & Revenue

05:30 min | 5 months ago

"marissa" Discussed on Relationships & Revenue

"Because I see people jump into stuff after divorce, and after relationship, breakup or someone has died and they're not. They're not well. Right, they're not well. They're still bleeding and nobody's helped them with aftercare. And so I WANNA, help people with aftercare. I have turned my pain into passion. There you go. Term my pain and I. Know This because I've been there I know what that feels like to lay in your bed and go all right God. What do you have for me now because I feel like I'm bleeding out what you do now. And I've helped hundreds and hundreds of men and women go through this over over the years and so I wanna I wanNA serve you. With that so if you check out the live life rich podcast, a lot of those things are gonna be announced. There can check out my website. WWW MARISSA NIELSEN DOT com. You'll be able to find those resources on their 'cause resource center that really does want to serve people. That's the next level of my life is to serve a different way, and so I'm very blessed. Blessed and I'm blessed to be a blessing, so thank you. Thank you for allowing me to to share that information with your audience I appreciate that so much John Thank you absolutely and I can't highly recommend checking all those resources out that Marissa was talking about, but time is short, so we're going to cut through these final four superfast cowboy of the pressure on here. Comes number one is probably the hardest one. Why did God create Marissa to search? To show love to serve and to show love. Mom doesn't get any. It's simple, but profound all right question number two. What are you reading or listening to right now? That's helping you grow. I am listening to a book called principles, and it is a book by the number one hedge fund manager in the world, and it talks about decision making processes, and how helping me grow is I've actually I got this thing. All like highlighted up. It's crazy. I've ripped out pages. Even it's feel about that. I ripped out the pages because I literally, I was like I. got to keep this with the academic. The whole book I the page. Principles for them was how they make decisions, and how one makes a decision based on design algorithm, and really taking businesses to a whole next level of of how do we design that? And so the principals in a decision making process was really the key for why about that book, but the the bigger item for me in this principles book is really looking at about. How do I? Utilize every facet of how I designed to to leverage which leverage just means maximize to maximize that to for the people I come in contact to have highest and.

MARISSA NIELSEN WWW fund manager
"marissa" Discussed on Relationships & Revenue

Relationships & Revenue

05:01 min | 5 months ago

"marissa" Discussed on Relationships & Revenue

"I was the I so we met on on fun factor right when it came to discipline factor or two different things there that were yeah, and and he's you know. You, just it. It doesn't even occur to hit that. We should look at our finances before we write a check. Hit. Like why did you do? People who say stuff like retail therapy? I think retail therapy might be the the two most dumb words. I've ever heard retail therapy. Don't do that. That's what broken healthy people say. Brooklyn, happy people use words like retail therapy. These these are these are people who can never afford to go on vacation because you know. They spent it at Walmart on junk. Remember you know so i. just I have moments like that, but we in in relationships now. I've learned to hold my tongue because of disk, and I've heard I've learned to listen behind. What are they saying? And how can I communicate that differently? And I do it in my business partnerships, I own several businesses today, and in each one of those partnerships. Really, being aware, really being aware of that has been a huge served me well. So yeah. There's there's a lot. There's a lot to unpack with with that particular area when it comes to your relationships, and how it will absolutely affect your revenue, and how you can help more people get what they want. which in turn helps you get what you want? Wow. Listeners. I don't know if you're going to be able to grasp the gravity of the things that Marissa's saying. This is an episode that I'm going to suggest for you now that you listened to. It Multiple Times. On top of that. Hand and paper in hand taking notes the journals we've talked about. Taking notes in your journal about the things that she said today is going to be so worth your time. It's GonNa. Make a difference I promise you some of the things that Marissa's talked about the beginning of her day while she did say, she looks at her ipad on some of those things I promise you. She's also writing stuff down because it. Yes, Berry, clear scientific evidence between the things you right down in the things you remember. It's unfortunately our kids today and I. Don't mean to go off on a tangent on this, but. In an effort to try and be so up to date. We've made our kids dumber. Because they're so focused on these laptops or these ipads, or whatever it is that they have and their textbooks are there versus a physical book next to them? Physically writing out notes where it helps implanted in their brains because I know for me when I write stuff down the way, my particular brain works. I remember exactly how I wrote it on the page, exactly how it is, and so if someone asked me about it, I can either say it or I can write it back down again the same way so very long winded way of saying. Listen to what the woman saying. She's not only making sense will help make a difference in your life if you'll write these things down and go back to them on top of that. Your personal relationships and your business relationships share this information with other people. It's. It doesn't do you any good if you keep it to yourself. Right benefited from anything that Marissa's shared today. You have to share it with other people you have to. The only way our world is going to get any better is if we improve our relationships at home, which in turn helps us to have better relationships at work? The way we do that is by improving ourselves first, and this is just another step in that process..

Marissa Walmart Brooklyn Berry
"marissa" Discussed on Relationships & Revenue

Relationships & Revenue

04:54 min | 5 months ago

"marissa" Discussed on Relationships & Revenue

"But neither one of us were happy Bruce Awful. And now I think back and I was like all the things that led up to that in our relationship. That never had to happen. And never that never had to happen. And we you know I don't know John, know. What you're saying. I tell people this all the time if I knew. Fifteen years ago. What I know now I don't think I'd be divorced. My divorce was completely preventable. Combat as I think most are yet Louis? you mentioned something a little bit ago. It just about how to add value to people, but I know sometimes and I know for certain. There was a time in my life, and it's like that sounds great John. But how do I do that? The way that I try to help. People is I. Talk About in terms of their pain. Because, I have found this to be true. If you will allow it, you're paying can become your purpose. Yes, the pain of my divorce is how you and I are even having this conversation how I even have this show today. Truly, that's what it is so. In essence what I'm telling listeners, and by proxy myself that is. An always remember listeners anytime that I'm saying something to you. It's like pointing a finger at somebody. Always remember as one pointing at you, but there's three pointing back at me, so yeah, yeah, that's important to remember. Having said that. When you think about what's going on your life in areas that you want to change, that's probably a pain point. Pay attention to that, but don't stay there. Don't leave it there. Redeem your pain. Because it is redeemable, there is a way through it. I will never tell you there's a way to go around it over it or under it. I can't think of a scenario where you don't go through it because you're changed in the process, and isn't that the goal in order for me to become the person I was created to be in for you to become the person you were created to be. There are some crap. We gotta go through now. Some of it is our fault. We did it to ourselves, but that doesn't mean that isn't GonNa? Get us where we need to be where we need to be. We don't. It's not a straight line there. It's a big squiggly all over the place down backwards upsides, and eventually we get there. But we're better hopefully when we get there because we've learned a ton along the way, which is why I'm here with all of you today, which is why I bring on fabulous guests like Marissa to be able to share what she's experienced what she's doing now to be able to help people to be able to help you get to that point. That's why we're doing it. Part of me bringing value to all of you because I care. If I didn't care. I would not do this..

Marissa John Bruce Awful Louis
"marissa" Discussed on Relationships & Revenue

Relationships & Revenue

05:24 min | 5 months ago

"marissa" Discussed on Relationships & Revenue

"Spread that message and when you look at your family when you look at your mate when you look at your when you look at your workplace today, and you think about the people that you're gonNA come in contact with today. The question I ask every day I ask a few questions at the end of the night, and which remind me the first thing in the morning of what do I need to be thinking about? And that's who I meet. Who I could meet along the way I literally look at my schedule I, grabbed my ipad every morning and I know who I'm going. meet an I and the next question I ask is. How can I add value to them? Yes, yes, how can I how can I make a difference in that person's like, and it could be something small like bring them their favor coffee, or give them a note that says hey, you don't keep going or find a book that they love or invite them to lunch that day, and even if that lunches Burger King Ninety nine cent menu, whatever like do something do something that shows them that they matter. I just read a I read a post this morning about a dear friend of mine who had lost a friend to suicide. And the world is bleeding out there bleeding out. Because, they don't know how to live life rich. and. We see stuff on instagram and we see stuff on facebook. We see these images of perfect people and we don't have that life we go. Oh Crap! That's not the and so. My Life doesn't matter you matter you matter if you're listening to this show today, it is not by accident that you found John. It is not by accident that John is speaking to you. It is not by accident. And I believe that that that things aren't coincidence I believe that nothing nothing nothing just happens so the people you come in contact with today. That was predestined. That was a time when you have an opportunity, so who I see, how will I serve them? And what did I learn from them? So every person that I meet along the way throughout my day I'm asking the question. What can I learn? Yes, how can I be better from that interaction with them absolutely? Well, listeners. I don't know what to tell you, but we still got more to cover, but we could stop right now, and we'd be digging through this for weeks on end. Just I know for me on my own personal level everything. That's Marissa's shared so far. I'm just..

John facebook Marissa
"marissa" Discussed on Relationships & Revenue

Relationships & Revenue

04:06 min | 5 months ago

"marissa" Discussed on Relationships & Revenue

"This is relationships in revenue. The show were real answers. Come from real discussions about what holds men back in their relationships at home and work. A better bottom line at work means improving life at home. This, show is all about helping. You become a better entrepreneur and a better man. ALL RIGHT EVERYBODY! Welcome back to the show. So glad you decide to join us today. I have a fabulous guests with me, and her name is the awesome, these stupendous Marissa. Nielsen Marissa. How are you today? I'm stoked to be with you John Thanks for asking me. Thanks for allowing me to be with you and your listenership. Absolutely well again. We're thrilled to have you with us and for listeners. If you don't know whom Orissa is, let me just give you a few of her accolades. Are you ready for this having my? Handy Dandy, little hand here, everyone. Marissa's happens. Be a coach. She is a speaker. She's a CEO of a seven figure financial firm. She is a podcast. Hershey's clearly an entrepreneur, but she has one more title that I bet when I say it, she'll agree with me. It's the greatest title she holds mom. You BETCHA. You got it. That's right. Now the one of the things that Marissa's in her one of her many businesses. Is that she helps. People design their dream lives. So with that idea in mime, Orissa tell us a little bit more about you about. Your humble beginnings, which I haven't really shared with anybody yet and how you got to where you are today. Yeah so I am A. I'm a a farm kid from North Dakota so I grew up picking rocks. If you're a city kid, listening to this, this is when you go through the fields, and you pick out rocks so that it doesn't break the break the plow and break the break the machinery and the equipment. That's out there. I'm a I'm a kid of eight kids and I am the first one of the second batch. My mom I to us like batches of cookies, and then I wonder why I had a weight issue..

Nielsen Marissa CEO Marissa Orissa North Dakota Hershey John
Texas state fair canceled for first time since WWII

KRLD News, Weather and Traffic

00:42 sec | 5 months ago

Texas state fair canceled for first time since WWII

"Board of directors met by Zoom in the state fair has been cancelled. News of the cancellation hit like a thunderbolt fairgoers and a youth who compete in livestock shows across the state and to the local economy of North Texas. $400 million impact removed. Marissa Conde Anus. This is the first time since World War two and 134 year history that the fair has been cancelled. I believe Repligen 75 years now, since it's been cancelled, so You know this decision it felt far beyond the loss of our annual celebration. The State Fair Board is still trying to develop a way to hold livestock shows to let the thousands of rural students compete for prizes and scholarship. Money

State Fair Board Marissa Conde Anus North Texas.
Philadelphia's budget has lowest cash balance the city has seen in years

KYW 24 Hour News

01:21 min | 5 months ago

Philadelphia's budget has lowest cash balance the city has seen in years

"Has not only canceled Philadelphia's fourth of July traditions. It's playing havoc with the city budget. Hey, y W. City Hall Bureau chief Pat Lowe reports. It's closed the fiscal year this week with the lowest fund balance in several years. The fund balance that's the amount of cash the city has on hand for unforeseen expenses is down to about $50 million a slim 1% of its total budget. That is not a great amount to have Budget director Marissa Waxman says the city's goal isto have 68% on hand. And even that is below what experts say its sound, which is 17% or two months worth of expenses. If you think about it compared to your household budget, having just 1% of your annual salary and savings puts you in a much more precarious position than if you had two months saved up the city has an extra burden and that it must get its spending plan approved by the Intergovernmental Cooperation Agency, or Pike, or it loses state funding, But Pica Has approved budgets with low cash balances before and the five year plan does project. The balance is going back to six per cent of the next few years. In addition, Waxman says, the city has built in a new fund, a reopening and recession reserve. It's set aside $80 million over the next two years that can be used in case of recession or reopening expenses. Deplete the budget. Even Mohr Hat lobe Y W. NewsRadio, Kimberly

Marissa Waxman Budget Director Y W. City Hall Bureau Intergovernmental Cooperation Pat Lowe Philadelphia Kimberly
041 - Investing In Rental Properties

Live Blissed Out

16:44 min | 5 months ago

041 - Investing In Rental Properties

"This is episode forty one on the list our podcast did you know that historically in the United States? A red door signified that a homeless, a safe place for travelers to stop and rest. He people would paint their doors. Read to communicate that they are welcoming. It is a sign of inclusion and signifies that they value community. Hello action takers welcome to live blissed out a podcast where I have authentic conversations with business owners and subject matter experts to help us get the scoop, the four, one one, and the low down on a variety of topics, tired of hesitating or making decisions without having the big picture WanNa be in the know then. This is the place to go I'm your host Mersa Houston helping achieve bliss through awareness and action. Thanks for joining me the information opinions and recommendations presented in this podcast are for general information. Information only and any reliance on the information provided in this podcast is done at your own risk. This podcast should not be considered professional advice. Sending a coffee Mug shot. Shout out to Peggy L. IN CENTENNIAL COLORADO. Thanks for filling my Coffee Cup Peggy and being such a cool being. If you'd like to help, keep me fueled head over delivery style, dot com, and click on the caffeinate Matab to give me a boost and redeem your bonus as a thank you for supporting the show joining me is. The Mozart of real estate at the Denver one hundred whether you're buying your dream home or selling one. Tim makes it happen. Tim, we'll orchestrate the buying and selling of your real estate with is finally to knowledge of relevant market trends, maximizing Internet and online state of the art, high traffic exposure expertise in negotiating skills attention to every detail with trusting confidence, resulting top dollar for his. His clients. If you're investing in residential real estate, he can make your profits. or Tim serves as the President of the board of directors for the Sensory Processing Disorder Foundation and chair of the Grievance Committee for the Aurora Association of Realtors. He is a twenty year member of the Littleton Symphony and is dedicated twenty years of life in the Colorado Army National Guard. Tim gives back. Back tastes community clients and service providers to learn more visit Tim Hoi men Dot Com, searching for a minimal versatile handheld Tripod look no further switch pod works with any camera from a phone to a DSL LAR and simplifies video. Making switch pod is lightweight compact in nearly indestructible. It will save you time between shots, so you can focus more on shooting and less on messing with. With your gear just head over to the partners tab at liberalist out dot com and click on the switchboard link to let them know. I sent you and help support the show. Hey, Tim, it's great to have you on the show today. Well, thanks for having me really appreciate it Marissa well. I'm looking forward to talking to you about rental properties. There are many reasons why. Why people want to purchase a home as we all know, people buy homes because they plan on living in them, or perhaps they're moving to a different location, and they need to get a home, or they're up sizing downsizing. There's many reasons, but in particular we're going to be going through the process of how to consider using property for either investment or current income, so like to. To start by asking you. What are some of the considerations that somebody should have if they were to decide to buy a rental property in terms of the purpose whether they want to use it long term, or as a way to increase their income on a monthly basis, I'm a big proponent of long term planning and long term thinking so really. There are strategies that I. I look at when a person is thinking about going into the landlord business. I is understanding that you are buying future income, so you are sacrificing a little bit now for the future, secondly is appreciation. The way houses appreciate in price is a bonus. I don't really consider that a primary factor but man. It's really good if you look at the history of owning houses third you. You. WanNa buy quality or break, even cash flow properties, so the cash flow at the beginning isn't so important, because the goal is that you own rental properties free and clear me no mortgage. That's where the magic is with owning investment properties speaking of that then how do we get to that point? So? Of course we're going to be talking about money and how the money? Money is going to be invested and there many ways to approach that we can put a minimum down payment and get a mortgage. We can put a larger down payment. We could probably cut the amount of payments that we put in so that we can own the home faster, or we can even pay in cash if we have it. So what are some of the options there? There and the pros and cons because I'm sure there are benefits to certain decisions, and I'd like to get a better understanding as to what we should be thinking about when we're thinking about making the investment while the first call would be to your realtor who is knowledgeable on rental properties and how that works, and typically your realtor really needs to own rental properties themselves so. So they have a better understanding of that. Really it's also up to the lender that you talk to to get that down typically, if you're buying and investment property, which means, you would not be living in it. You do have to put about twenty five percent down. That's a really good number to have. It gets you the better interest rate in it eliminates mortgage insurance which all. All has to do with cash flow another methodology of doing it though is if you're younger and you don't mind moving a few times, you can buy a property with the mindset that I'm going to turn this into a rental property and you can do that a few times over I recommend that people stay for at least two years in the House that they have gone. Gone cash is always king. You'll end up getting a better price on the house and the cash flow is immediate, but you wanna look and see what is the best fit for you based upon the cash flow, and what's called Roi, which is return on investment? Basically what percentage rate you're getting on the money you put in? We come across a lot of realtors in every realtor. Realtor as far as I'm aware, at least they specialize in different things. So how do I know what to ask in? How do I look for realtor? That has a really good knowledge specifically, when it comes to investing in real estate for some sort of rental income, there's questions you can ask real estate agents to Kinda Fair it out if they know about mental properties one. One is tell me what the ROI would be on rental properties if they don't know what that means, that's probably a good sign me, not WanNa. Use Them. I would ask them how many rental properties they own, and how many rental properties have they helped? Clients by those are the types of questions that you can ask also another great way of finding out who the good realtors. Realtors czar is cost some of the property management companies around and ask them. Who would you recommend I'm looking at buying rental properties? What real estate agents would you recommend that I use? That's a really good tip. Actually because they come across realtors that really specialize in this area, and so they'd be able to direct people to the right realtor that has experience in that area. Speaking of property management companies then when we're considering a property for this purpose, they're obviously different property types that we need to be thinking about. For example we want a duplex. Do we want the Condo a patio home single family home? Do we want to be in an area that has an Hoa or not, because there are definite advantages, and maybe disadvantages to those decisions based on our ultimate objective. So how do we decipher what the property type is that we should consider? That's something that our realtor could help us. Think about yes, absolutely and really the way you. You look at it is a term called risk versus reward. If you're willing to take more risk, the rewards are greater so for example when you're dealing with a town home or a condo. You don't have to take care of the outside. That's typically covered in the homeowners association dues not always, but usually. If you're risk averse to having to pay for things like roofs, exterior paint, also landscaping that can be very expensive. You may be better off going to a town home or a condo. The return is going to be a little bit less though the Roi will. will be a smaller percentage. That's really how you look at it. It all up to the individual how they WANNA do it. The same applies with property management. If you want a property manager to help you, there's no real standard rate typically somewhere between seven to ten percent of the monthly income that you received so that's going to take away from your our ally, but that means you manage it yourself, and they're certainly risks and rewards to that as well so it all depends on the individual, and what type of risk. They're willing to take getting into that then. Then in terms of managing yourself. I think that one of the things that people get concerned about is that they don't know enough about how to so. For example we have laws to consider we have to find the right tenants that we know are going to appreciate being in the home and taking care of the home end being their long-term. If that's what we're looking for, and then there's maintenance issues to consider as well as general expenses that sometimes we don't even think about front, so not sense. How do we go about learning about how we should handle? Handle it if we decide that we would like to do it ourselves. Versus hiring a professional are certainly books out there that you can read one that I read was called landlord. It's a really good book. The other way is your real estate agent should be able to help you navigate some of these things as well go online. Go to YouTube. You can do videos. There's plenty of information out there about how to do it yourself. If you're doing landlord, but certainly your real estate agent, they're knowledgeable in the investing side of things should be able to guide you. You and help you get started with that I've done that many times, so in other words do your research right I mean. There's a lot of tools and resources. Now that we have access to that. We never had before and that way. If we can gather as much information, upfront as possible will be more prepared. Absolutely real estate attorneys are real good resources well, they can do lease agreements for you. They can do. LLC's all sorts of things like that to help you. Protect yourself and have a good experience having rental properties. How do we know when it's? It's the right time. The values of properties increase and decrease in things fluctuate, and sometimes you're thinking to yourself. Oh, it might be a good time to invest. Because property values are higher now, and in some cases you're thinking. No, actually it's better to wait until they get lower. And of course we don't know we don't know when things are going to go up and down. They change a lot. So how do we know when we should start thinking about this? If this is an avenue that we want to pursue in the future well first of all I, think. Think, we can all say that it doesn't matter if it's nineteen. Hundred or twenty twenty real estate feels like it's always too expensive. I said that back in the eighties when I bought my first patio home at forty thousand dollars I thought that was ridiculous and boy. I wish I had thirty of those now, so there are things that we can look at and that are localized. The local market is what's important. The Denver Market for example since one thousand, nine, hundred, seventy seven. We've had an annual appreciation on real estate six point one percent even with the. But, there are indicators that I watch for from a localized methodology. The first one is employment, so if the employment numbers are going up now. I'm not talking about unemployment I'm talking about how many new jobs have been added to the market. If it's going up, that's a really good sign once it starts going down. That means it's going to be about twelve to eighteen months and real estate prices are going to start going down. That's typically what happened. Not always supply and demand is second, the greater the supply, the last demand, the lesser appreciation we have in houses, and that also affects rental rates and thirties affordability. How affordable! Affordable is the area that you're looking at. Those are the three things that I focused on when I look at. Is it a good time to buy or not? For the last five years up until last year, I was telling people. It's not a good time to buy. Because pricing was just not there. It's starting to now. We're starting to see home starting to cash flow, and that's the other thing that we look at so hope that answers your question in a nutshell, it definitely does him. This might not be the right fit for certain people, and so what I'd like to get a sense of is what does it. It typically look like to be a land owner to be somebody who's renting out property. What are some expectations that you need to have to determine whether or not? This is the right approach something that you should be thinking about for yourself well. There's a couple of things one of the things that I do sit down with people and talk about is how much extra money at retirement you want, and that helps me and where they're at as far as do. They want to be a landlord or not. Is there risk? Yes, you have to be able to not take personally when somebody would burger up your place and it's. It's probably going to happen. You do have to set money aside for repairs. You also have to look at things long. If you're not looking at it long term and have the discipline to look at it long term, this may not be the right fit for you. Everybody's heard of fixing flips. I typically don't like doing that, but in this case you WANNA, hold pay it off as quickly as possible so that your properties are free and clear and understand that you may have to go in and do some repair work, and if you're not comfortable doing that, it's probably not right for you, but if you have a long-term. long-term mindset and attitude, it's a great way to have additional income when you're retired. Coming in every single month, bats the goal, so in other words you need to understand what is required of you and how that's going to look in terms of how you're going to participate in the process, and if you don't feel it, something that you can do yourself, or at least be a part of an are not even interested in doing it then, perhaps, it's not a right fit, but if you feel like you're excited about it, and it's something you really want to be involved in this. Be something to consider not being involved with. With it, you can't have property management do that and that's perfectly fine. The real question is are you willing to look at this long term? Are you willing to make a little bit of sacrifice now for later? That's a really good tipped him. If people wanted to get a hold of you and ask you about more information regarding this, how do they reach you? There's a couple of different ways you can reach me by phone by number is three, zero, three, six, six, nine, two, six, seven six. You can email me at T -pointment H., Y. M. N. at Diene one hundred dot com. I'm more than happy to answer. Answer any questions that you would have. No obligation won't sign you up for anything and on a monthly basis on the third Thursday of the month. If you do live in Denver, I have a meeting and we talk about how to be a landlord, and what issues there are, and what is the name of this group that you have on a monthly basis, Tim? It's called my wake up money team and the wake up money stands for if you wake up in the morning and you have this income coming in. Would it feel good? And of course the answer is yeah. It's great to know that people have more resources. Resources and information so that they can make the best decisions for themselves. Thank you so much. Tim I really appreciate all his invaluable information. You shared with us today. It was really great having you on the show. Well, it's my pleasure. Thank you so much. Marissa. That's all for this episode of Live blissed out. Thanks for listening and thanks to Tim. Hoi Men for being my guest. If you find value in our show, please visit live blissed out dot com to reach out, subscribe and share on social media. This show is made possible through listeners like you. Thank you so long for now and remember to keep moving forward.

Tim Hoi Wanna United States Peggy L. Denver Colorado Caffeinate Matab Mersa Houston Sensory Processing Disorder Fo Property Manager Colorado Army National Guard Littleton Symphony Marissa Youtube
041 - Investing In Rental Properties

Live Blissed Out

16:44 min | 5 months ago

041 - Investing In Rental Properties

"This is episode forty one on the list our podcast did you know that historically in the United States? A red door signified that a homeless, a safe place for travelers to stop and rest. He people would paint their doors. Read to communicate that they are welcoming. It is a sign of inclusion and signifies that they value community. Hello action takers welcome to live blissed out a podcast where I have authentic conversations with business owners and subject matter experts to help us get the scoop, the four, one one, and the low down on a variety of topics, tired of hesitating or making decisions without having the big picture WanNa be in the know then. This is the place to go I'm your host Mersa Houston helping achieve bliss through awareness and action. Thanks for joining me the information opinions and recommendations presented in this podcast are for general information. Information only and any reliance on the information provided in this podcast is done at your own risk. This podcast should not be considered professional advice. Sending a coffee Mug shot. Shout out to Peggy L. IN CENTENNIAL COLORADO. Thanks for filling my Coffee Cup Peggy and being such a cool being. If you'd like to help, keep me fueled head over delivery style, dot com, and click on the caffeinate Matab to give me a boost and redeem your bonus as a thank you for supporting the show joining me is. The Mozart of real estate at the Denver one hundred whether you're buying your dream home or selling one. Tim makes it happen. Tim, we'll orchestrate the buying and selling of your real estate with is finally to knowledge of relevant market trends, maximizing Internet and online state of the art, high traffic exposure expertise in negotiating skills attention to every detail with trusting confidence, resulting top dollar for his. His clients. If you're investing in residential real estate, he can make your profits. or Tim serves as the President of the board of directors for the Sensory Processing Disorder Foundation and chair of the Grievance Committee for the Aurora Association of Realtors. He is a twenty year member of the Littleton Symphony and is dedicated twenty years of life in the Colorado Army National Guard. Tim gives back. Back tastes community clients and service providers to learn more visit Tim Hoi men Dot Com, searching for a minimal versatile handheld Tripod look no further switch pod works with any camera from a phone to a DSL LAR and simplifies video. Making switch pod is lightweight compact in nearly indestructible. It will save you time between shots, so you can focus more on shooting and less on messing with. With your gear just head over to the partners tab at liberalist out dot com and click on the switchboard link to let them know. I sent you and help support the show. Hey, Tim, it's great to have you on the show today. Well, thanks for having me really appreciate it Marissa well. I'm looking forward to talking to you about rental properties. There are many reasons why. Why people want to purchase a home as we all know, people buy homes because they plan on living in them, or perhaps they're moving to a different location, and they need to get a home, or they're up sizing downsizing. There's many reasons, but in particular we're going to be going through the process of how to consider using property for either investment or current income, so like to. To start by asking you. What are some of the considerations that somebody should have if they were to decide to buy a rental property in terms of the purpose whether they want to use it long term, or as a way to increase their income on a monthly basis, I'm a big proponent of long term planning and long term thinking so really. There are strategies that I. I look at when a person is thinking about going into the landlord business. I is understanding that you are buying future income, so you are sacrificing a little bit now for the future, secondly is appreciation. The way houses appreciate in price is a bonus. I don't really consider that a primary factor but man. It's really good if you look at the history of owning houses third you. You. WanNa buy quality or break, even cash flow properties, so the cash flow at the beginning isn't so important, because the goal is that you own rental properties free and clear me no mortgage. That's where the magic is with owning investment properties speaking of that then how do we get to that point? So? Of course we're going to be talking about money and how the money? Money is going to be invested and there many ways to approach that we can put a minimum down payment and get a mortgage. We can put a larger down payment. We could probably cut the amount of payments that we put in so that we can own the home faster, or we can even pay in cash if we have it. So what are some of the options there? There and the pros and cons because I'm sure there are benefits to certain decisions, and I'd like to get a better understanding as to what we should be thinking about when we're thinking about making the investment while the first call would be to your realtor who is knowledgeable on rental properties and how that works, and typically your realtor really needs to own rental properties themselves so. So they have a better understanding of that. Really it's also up to the lender that you talk to to get that down typically, if you're buying and investment property, which means, you would not be living in it. You do have to put about twenty five percent down. That's a really good number to have. It gets you the better interest rate in it eliminates mortgage insurance which all. All has to do with cash flow another methodology of doing it though is if you're younger and you don't mind moving a few times, you can buy a property with the mindset that I'm going to turn this into a rental property and you can do that a few times over I recommend that people stay for at least two years in the House that they have gone. Gone cash is always king. You'll end up getting a better price on the house and the cash flow is immediate, but you wanna look and see what is the best fit for you based upon the cash flow, and what's called Roi, which is return on investment? Basically what percentage rate you're getting on the money you put in? We come across a lot of realtors in every realtor. Realtor as far as I'm aware, at least they specialize in different things. So how do I know what to ask in? How do I look for realtor? That has a really good knowledge specifically, when it comes to investing in real estate for some sort of rental income, there's questions you can ask real estate agents to Kinda Fair it out if they know about mental properties one. One is tell me what the ROI would be on rental properties if they don't know what that means, that's probably a good sign me, not WanNa. Use Them. I would ask them how many rental properties they own, and how many rental properties have they helped? Clients by those are the types of questions that you can ask also another great way of finding out who the good realtors. Realtors czar is cost some of the property management companies around and ask them. Who would you recommend I'm looking at buying rental properties? What real estate agents would you recommend that I use? That's a really good tip. Actually because they come across realtors that really specialize in this area, and so they'd be able to direct people to the right realtor that has experience in that area. Speaking of property management companies then when we're considering a property for this purpose, they're obviously different property types that we need to be thinking about. For example we want a duplex. Do we want the Condo a patio home single family home? Do we want to be in an area that has an Hoa or not, because there are definite advantages, and maybe disadvantages to those decisions based on our ultimate objective. So how do we decipher what the property type is that we should consider? That's something that our realtor could help us. Think about yes, absolutely and really the way you. You look at it is a term called risk versus reward. If you're willing to take more risk, the rewards are greater so for example when you're dealing with a town home or a condo. You don't have to take care of the outside. That's typically covered in the homeowners association dues not always, but usually. If you're risk averse to having to pay for things like roofs, exterior paint, also landscaping that can be very expensive. You may be better off going to a town home or a condo. The return is going to be a little bit less though the Roi will. will be a smaller percentage. That's really how you look at it. It all up to the individual how they WANNA do it. The same applies with property management. If you want a property manager to help you, there's no real standard rate typically somewhere between seven to ten percent of the monthly income that you received so that's going to take away from your our ally, but that means you manage it yourself, and they're certainly risks and rewards to that as well so it all depends on the individual, and what type of risk. They're willing to take getting into that then. Then in terms of managing yourself. I think that one of the things that people get concerned about is that they don't know enough about how to so. For example we have laws to consider we have to find the right tenants that we know are going to appreciate being in the home and taking care of the home end being their long-term. If that's what we're looking for, and then there's maintenance issues to consider as well as general expenses that sometimes we don't even think about front, so not sense. How do we go about learning about how we should handle? Handle it if we decide that we would like to do it ourselves. Versus hiring a professional are certainly books out there that you can read one that I read was called landlord. It's a really good book. The other way is your real estate agent should be able to help you navigate some of these things as well go online. Go to YouTube. You can do videos. There's plenty of information out there about how to do it yourself. If you're doing landlord, but certainly your real estate agent, they're knowledgeable in the investing side of things should be able to guide you. You and help you get started with that I've done that many times, so in other words do your research right I mean. There's a lot of tools and resources. Now that we have access to that. We never had before and that way. If we can gather as much information, upfront as possible will be more prepared. Absolutely real estate attorneys are real good resources well, they can do lease agreements for you. They can do. LLC's all sorts of things like that to help you. Protect yourself and have a good experience having rental properties. How do we know when it's? It's the right time. The values of properties increase and decrease in things fluctuate, and sometimes you're thinking to yourself. Oh, it might be a good time to invest. Because property values are higher now, and in some cases you're thinking. No, actually it's better to wait until they get lower. And of course we don't know we don't know when things are going to go up and down. They change a lot. So how do we know when we should start thinking about this? If this is an avenue that we want to pursue in the future well first of all I, think. Think, we can all say that it doesn't matter if it's nineteen. Hundred or twenty twenty real estate feels like it's always too expensive. I said that back in the eighties when I bought my first patio home at forty thousand dollars I thought that was ridiculous and boy. I wish I had thirty of those now, so there are things that we can look at and that are localized. The local market is what's important. The Denver Market for example since one thousand, nine, hundred, seventy seven. We've had an annual appreciation on real estate six point one percent even with the. But, there are indicators that I watch for from a localized methodology. The first one is employment, so if the employment numbers are going up now. I'm not talking about unemployment I'm talking about how many new jobs have been added to the market. If it's going up, that's a really good sign once it starts going down. That means it's going to be about twelve to eighteen months and real estate prices are going to start going down. That's typically what happened. Not always supply and demand is second, the greater the supply, the last demand, the lesser appreciation we have in houses, and that also affects rental rates and thirties affordability. How affordable! Affordable is the area that you're looking at. Those are the three things that I focused on when I look at. Is it a good time to buy or not? For the last five years up until last year, I was telling people. It's not a good time to buy. Because pricing was just not there. It's starting to now. We're starting to see home starting to cash flow, and that's the other thing that we look at so hope that answers your question in a nutshell, it definitely does him. This might not be the right fit for certain people, and so what I'd like to get a sense of is what does it. It typically look like to be a land owner to be somebody who's renting out property. What are some expectations that you need to have to determine whether or not? This is the right approach something that you should be thinking about for yourself well. There's a couple of things one of the things that I do sit down with people and talk about is how much extra money at retirement you want, and that helps me and where they're at as far as do. They want to be a landlord or not. Is there risk? Yes, you have to be able to not take personally when somebody would burger up your place and it's. It's probably going to happen. You do have to set money aside for repairs. You also have to look at things long. If you're not looking at it long term and have the discipline to look at it long term, this may not be the right fit for you. Everybody's heard of fixing flips. I typically don't like doing that, but in this case you WANNA, hold pay it off as quickly as possible so that your properties are free and clear and understand that you may have to go in and do some repair work, and if you're not comfortable doing that, it's probably not right for you, but if you have a long-term. long-term mindset and attitude, it's a great way to have additional income when you're retired. Coming in every single month, bats the goal, so in other words you need to understand what is required of you and how that's going to look in terms of how you're going to participate in the process, and if you don't feel it, something that you can do yourself, or at least be a part of an are not even interested in doing it then, perhaps, it's not a right fit, but if you feel like you're excited about it, and it's something you really want to be involved in this. Be something to consider not being involved with. With it, you can't have property management do that and that's perfectly fine. The real question is are you willing to look at this long term? Are you willing to make a little bit of sacrifice now for later? That's a really good tipped him. If people wanted to get a hold of you and ask you about more information regarding this, how do they reach you? There's a couple of different ways you can reach me by phone by number is three, zero, three, six, six, nine, two, six, seven six. You can email me at T -pointment H., Y. M. N. at Diene one hundred dot com. I'm more than happy to answer. Answer any questions that you would have. No obligation won't sign you up for anything and on a monthly basis on the third Thursday of the month. If you do live in Denver, I have a meeting and we talk about how to be a landlord, and what issues there are, and what is the name of this group that you have on a monthly basis, Tim? It's called my wake up money team and the wake up money stands for if you wake up in the morning and you have this income coming in. Would it feel good? And of course the answer is yeah. It's great to know that people have more resources. Resources and information so that they can make the best decisions for themselves. Thank you so much. Tim I really appreciate all his invaluable information. You shared with us today. It was really great having you on the show. Well, it's my pleasure. Thank you so much. Marissa. That's all for this episode of Live blissed out. Thanks for listening and thanks to Tim. Hoi Men for being my guest. If you find value in our show, please visit live blissed out dot com to reach out, subscribe and share on social media. This show is made possible through listeners like you. Thank you so long for now and remember to keep moving forward.

Tim Hoi Wanna United States Peggy L. Denver Colorado Caffeinate Matab Mersa Houston Sensory Processing Disorder Fo Property Manager Colorado Army National Guard Littleton Symphony Marissa Youtube
Lady Antebellum changes band name over connection to slavery

KRLD News, Weather and Traffic

02:34 min | 5 months ago

Lady Antebellum changes band name over connection to slavery

"Of country music's most successful axes shedding the the name name atop atop for for nearly nearly fourteen fourteen years years because because it it could could be be racially racially insensitive insensitive lady antebellum will now go buy it lady a after they say the original name left him embarrassed because of the word antebellum heavy association with American slavery known for their delicate country sound lady antebellum is making a loud proclamation Hillary Scott Charles Kelley and Dave Haywood have been making music together for more than a decade under the name lady antebellum lady this lady this the lady got two guys and a girl in the CBS Sunday morning interview from twenty eleven the trio explained to Ben Tracy the story behind the band's name centered around the southern antebellum style homes where they took their first group photos tell us because we have it and I was like okay Hey guys lady antebellum is different that we like that we sold or you know on it and I was like okay fine you know if we're lucky enough to get a record deal it will probably first thing we're sure of that yeah be the first thing to go but it's still its stock for nearly fourteen years but after nationwide protests over racial inequality the band promptly dropped antebellum from their name and will move forward as lady Hey they are dressed fans with a long statement writing in part we did not take into account the associations that way down this word referring to the period of history before the civil war which includes slavery adding our hearts have been stirred with conviction our eyes open wide to the injustices blind spots we didn't even know existed have been revealed I think what lady aided and showing that if you have a a pastor of a part of your identity your band name your song titles you can change that Nashville based music journalist Marissa moss there's a lot of fear in the country there's just a huge fear that if you speak out you lose airplanes to go lose fans and I think it's a gross misunderstanding of the base the country audience in that same statement lady a directly addressed the question many might be asking this morning why are you only making the change now they go on to say they can make no excuses for their lateness in this realization sank what we can do is acknowledge it turned from it learn from it and take action that CBS is Vladimir duty a

Hillary Scott Charles Kelley CBS Ben Tracy Marissa Moss Dave Haywood Nashville
Fashion History Now: Nurse Uniforms

Dressed: The History of Fashion

03:47 min | 6 months ago

Fashion History Now: Nurse Uniforms

"One of our most recent episode was about the history of nurse uniforms and we talked about how the nurse's cap is very specific symbolism and how the wearing of the cap really started to die out in the late seventy s moving into the eighties but we got an email that. I'd like to talk about from listener. Bath Case Bolt. Who SAYS ONO? No CAPS did not quite disappear as quickly as one thought because Beth is a registered nurse and she writes I was in the nursing program at Alderson broaddus college now university in Philippi West Virginia from nineteen eighty four to nineteen eighty eight. She says we wore navy. Blue dresses with stiff white cotton aprons complete with bibs or navy pants with a small style. Top with white pin tucked front and caller. She says the uniform double knit and they didn't necessarily change their uniform colors in the four years but what did change the color of the stripes on their caps. A and I thought that was really interesting. And she goes on to say that from nineteen ninety three to nineteen ninety-six. She says I taught an L. P. N. program at Danville Community College and Daniel Virginia and our students wore yellow dresses with white aprons. The male students were black pants with a yellow and blue shirt. They receive their caps in their second year. Instructors wore full whites including hose if you didn't wear pants. Nurses always wear white hose and the caps were required of everyone except for the male students. So you are correct. There is no alternative for men with cap so I thought that was really interesting that well into the nineteen ninety s nursing institutions of education. There were still wearing the cap requiring it to wear the cap in so many of you sent us so many fantastic images of yourself and your nursing uniforms over the years that that was really cool. I can't remember which listener in particular. But she sent us a picture of herself in the sixties with her many quote unquote mini skirt uniform. That was really need to share those with Marissa. Because we talked about that. Like how short did it get in the nineteen sixties? So thank you. We'll share those with her. Yeah and I actually asked talked to my mom too. Because my mom was a nurse in nursing school in the nineteen seventies but. She's at her school that the cap was just for pure ceremony. They had to wear it at the candle lighting ceremony when they graduated but that was it. She said we hated caps. But my mom was also a little bit of abroad burning hippie. Sorry mom very much so in response to our prom episode P- listeners. Eileen Chatterton and Jordan Brady Bolt wrote to us to tell us about the prom and homecoming tradition in Texas. Which had never heard of. Have you heard about? Oh yeah because I actually grew up in Texas when I was in middle school so it the homecoming was a huge deal even even in middle school not just high school if you have one if you didn't have one that day of homecoming you're kind of like. Oh No. I'm so embarrassed sized from people who even have more than one where and they're huge. They're like these giant clusters of flowers like of ribbons and bells and everything hanging off over them. So sometimes you maybe your parents would buy one. Sometimes your grandparents would buy you want and then maybe your boyfriend would buy one so sometimes girls were wandering around wearing like two or three of these. Jain corsage is but That was something that your your date would bring to you. Input on your wrist. Yeah but this is something you would wear all day at school. Oh interesting very

Caps Beth Texas Marissa Alderson Broaddus College Philippi West Virginia Danville Community College Daniel Virginia Eileen Chatterton L. P. N. Jordan Brady Bolt
"marissa" Discussed on Gee Thanks, Just Bought It

Gee Thanks, Just Bought It

14:10 min | 6 months ago

"marissa" Discussed on Gee Thanks, Just Bought It

"Welcome to another week of de things just bought it the podcast where we talk about what we just bought and what we want you to buy next. Today I am joined by Marissa Mullen. You might know her on instagram. As that she's played or cheese by numbers am I saying yes. Is it play class that she's class have class instagram accounts? Now you're literally monopolizing the cheese. We're all on instagram. Which I really appreciate. You definitely know her. Probably because all combined you have almost half a million followers you've seen her pretty piece Plates of cheese and the funny thing is that this is the first time we're talking but we have known each other forever because Marissa's dad and my uncle. Tom Are like best friends from college. They're like brothers. Basically like my dad's bff hundred percent is my uncle Tom. I have heard so many stories most of them. Unable to repeat here there's probably a statute of limitations on some crimes. They've committed that are still. That's still not up. So I want to protect their innocence but mostly because I think like a few years ago I was telling you that my aunt was like oh you should get in touch with moon's daughter and like talk to her about like building instagram brand and then like we never really got in touch. But later I came across Marissa's account and I'm like I don't think she needs my help. Thinks she's doing really well. m maybe. I'LL ASK CHIEF PLATES. Does a great service to all of us cheese plates. I feel lake are the one thing I can do. 'cause I'm not a chef but I can I can artfully arranged. That's where my like upper echelon limit of cooking talent is You have a book out. So the book is called. That chiefs played will change your life and it is fifty different cheese plates with step by step instructions so as you mentioned earlier. Cheese by numbers is my other instagram. So that's the method that I coined building the perfect chiefs play and this method basically takes a paint by number map but replace that with cheese and then the numbers instead of colors are items on the place so it makes it super easy to build. It's really accessible a lot of fun. Different themes Balti- now genius truly genius. None of my g's plates have ever looked as good as yours. But I definitely have gotten the inspiration from you just to like pile things on the plate and make sure yeah and we'll just like and also just different kinds of foods like here's crackers potato chips. Here's veggies. Here's this here's that and somehow it looks incredible at the end and I can only imagine how much more I will upgrade myself with cheese by numbers. So I'm stoked for your buck. All these cheese plates like intended for parties or can I just make a cheesecake for myself multiple times. So there's a ton of different Sized CHEESE PLATES IN HERE in here. I'm holding it. Sorry yes only. It's so pretty. It's so pretty. Yeah that she's plate will change your life. It's really pretty. That can't see. I'm looking at sorry you guys go by. You'll see it. Because linked to it the show notes. Who took the photography for your buck? So I did all the photos with my iphone in my kitchen. You know that's Pretty Ballsy. Move but Apparently the newest iphone has high enough resolution on their photos that it could be printed in book and I actually have a background in photography. It was a hobby of mine in high school and I have all these different types of cameras but to be honest iphone was just the easiest to organize capture photos. Edit them all at one place I figured why not just take the photos myself and see if it works then worked out so I have to tell you. You're giving a little too much credit to the iphone because I also have the whatever iphone with the three lenses and I don't take book like pick. I don't take pictures books like you need the natural light. It's just natural light. Though in two thousand fourteen. I was in college. I made this instagram. Because my friends and I would make cheese plates together in our free time trying to act like we're adults INA way Internet the tonight show with Jimmy Fallon and then after I graduated actually worked at the late show. Stephen Colbert so not cheese. Related whatsoever But I still had this kind of passion project. Which was that? She's play on the side as I was working in the music industry and then I launched my first cheese workshop so it's called that cheese class and essentially it's almost like pants class where you you come in There's this whole grazing table. Set up in the cheese by numbers order so the numbers order Step one is cheese right to meet YUP DEPTH. Three produce stepped for is crunchy item. Step five dip step sixes garnish so the six steps And I I basically like curated this space where it's at the bars called lowest niece village and Phoebe who's a friend of mine is a CO owner of it. So we teamed up to do the very first event in the fall of two thousand eighteen and it was just so much fun. Because you come in. Everyone has their personal place setting with a slate in a tote bag and then we go through a really in depth cheese education. Phoebe used to be the director of a cheese at Bedford. Cheese it yeah you do some wine pairings. And they teach everyone how to make chiefs plate and then take a photo of it. So it's like the the best like little to our lot genius business idea. I'm right there with you in that when I tried selling my first the first book proposal that I came out with like eight years ago everyone flat out rejected it. And you it sucks. You have this idea in your head you're pumped about at your agent is pumped about it and no one else is it and and what they will say and. I'm assuming that because you're set you're saying things that I remember being said to me at the time was right. Exactly it's like. Oh you have to go like WHO's your audience. Who's going to buy this like we need to know and it's like it's social media's great but it also kind of sucks because now if you want to sell something you have to have already like. It's like a chicken or egg thing it's like well. How do you want me to get two hundred thousand dollars without like a book? How do you want me to get a book tournament? It just goes on forever but this is I mean you're making it sound so easy but like I think it's like a really great way for people who are really interested in learning how to like kind of go from hobby to making a living off of something like your trajectory over. I guess since two thousand fourteen six years is it took a while. Take your I`ll. It has to be more than entities last October night at all overnight so I I started populating cheese by number is with these To build postal. Basically if you go to choose by numbers you can find a cheese. Play that is built on that play. By numbers breaks it down slide by slide so each side is a step in the cheese by numbers process. Yeah and I did this because my illustrator just couldn't illustrate all the cheese plates making 'cause I'd like. Can you do another another? She's like I also worked at the late. Show all right the one in November of so. This was November twenty. Seventeen that choose. It was probably about at like forty thousand followers at this point by numbers. I was kind of directing people there as like step by step account thous- probably at like five thousand and I got an email from the Rachel Ray Show and they're like hey. We found cheese by numbers. We love to have you on the show and I was like we're not that chiefs played like the bigger lawn. No cheese by numbers. I can't talk about two cheese accounts. It's too confusing like okay. I Gone Rachel Right. In December of twenty seventeen She talks all about the cheese numbers. Method or sorry. This is twenty eighteen. I'm getting my years up. Talks about the cheese. By numbers method overnight. It blows up to like twenty thousand dollars. I'm like okay now actually do have cheap to chiefs played accounts that I need to keep together somehow like. Do you patent cheese by numbers like is that do you own that? I have the trademark right. Yeah trademark trademark. Yeah like invented numbers but okay so you trademarked. She's did the smart thing. Yeah so this is like towards the end of twenty eight T in high with my job. I was already there for almost four years. I was kind of hitting a wall where I wanted to grow within the company but there was really nowhere to go. It was just like I was in that transitional phase anyways when all this started to pick up so Once twenty nineteen happened in the New Year in January the today show reached out because they saw Rachel ratio. I didn't article with box magazine. And then from there like press just kind of flooded in and random house out of nowhere sent me an email and says hey. Did you ever think to do a book with this Concept Jackson? Yes I love to. I have thought about that. Actually that is an amazing story and also just kind of makes me want cheese very badly. We're GONNA take a quick break and we'll be right back because I cannot wait to see what you brought. Okay we're back This has given me. This is making me. Think so much about like my own instagram account. My the one for this podcast where I'm like so reluctant to show my face just because like in my my deep darkest dumbest fears are like. Oh like everyone from high school is like making fun of you but like that's actually not true because no one from high school gives a shit and and no one gives a shit like. I don't think of that when I see anyone else's account I mean like it's truly dengue which I would hope so. Yeah it's still Gulnara Ball. It's like you're putting yourself out there and being like here's me here my ideas hello like it. You're putting yourself out there to be judged automatically what my mom always says. 'cause. I'm always like well. What if someone writes a bad review about the book? She's like not everyone's GonNa like you. I'm like yeah I know what you're right and that's cool like something that matters. Whatever you know you you've already found audience that loves you. You will find an audience that get set when we came out with. Hey ladies it was the same thing Michelle and I would like. Everyone was like. Don't read the reviews but every night Michelle and I would read..

instagram Marissa Mullen Phoebe Tom Michelle Rachel Right Jimmy Fallon Stephen Colbert Gulnara Ball Rachel Ray director Jackson Rachel
"marissa" Discussed on The 8123 Podcast

The 8123 Podcast

04:46 min | 7 months ago

"marissa" Discussed on The 8123 Podcast

"Hello and welcome. I got to the hello before you because you didn't to start recording. This is true Man Well well what's up man? What'S UP DUDE? No not much just You know the thing about the interest. Now that are are harder. 'cause generally nothing and that would be happening in my wife that I could report on Chain right now. Everything's the same. Yup I I agree with that I was going. I mean all I can say is you've been looking in the shed still hot now. Wh- which is true it. Oh My dog got worms that you told me that sucks and yeah so that's gross and sock so I've been kinda taking care of her bet She's doing better. She's doing better for good and she's happy and so weird thing we have all taken taking care of. Yeah feel very weird me. What is what is you know out our guest today. We're talking about food. Yes so our good friend. Marissa Runs A instagram account. Called that she's play or cheese by numbers And She just put out a book today. Called fat cheese plate will change your life And it's a real everywhere and it is awesome her her cheese plates in credible. And this teach you how to impress your friends Before the next Eighty one twenty three best. When you have fifteen people saying your apartment you can make cheese plate from from this book and press them. Yeah we've been friends with Marissa for. I mean since our first tour. So yeah you know in. She has such a awesome story of of of just her career. And you know she worked at late night. Shows for awhile and then transitioned into making a book about cheese plate and we get into all that and I think it's really inspiring. She's she's Yeah. It was offering. Yeah awesome chat and for yeah for for any anyone trying to get into the music industry or just carve your own path for what you WanNa do with your wife Pay attention to what. Chad's to think it's a it's an inspiring so definitely Sweet when we will get into the check because it's kind of a long but it's great But Yeah I hear the message for responsive. There's so many places. Now listen to music and podcasts. The yes like page through all these different APPS now to pick what you're gonNA listen to But now on spotify. The favorite podcasts off my favorite podcasts. Yes and music to music you can get it all in one place. He has modified. Yeah you can. You can listen to podcasts on spotify without even having a premium account so if you dumb of APP free free free to listen to your favorite podcasts. It just free this one. Yes they have every type of podcast. You could want. Follow all your favorite podcast. So you don't miss an episode it'll just be in your feed premium users like me me too. I download episodes that way when I'm on a plane airplane or any new shower in the car on a road trip. I haven't podcast already downloaded. I can listen to. You can share the episodes on your instagram. That's cool she's cool. This is what I'm listening to and then you can send me. Something can cut a button and go joe. This is a new suite as podcast. Yeah so if you haven't done already dumb of the spotify APP and search for eight hundred twenty three podcasts and follow us on your library tab and it'll it'll it'll be they're also make sure to follow us. See Never Miss. An episode. Do it. I'm going to do it.

Marissa spotify Chad Wh Chain
What else? Corona!

IGeNIGHT Podcast

07:56 min | 8 months ago

What else? Corona!

"Hey guys hey. This is quarantined. Special saw Corentin special party. He knows how many parts there will be a while they too will watch this. Show this to exactly just to see. This is just this season but the but no is coming off as much as I would say. Let's talk about. The rebels is reality and we have still colliding with this bad ass disease right now but it will pass. I just got a couple of calls just working from home and it's interesting because I talked to different people role globally so I get to talk to people from all different countries and so sometimes. I'm I'm just surprised sometimes about where people are at and this affects people differently like we all know but I just got off talking to a friend a colleague in Germany and man. Oh I was like we were meant to talk about something. We literally spent forty minutes just like having a session on just we can do it. You're okay how are you near Lezo? Stay strong friend you know. And it's like what if it is adjustment thing you say funny like sometimes you can from hiring more you think. Oh yeah cool. Welcome him APPEA- days but at least we know going back to work the next day or the next week that this feels a bit uncertain. Because it's like we would hold I four weeks and now it's more let me going to be twelve last. I think it's about adjustment of what I have to pick up my workplace. Actually because they are competing fixable. They know that people have children or other responsibilities. They know that this is a huge adjustment and people on some people aren't suited to working from home so they are retry it as much as possible to be flexible and because we are all the organization they have reverted funds to support people who live in college. Who are freelancers? Pay Their rent. Who you know what I mean so this to me. It feels like even this is really crap was going on. We tried to pull together to make people's experiences of this at least a bit better. Yeah that that makes me feel good. I think for me. It's just. It's kind of the ways that people things that people are afraid of that. I'm being very aware of and so for some people you know. They're afraid for their families. And so if you've got relatives in countries and so he's he's really touch me because you know he has a mom in Brazil and he's like you know the most the most hard done by people in those cultures in those countries. What what is it what? What about them when they can't get access to health care they can't give up a festive ones on the on the list when it comes to resources because they don't have the money and to book you talked about this last time the private health insurance and when it comes to work. I feel like the him. He's real kind of pain was coming from the uncertainty around work where the company's losing projects. I just talked to Marissa This afternoon as well and should she works for a Hedge Hedge Fund but I can investment bank That sponsors and she was talking to your best year mercer and she was just sharing how this company that specialize in Holidays High Holidays and they and they're like you know borrowed forty million to start their company or something crazy like that and they're projected earnings and revenue for this next month zero and so it's just alert these ways that people are just feeling fearful so job security is really a big one and he was just sharing their with great with you live in a country where yoga get unemployment. Belfair all you can kind of do this and that the government willing to do this but there are places where it's like often we ain't got nothing for you usual job. Good luck to you. So I was really found his pain so he's worried about his wishes USA heaviness to him about worried about so. I'm just trying to encourage him. And just you know just got my little car. Djing words of wisdom up there on a mile my back the back of me so when people see video just like you know just trying to put a few words out there and just keep encouraging. Yeah you know people that you've seen as really strong and you interact with them on a daily basis and they're like to see them so bun rable at this. Time is really humbling. I think it's humbling for them. People that I just was always like. Oh this is about us. But it's like they are afraid fearful and depressed and not necessary. Made the mostly weak enough. But you just see inside of you. I think this is the fact that this is also unprecedented. Like nobody knows how what when? And so you're right and then you start to realize the things that you rely on and I think that's what's really showing me when I'm not traffic on. Having compensate the panic the the most panic that the kind of conversations I'm having with people is all centered around yet security jobs e micro a lot of people who have very much safer kind of freelance space and very much kind of kind of doing what. I want to do creatively. All of a sudden they're like oh my gosh like really scary and I don't have security. How pay my rent and and and you know and people and I feel really privileged. Actually that I have a job that that is going to stand the test of time. Coding and it will still be there the end of this but even still like I ain't concerned because it gets the point where all of a sudden as well people are thinking. Okay what's the party's what are the core things that needs to focus on? What are the core moments core principles? There's a lot of the kind of added value rose in a business that was all of a sudden seem to feel like not like not important anymore. And so you can really get into like my my job boy. Am I gonNa Again? Same same shots. What was in? I'm big on my company like they've actually been so resilient and how they responded. I think they've been very good at kind of just know that you know we get. This is the day by day thing. This is not a this is what's happening. This week is literally day by day. They're kind of really opened the communication it has to be. I think you know. If I'm honest view might be disappointment. Has Been actually from the government. Not so much from workplaces. I think our work's been great. I think the government being so unsure and so I said the government Boris Johnson. Just not being clear in what he says like a delivery guys. I think you have. The trump does every day like a certain time he has his compasses which again are a shambles. I'm not even GONNA get too much into trying to bring too much negatively into this moment because I think everyone is in that space of worries what will stay there. But I do think that they they could do better with just reassuring people because I think that where there is so much uncertainty. You really do need leadership to lead. And they're just no. I'm just under sweeney disappointed so actually I found solace in looking at my community to lead an. I'm seeing great leaders papa elsewhere in terms of inspectors that. I wouldn't necessarily be looking for them. I E actually checking them of friends who are like how mental health care in this time. What are you doing to kind of? Stay Sane in these moments so small things that check in. Jovan everybody even APP site house. He couldn't if you guys have seen the housefly which is really cool. The instagram live moments. All suffer usually. I would not be my back like it's not my thing but it's actually been somewhere. I found a lot of kind of support salacious when people come and mega positively and like this fun through this also sharing some facts which is held. 'cause I'm really checking on friends and people. I know that else regardless of age that just because it can be quite isolating of course so thankful that MOMS in America view one and your family but yeah so a lot of my friends single or they or they could be partners but then if by themselves and yeah just checking it on them because people are. Social Butterfly is will they? You know they better if you're an extrovert shiver and you get your energy from people. That's really

Germany Lezo Corentin Hedge Hedge Fund Instagram Boris Johnson Jovan USA Djing Brazil America Sweeney Mercer
Larry Itliong and the Great Delano Grape Strike

Long Distance

09:16 min | 10 months ago

Larry Itliong and the Great Delano Grape Strike

"Year is nineteen sixty five. The Vietnam War is escalating. I have today ordered. Tha Nam the Air Mobile Division and certain other footage which will raise our fighting strength from seventy five thousand one hundred and twenty five thousand men almost immediately X. is assassinated Jeff Van. The gunfire went off and his hand was up. I remember turned around and the next thing I saw smell come falling back in the jet. Martin Luther King Junior leads a series of civil rights marches in Selma Alabama. They I want to say to the state of Alabama. Just want to say to the people as a matter of and the nations of the world that we are not about turnaround. We own the move. Now yes we on the move and Norway racism the Bannon and in California farmworkers faced with racial discrimination and economic hardship organizing for their rights as workers. And as okay so quick recap on the history of farm workers on the West Coast and specifically California. Immigrants had been exploited as cheap farm labor for years. I Chinese Japanese migrants then Filipino. Nationals arrived in the nineteen twenties. Mexicans became a large part of the farm labor force around time but also just poor folks of all backgrounds looking for work. Black White Brown were exploited. They lived in shabby wooden houses near the fields. They worked for hours under the Sun. Some even lived in former concentration camps which house Japanese Americans during their internment in World War. Two since they first started coming over in the nineteen twenties Filipino. Farmworkers had tried negotiating for better working conditions and wages with their bosses. Usually white guys called growers beheld. Strikes started organizations and unions. They were often met with violence. Or they'd lose their jobs. Gore's were higher other ethnic groups. Instead scabs to their strikes like the immigrants who came before them Filipinos were thought of as hard workers who were obedient easy to control but they were also militant having lived through years of race. Riots shootouts violent. Confrontations with police growers SCABS. It wasn't uncommon for Filipinos to draw knives on the picket line. Larry it Leon came up in this old school. Militant tradition of striking labor organizing and by the nineteen sixties. He was a leader of a union that represented farmworkers call the Agricultural Workers Organizing Committee. A Walk which was supported by a larger union the AFL CIO. Larry worked the likes of Mexican American activists. Dolores Huerta and Filipino. American organizers Philip Aracruz. Who called Larry the most powerful Filipino leader in a walk? He had the most experience. I mean he'd been in a lot of strikes you know and he was the head of a walk at the time this. Miriam Powell a journalist and historian who spent almost a decade writing books and articles about another famous Labor leader Cesar Chavez and the United Farm Workers which we'll get to in a bit in terms of the nuts and bolts like being a Labor leader running a union. Larry was the guy absolutely. That's where story picks back up as a union organizer and leader one of Larry's jobs is to visit farms in the Central Valley to recruit. New members moves his family to Delano. Where he the mostly Filipino. Workers in May nineteen sixty five opportunity knocks in nearby. Coachella valley where there are also Filipino. Workers who need help. Here's Patrick again. As older Larry. Here's some workers did a dollar forty in our Filipinos are getting a dollar twenty five an hour. Now that don't make sense to me. It's time to strike okay so to strike meant. The workers would stop working until their employers. The growers listen to the demands but striking farmworkers wasn't going to be easy they were going against big agricultural business agribusiness. The man agribusiness was the most powerful industry in California at that time. Million Powell again arm workers were really the poorest people who also had no protection all of this sort of existing health safety and labor laws that applied to other professions. Do not apply to farm workers could be fired at will. They be made to work any kinds of hours or no restrictions no health or safety requirements so for them to take on this enormously powerful industry a was a huge talent when the farmworkers decide to go on strike in the Coachella Valley. They don't go to the fields to work. Instead we pick it in demand for better wages. They held up signs march. Saying chant confront the growers. They don't get paid and some workers are even arrested. But in ten days the growers give in the workers get their fifteen cent raise. Let's pick these grapes. After the harvest Larry in the farmer workers head north to the next job the grape fields of Delano. Where they hope to get the same rates but the growers refused to give the farmworkers meeting a community. Space might remember called Filipino Hall. Let's do this. Delano has a thriving Filipino community with lots of farm workers and members of eight walk so they actually establish a Filipino Hall. And at this meeting it is packed. It's mostly Filipinos but there are also some members who aren't the Black Puerto Rican Mexican even white their backgrounds different. But they all have one thing in common. You've suffered enough under the growers and they want real change now. Really neither raised by public actress on this anymore. We are getting any younger. We need better wages and union today. Dude these courses suck breezing my us of here. Larry and the other union leaders here the farm workers but understandably they have concerns if we strike. You might lose your house. You might lose your car. Your family might be on the streets. Hungary. It's going to be tough. Are you sure you want this farm? Workers decide to vote on whether or not they should go on strike back. My name is John Arlington born and raised here in Delano in present day Filipino Hall. I talked to John Arlington. Whose Father Mariano Lila Farmington also known as Bob was a Filipino immigrant and Delano farmworker. He was in Filipino Hall. That Fateful Day my dad and our family were part of a long agriculture workers organizing committee and with Larry. And Leon Philip the Veracruz People Osco and so many others were here in this hall. I'm talking to you now. In September seventh nineteen sixty five where we had a day long second meeting about the strike. And when Larry asked if anyone could make a motion regarding strike my father stood and made the motion to begin the great strike that started in Delano. Bob's made the motion to go on. Strike those in favor of the strike. Stand up and raise your hands high. Okay so what the heck everyone standing up. We're going on a strike you crazy. Bill Pinos Next Day September eighth nineteen sixty five the farmworkers show up at the grape vineyards ready for work according to the documentary Delano Manos by Marissa. Arroyo just like any other day at work. The farmer workers started picking Ripe Grapes on the vines. Then they'd set them down on the ground they move onto the next Bein. Fake Red Grapes. Set them down. Here's a clip from the film with organizer United Farmworkers Vice President. Pete Velasco we pick the ripe grapes and trim it and then move onto the next by under the same thing at moon. Our there are a lot of big grapes under that is when about the thousand five hundred. Pretty Pianos went on strike against the grape growers in

Larry Delano Filipino Hall Agricultural Workers Organizin California Coachella Valley Miriam Powell Alabama Delano Manos Leon Philip Martin Luther King Norway Dolores Huerta Air Mobile Division West Coast Selma Alabama Jeff Van AFL
"marissa" Discussed on 710 WOR

710 WOR

04:44 min | 1 year ago

"marissa" Discussed on 710 WOR

"Read the accounts from the Portuguese papers and there is no question that this was not Marissa stereo you can't have people there were even some scientists who came very soon well this is budget baloney you can't have that many people harden journalist not seeing something that's valid now what actually took place what is that the state referred to the fun as dancing and spinning managing Kohler and the fact that it is assumed some extremely beautiful soft homes one of the papers speaks about late coming through the stained glass window of a cathedral so it had a heavenly connotation like a prism or something well actually if you could you could look at the sun see that's another thing under normal circumstances you can't look at this now you bring your eyeballs out exactly one sure right now what people were able to look at it and see how it moved in a circular way and seem to dance and that's the word that crops up in all of those newspaper accounts the sun dance so the fact that you have this totally this heavenly visitation you have these so this miracle witnessed by all these people to this day people don't pay much attention to know that if they don't they don't now did that miracle make believers a lot of the law enforcement folks at that time well natively the little kid full actually the one who provoked trivia impressive what was the local mayor I don't know the rules were those good effective selection exactly exactly and of course one of the one of the kids ended up being the sister sister Lucy Hale who passed away several years ago it she carried these incredible stories whether for her entire life didn't she yes this dramatic no incidently people say well why is it zero the virgin Mary appeared to three little kids you'll find when you go back and the article history angels performer to appear and work with those they view as in a yes acts absolutely right they're not comfortable with adults they so it's it's a ball it seems sort of strange that they would medicate with these little children that's a consistent thing that have they were pure exactly that's the whole point and they feel comfortable with them where as you see a heavenly creatures are spirit not really our body and if you're an adult your your spirit is to some degree tainted by living in the modern world children or unspoiled and I'm treated to a an angel or wrote to the virgin America social Richard what did the virgin Mary tell the children that would lead you to believe that there's some tie in there with the apocalypse the Armageddon the third World War well for your information that we're given and the book of revelations is that one of the really key pieces of information is that there would be protracted violence along the Euphrates river in the four nations and this would go on for a very long time the four nations of course or Kuwait Iran Iraq and Syria and that's happening stay with us Richard will take a break we'll come back and pick it up right there at that spot Richard Austin with us his latest work of course is called China the grand illusion that to save the world his previous books include a fancy Wall Street man of a brief season but the coming of the Armageddon that's.

Marissa
"marissa" Discussed on The 43 Percent

The 43 Percent

08:40 min | 1 year ago

"marissa" Discussed on The 43 Percent

"A. B. R. A. N. D. dot com slash four three P. E. R. C. E. N. T. to get twenty percents off your dress pants yoga pants today there is this kind of step where it's like well are you going to get into management are keep doing what you're doing tonight are everybody likes different things if we're going for diversity trying to get everybody to want the same things as the exact opposite in part of the reason that I suggest for let me give you a personal example of why I don't WanNa be CEO in extrapolate. I'm very like I said I'm very creative person I like to dig into the work and solve problems and really create stuff which is not what you doing your manager your linear your opera your operational person and you are in a position of formal authority right and so I don't want to be a CEO for many reasons one is you know I really prefer balance and and it's just not interesting to me as a creative person in that's what happened to me Google which was I couldn't be promoted above the level that I was without starting to manage more and more people which is just something that I didn't wants to do I'm an entrepreneur loves starting things and so I guess I have sort of an idealistic view that if there were more women who were the mark soccer Berg though right like who are the ones starting at that the policies that maybe they they set forth could could radically transform you know as as earlier in her career and has to pay for childcare and the childcare is eating up you know huge percentage of our take home pay and the same time it's certainly not enough to give that child care provider a quality of life and so on like we it seems like we just there's I feel like we as a society don't necessarily put our dollars behind the things we say we care about you know in a really really interesting to your point if we did I think not really because you have to take into account the power structure it's a very uneven power structure person above you has almost total power over you and then as you get higher in that structure her to power it becomes more concentrated is the word I'm looking for so it's not just a collection people because a collection of people assume that there's some sort of even power dynamic in the best you know wins or something like that and I- power structures are really hard to chain in you know CEO is really unlikely to change anything about that structure because it's a threat to their power so I do think that the change experience and childcare you know for the younger years none of it matches what happens in the corporate environment none of it so it's like it causes on nobody wants to talk about it because you feel like you're complaining about your job but it is actually really stressful which is really another big hi Leeann they make you feel like if you AH women have and so I hope that by being honest about them and putting them out on the table that we can sort of address these structural issues that are so much more of the so much more the source than a culture that and have an awesome week.

CEO Google A. B. R. A. N. P. E. R. C. E. N. T. Leeann Berg
"marissa" Discussed on The 43 Percent

The 43 Percent

09:22 min | 1 year ago

"marissa" Discussed on The 43 Percent

"A public speaker 'cause I love getting onstage talking to women so I didn't want this woman to have power over me wit in on this month on the state every week and work on my budget to seal take me but then that date kept getting pushed out in honestly I don't know if I would have had the current the corporate world overall plus I am very big research nerd I have a fascination four-lane obsession with behavioral science or marketing campaigns or impact we make on the business sometimes can't really be discerned large organization there's so many people around so many different things it's really hard to know who's doing a good job or she's even doing work at all so when you layer this sort of invisible that compromise the quality of our relationship on top of that we have to compete for the promotion without some sort of objective criteria imminence in self promotion the combination can be toxic especially for women because for salt research shows that on average more more women are motivated by and perform veteran collaborative win win environments whereas men are more the opposite is true for men or the more better we're motivated by competitive pursuits so these competitions a lot of times you know power inherent in women is is there is relationship connections and when we can forge those in pursuit of a common goal women are really unstoppable but the zero sand Tom Yeah no one it's so well I'd love your perspective one of the things I've been wondering about do you did you see any correlation between we talk about how there are so fewer women in leadership positions across the board right not any one company but across the board there's fewer women and top leadership positions certainly fewer intact there's there's a scaredy mindset on what's possible I think that we've conflated the term leader with manager with a manager you're you're in place have to obey usually managers of total power over your your career and the problem is we only we only call these executive positions it's a tricky use of language women do aspire to be leaders in their leaders female leaders everywhere working longer hours and playing office politics it compromises your broader goals in life and reduces the quality of your life. I mean how can we call that a win you know people that you're trying to serve and that's not progress I loved talking with Marissa and hearing her what's on how the corporate world encourage us to compete against each other rather than work with each other I much prefer to work collectively towards a common goal and that's exactly what Beta brand is doing they are crowd funding platform for fashion Beta brand welcomes feedback and brings crowd sourced ideas such a smart design they're comfortable work appropriate and versatile they've got styles for different shapes different sizes and tastes Kabuki cut straight leg skinny cropped.

Marissa executive Beta
"marissa" Discussed on KNST AM 790

KNST AM 790

01:53 min | 2 years ago

"marissa" Discussed on KNST AM 790

"PBS and Marissa poll. Legitimate, right. Oh, total him. Yeah. Very highly respected. Pollsters. Have you heard the poll from Latinos, this is a game changer? Visit Latinos fifty percent of Latinos approve of Trump's performance as president that is a nineteen point percentage gain since December's poll where he had thirty one percent approval from Latinos, the president lost approval from whites from fifty to forty and lost approval from African Americans nineteen to eleven in the same timespan. Was the sample size. I mean, I'm sure it's. Word for it. I wonder how many Latinos they had pulled. Because sometimes those things can vary. But that's a huge gain nine hundred nineteen point swing. Maybe Latinos, I don't know actually care about the law and the border. I could it be it's racist to think that they don't sixty four percent disapproval in December forty six percent disapproval now and fifty percent approval. That's massive. Yeah. It's really interesting now Bill O'Reilly is here we have to talk a little bit about this new NBC thing where it says, you know, the Republicans never really wanted the wall, and I agree with him. I agree with them the Republicans in congress never really wanted this wall. Otherwise, we would have had it already. We get into that. Also, the latest breaking news that I personally have no opinion on. And I think that's the position everyone should have. We'll talk to Bill o'riley coming up. Agree disagree. It doesn't matter as long as you think Glen banks on KFI AM seven hundred.

Bill O'Reilly Bill o'riley president Trump PBS Marissa KFI Glen congress NBC fifty percent sixty four percent thirty one percent forty six percent
"marissa" Discussed on Masters of Scale with Reid Hoffman

Masters of Scale with Reid Hoffman

02:04 min | 2 years ago

"marissa" Discussed on Masters of Scale with Reid Hoffman

"Yahu briefcase cats the side for dropbox and one drive yahu music is silent while Spotify sings out loud flicker, half lagged, greatly behind Instagram, and the once mighty geo cities has now crumbled and above its ruins palace, quest base and weeks. Yahu had burned through four CEO's in five years, a full twenty five percent of the staff had quit in the past six months. So Mercer was taking on a nearly impossible situation what an entrepreneur takes on a turnaround. I often describe it as throwing yourself on a grenade, but this was like throwing yourself on an entire truck a TNT. It's not surprising then that Marissa's time at Yahoo was fraught with controversy and we'll get to that. But I want to look here at what she did when she first arrived because there's a lot to learn from in this turnaround situation. Mersa couldn't hire an entirely new team at scale, but you could make the employee she needed out of the ones she had yahu was obviously this super important company on the internet that had gotten into trouble by a bunch of bad strategic management choices, and they were desperately looking for reinvention and they called you, and you went. Okay. This is a grenade I can jump on. Right? What was your initial theory? I just felt like people at Yahoo just seemed like really good fun. Nice people. And despite all the turmoil at the top, you could feel that I just think there's a bunch of good people who really want to make this company work and want to have you make the world, nicer plays a cozier place and have fun doing it. And that was really my hypothesis when I went in and I was blown away when I got there because there were so many people there with so many ideas and so much energy to try and improve the company. But it was really just waiting for someone to come and really try and harness it. But when Marissa arrived at Yahoo in July two thousand twelve, the energy and enthusiasm at the company lay dormant stifled by layers of.

Marissa Yahoo Yahu Spotify Instagram CEO Mercer Mersa twenty five percent five years six months
"marissa" Discussed on Toure Show

Toure Show

02:02 min | 2 years ago

"marissa" Discussed on Toure Show

"Things that happen after the fact but if you really talk to you know some people they really don't even know what domestic violence looks like outside of what some extreme cases on tv talks does so really let's talk let's have real conversations about what we're in it is the accountability not to say that a person deserves it whether they chose to stay in a relationship not because i'm going to be really clear that's not what i'm saying but really as an individual individual when things started to happen what was what was going on with me that allow for warning signs to be nord and i really have those conversations because we're seeing this even with young girls indicate to i mean k twelve right and then really opening it up and saying what does that look like and bring in boys and men into those conversations will because we need to have that dialogue right and then being very intentional about moving forward so that we're not excluding a group of people that actually have to intermit be intimate partners with in north for the healing and the conversations that happen in say in mass data in my place i didn't know what it looked like before value those great times over those times where my good was saying marissa's ain't right and then choosing to stay in it right and domestic violence relationships are very complex but helping navigate that for people so that they can understand what violent really what happens in triggers and things that could happen and understanding what a healthy relationship is what a functioning relationship is dysfunctional relationship is understanding what control looks like when it subtle and winners maybe overboard right but start really doing that preventative work so that we can kind of understand how we got there or better yet before it grows legs and then you're at the mercy of death or the criminalises so one day you will have to explain this to your daughter right do you think about.

marissa one day
"marissa" Discussed on Toure Show

Toure Show

02:02 min | 2 years ago

"marissa" Discussed on Toure Show

"Oh man so you know prior to i was able to okay well so when she first came into to the jail to see me prevent prison that was the first time i've seen into why she was a baby when she was three and she ran up to me and i was shocked because i was see she was she just run up to me like that because we hadn't had a connection and it was just the pure grace agai that my best friend was able to get her for him while he was driving and she would keep pictures of my baby and say this is your mommy was her name is marissa this is mommy we're going to say a prayer for her at night we're going to pray for her in the morning so she recognized mommy with their pitcher so when she cmih that was horr action she said go get your mama and she ran up to me jumped up to me what was the feeling for you the best thing because i have pages and pages of journals of me oh my god what does the bond going to be like i don't know if she's gonna know me you're going to recognize me all of these things and then the look at her little person that i'm finally able to hold and that i prayed about for years was an indescribable feeling i really can't describe it keep coming back to how did you survive this nightmare and know you talk about faith but beyond that specific log helping you how did you survive what in you in your makeup and your character allowed you to survive this nightmare you know look he's being said over and over is some some resilience right given was not an option that was just giving up was not an option would i had to do to get through it you know it may be a tattoo here there whatever but giving not option why did god put you through this how'd you look back you know i believe there was purpose in this long before i was even here sitting here with you right so it's not like he's sitting billy oh shoot fire to gun i gotta figure out my next step for her life he already knows.

marissa