35 Burst results for "Mateen"

"mateen" Discussed on The Conscious Action Podcast

The Conscious Action Podcast

08:30 min | 3 months ago

"mateen" Discussed on The Conscious Action Podcast

"We've had trauma or we've had as stress or we've had various environmental or internal challenges that lead us into slightly but we would we say slightly challenged developmental patterns and that was my background But ten years ago at a spontaneous complete awakening into my original nature it's called and Was very shuttering and change my life in every possible way. And what have been with my world is i began to focus on extraordinary development in adults and teens and children which means looking at human development patterns towards our full purpose in our full capacities to be utilized in all of our unique talents and skills. So i have A clinical practice. Where i have other master level coaches that i traded and i also have on my courses. I have books and yet lots of fun stuff where i get to work with the cruel and exciting people who are working on their own personal development and up them moved at into extraordinaire hills. Had that's beautiful. That's so nice them. And i went to to ask something the because it's really interesting. How no we we move through life in different ways and as you mentioned. You had your awakening and i would love to do that. But before moving to experiment. How did you get into the space of behavioral Understanding were you interested in however operate or was that something that came later in life he was. i think it was always hardwired. Came in with I had My own personal challenges through my childhood mateen's like everyone else some fairly huge dysfunctional problems. And so i had my own developmental challenges and in my own life there was like I think what happens is like we have when we talk about normal developmental patterning. Take many of your listeners. Might understand this. It's sort of like these these milestones in our lives where we're children's learning to well let me talk learning to motor skills With scissors and but as we grew into teenagers it's things like sexuality and falling in love and be up to hold a healthy relationship as we grow into two later in our adolescent periods being able to work in have coworkers and working relationships being able to have goals and dreams for ourselves an feeling confident and feeling like we can access the skill set to get those goals and dreams met but for many of us mostly because of various trauma levels in stress levels or just innate developmental challenges it becomes very difficult. There's a big wall between us and the thing we want an often thing we want is what we would call normative. It's it's it's to fall in love. It's to have healthy relationships to have work that we love to be able to spend money end. Earn money and save money and give money. It's to have property year to have healthy relationships with roommates. Or just you know these sorts of what we would call normative phase and then we can feel like there's a wall between us and our dream and we don't understand a lot of the time that that actually possible for us to have the thing we desire and usually what we're missing is some level of skill set and that is easy to say a really difficult when we're in it because we feel so pressed up against a wall that we can't scale and for most of us it's it's a wall that we hit again and again and again and again and again we never get past that wall At the root of it. I think that an insert of really way work today is about having much less effort in our day to day world and being able to move with a kind of ease and a type of inner peace in type of personal utilization of our skill set and so for me very early on. I was aware that this was a real struggle for everybody. And i began working with neighbor it houses when i was like thirteen years old as a like a volunteer in the programming office and then i moved into other organizations in really by the time i was like when i was working with outward bound which is a program for at risk youth pre prison program and i was really assisting with various developmental Programs building programs up. But we're bound to help. These really challenged youth. Get some level of self confidence in self security in build some relationship skills so that they can actually leave the prison system and were have much higher levels of functionality in the world and so like at twenty years old. I'm developing programs with outward bound to kind of do deep fascination for me and then In my university studies. I studied fine. Arts really looked at you. Know human behavioral patterns knows looking at that through feeder through dance through visual arts which is the deep expression of human existence inhuman emotional patterning So it's it's just like it's the thing i've always been inside of you know and always been in love with in totally fascinated with and it's a i say it's more passionate. I'm more passionate about it today than than ever. And you know good We say started thirteen. Yeah so that's like thirty years of this work In you know it's really interesting because little stems with stomach something that i work with clients. It's about understanding. What have we been conditioned relative believing that it's not normal behavior or what is online society. I'm dr snow what i want to do. I know in my life. My life is not normal life. Like i've done a lot of things from what i grew up. People didn't do what i what i've done. People don just like live soon as their early trendiest going different places and lose everything behind goal is to be done lose richard center to believe in the middle of the mountains leg the normal thing so i know that's how condition a lotta fast there to do what we believe. That is nick that that the nemesis in swell unto be able to to belong in this narrative society of times says this is how you supposed to be none of those things you were saying of the different stages of make. Yes and now. I'm like making money. Non doing this work non mormon now. I'm finding relationship on nearby house and all of those things and for people that perhaps nonetheless they wanted to do. That's such an added pressure. That makes him so disconnected from themselves from the water to do is trying to connect them to natura.

mateen richard center nick
"mateen" Discussed on Romeo Siaw-Mensah Podcast

Romeo Siaw-Mensah Podcast

05:26 min | 4 months ago

"mateen" Discussed on Romeo Siaw-Mensah Podcast

"You haven't seen physically but you affected us from the lord a god do bring it to you. Ask for the time. Gordon by does believe that got us. Look and believe that you received and shar siamese it has not been as asner it comes by the fact that you have asked you offer locked your your your your complaint in the court of heaven and watch you log it. Go to take the case one after one after the other to ensure that the case which came yesterday and one dot came tomorrow keep answering them one after the other do not go to court. Now put your case on the docket. Where team for your time for the giant to sit home. So the jesus christ is the pre and mateen your desire use for it and media that you're pretty believing dot you. Have it believe that you have it and because you believe that you have it because you believe in passing you are asking for that he can help you. He can send in does he can send the holy sprit he can test to meet you and bless you he can to anything and because we are pret- goal believe that you have it and start waiting for his to manifest in his own time so remember. The story of zacharia engine appeared. He taught sakaria from the day.

mateen Gordon zacharia sakaria
"mateen" Discussed on Mind Pump

Mind Pump

03:49 min | 4 months ago

"mateen" Discussed on Mind Pump

"There's actually a different mechanism. I can't remember what it was a different mechanism behind that that again. I'm not taking for that either. It's the reason why i did. It is because I wanted to stack it with other stimulants for my workout. So that's what. I took a little bit of hindi with caffeine the citrulline. The beta ala lean. I did ask mateen which is another Kinda stimulant slash nitric. Oxide booster whatever and it's small dose. It's like what am i doing. Three milligrams of yo hamby and oh yeah it definitely works not gonna work if i keep taking it but it definitely works. I definitely had that fire my workout. Now when you're using stuff like this and messing with will you also because you probably use the red juice out of all of us. The most you used that in conjunction or were you. When you're going non stimulant you'll use that or would you ever do both What i do both come this question. 'cause i'm feeling you've already messed with both. And so what's what's your theory. The lab like what does that look like. I love mixing a bunch of shit together. And i don't recommend that actually probably dangerous but the the way you should use the juice is when yourself off of stimulants okay. Because it's it'll help you with the side effects. When you start you off stimulus you feel like crap right but the red use has got you know beet root powder it's got roseola little bit. It's got some other stuff in there. That kind of make you feel better than that stimulatory but you'll feel better so when you go off. Caffeine red uses great for that. Now if you want to be an asshole then you throw everything together and see what happens. I don't recommend that. I mean you don't recommend it but there is something kinda cool about the calming effect that you get from the red juice in kind of natural energy and then doing something. That's like stimulant based and combining them together. It almost kind of reminds me of that feeling..

mateen
"mateen" Discussed on The Win-Win Effect

The Win-Win Effect

05:05 min | 4 months ago

"mateen" Discussed on The Win-Win Effect

"To be uncomfortable on always wanting to know what i don't know and just so so only way to really get to. That point is the start. I guess shedding layers. So okay what else do i need to know. Okay yeah that shit worked. But what else. What am i missing here. And that was the radical transformation pivot. Point for me was even even by biggest wins. I sort of breaking down. I wouldn't say competition but breaking down other companies. Why didn't they catch onto this quicker. You know what. I mean like or like whatever that type of metric was depending on situation like man. That's interesting like look. i'm. I'm huge on being able to knowing what buttons to push even with enemies. I know what buttons to push because i have. I know you're human behavior now once. I haven't same way but people like what like just in business encounters once i learned and kind of get understanding a grasp on how you go making decisions. I know exactly what. I need to push to be to get the result that i'm looking then. I think that's what i think. In my opinion sales the best sales people. I've ever been around. They never sold. just phenomenal. leaders phenomenal leader. So technically you're leading yourself and leading someone else all the way to get someone else to follow relief in which of saying you need to be able to lead yourself in his show in my i. Would you agree with that. Yeah no i mean. I think we're definitely saying the same thing at a slight twist to it and this goes back to can constraints and just trying to launch her. So i keep talking about gravity because it's real right but like gravity's pull like pull there's no push there's i as far as i can tell there's no push in the universe like the pool. It's a hundred percent poll system right and so we can. We can get systems thinking and start talking all sorts of stuff but like like at its core like i think we we we live inside of a we exist inside of a pulse system so so as best i can i try to pull you know. Tried to lean into the pool so to me. it's more about have done. My work has mateen done. The work have a company that we've done the work that we've crafted a conversation. They we can let somebody else or to discover for themselves what it is. They want right because they're like that a lot. I just like i said i paid the price of closing people that we should have never done. Business with and then. This is where. I say..

mateen
"mateen" Discussed on Sci-Fi Talk

Sci-Fi Talk

06:02 min | 4 months ago

"mateen" Discussed on Sci-Fi Talk

"Hi this is tony tomato and welcome to bite here on the sf t. podcast network and so parenting in apocalypse. It's it's not the same way that we would do. You know how it works. Any views usually two to four minutes long but sometimes they can be a little longer. Only when you when you live long enough. All kinds of strange things happen very right in saying that. The greek heroes. Where the original superheroes in part because of the hopeful nature of genes vision but also because of its message of diversity and inclusion jaja abdul mateen. The second in anthony mccoy in candyman this not just about entertainment value. It's also about making something that's going to be important making some. That's going to cause you to think in cost you to have conversations similarly to the way guess anthony would like for his art to speak to the world. When i'm working with jordan. I always feel feel taken care of. And i know that we're trying to do something that's going to be classy That's going to really stand the test of time and that's going to be important to the to what's in the zeitgeist right now from one division. Is yona parish who is briana cartwright in candy it feels amazing to be a part of the candyman legacy i saw. Can you mean when. I was younger and it was one of those films that i think every kid or at least every little black kid had seen and was like. Oh no you know your brother torches tortures you saying it and leaving you in the bathroom or in the room by yourself to deal with candyman. When he comes that of thing so i i have always been frightened of the candyman legacy and him coming to get me or something. Actually you know years later. Be a part of continuing. That story is really cool for me. Anthony mccoy is close to yamaha. Abdul mateen the second attempt. Anthony very close to myself. I'm an artist i'm sensitive. I'm very ambitious. And i know what it's like to want to to be height one moment to kinda cool off in a try to to try to create another moment. It'd be looking for something you know. i also know what it's like to be a newcomer In a place to be searching for inspiration and so I really leaned into those aspects of myself of what it's like to be To to feel displaced and what it's like to be ambitious and And also to allow curiosity to sort of get you to get me into a lot of trouble You know when happening wanders out into the into cabrini-green and decides to decide how to go after something you know see which on the other side of the fence so to speak You know that's very much like my own personality like my my own. My own nature so It's been fun to kind of searching into myself and really letting my software more sensitive curious sides play out on on camera I think i think in very very similar to the artists that that avenues kiana parish on brianna when we first meet brianna in the beginning of the film. She's this whip smart Young woman who works in an art gallery and she's really trying to make a name for herself in the art space She works for one of these very trendy art spaces that is owned by a white man and you find her using her voice in her knowledge to expand that space to include artists of color the actors on their director. Nia dacosta news really awesome. I knew from the beginning. From the first time that i sat down with her and i knew her vision was was crystal clue for what she wanted to do. With the film she expresses her artistic vision for the peace to the actors in sort of less the actors molded so she's not extremely precious with the work. I absolutely adore nia our director. She's so smart. I to be able to work with a black woman a young black woman who knows so much what she wants and has beautiful control over the say in over the way she communicates to the actors and what it is. She's wanting in being able to get her visual ideas out to those to the crew and the people she needs to get that too but also be able to talk character and the things that are important to us as actors has been really really cool. He own a paris on jordan peele in the same way that with get out and what i loved that jordan does is. He puts up a mirror to issues. We've all already known and we talk about in the black community or in communities at large. But it's like a funhouse mirror you know very similar to what happens in us is like you're seeing it from a different angle but you're seeing it from another angle and you can't quite put your finger on what you're witnessing and what they're commenting on. But you're like yes who am have to think about this. When i leave the theater. What is really you know that i love work. That makes you think. I love work. Smart that really has something to say. And i think an i know. That's what we're doing with our candy. Man but i love is all jordan peels. Work has something to say. Which is why it's worth watching and you also get scared.

anthony mccoy tony tomato jaja abdul mateen yona parish briana cartwright Abdul mateen brianna kiana parish Nia dacosta anthony jordan yamaha Anthony jordan peele paris
"mateen" Discussed on Double Toasted

Double Toasted

02:29 min | 5 months ago

"mateen" Discussed on Double Toasted

"Shadow puppets police come around true face of fear. Get on your knees. I'd i thought that was that. That shows some real artistry here. Doing that is very. It's what they did was very nice. Way 'cause i understand. I get it man. I always talk about exposition. But people like god damn it ought to have an hour and a half. You know what you want me to do it. I gotta tell me. I can't make no three hour move explaining everything so this is a great way. Get around tired exposition. Because that's what it is is exposition. But i feel like i'm going to exposition. Let's try to give them a creative with it today. Initiative sure sure. I forgot the artists. Who does the shadow puppets. She was already kinda doing stuff like that and they inside incorporate her work into the movie and it's funny narrative. -ly you don't really need that popping in like there's no explanation for why it's always there but it is a cool thing. It's it's probably the creepiest part of the movie. And matter of fact it's it's one of the reasons way. If you see movie you will stick around for the credits at the end. Because that's all it tells more of the story. Just those puppets understand why. They kept doing it because they i set up wise there. You can see the movie why they say this is what it is and then after they did that already know that. That's part of the story. Digits use it to tail parts of the story. They just incorporated it in made part of a part of the film. It's better than just watching somebody looking at the camera and talk. Oh yeah all that somebody added. They haven't a beer in there. Like have you ever heard about it. Like i'll mounted shit this again you can you make some shadow puppets every time. We go have a beer. You just play accident. Backstory about Now i did think that the i did like the main characters you know a abdul mateen the second i like them because he this is probably one of his most downplay performances. That i've seen. Maybe i haven't seen everything no it i would say. It definitely is his most downplay performance. Yeah he you know what. He reminded me of of people that i hung out with. He was my. He reminded me relatives because he seems so real in the movie. Man you know he's sent he. Downplayed is so much i mean. Listen up until you know. The negroes starts losing his shit man.

abdul mateen
Bryan Newland Snags Senate Approval for Indian Affairs Role

Native America Calling

01:38 min | 5 months ago

Bryan Newland Snags Senate Approval for Indian Affairs Role

"On saturday the. Us senate confirmed the nomination of brian. Newlyn to assistant secretary of indian affairs. New england is a former president of the bay mills indian community based on michigan's upper peninsula. A major step. Recently in advancing the may t- people's of manitoba right to self-government is dan carpenter Reports the provinces mateen federation signed a recognition and implementation agreement the deal recognizes the matey of manitoba people's right to self government it also recognizes the federation's authority over citizenship leadership selection elections and the running of their government on behalf of the matey of manitoba. It's a step that lays out what happens next to recognize the f. As an indigenous government under canadian law david charter on the president of the says justices now being achieved. And it's something people have fought for. We've always been a government and no one will ever take that from us. We are the only truly recognize government province-wide in this country of canada. That is a powerful statement being made by canada. This is a legal legitimate document. And i hope. I hope that every party listening odor i ask you now. If you're going to challenge agreement challenge it now but not all are as satisfied as chartrand. The assembly of manitoba chief says ottawa did not consider the implications to the inherent and treaty rights of first nations as the original treaty partners of the crown. They argue first nations. Have yet to be given the right to self-governance chief. Arlen duma says canada's now clearly signaled it prioritizes the may t- over first nations people who claim rights and land that have existed long before the may t- came to be for national native news. I'm dan carpenter.

Manitoba Bay Mills Indian Community Dan Carpenter Mateen Federation Newlyn David Charter Upper Peninsula New England Senate Brian Michigan Chartrand Canada Assembly Of Manitoba United States Arlen Duma Ottawa
"mateen" Discussed on Because You Need to Know

Because You Need to Know

05:26 min | 6 months ago

"mateen" Discussed on Because You Need to Know

"You know the example. I like to give probably better to illustrate this with some point. But anyway you have mateen the field and evolve and precious starting to rise now he or she is looking at this and saying. Do i close. If i close his fouls will. This increased pressure will decrease pressure or when it potentially blow something up. If you don't have the right knowledge at the right point your almost powerless to make that decision right. You know because you don't have assurance for that decision. It's a flip of the coin at that point exactly. So if using the the interface api are perhaps you could start with some basic instructions that actually embedded on the device itself pushpa today followed by slide be followed by aleve see on that. Show solve the problem and that's fine but what happens if it does. Okay so then you thinking okay. What do i do now. Well if we're focusing augmented reality and if we focused wearables specifically which have the benefits of being hands free but also allow somebody else who could be in a headquarters from subject matter expert and to say okay. You've tried these three steps. They've not worked. Let me have a look at what you're looking on. They say oh okay. This one's a bit peculiar what you need to do. Is this this and this. That solves a problem. Hopefully because you have a connection straight to the subject matter expert and at the same time. It's getting captured..

mateen
Marking the 5th Anniversary of Pulse Nightclub Shooting

News, Traffic and Weather

00:38 sec | 7 months ago

Marking the 5th Anniversary of Pulse Nightclub Shooting

"Closed in a county will disappear. Memorials are planned for today in Orlando. It's the fifth anniversary of the pulse nightclub shooting at the time. It was the deadliest in American history. Amanda Alvie are recording gunshots on her phone surveillance video showing clubgoers at pulse puddle together in the dark in the bathroom. Police say the gunman Omar Mateen, 29, years old and a 911 call shortly after the shooting, began, swore allegiance to the leader of the Islamic state, Abu Bakar al Baghdadi, and said the recent US killing of it ISIS leader triggered the shooting after a three hour standoff. Police shot to death Martine A total of 49

Amanda Alvie Omar Mateen Orlando Abu Bakar Al Baghdadi Isis United States Martine
"mateen" Discussed on Mind Tales | Life Coach Kavita Popli

Mind Tales | Life Coach Kavita Popli

05:48 min | 9 months ago

"mateen" Discussed on Mind Tales | Life Coach Kavita Popli

"Why could it be that. The conversation is getting stuck and the floor getting obstructed. Now we started talking about. How connection is an important piece of this equation. If there isn't a connect there won't be understanding of each other's perspective there won't be the openness to listen to the other person's perspective and undestand and allow that flow of communication and how we feel is an important part of the equation because for a person to truly open up and connect and be receptive to what's going on and what others ideas are and listen. This person is really feel safe. Insecure this business to feel relaxed and comfortable as simple as it might sound. The implementation of it is not very easy. How often have you seen conversations where one person shares an idea. And the other person reacts to it negatively where you often right. Sometimes reaction is visible but other times person's feeling they give emotion and it reflects in the words but the reaction may not be too. You might have faced this yourself rate. How often have you felt negative emotion when somebody's sharing a point of view. Maybe version has a different perspective than you and as this percents shedding. And you realize you don't agree with this person's perspective you start feeling a sense of negative emotion and then you just kind of get into a defensive mode and start defending yourself or start reacting to whatever is being said. That's a natural reaction when we are faced with a different point of view isn't it. you can pretty mateen's -ocial media how offended people can get if someone doesn't agree with the point of view we tried to justify even tried whether people who've the other person wrong because there's a certain level of discomfort with not being agreed with and i think it's very interesting for us to really look at and understand. What makes it so difficult for us to open ourselves up disagreements because our typical reaction of our brains when we are faced with a disagreement and especially when people who don't have very be intimate relationship with we either go into fight or flight or freeze. Moored that's how our bodies handle stress right. We basically go into stress mode. And so what we wanna do is either we wanna fight or we wanna flight which has just gone and escape or we just freeze which means inaction if we look at our history the way. Humans have progressed. We were cavemen. At some point we would try by animals. We were living in tribes together and it was important for us to stay together and relief..

mateen
Interview With Dustin Marks, A Former Crossroader

Gangland Wire

05:01 min | 1 year ago

Interview With Dustin Marks, A Former Crossroader

"Welcome all you are. Tappers out there today Have our friend mob museum blogger larry. Henry and larry also is a regular blogger for the casino industry at www dot. Casino dot org. You might wanna check lessons website. Www dot destined marks dot com. You can find his book cheating black. Jackie may learn something. Maybe can go out and win a whole bunch of money at blackjack. Is that lose it like i do. Welcome destined welcome. Thanks larry good to have you here. Great to be here gary thanks. Hi dustin looking forward to it so it'll be fun so dustin you're a crush rotor. I- learned that term on your website that a gaming cheat in the casino industry is called a crossroad. Her now are you a crossroad. Are you a magician. You started out as a magician. Ombo but i'm retired crossroad. And i just don't do the magic across rivers. A person who specializes in cheating. The legal casinos and i was mainly doing the crossroad in las vegas nevada and nevada but mainly grace and this was back in the knits so destined. You got your start as magician. Tell me a little bit about how you got your start as a magician amid just come to you. Natural ngop just growled to cartridge or actually My father took me to see an amateur medicines front of the family as just seven years old. And he's older provenance sixties. Now didn't move very well but the mad at those cards in his hand he became young again and it just looked like magic to me out. Flip right then and there. So did you start like plan with decks of cards and learn how to shuffle them. Fancy and manipulate them and hold them own. Yeah but back then. There is no youtube or even videos library and get magic and try to figure out how to do the card tricks. Manipulations have maze. All your friends with your card tricks. Yeah of course yes very young so my audience besides my parents. Yeah really did you continue on as a young man. Did you try to earn a living as a magician and always happy who is more of a hobby than i went to college when he's throwing clinton fraternity had all the active members. Think i could read their minds. Wouldn't mess with me as much nagging. Little shows and stuff and i got really really interested in magic and i started buying books now over mateen nineteen twenty and i started realize all the best card meant that mainly to card magic lived in las vegas nevada and these were just magician. Jimmy ripple michelson. All hairs garo list goes on and on so. That's what really made me move to las vegas nevada back in nineteen eighty-three to learn more about magic. And i guess there's a lot of work for magic axe would imagine out there interesting. So how did you want you got out there. Did you immediately think these cartridge If i can manipulate the cars. Could i then go in. Earn electra. money at the casinos by manipulating cards. Not immediately there was are still going is called. Jerry darwin's magic. They started in the seventies. So i found out about it. Eighty-three took there's no internet took me about couple of months track down. We're in the hill net. A finally found worthing. Matinee met at that time wednesday night. Starting at nine pm so remember walking in there the first night in there i see allen akard i see paul hairs i see jimmy group all naser. All names familiar with. Is i their books back in the mid west room from and they were very friendly they welcomed me and showed me stuff so in about nine then months went from like ten percent. The ninety percent is studying with the best world. Wow really exciting for somebody never met anybody in the magic field per say what would be an example of something that they taught you. That was like to me would look like magic. Where would be an example of a lot of it was principles more than the actual moves. How not to look guilty. When you're doing a move out of being natural how to use misdirection. You can't catch anything if your attention is over here. And i'm doing something over there. That's the whole concept. Not just for magic but for now cheating at the game of blackjack any game so is managed. Somebody's attention interesting. Really really interesting. And then of course it showed me moves at one even both shad stuff. They were working on so it was really a fantastic education.

Larry Nevada Gary Thanks Dustin Las Vegas Jimmy Ripple Michelson Jackie Henry Jerry Darwin Allen Akard Paul Hairs Youtube Clinton Jimmy
Zendaya is the youngest Emmys lead drama actress winner

All of It

00:50 sec | 1 year ago

Zendaya is the youngest Emmys lead drama actress winner

"Entertaining 2020 Emmys kicked off with a bang when the beloved comedy This is its title, Not a swear word s C H. I T. T S Creek broker record by winning seven Primetime Emmys in the comedy categories, including writing best comedy plus completely sweeping all the acting awards. Zendaya also made history a 20 for becoming the youngest winner of the best lead actress in a drama for her portrayal of ruin the HBO Siri's euphoria and the acclaimed limited Siri's watchman, also one big taking home. The award for best limited Siri's, as well as acting awards for Yaya Abdul Mateen, the second and Regina King. King wore a Briana Taylor T shirt, as did Yuzu Aduba, who won for playing Shirley Chisholm and Mrs America and all the favorite succession walked away with best drama. Okay, now that we've celebrated all that great

Siri Regina King Yaya Abdul Mateen T. T S Creek Shirley Chisholm Yuzu Aduba HBO Briana Taylor Zendaya Mrs America
Indigenous stories from the field: Lessons learned from the rez, a river and a canoe

Unreserved

04:24 min | 1 year ago

Indigenous stories from the field: Lessons learned from the rez, a river and a canoe

"Kevin Washer guy who Lewis Wash it Asu dig on. And then Kevin Lucy's my name from Moscow I sick, which is mystic lake in Saskatchewan? Kevin Lewis has many things at cree language speaker, a builder, a father and he's a teacher. Kevin built a traditional culture camp at our producer. Kyle Musique went to visit. And discovered for himself how profound certain lessons can be? Kevin Louis leads me through the forest. The Sun shines through the trees. He gathered, spruce root birchbark and spruce gum all the materials. He needs to build a birchbark canoe. He points out some sweetgrass as sweet-smelling sacred medicine used in ceremony. He knows this area like the back of his hand. And really enjoyed the life right by the water I really really lucky and blessed to be a really close into your own fresh water and fish like that, and of course the Pelicans that we saw today in the ducks and geese and stuff like that. Here is. One of the basin monistic when Lake were Kevin, ancestors used to camp and fish. It's where he used to swim with his cousins from dawn until dusk. And it's where he teaches in immersive creed language culture, Camp. They built baskets build canoes. And they build Nia when language speakers. Who? Who Do not go. Over. A little overlapped. Panelists. It took me four hours to drive from Evanston Cassock. I grew up about four hundred seventy kilometers away. Treaty eight territory known as Slave Lake Alberta. There are many I should and mateen communities nearby, but my connections are only in our common last names. Much Mateen tradition was wiped from our family and previous generations. The closest. I've got to picking medicines. Was the raspberry Bush outside my house hunting. If chickens count I've certainly never built a canoe. So a lot of this is new for me. Never, had cattail before. When did you see these? Little Kids. This is exactly where we'd come. and we'd come here. And then instead of going all the way back and running back to back home for a meal. one of the older. Older cousins is like well. We don't have to go back. Listen care. And then they started pulling cattail for so somebody showed that person. And then once we started eating and we're like okay well. We don't need the go home. You know the Cisco back from the water again. What do you think it tastes I'm trying to put my finger on it. I'm not sure kind of like for me. It was a key in between cucumber salary I. Don't know if that's like around that area consistency, but it's like. Now you can actually flower that up the like the roots, but then also like what I'm gathering right now, the top park, which is the like the pollen, so you can, you can create like a flower and somebody was saying like a pastry or some sort of with this so. I'M GONNA. Try it and I think it's I hope. I is the right thing. The the pick we'll see. This place is isolated. It's thirty minutes away from any community. There's zero cell service. Mistake! When means island in? The English name for Kevin's reserve as island lake first nation. They endured significant intergenerational trauma from residential schools, but Kevin says they're `isolation helped of semiotics. Elation is kind of good for us. So in that way, we kept the language a little longer, also the ceremonies. kinship the connection to land. It's it's still here. But technology and connection to the world is it's encroaching, but you know it's also. It's all right. You know you can't be stuck in the in the passes well, but we still can't forget the past, and then hopefully we can develop a better future for

Kevin Kevin Louis Kevin Lewis Kevin Lucy Kevin Washer Kyle Musique Island Lake Slave Lake Alberta Moscow ASU Evanston Cassock Saskatchewan Producer Lewis Wash Mateen Cisco
Reading a book is a spiritual habitEp. 65- Habit #11- Reading A Book - #26SpiritualHabits

The Rogue Muslim

04:49 min | 1 year ago

Reading a book is a spiritual habitEp. 65- Habit #11- Reading A Book - #26SpiritualHabits

"And welcome back to another episode of the rogue Muslim podcast this week I am just giving you a pre check in for the next Virgil Habit, which is to read a book about spirituality, Respiratory Book. And I a really hard time figuring out what I wanted to read because the so many books also site night. Good reads Mike God. Is just robbing me. It's robbing me I just put so many books onto my to Realis- than wanting to read less than than. But. He just goes down the green. I mean it's not really good investment, but still I have so many, both I haven't read in my own library, so I should get to that, so I've been really trying to make consented at to not buy any books into just read. What's what I've already built? which is what do this of spiritual book, but I was thinking. What do I want to focus on the so much but Do something like. Personality of the Beta. Profit focus about You know one of the roots of religion or one of the branches of religion Mike what do I want to focus on in in reading this? And I was doing some thinking and I thought well. I've done like the gorilla and Doing spending more time in nature, which both tied in reading nicely, and so what I continue this and then realized I had a book that I bought an start reading investi reading. I mean I was only. Fourteen pages in and then I got distracted by, but because that's always what happens. And I thought why I should read that, and what's also great about this book? It's called Green Dean what Islam teaches about protecting the planet. was also great. It is that it is by a black Muslim scholar. Our black must offer called Abraham of the meeting and it just in light of the black lives matter movement, a continuing to try and practicing to be an ally. On. Which of saying foods, black, Muslim ala or Ala ship to black Muslims. This is great that I can support From Black Muslim scholarship, whilst also continuing on less learning about Green Bean, and learning about our planet and kind of different ways that we can Relate the product in love from an unknown about through the planet, so yeah I don't really know what else to say so I guess I can give you a quick. which is just reading the back, and then I'll just let Villian insight into The chapters at this will cover just so that you know kind of if you're interested in buying it. I mean I'm only fourteen pages in, but I love this book or ready. It's been super. Insightful so highly highly recommend you. Get it, but just the exit. Says Muslims compelled by the religion to pit to prey, secretes up prey in charity, but what is not widely known is that there are a longstanding connections between Islam teachings at environmentalism in this groundbreaking book in. Not Draws on research scripture into these with Muslim Americans to trace his lumps for found dedication to humankind's collective role as stewards of the earth. Adult Mateen points out that the profit have declared that the earth is a mosque. Dean means pop way. Arabic dozens of examples of how Muslims can follow already off following a winding in four areas, waste watts, said energy, water, and food. At last people of all leaves can appreciate the guessing contributions that Islam Muslims bring to the environmental movement, so I'm so so stoked to read this. and. Yeah this is what I wanted hover, and because also spiritual to us, not like. Fraternity in anything. That's also in a beauty about this book of again what it said in the preface of how? Islam can be contributing to the environmental movement, so just being able to narrate relate anything to spirituality on whether that means it's taking away from cigarettes brashly. Spirituality or nurturing in this case obviously is naturally

Respiratory Book Mike God ALA Realis Dean Mateen
SpiritualHabits

The Rogue Muslim

04:30 min | 1 year ago

SpiritualHabits

"And welcome back to another episode of the rogue Muslim podcast this week I am just giving you a pre check in for the next Virgil Habit, which is to read a book about spirituality, Respiratory Book. And I a really hard time figuring out what I wanted to read because the so many books also site night. Good reads Mike God. Is just robbing me. It's robbing me I just put so many books onto my to Realis- than wanting to read less than than. But. He just goes down the green. I mean it's not really good investment, but still I have so many, both I haven't read in my own library, so I should get to that, so I've been really trying to make consented at to not buy any books into just read. What's what I've already built? which is what do this of spiritual book, but I was thinking. What do I want to focus on the so much but Do something like. Personality of the Beta. Profit focus about You know one of the roots of religion or one of the branches of religion Mike what do I want to focus on in in reading this? And I was doing some thinking and I thought well. I've done like the gorilla and Doing spending more time in nature, which both tied in reading nicely, and so what I continue this and then realized I had a book that I bought an start reading investi reading. I mean I was only. Fourteen pages in and then I got distracted by, but because that's always what happens. And I thought why I should read that, and what's also great about this book? It's called Green Dean what Islam teaches about protecting the planet. was also great. It is that it is by a black Muslim scholar. Our black must offer called Abraham of the meeting and it just in light of the black lives matter movement, a continuing to try and practicing to be an ally. On. Which of saying foods, black, Muslim ala or Ala ship to black Muslims. This is great that I can support From Black Muslim scholarship, whilst also continuing on less learning about Green Bean, and learning about our planet and kind of different ways that we can Relate the product in love from an unknown about through the planet, so yeah I don't really know what else to say so I guess I can give you a quick. which is just reading the back, and then I'll just let Villian insight into The chapters at this will cover just so that you know kind of if you're interested in buying it. I mean I'm only fourteen pages in, but I love this book or ready. It's been super. Insightful so highly highly recommend you. Get it, but just the exit. Says Muslims compelled by the religion to pit to prey, secretes up prey in charity, but what is not widely known is that there are a longstanding connections between Islam teachings at environmentalism in this groundbreaking book in. Not Draws on research scripture into these with Muslim Americans to trace his lumps for found dedication to humankind's collective role as stewards of the earth. Adult Mateen points out that the profit have declared that the earth is a mosque. Dean means pop way. Arabic dozens of examples of how Muslims can follow already off following a winding in four areas, waste watts, said energy, water, and food. At last people of all leaves can appreciate the guessing contributions that Islam Muslims bring to the environmental movement, so I'm so so stoked to read this. and. Yeah this is what I wanted hover, and because also spiritual to us, not like. Fraternity in anything. That's also in a beauty about this book

Respiratory Book Mike God ALA Realis Dean Mateen
Maintaining A Sense of Humor

WCRI Flash Brief

02:05 min | 1 year ago

Maintaining A Sense of Humor

"Hey Show Ken Russell. Well Country Museum Today maintaining humor this is going to be working for you on two different levels volume. Is that you're going to be dealing with a lot of high stress situation in the more stretchy bill. That's weren't angry. Get were frustrated. You are less healthy in general. I mean straight up. I assume we're looking at your psychology as measure for your physiology but sometimes when you're undergoing last dress Bodies doing and because that your body sends basically suffer for it. This means a house to maintain some level of decorum some love mental stability in order to maintain a certain level. Help humorous definitely gonNA play a major role in that because you real. Sometimes you can't get away to go after that punching bags times situations you say. Wait where you're out. You can't go to your missile unhappy clay. You know that place basically go out and just simply Rica's much havoc on things is possible just sometime unique beginning right where you're at nuclear way to get through it. Humorous definitely GONNA help first off. I recommend watching. Sitcoms GRA hobbies teams tracking on Youtube. All the funny stuff heck recommend keeping track in means something funny flash back on. You're you're speaking hard time. Those jokes are going to help. Extend your patients and a little bit of leeway when it comes young people unless get real going feeble major source of conflict in another it self at the same time. You should definitely be developing some sort of sense of sarcasm because at sarcasm is going to help you nine times out of ten. Sometimes you need to look at any going small doses and letting go with a stick burn is definitely a great way to get rid of it on top of that you can get a little bit of support from people around you and that support also helps to ameliorate whatever Time WHEN IT COMES DOWN TO GO OUT. Memorize all those jokes Keith. Amman Pas and using whatever you need to also developed sarcasm have a little bit of fun with it especially in crowd straight up keeping Mateen. Ask to humor then. You're going to be funny. You're being a lot healthier than you were. Previously

Ken Russell Well Country Museum Amman Pas Rica Keith Mateen
Tesla Model Y + Geneva Auto Show Concerns

CarCast

09:40 min | 2 years ago

Tesla Model Y + Geneva Auto Show Concerns

"All right so what's going on bill. Goldberg is in Saudi Arabia wrestling. So he won't be here today and I just got over a cold last week so if I sound a little Off that's why I'll try not to make gross noises into the microphone but I Apologize He. Shares a kill the corona virus. It'd probably is and Our good friend Alastair Weaver from EDMUNDS DOT com. Is here how you doing. I'm good you get to do most of the talking because we went to we went to Joe Kosho Jo. Koy SOLD OUT THE FORUM. Two nights huge eighteen thousand people. Who's a fantastic show but the guy behind me was sneezing and coughing a disgusting stuff the whole show? I went home next day. I was in bed like I was. I was just down for the count. I definitely got some weird gross thing and just loading up on meds and vitamins and Cam and all that well I flew back into. Lax from London and got taken to Like an extra screening room where China just all these people from China being quizzed about why they'd beating China and wherever the lusting China and everything else and I was there in the middle of the room. Yeah that's terrible all right so we got some cool things to talk about by the way. Did you guys see that? Hot Wheels released a one tenth scale remote control. Tesla's cyber truck and it comes with a sticker an optional sticker that which which is it goes on the side glass of your revoke until Control Tesla cyber truck and it's the broken window from cool so if you want your cyber talk with the smashed window from the from the from the press launch it comes with that as well from the chief designer. Timothy's profile in the world. That is the best thing ever. And they have the small remote-control version as well that goes on the track that one sixty four scale as well but the one tenth version be limited edition. And we've got a picture up there. It's the toy that comes with that. It's a sticker so you could. You could clued the smashed window in their good job. Hot Wheels love that. You thought about a nice definitely going to be one of those events where I was the magnificent now. It's going to be fantastic. Just a little reminder March twenty first is car cast live at Peterson Museum. A brought to you by our friends at Haggerty and JAGS DOT com. We're GONNA be doing a great event. It was so much fun last year. We hope you guys come out this year. Bring your car anything you have. I JUST WANNA see everybody's car There's GonNa be a car show that starts at two o'clock. Excuse me a car show. At two o'clock there'll be a screening of Shelby. American the documentary and you may have already seen. We're going to bring some unseen footage and some DVD extras and stuff. So you can see that as well. I think that's around four o'clock and then later in the evening that's exist. Well Blu Ray. Dvd I just think. Dvd Extras. Because I feel like that's the terms retro. Yeah that's the term you probably recognize. There's the extra footage and then there will be a live podcast Ataman. I'll be doing a show there you can go to. Yeah no go bring your bring your bring your kids bringing the kid. Bring the one kid who knows. I haven't been home. Have you been tickets Adam? Call Commerce Peterson dot org slash car. Cast get some tickets. Excuse me it's going to be one of those days solo show. Yeah going to be one of those days. What's new all sorts of things? I was supposed to be going to Geneva next week. I had to put actually pull out a couple of weeks ago for a little while ago for for for different reasons but as I sit here. Everybody's wondering what's going to happen because these corona I mean for those who don't know Geneva historically was always one of the the biggest auto shows of the year it was kind of premier one in Europe Attended by all the kind of literati globally as an in neutral Switzerland. Yeah I need supposed to happen. The press days next Tuesday and we're all waiting for messages to listings happening on now. I mean it's A. It's a huge deal about the millions literally tens of millions of hundreds of millions that are spent on this and is it. Is it kind of late in the game to cancel it? Yeah I mean I. I was telling you it's going to happen. It's just going to be kind of flop. I I mean we had. We had Alfred Mayo. His happens from time to time manufacturers. Come in and show ladies. 'cause we have a chat meet we we talk about life and what role doing and I am a global head of. Pr was saying. You know we've been told not to travel. So it's it's a big deal. Yeah I wonder how they do that. Do they try to find local representation? The have a team there that they have like a local. Pr Team A little bit smaller team yet. But I guess I don't know I mean he's going to be an interesting show. How much money and how much he's committed. But also if if people on traveling and I think the other concern is people are worried that you're GONNA get quarantined. So you end up in Geneva. I'm going to keep talking. You end up in Geneva and if you imagine all the the world the company execs from all over the world traveling into Geneva and then just ending up being Maroon there. I read that that later this year. We have twenty twenty Olympics in Tokyo. They're saying hey we. We need a contingency plan. We may cancel the Olympics and they said but they need you know. They need minimum three months. They can probably do two months lead way to to cancel it but they can't do four days like like what you're talking about. They can't do five days. Well also big Formula Warm Fun. I used to working for him in the world in days. Gone by and there's a little conversation about which pre happen which wouldn't yeah it's It's interesting times. We're also seeing in terms of vehicle production as well because a lot of parts is not just 'cause made in China but he's also parts supply parts moving around the world so this there's a big impact going on and what's going to be the effect of cancelling Geneva. Is it really gonNA manner not matter? Everyone's going to release their cars. And they're gonNA send out the press kits and and and try to find some other place two like they're still going to announce the cars digital digitally. I mean I I was invited to a bunch of events down the I was going to sit down with the Mercedes. Co The global CEO on the boss of AM G. And we're GONNA have half an hour with with those guys and that's always great for me because she always learned so much a fascinating fascinating individuals as well to be running something that big. You know things like that obviously won't happen but I know a of things that Mercedes showing off and yet I'll do it digital release. You'll you'll be they'll send the images alison press releases and away you go. I think the tough thing I Geneva and also shows generally. New York's beginning of April. Is these things you know. There's a lot of pressure on these shows. Little people pulling out anyway if it doesn't happen than we'll ever happen again and Gordon is. What happens to the you know the credits into the billions? Almost what's actually spent in in in some things well? In all of these companies so many companies are taking a financial hit already. Everybody asks to prepare for factories being shut down obviously in the automotive space but products all around the world that so much is is manufactured in China and now that that Krona viruses is spreading. Everything in automotive is expensive and global. Yeah so anything. That's hit Soglo on a global level like this is going to be a big deal. Yeah I roll up in the accurate annex. I WANNA say new but it. It got sort of a revision this past year a little bit different ero and I think they did. Some adjustments on the suspension and stuff. Have you driven the sex yet? So this is I drove the original Essex. The you know the sort of iconic mateen nine. I think it was many years ago but the latest wanted always passing by always being doing doing something else when everyone was around so I finally got into it the last couple of days. It's a it's a fascinating thing I kind of. I really wouldn't like it. I really want to love it because I like the idea of buying an accuracy because I think it feels. Yeah it's almost like I'm coming out and skiing I don't need. I don't need a fraud. Whatever I'm going to buy an ACURA sex because I know what I like. I don't need to everything else so I rely. I like similar technology but I kind of feel it's almost too clever by half in that Scott the three and a half six two but then on top of that these three electric motors. And there's a lot of really clever tech going on but what actually delivers is is questionable and increasing the. I'm unless no less of a fan of potato well. This isn't the plug in or hybrids. Generally I think these days you you either go all in on the electric light the ticon all stick with a stick with a gas engine light the new cove at something and its own to me. It feels like that choice now and carrying around all this complexity and all this weight and everything else for hybrid just just almost feels like old tech even though it's cutting edge on one level

Geneva China Joe Kosho Jo Alastair Weaver Goldberg CAM Skiing Saudi Arabia Tesla Peterson Museum Acura Mercedes Timothy Fraud Europe Jags Olympics Haggerty Alison Press
A ghost? Or something else?

Ghostly

02:05 min | 2 years ago

A ghost? Or something else?

"This is from Rebecca Fitzgerald another Rebecca though she spells it in the old fashioned way. And you're the new fashion. Yes okay so she says hi Pat Rebecca. I'm a big fan of the podcast. I have my own interesting inexperience. I want to share with you guys. I grew up in a small town in Ontario Canada. My house wasn't too old. Maybe thirty or forty years old for as long as I can remember through Mateen's eighteens I always had weird things happen in my bedroom. My radio would turn itself on as well as my TV really spooky to am the weirdest thing I would say To happen happen with a lamp I used to own. This lamp. Was One of those lamps. Where you touch it and it turns on and has three brightness levels? I love those I know right eight. I remember those then you touch it again and it turns off. I was sitting in my room one day and all of the sudden it turned on brightness Level One brightness level to Britain is level three and then an off and it would go through the cycle again and again a kept doing this until I finally got the courage to get up an employed the lamp. So obviously that's a ghost then right well. She said because up to this point. I was staring in disbelief in fear. You know I mean being a ghost ghost obvious I mean right all of this very ghost unclearly ghost very ghostly yes while she continues now pat. I know what you're thinking. Not a ghost and after a while I came mm to the same conclusion what the House has strange electrical wiring. It's really weird. The different rooms on different floors that are connected to each breaker. All the electronics. That had things happen to them were plugged into the same outlet at the time of their haunting. She put that in quotes. So I'm calling this one to bunked but it freaked me out for quite a long time. I'm sure and I had a lot of experiences. That have freaked me out in. Initially I think well that has to be something supernatural and then I take a second and I collect my thoughts in think will there is a possibility of something

Rebecca Fitzgerald Pat Rebecca Mateen Ontario Canada Britain
"mateen" Discussed on SuperTalk WTN 99.7

SuperTalk WTN 99.7

01:53 min | 2 years ago

"mateen" Discussed on SuperTalk WTN 99.7

"Show maybe the history of everything but it's Friday thank god it's dancing in the booth is a man this is a big tree this person is on the bass and they live for Friday wow please welcome your dancing food then given the dance up dancing together with look at we yeah yeah have a seat over the loot the units will be okay to review Mateen what's your name human being yeah and.

Mateen
Drake's Toronto Restaurant Shutdown Over Unpaid Rent

The PHP: Perez Hilton Podcast

01:03 min | 2 years ago

Drake's Toronto Restaurant Shutdown Over Unpaid Rent

"There is some drama and shadiness that that went down with drake and his restaurant in Toronto. He had this restaurant called pick six. That just shut down after just a year and a half of it being open. It got bad reviews but but I don't think that that's what happened. The restaurant was behind in rent. Sixty seven thousand dollars and the landlord used there late rent to break the lease. So I'm just guessing there was drama. Something happens and the landlord just used the escape. Clause like an out clause but this is the second restaurant that drake has had fold in the second year in two thousand Mateen had another restaurant guate- businesses. Well another one called frings. Maybe drake should just stay out of the restaurant

Drake Toronto Sixty Seven Thousand Dollars
"mateen" Discussed on 760 KFMB Radio

760 KFMB Radio

01:46 min | 2 years ago

"mateen" Discussed on 760 KFMB Radio

"So that's a great apology argues that next time my wife and I get no love so whenever she's coming home just have the lights down low as rose petals coming in through the door and light candles lit in the hallway and that song playing in the background got lots to the dinner table you're sitting there are little cute little bow tie you can't not lab to sit around waiting for little care of be pretty good there's a quick story about reality a narrative if it's actually into the Christopher Columbus star the ratio of the two but so the equality town halls in any other day Cory Booker was asked by someone who is at the polls nightclub shooting at a gay bar in Orlando member that were Omar Mateen busted in and kill forty nine people and injured fifty three more than twenty sixteen so some guy got up at the debate and yes Cory Booker what is going to do to keep gave people safe I Cory Booker went into this whole thing about white supremacy yeah that was weird because I don't know Omar Mateen was a white supremacist here just real quick just a little back Hey this is the nine eleven call that Omar Mateen made right after the shooting ninety five yeah I wanna let you know thank you for the agents who will talk about that.

Does Plant Based Keto Diets Work?

Nutrition Rounds Podcast

08:35 min | 2 years ago

Does Plant Based Keto Diets Work?

"For anyone listening the whole idea about adding fat to your plant based i it seems very foreign i mean here's the thing i've been doing this for a number years instead of hosting it out there so that people can see what i do for it to be an option in it's amazing how much push back i get from both the plant as community and the low carb community and it's for different reasons but it's fine i have enough friends in my life that i don't i don't need anymore but your furniture thanks but so you know people think that you can't do it so the low carb people think that you you can't get enough eighteen if you're eating a plant based low carb diet and honestly there are a lot of options and we can talk about those in a second for that from the fats the in point i mean for me it was a matter of there's three macronutrients fat protein and sugar and carbohydrates and if your limiting one of those injuries one or the other and for me i found through experimentation what my optimal amount of protein per day is if i'm going to maintain gene you know i work really hard long hours and i also run a lot like i found what amount of protein i need to sort of maintain my composition and then the fat the things that i added in from a fat standpoint are avocados nuts and seeds i do use some olive oil l. olives cheese flax seeds things like those which for the most part our whole real foods so you know what my they may look like what a meal for may look like is there these beans called lucchini beans that are have zero net carbs they have a ton of fiber or yeah i can use blacks way beans or tofu or hamper some other things like that i also so i can't use the things that have written in them because i wanted genetic lottery that way so i'll have those is my primary protein source and then i'll have a bunch of leafy green vegetables i'll have salad with some olive oil on it i'll put some nuts and seeds on it i eat a ton of broccoli and asparagus and cauliflower and you know put guacamole on everything and hot sauce because everything is better with hot sauce and nutritional he's you know so my diet's it's pretty simple it's pretty straightforward it's mostly wholefood i mean some people argue whether olive oil is a whole fruit or not but we're not going to today i mean olive oil battle far too many times right and at the end of the day every single one of my modifiable markers improved to the optimal range so you know for me and for many of my patients this is way that sustainable and you know i have no objective reason to think that there are downsides in my ANC which is a measure of my control varies between you know four point seven and five point three which is almost unheard of the goal for type one diabetic is six point five five to seven i mean that's amazing i totally agree with you when i when i went into my vegan pita experiment i'll be fully honest full disclosure i was very anti i heat oh diet on forever very anti i like you and i like eat them but it was very much like very not i was hoping he was going to be l. two weeks i was like this is gonna blow up my LDL and then over that span of time in july i was like wait a second to actually read the data read about polyunsaturated fatty acids read about actually talk to different lipid allergists and everyone's like you're limited profile probably won't change at all and didn't if anything even mildly grooved with zero it just felt significance but there was some tiny in prevention so i think that year idea that it can be helpful is actually very clear to me now i know i know tation in ascribe for my each and i think it's i think it's very interesting you know way to eat and have the benefits of the first things i want to start out with you guys a. b. six you guys can go into how do you go into joe says and how you mateen thing he does is just kind of like the basics going into kito animal martha before we do that danielle can i say that i wanna i wanna thank you for doing what you did because it was pretty brave and unusual i think we're all aware this ridiculous diet or detention more thing that happens out there that's frankly just annoying as hell and it was great to see you try this and admit that you went into it with a not such an open mind and then admit that you really had a better experience than you thought you were the product of that has been tremendous i mean first of all it's brought the three of us together in a way that none of us expected it's been fun and we'll talk about all that later but it was really awesome that you did another carries like wait i've been talking about this for five years old sudden danielle opens her mouth and like the whole vegan kita i thank you i think it's for me at like i think that i've just been i tell you over the past two years i've realized how complex obesity isn't free conceicao kind of explain understand how key johnson precipitate but for anyone listening it works i mean maybe doesn't work for everyone in mountain state that everything everyone but for me like i had really great and i think that it's something that once you experience it you can't unknow it it's really interesting experience it works for people that want to try it so yes most people have been asking these kind of the basics you could just kind of describe how do you go into toes says on the whole you know there's like a lot of myths about you can't have any carbs where i kind of to sell zavos society to is it is significant when you're in ketosis that you know i used to think you had to be a special kind of stupid to miss a meal because all i could think of that was wanting to eat all the time and when i'm in ketosis which is now most of the time i have to remind myself to eat like i'll operate all day and then not eat until you get home from like this i have actually not looked into this there's something about the key johnson actually suppress like what is the what is the actual mechanism of up yeah need maybe ethan you can talk more about this there's different theories on it i don't know that anybody fully understands how it impacts the different hunger hormones i think there's sort of a theory behind ended at you know if food was in scarcity and we were hungry all the time we would not work communal species than we would not get along very well if we got you know we're perpetually angry until we found food but i i don't think anybody fully understands the mechanisms how it impacts the hunger hormones specifically but those questions are being asked yeah there have been so star if you start at the beginning there are definitely there've been randomized controlled trials to look at appetite and society and every other measure of hunger her absence of hunger and i think there's no doubt that on a proper peter jennings diet that hunger is reduced versus other diets i think people believe that i don't think we understand the anisim and i think as carrie alluded there are lots of studies looking at potentially the role of grellet or other hormones that affect appetite might personal favourite theories it has something to do with insulin but i'm sure that's not all of it and to be just circle back to your question before about whether or not it's key tones itself or its carbohydrate restriction or something else we don't know it could be any of that MR all of them it's interesting i notice a definite difference i think up to save nutrition show individualized but i do think about on some level is because i think there's some people who can eat and i normally do i normally might like regular diets like gazillion grab carbohydrates damn fine but i am kind of always hungry i've never experienced the feeling of being like not hungry at all until it was just it's like i've never felt like shocking i think that's the most common thing that i hear from people who started for the first time is that there is i feel like they're never hungry and you know some people think it's just you're eating all this fat and fat has various at satiated and again there are like one hundred fifty theories and it needs to be worked out why but i think it's pretty clear that the the flip difference i mean i don't think it's the fact that you're eating because like i said i can have my last meal at six o'clock at night and i can go until six o'clock the next night in have operated the whole day it's not like drinking butter for breakfast and that's the reason why i'm not

Five Years Two Weeks Two Years
"mateen" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

03:56 min | 2 years ago

"mateen" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

"I would like it to feel like a moment and and so because i think quincy jones said these like if you don't if you're not feeling chills it's probably not that tight in so i'm i'm looking for that. I'm chasing that in. That's probably the biggest undo drugs while i'm making music because you don't need to it's really the drug is so every every piece of music that i listen to every album maybe record there was there's at least a few view chill inducing moments in their honestly anything that i put out i'm like oh why not gonna put on anything subpar yup for sure i mean that's that's the that's the that's the big thing i'm chasing those chills and i think also too. It's funny 'cause d._j. Jazzy jeff has it's kind of like the same chasing goosebumps. I don't know if you listen to any of those those records that they're making a playlist retreat but it's you know that that saying in concept where you just wanna get like man day that feels good you know so. I've never had a moment where i've cried. I've heard i i've heard that that's like the nirvana the mecca but i've never listened to music and cry before definitely. I've been there and it's a it's. It's really tight. How like yeah i mean like. It's not one of those things where it's like. You're not even unexpected. I'm just telling you that right right now. It's just you're just gonna be. You're going to be in it and you'll be listening in us. This is gonna happen is gonna is gonna click. It gives me something to chase. You know i'm not gonna stop listening to music jason man and create and then if it happens you know like it's cool though man. I wanted to give you the opportunity to let people know about what you got coming on. Just release the project s. t. s. if you want to tell people where were his check that out on on all things social in spotify nothing in and nothing less. I'm killing myself so then it myself qasem dylan myself myself. Thank you know help tighter my brother type. You're trying to tighten your replaces up. Wait on us in the spring collection really really great piece of work. They're keep a lookout on films that i'm doing. I can't speak on all of them. If you just follow me on social media you know k. h. A. r. a. in just kind of keep up today with the. I'll be telling everyone about that but i've done some amazing been apart of some amazing work. This year is a great film so updated i._m._d._b. Page man yes <music>. Check that out and then and then so after i get done with all these films. I'm gonna start right another record. <hes> started maybe after mid-november. I'm a start recording here in california in. I'm gonna take two to three months to do that and then that'll be coming out next year. Are you going to be are you going to japan with the dedication tour yet angle. I'm gonna be living vicariously through human trial uh-huh now. Hopefully this is why. I know you knew stubs not too long ago so aw yeah yeah man i'm in austin..

quincy jones spotify japan austin dylan california k. h. A. three months
"mateen" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

03:49 min | 2 years ago

"mateen" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

"On. It and i want to make sure that's correct because i think he's one of the best drivers time and time i am. I like the emoting you when i say session drummer. I didn't mean any disrespect. It's not it's not that it was. I think being a session drummer is probably like being a session musician <unk> call and then to save for the roots you know he is the drummer for the rooms more so the production anything that i produced i played drums on and it was maybe only one song that he he redid the drums for. I think we both had a lot of respect. For what the sound of the of the records were you know so sometimes he didn't really didn't need the replay it. It just sounded good you know so the drums they were. They were to <unk> answer your other question though about you know kind of being in in a shot i think people do get. I mean even for me like i was working with us for a bit. You know i think i was on three albums with them in and for me it was it was it was great working with them but it was for me where i am now. I just understood that. I wanted to be giving up more giving more people giving to some more situations being the star. You really not the star though you know what i'm saying like when you're <hes> you know if you're a hit songwriter about blah. You're not the star like the people the people who are consuming our honesty. The really is the one is really benefiting from it. I mean if you wanna be. I mean there's a lot of people are at the very top that are probably really sad because they have to give so much in and you know to me. I always wanted to be a part of a lot of other things and not just one one ban one one idea one song genre. I just wanted to be a part of the world i in on some people if they don't get to that point or if they never find that out for themselves i don't i don't. I don't think they ever really wanted it. You know so to be a part of something else and i you know i've definitely seen in been around. Some people people that are like you know. They wanna be the star. You know saying that was like are are you really the star is it you know or is it. All the people around you making you that <unk>. My mom always said is cari. You know you go to you. Go to a vent in safe. You walk in something bad at the event happened and you're trying to get out of there and you know you walked in the bathroom and you look at the janitor cleaning the bathroom. He was like you so you said something stupid to him and there's something bad happening at that venue think he's gonna tell you how to get out of there the exit over your there's a there's people out there that you can't just walk around in life in be like yo. This person is in the background or dispersants the foreground we are all on the the same fucking ground doing all the same shit in helping each other. Do all the things that we want to do and so i it's very hard for me to see the world as like oh. That's that's the star because when i look at a star i look at all right like i remember being going to a museum right and i'm looking at this painting in this painting but it's like a sculpture and i was like oh i wanted to walk behind it because i wanted to see how it was built as i this thing is in front of me but then what else is supporting it. You know how is it. How's it made our put together. The other and that's the part that people are really forget. I think they released forget. That really really really should get that. I see the ten years ago. You worked with s. t. s. ten years ago. You work with now. It's almost like a martin scorsese robert deniro thing where you find people you gel with you. Make sure that you it's part of their life..

martin scorsese robert deniro s. t. ten years
"mateen" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

03:45 min | 2 years ago

"mateen" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

"We know what he's been doing it for so long and really because he's been doing it so long. He's created what the sound of what that is is so <hes> and others like him. You know if you're going to go back to like bernard hermann in you know in life. It's you know and then we can we could definitely get into it but i think certain we you know styles just work better for film in just because of the history of what has been done and but that is kind of changing i oh. I think you know for like if you look at trailers. How trailer sound now from ten years ago twenty years ago there years ago. Even people who like narrate them are changing changing too like in a world. You don't hear that anymore yeah. It's it's it's interesting. Thing is like how i mean. Yes it's changed in. These are marketing tools. You know four getting people in the theater. You know the music use as a marketing tool just as much as the actors. Is this as much as all that stuff they they all play a huge role. It's yeah. I'm glad you explained that because i was thinking like you know you take someone like elton. John who has a mixed relationship shit would film soundtracks. The lion king's one of the biggest successes of his career and went diamond. Will you never hear him. Talk about it or eric. Clapton did the soundtrack for lethal weapon. Nobody nobody knows that you know. It's it's crazy right. I mean i'm not saying that. A musician can't like you know someone who's working. Primarily in the record industry can't do a <unk> a <hes> <hes>. I just think if you say you are a composer than they're gonna be like oracle. You're composing. If you say like i am a singer you know in a director is looking for a composer. You're probably not gonna take of you. I think of you know someone. That is a composer so maybe people don't know that i do composing or maybe they see me as an artist but i think that's just a sign of the time really <hes> about what you do which good at i think i keep saying i've been saying for years is to whom it may concern concern. Honestly is the way that i have been dealing with a lot of stuff. Some people think are just mix mix mix engineer some people. You know think i'm just the cello player or bass player or you know. I think if someone wants you they're gonna ask you if other than that. I really doesn't matter they have. I spend five ten minutes googling you. I know that's not the case. That's all it takes for someone to take ten minutes to know not to put this guy in a box. It's a little disheartening. It's like i said you know that if that's the only injury that you will if that's the only thing that you wanna do to know someone is to go you know you probably you probably only get in thirty percent of what they really are. I think what you're doing right. Now is more value twit gave it away is like if i go to your soundcloud the tags for your music rain from dance the e._d._m. To rock to like the jazz and blues to hip hop rb took me ten seconds to realize like whoa whoa did. This guy is prince with the instruments man. I wouldn't and say that but it right in front of brinson watched the blair house like man that is why he is we well. This puts us. You're still not old enough to drink working in philly and you get your first placement nineteen. What was that experience like. I mean i was drinking in europe perfectly. Leo is states now. It was it was a good time men <hes> it was it was a big shock because that like <unk> talking going back to the risk..

bernard hermann Leo philly brinson elton Clapton blair house europe John engineer director five ten minutes thirty percent twenty years ten minutes ten seconds ten years
"mateen" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

02:51 min | 2 years ago

"mateen" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

"Changing the way generations are experiencing film. Younger generations are more accustomed to netflix amazon than they are to go into places places like the rich do you do you think that bullshit or do you attribute the cause to a decline in film quality or people aren't buying music because there might only be one or two good songs on an album and that's it ooh. It's hard to say. I think you know i mean you're right the host streaming landscape. Does you make it more accessible for people to create anka's soon content. I think i think as i was always a person that wanted to be a part of some some of the things that were happening on a larger level in not really being able to have that access for what's happening right now to escape of streaming music nick i feel very liberated by the fact that there are so many platforms i don't agree with every platforms <hes> method of of whether it'd be royalties or even seven things that they stand mind but at least that they're in is not a like a monopoly that it it seemed you know before before that as pretty much fuss feelings on that why no you dabble in film composition when you hear about like mike shinoda from compact during the score for the raider tresor doing the score for the social network like when we talk about even the legacy of curtis mayfield. Are we gonna mention the soundtracks for superfly superfly in trouble man last probably it's less remembered but equally hip now when thinking about the history of musicians turned film composers it should it'd make total sense on paper but for some reason hiring hans zimmer over prints just makes more sense even today does it does it just not translate well when composing for film home. What do you have to pivot your skill set. Maybe a lot of musicians don't have in their tool. I mean like okay so this probably like this. Year are probably will complete six films films this year and last year maybe about five and i think that makes it a little bit different from <hes> just making music for yourself or another artists artists like the record industry. I just think that there are certain emotional things that happen where you have a little care how you approach it. You know oh sometimes like say. If i'm working on a documentary that you know you can't have you know like certain people out styles right and they might wanna do a certain certain thing over you know like some dialogue or action or styles play a big part in why certain musicians worked better for films and then if you don't want to change his style a little bit to fit the film. I don't think it works a lot of times. I think people like hans zimmer. Are you know do something completely different to a action scene prince. Would.

hans zimmer mike shinoda netflix curtis mayfield amazon
"mateen" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

02:06 min | 2 years ago

"mateen" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

"I always dreamt of us being in that the type of outfit you know but his mom's split you know. I still wanted to do music but i just i was just influenced by just other teachers so at that point you know i i ran into this. <hes> woman named ruth einstein's. She's a amazing cellist <hes>. She's i think she's living in minnesota right now. But at the time was in georgia she really influenced a lot of what i love about music the hard work that practice that you know my dad's kind of instilled in me was easy to translate translate to her and she really appreciated that so when i came into the orchestra class it was it was all work wasn't really wasn't messing around and so when i came to philly for work i was working at this place. Go the ritz theater <unk>. Mom got me a job there. Oh wow that was fun fun too because i ran into some really awesome. People real artistic people that you know because it was like an art movie house. It wasn't like i mean i grew up in georgia and it was like we only only saw the big films. You know what i'm saying terminator while you know big films like that so i was like wow. What are these films. What what is this like immaterial of things because it's like man. This is awesome. This is a different side of the world that place. I'm familiar with that place because it has historic value. Did you know that like mark cuban urban planning on buying it and merging it with his the landmark leaders of the owns didn't know that yeah i was i mean i remember at the time where i got a <hes> fired. I was like a moving in a different direction. I think at that video was in also me so how's it all worked out well. I guess this is a broader distribution of film content because you have netflix amazon. They're interested in buying the ritz to or theaters like this. I hate that theaters are going away in the same vein like that. I keep my vinyl collection alive. We're talking about movie theaters going away or physical music going away. No matter how you look look at it. Streaming services are the primary cause and streaming is changing.

ruth einstein ritz theater georgia mark cuban philly netflix minnesota amazon
Michigan And Assault discussed on Paul W. Smith

Paul W. Smith

00:14 sec | 2 years ago

Michigan And Assault discussed on Paul W. Smith

"Michigan state basketball star Mateen cleaves facing a sexual assault charge of a woman in twenty fifteen after a charity golf event leave us a pleaded not guilty and his trial starts today in general see county

Michigan Assault
An Interview with 'Game of Thrones' and 'After Life' Actor Tim Plester

Monday Morning Critic Podcast

11:49 min | 2 years ago

An Interview with 'Game of Thrones' and 'After Life' Actor Tim Plester

"My next guest filmography includes game of thrones kick, ass bohemian, rhapsody in the absolutely wonderful afterlife. He is an actor. He's been a playwright. He is a wonderful documentarian. His name is Tim plaster, Tim. Thank you so much. How's everything? Good evening was evening here in, in London. Yes, I'm fine. I'm fine. I think we before we spoke. I mentioned you know with the time difference, essentially almost my bedtime here, so are trying remain awake and lucid as much as possible, but I would normally be getting into bed him up Djaama's. All right about this time. No. I think the world of you for coming on, and I can't even thank you. If we were face to face at buy you a logger or whatever. Nice bitter or Brown. I l is my is my drink of choice. Fair enough fair enough. So I have to say, you know, before we get into your acting in some of your training, I didn't realize how wonderful and how really skilled, you at developing documentaries, my goodness. Tim, not that I didn't think I would think otherwise, but, you know, you think you also he's going to be an actor. It's the traditional path to acting but you're a pretty talented guy, you've got play writing you are absolutely wonderful developing documentaries, touch a little bit about that. If you would. Is kind of the two things in a way. I mean they are connected in my. Distant past of, you know how it got into doing any of this really is that I think, in my initial kind of interest in it was was wanting to be an actor kind of understood an early age. I think that that was something that was a job. And people did it and I might be able to aspire to do it one day, and I somewhere along the line I started to write as well. And then I think I had this notion that how they would work together as I could be a writer and then right? The best part, so myself to be in and be a writer actor, that was my own when, when it was, you know, I'm talking about when I was, I don't know, ten eleven years old. I wrote my first. My first play which I don't have a copy of anymore. It was an adaptation of the hound of the basketball's show comes adventure, which Adat loosely adopted from the original source material by Conan Doyle, and then cost myself as a show comes in it. So I think in a way it was quite an egotistical thing as a as a young man, I would write plays. And then I would be in them as well as the kind of the, the lead actor earned slowed and I went to college, and I continue to do that, that I then at that point, I had a real Kashin the I wanted to be a kind of comedic actor on thinking about going right back to, you know, Monty python an had growing up. My dad had grown up making me not making me watch Monty python. But my dad was Monty python San. So it'd been exposed to that kind of. A knock kick. British humor Anneli agent. I think no something that I thought I wanted to do, when I was at college, I was still writing then. But if more sketches comedy sketches on somewhere along the line while it was a college, I decided, I was ready. I got more and more interested in the writing and slightly less interested in the acting and the writing took over for a while. I ran a theatre company when I first left college and wasn't acting tool. And then I fell back into acting. I think the thing that I was scared about with the suing acting actually, as a career when I left. College or university was I just had that fair sitting waiting for the phone to ring and I just felt I couldn't face it. And I wanted to do something that I thought I could be a could be doing something move proactive. I just felt it was very you basically had to sit and wait for the world to come to. And I felt if I was wrong to I could always be developing things I could be a home. You know, writing what I could I could do you can do that on your own team? You have to you. Can't you can't act on your own, you know, it doesn't it doesn't work that way. And so originally, the first things I made were were. We're not talk. You mentioned a toll my route to, to documentaries quite a long, one really in the first short films. I made were narrative comedies and I only fell into making documentaries about ten years ago, and that was again, just it was very, it was a personal story that came to me it was it was a story about the village. I grew up with I grew up in and the story that was connected to my, my father and my uncle and kind of ideas of English identity and just my uncle. Basically suggested to me one day that somebody should make a film about. It's about this English tradition of Danzig code Morris, dancing, which is open to much much ridicule in the UK. An I'd always lofted it myself when infected run away from it as a young man in never wants to do it. Morris dancing in the US as well. Unin Canada, Australia. There are more stones teams. A my uncle just told me the story about what Morris dancing meant to him onto the village where I grew up, and he suggested some they should make a film about it. And I sold about it for awhile muscle. Why don't I, I might get? And I didn't really know anything about documentaries. It wasn't a passion of mine and. It just so I think the kind of moving into documentary came from a very personal connection initially, and then I found out, I really enjoyed doing found it was a really interesting way to work. And I think you know this thing about documentary that I enjoy so nerve wracking the unlike writing script, which had been used to you end up writing the film in the edit. Don't do it. You flip the whole thing in you, actually if you if your instincts right on the day. Thank you, filming the right. Kind of things Mateen Durant kind of paper. But ultimately, you start to do the writing when you start to do the, the editing the pace, so yeah, and you're you clearly a skilled writer. I mean that, that just is pretty evident. But are you able to do you have any are you also documentary films his own documented, or is that something you pass off the somebody else, or hire somebody else to do? What you mean kind of doing behind the scenes not a like. So when you so I, I know you the documentary, I believe was it on Shirley Collins. Is that right? Yeah. Yes. Yes. So when you look at you hire somebody to do the camera work, or are you able to do that on your own? Gotcha. I'm with you. I am not a south futa. The term is I learned that, that muchly lost year. I am not self shoots. I work with another director could rub curry. Who I made two feature films with now and to shorts documentaries. Nice yet to Scholtz to features a Nive of us, and rope does a little bit of camera work, but I don't do any I we saw we, we always we, we hire people into, to do that side of things to do Cameron sound. And in fact, last year, the most recent projects men rope worked on together. We shot in the in south in deep, South America last year, which was never been to that part of the US before and had always wanted to go. And we hide a CHA from New York actually could Damian who came down a met in Charlottesville. And we went on a road trip with him. And he, he handled picture and sound and man rope kind of handled questioning and kind of start. Tried to steer in the direction that we that we saw it should go. But I, I would like to be able to be a bit more hands on, on the camera. But that's somebody list of things to do. Derek, is it seems talk? This seems very difficult and I to say, you know, I was on your website, today, which is fantastic. I learned a lot about you manageable research that, obviously, but, you know, I was watching your film, film real and so forth. It's you know you have a couple of projects coming up in the document documentary portion of your life. It's I believe I'm going to say gray, owl, and Daniel Boonsak, correct. Yeah. So both of those are in early stages of development that kind of connective tissue between the two. I think they're both about ideas of wilderness. Think. Yep. Done. You boom we did a bit of research on, when we were I've written in states lost you. We actually spent a bit of time in Daniel, Boone, national forest in, in Kentucky, and we spent some time with this poet, cold Morris. Manning is from Kentucky and he wrote a book in, I think, thousand full companion fouls. And it's a collection of poems written in the voice of Daniel, Boone. An I read that book or read read, not just that book, but a couple of Morris Manning's books. When I was filming a HBO project in, in Canada four years ago. And that's when I first is thinking about. Maybe doing something about Daniel Boone because it had been a, you know. A figure that a known about for a long time. It's quite a not of English people know very much about Daniel, Boone. Because I always had to the vested interest in, in kind of the, the, the American west and ideas of wilderness. He was definitely a you know, a nine the I knew I didn't know a great deal by him. But I, I knew something about the mythology around Boone and Morris Manning's book is, is fantastic pace of pace of work sites. A biography as poems is just a really kind of spoke to me and made me think that, that was definitely some, some room in not to be use Morris's poems. Maybe, as, as a starting point to make some kind of. Documentary about Boone and it just strikes me that nobody's touched upon boon for awhile, Don aware of right. There are popular TV shows are now in resting in the fifties and sixties, but he's kind of fallen out of favor in a way.

Morris Manning Daniel Boone Tim Plaster Writer United States Djaama Daniel London Basketball Monty Conan Doyle Shirley Collins South America HBO Daniel Boonsak Unin Canada Mateen Durant Australia UK Kentucky
"mateen" Discussed on 850 WFTL

850 WFTL

10:27 min | 2 years ago

"mateen" Discussed on 850 WFTL

"Well, let's try backseat valid by little Anthony and the imperials the first one from Mateen fifty eight. Little Anthony and the imperial so much. You. So. Yes. Never. Don't. Don't be. The. With. Fall. From the fall of nineteen sixty two. The young man named Frank Linden filled in for Karla mistrial. They'll months, and they had a song that made it up to number fifty three in billboard. Two..

Anthony Frank Linden Karla Mateen
 What to make of the ISIS bride

Curtis Sliwa

12:42 min | 3 years ago

What to make of the ISIS bride

"A an ISIS bride has been married as many times as I have her name is holding isn't she? The hostess on the today show copy completely different same first name. Right. Yes. But I mean, so your name is Curtis. I if there was a serial killer named Curtis. Nobody's gonna confuse just wanted to clarify Hoda Muthana. She's twenty four years old. Did you say Putina Newton Mouton actually left Alabama four years ago? So she was a little Alabama girl when she was twenty years old. To go to an ISIS enclave in rock, Syria, and she got married, and then she that guy died says fighter and then she got married again in that guy died she got married again. Sweet. And she's got one child issue resulted those from the second husband quick, marriages curse, you know. What happens when you join ISIS, right? Yeah. Whether it is American aircraft rushing aircraft Syria craft. Yeah. Him away. They end up strafing you with that napalm and weapons of mass destruction you go right to Allah and the seventy two. Hoda, and you you I mean what happens? Well, the courage took her captive as they have the remaining women and children of the ISIS fighters, as you know, our allies share of home to this day. I still don't know who they are. Because there's so many of them, but we're prepared to get out, depression, and has shed we get not Assyria. I actually disagree with him on most issues, I'm in support of him on this. But he said to every country that had foreign fighters who came to sharia. And now, the Kurds are keeping them safe and secure. They can't do it anymore. You're going to have to take your own ISIS fighters back, or at least the remaining women and children. And I understand that and Muthana wants to come home. She wants to come back to the United States, despite the fact that she called for the spilling of all the blood. She calls for terror attacks to be launched at Memorial Day events you wanted people to be run over. She wanted people to be. Slaughtered. Their necks slashed here in the United States. She was calling for a wedge Jiangyin spokespersons for her family that would like her to come home to sweet home, Alabama to the state of judge ROY Moore made their plea to all of us through their family spokesperson, recruiters were basically, grooming. Her for this the cut off from her friends from her family from her Moscow. And that does happen. I mean that that does happen. But the fact is that she was a teenager when I was a teenager. I know the difference between right and wrong. And so they're they're trying to say that. Oh, she was brainwashed. I figure out. Well, she deserves to come back and what live her life. Okay. What? No, no, no, no. You don't go. You don't go. Nineteen at the time. Okay. Let's see if we can listen to the young lady herself described to a British media outlet. Why it is she wants to come home? And why it is. She wants all of you out there listening to forgive her. And to give her a second chance. I don't know. I thought I was doing things correctly for the sake of God. And when I came here, and I saw everything with my own eyes. I realize that. Mistake and. My teacher deeply deeply her son's future. So she'd she says it she when she got there. She didn't realize so she didn't know anything about the beheadings the mass beheadings with the guys that were down on their knees and the orange jumpsuits and all that she she just didn't know anything about that. I beg to differ. He's a liar. Hold on. Would you give her an opportunity to make her plea because she's also making a plea not just on behalf of herself. But her eighteen month old Johnny the child's child's fault been planning literally planning to go from once. I got hurt twice money. And I was so scared. I broke my phone from what I heard if they if they were to read my messages, I would have been capable. She she she says towards the end I've as we're moving in she tried to escape to grips of ISIS after her husband's kept on getting blown into pieces. I'm sure that she was probably thinking, maybe not the best place to be Alabama's not looking so bad. Now. What would you do? Ladies and gentlemen, we have to take her back, president has shed. We're out of there. And he's told all of our allies from Europe. Hey, you're gonna have to take your ISIS fighters back their wives their children and figure out what to do with them. What would you do with this young lady young lady who has an eighteen month old, Sean she wants to come to Alabama? What do we do with her? What are we going to do with people here who have husbands that go on these horrible, you know, shooting sprees and murder sprees and they're involved with it. I mean, you boy she's part of that. She's an accomplished to this. She's an accomplished having people, tortured and beheaded. I mean, she she's not innocent. Wait, wait, wait. She said can I quote, what she is shed. And she is released this to the world, not just the United States. She has said, please, please forgive me for having been so ignorant. Hey, I was really young ignorant, and I was nineteen when I decided to leave nineteen is not young nineteen is drinking age nineteen year going to college. I believe that America give second chances. I wanna return on never go back to the Middle East. America can take my passport, and I wouldn't mind in the bit. My god. If I cannot imagine anybody who thinks that it's okay for this girl to come back and just go on like she lived before that. That's outrageous. All right. Well, we'll leave it up to a vast audience. One eight hundred eighty eight four eight WABC that's one eight hundred eight four eight nine two two two this Andrew in queens. Welcome the Kurdish and Juliette Honey he on WABC. Why think hedgerow was there? Let's go to Chris. Who's actually calling from New Jersey? Welcome the WABC, Chris. Hey, guys. So I think what they should do it. There's one pick that child away from her. Of course, put it up for adoption and have her give her testimony with the noose around her neck and her dangling feet in the air. No, no, no, hold on. Chris no-one said she killed anyone. Went over there to court ISIS. We have. It was a guy would we say? That's okay. Well, we we have them in Gitmo. We haven't we haven't put in front of a firing line. People are animal we have in killed anyone responsible for nine eleven. We haven't killed anyone that we battled in Afghanistan. We caught him. And we put him in Gitmo doesn't mean they don't deserve it. I know, but you're suggesting that she be put in front of the firing squad. Well, kill anybody. She anybody. Fear coast big tingling for life. That's what I was gonna let me let me tell you. This is what she said in in two thousand fifteen she went on her little social media posts. And she said you have much to do while you live under our greatest enemy enough of your sleeping, go on drive bys spill all of their blood or rent a big truck, you know, appealing to her ISIS supporters potentially here in the United States renovate truck and drive over them. Veterans patriots Memorial Day parade go on drive bys and spill all of their blood in the next two years Curtis. You know, what happened in December twenty fifteen fourteen people were killed twenty wounded when a guy attacked a holiday party out in California. Then in two thousand sixteen Omar Mateen, shot forty nine people in their Orlando night. You suggest somehow they will listening to this nineteen year old. I think that's the whole point of. That's the whole point of these people from the United States and other European countries going over and joining ISIS, that's the whole point there. Whatever price to pay, but we haven't killed any of the males who actually killed Americans and others. As far as we know. She didn't kill anybody. And this guy is suggesting should be putting firing squad but adopted kid naturally. Adopt. Take the kid we take the kids fault. Let's go. If we can the Mike was calling from queens walk the Kurdish and Juliet Huddy here on WABC, Mikey. Mike. We're having a bit of a problem here. Let's go to Larry in Brooklyn. Welcome the WABC. First of all Kurdish. She never heard of a firing squad for treason, but second of all what I would do is. I would take a back and give it a title recreation counselor. Okay. Let let a lay down to every convict doing lights in Florence max. And Colorado, if she laid down for ISIS, you could lay down for them to oh man for El Chapo, Pablo shorty goose mine who will be going in foreign this. Well, why would we want to reward them? Why would I want this? I think they're overly cooped up. That's why I don't think twenty three hours a day. And a shell is humane. I think it's more you made the put this woman in front of a firing squad. Wow. Keep it L shop in in in a in a hole for twenty three hours. I don't have a problem with not being humane, El Chapo in this girl. You realize we haven't done anything to any of the males who actually killed people plotted planned organized. She came back here that we should put her into supermax because I do I want to say why not. You wouldn't put them in supermax thinks she's a danger to society leads. Are you joking? She sought there rented telling people telling her followers here or anybody that she could try to entice with the wonderful life ISIS out there. She told him to spill their blood in the name of ISIS and kill Americans patriots veterans. So what are you gonna do Senate Gitmo? I don't believe they have any females on Gitmo stand to be correct. Bring her over to supermax Florence Colorado. That. It'll sell for twenty three hours a day. The problem with that. Let's go to E. Welcome to Curtis said, Juliet Huddy he on WABC in high. I just like to say that she can't come back here. If the military handle it that's one thing, but we have politicians, and we got lawyers that a lawyer Harrap in an instant, and what should happen to these ISIS people's one or two things hand them over to Assad number one. And I don't care what from Britain the British UK America wherever they're from. If they if they did that or the next best better. She just bring him back. Let's use a boat you keep them on the boat. And with us, the most shocks and yo-. Right. Well, Ian, you can't hand them over the Assad. You know that and. Like, I said we only have to date one person we're taking back the rest of the world is taking back multiple fighters who left their country. So they have a bigger problem. So far, it's just this one woman, and you're acting as if she's coming. There's tens of thousands of women who joined the breathing and no more. I don't need tax dollars going towards funding heart when she comes back here. I don't need a jail cell Fredin three hawks and a cot every day. She didn't kill anybody. You realize that? With the terrorists. What curtis? I'm hearing we we have serial killers. We have women who have been serial killer who are not put to death eventually killed people. And we feed them. We take care of all they were meant we had a previous caller, and he's treason, treason, you're fighting for the enemy, it's treason. So what do you do then use? Well, you what what what do we do for treasonous shoot? And kill the mother of the kid. I you sound like you have a problem with this. This is a month. We haven't done that to any of the men we had let's start to leave. Collegiate Mohammed the mastermind of the nine eleven attack. Right. He's the one who convinced Osama bin Laden, you can do it. He's in. Now. You know, he's got his beard. It's orange now these colorful. She's got a little screwy as anybody we go with him. We haven't put in the death. You want to kill her. Let's go to Ray who's calling from Long Island city welcomed the Kurdish and Juliet Huddy Ray. Let me tell you something my two things.

Isis Curtis Alabama United States Wabc Hoda Muthana Syria Chris America Juliet Huddy Queens Putina Newton Mouton Juliet Huddy Ray Osama Bin Laden Middle East Gitmo Europe
"mateen" Discussed on News 96.5 WDBO

News 96.5 WDBO

04:56 min | 3 years ago

"mateen" Discussed on News 96.5 WDBO

"Call us up. You know, the people do run cable coaxial guys and gals, man. They they earn their keep I had to have one go under my house about fifty feet just to make a connection to another room. I wanted to hooked up to computers and TV's. They. Really earn their keep oh, I bet they'd says a lot that goes into computers and networking, and of course, home entertainment. And of course, when it comes to having an internet set up. Of course, a lot of times, you don't necessarily need television. Make without the streaming services on there. But may times you still need a happy decade internet connection for your home. And the two main options that you would usually have or either going to be a cable or DSL which cable would be using those higher density collapse aligns whereas DSL would be using the standard classic Alec phone lines. And in many cases, you're either stuck with one provider for cable one for DSL, depending on which company has the servicing rights to your area. And of course, many people in rural environments tend to be even more restricted to sometimes there. They only have one provider that day Ray able to choose from on. There are some. Places where there night, and he will get a dedicated set up where they in the pattern to go with a sailor based or a satellite-based Aaron at provider, and now one thing we are starting to see from spectrum Mateen t- from from CenturyLink and even Google's done it themselves in a few cities is rolling out a fiber based air net service. And of course, the speeds with some of these higher end services can be quite fast. But of course, with the fast, very fast speeds can come a bit of a hefty price tag. You only really need a high end speed if either a you have a game where they need to live band with her allow devices that are being used at the same time, or if you have a business where you're doing of stuff, and there's a lot of background for traffic on the network. I mean, even even us of being a computer store, we have to have a higher speed Aaron that connection because. We have so many devices running at any given time. So Kansas City is one of those towns and the entire city is all cable right now, fiber, pretty cool. Hey, let's go to let's see Claremont and Nancy's on the line. Nancy? What's going on? Yes. Hello, thanks for answering. I love your show. I was just wondering I lived in actually Leesburg near Clermont. And I only have we don't have spectrum. We just have century Lincoln extended contest and looking for a home wired internet, besides contest or CenturyLink. Is there anything else that I could get that would be wired in unfortunately, not Nancy as Comcast is the cable provider and CenturyLink is the DSL provider that would have the servicing rights to that area. Unfortunately, would not be able to choose any of their competitors. Because they wouldn't be able to serve serve that that basically when they set up when a cable company or DSL company sets up servicing rights, I the, of course, get their permit areas from the FCC and the state, and then they go ahead and sapped their infrastructure for their network. Works. And fortunately when one provider has the servicing rights. There's no real choosing a competitor euro air either stuck with that cable company or that DSL company. And of course, unfortunately, when it comes to and the the anti competitive environment that these these telecommunications companies are able to enjoy of course, sadly, they're not really incentivize to keep the rate slow or to provide as good customer service as they should be take for example, when I had a spectrum outage months ago that remember that whole big spectrum has affected so many parts of parts of the country, and I had no service before days. And I asked him can you give me a crime my bell? Unlike because the game. Yeah. Three criminal records only show. You had no service for one day. I'm like, no, I had no service for four days. And then they're like, oh, well, there's no documentation to the effect that you had no service for four days. You didn't try to cost them like? Yeah. I tried to call you. Your phone lines were too busy. There was no service. So that's the problem with monopolies that can't really compete with each other. Sadly, and unfortunately, you'll have to choose either. Comcast CenturyLink for your particular situation. We'll take a break right now. You're listening to tech talk. As we ask the experts all weekend long. Here's the.

CenturyLink Nancy Ray Aaron Kansas City Comcast FCC Claremont Alec Lincoln Leesburg Google Clermont four days fifty feet one day
Deputy sheriff, 11 others killed in California bar shooting

Orlando's Morning News

01:27 min | 3 years ago

Deputy sheriff, 11 others killed in California bar shooting

"And I'm recap the Orlando police department faced a lot of criticism criticism following the pulse nightclub tragedy for not moving and quicker and taken down the shooter, Omar Mateen in this latest shooting in Thousand Oaks, California Highway Patrol officer. And Ventura County deputy were the first to arrive only minutes after the first calls came in about shots fired. Here's sheriff Jeff dean. Officers know when you get to a scene, and there's two of you or even just one of you and the shooting going on you go in and that's a change what it used to be that deputy was shot and died from his injuries the shooter did as well. Although we don't know how now we'll certainly learn more in coming hours and days about what unfolded, and if things could have been worse now, we continue our team coverage. It was college country night at the borderline bar and grill in California last night. We're getting some reaction now from Kennedy twos. OB and Ashley. The morning show duo often make appearances Cowboys Orlando nightclub similar to the borderline bar that was just attacked another one like how many people do we have in this world that want to take others out when you think about local spots in Orlando, or regardless of where you live if you've ever attended one of these events. I'm just those people that are there to have a good time shootings at the country music festival in Las Vegas, and a pulse have prompted bars across Orlando to step up security scenarios like this shouldn't hold anybody back from trying to enjoy themselves in China. Have a good time is tweeting their condolences this morning, saying the entire Orlando community stands with the victims

Orlando Orlando Police Department California Highway Patrol Ventura County Thousand Oaks Jeff Dean Omar Mateen Officer California Las Vegas Ashley Kennedy China
Father of Parkland school shooting victim resigns from public safety commission

Joyce Kaufman

02:21 min | 3 years ago

Father of Parkland school shooting victim resigns from public safety commission

"Educational presentation on what not to take through airport security can now speak from experience after he was pulled off flight from texas to florida carrying a fake grenade the hand grenade carried in the luggage of a seventeen year old boy scout was only a toy but was convincing enough to prompt a full on police response when he sent it to an xray machine at hobby airport in houston hundreds of passengers were suddenly inconvenienced essay testified a florida trying to get him on the plane and get them more than the police say the boy scout plan to use the toy grenade as a prop in and out of town demonstration about airport security the bomb squad destroyed it jim ryan abc news dallas lawyers for former san francisco forty niners quarterback colin kaepernick wants to subpoena president trump the legal team will seek federal subpoenas to compel both trump and vice president mike pence testifying capture knicks ongoing collusion case against the nfl the father stoneman douglas high school shooting victim is stepping down from the state commission that's looking into the valentine's day tragedy andrew pollock lost his daughter meadow and says he'll be spending his time and resources conducting his own independent investigation as well as backing school board candidates who share his views on campus safety this is what he told jenin bill today being on the commission i can make a difference doing my own investigation i went up to the school i got rid of those two monitors things like that that i'm doing that i won't be able to do stay on the commission to msg monitors pollock is talking about were criticized for their actions during the shooting and have been ordered to stay off the campus a federal civil rights lawsuit is being filed by the victims of the pulse nightclub shooting in orlando the city of orlando it's police department and orlando officer adam grueling are named as defendants in the suit filed this morning by three dozen survivors and victims family members the suit says grueling was negligent in his duties while working security at the time of the shooting that killed nearly fifty people almost two years ago gruel or and other officers are accused of violating the civil rights of club goers by failing to immediately enter the building to confront gunman omar mateen your next update at two o'clock i'm karen curtis stay connected with news anytime at eight fifty wt l dot com coming up thankfully is.

Orlando Jenin Andrew Pollock Stoneman Douglas High School Niners Houston Karen Curtis Omar Mateen Adam Officer Texas NFL Knicks Mike Pence Vice President President Trump Colin Kaepernick
New Study Says Marijuana Legalization Reduces Alcohol Use

CNBC's Fast Money

01:33 min | 4 years ago

New Study Says Marijuana Legalization Reduces Alcohol Use

"Exactly that's in alzheimer's there's different places and obviously the pain relief the the pushback on opioids this is great all right our next guest cannabis is a buzzkill for beer sales she's brought the charts to prove it let's welcome baby naser senior analyst accounting company specializing in beverages cannabis and tobacco vivian what exactly is going on i feel like maybe people suspected this could happen but you have proof yes so we've been covering the cannabis industry for about eighteen months and we think that the total industry in the us is about fifty billion dollars is just a lot of it is going through the black market right now but the industry is gaining a lot of traction in terms of getting consumers support here gallup would report that sixty four percent of adults are in favor of legalizing adult use cannabis and you're seeing voters show up at the ballot box vote on it in terms of the impact on other products that you cover beer is one i mean it's interesting because you cover all these sectors may actually have an impact if people pick up the use of cannabis increasingly they may not smoke cigarettes as much or drink beer as much yeah we've you the interaction with alcohol is being the most obvious to us as we think of these products subsitute social the brigands and so what we've done in our analysis is really look at the interaction between the two categories we've been able to prove out that binge drinking rates for instance are significantly lower in states where consumers have access to adult used canvas significantly lower by mateen's percentage points.

Alzheimer Cannabis United States Senior Analyst Fifty Billion Dollars Sixty Four Percent Eighteen Months