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"matt galloway" Discussed on The Current

The Current

07:58 min | Last month

"matt galloway" Discussed on The Current

"The extinguisher. Arnie shellenberger looked Dave. Dave when's morally coming home? Dave said not until tonight ten eleven. Arnie said there's an electrician. I know from the plant. He might come over if if you did the window. He could do the wiring and we could patch the whole body. He looked at his wrist. Ten you need this done fast right. Dave nodded the electrician pointed to the back wall of Dave's kitchen. We're GONNA pop out the DRYWALL. We're going to take that wall down to the STUDS that way. I can get everything at once. Dave was looking worried. It'll be the fastest. Said the electrician looked at Carl around the top of the ceiling and along the baseboard will pop it out. Nice and simple curl was beaming morally. Came home soon after nine. When she turned onto their street she noticed. Her house looked strangely dark. She pulled into the driveway and park the car and gathered. An armful of Jonker purrs a sweater. Some files she headed toward the back door. She was exhausted. She dropped a file and stooped to pick it up and it was only then only then that she noticed the warm glow of candles flickering through the back window and she felt a wave of affection. Roll over day had made a romantic meal. She barely eaten all day. She was smiling as she opened the back door. She put her purse down and called. Hello and then. She stopped dead in her tracks. Sometimes you're confronted by things. That are so far from what you expect that there's A. There's a momentary disconnect. Your brain is unable to process what it is looking at morally looked around or kitchen. There were candles everywhere and flashlights and snake lights and men. There were four men in our kitchen. All of them on their hands and knees four strangers on their hands and knees staring at her. The way a family of Kuhn's might stare as her is adjusted to the light. She was able to take in more details. The men were holding tools. There was a pile of pizza boxes on the floor and an empty case of beer and Sam her son Sam sprawled out beside the pizza boxes asleep. Her son passed out. This was her kitchen but two of the walls were missing she. She looked at the man again. One of them stood up. Hi I'm Teddy. Said the electrician. We'll have this cleared up in just a minute or two. And then she saw dave her husband crawling towards her across what was left over kitchen. He stopped about ten feet away high he said and then he waved his arms around the room at the broken window at the fifteen holes in the wall at the back wall which had completely disappeared and he said we're fixing the toaster. Morley's mouth opened but no words came out it closed and then it opened again. She seemed to be trying to say something. Dave nodded trying to encourage her like they were like they were playing charades. Her mouth kept opening and closing but no sound came out and then without saying anything not one word morally turned around and walked out of the House and got into her car and back though to the driveway. And Dave said it's okay. She'll be back in a minute. And Bert said I think I should be going. And Carl said me too and Dave said may maybe if we could just get. The power on morally wasn't back in a minute. She wasn't back for nearly an hour when she returned. She walked across the kitchen an open the freezer door and about a cup of water trickled onto the floor and she let out a muffled sob. Dave helped her empty the freezer and they deposited plastic bags of food and assortment of Abraham Fridges. They're all within easy walking distance. Dave pointed out healthily six weeks to finish. Dave worked on it alone until the middle of the next week. Everything seemed to be working. Fine until fan came home from school and showed them how we could turn the microwave on with a TV remote so they called in an electrician to finish the job methodical and trustworthy and it was the electrician who spotted the lead pipes running into the upstairs bathroom and he said if you want to have them replaced you might as well do it while you have the walls down. So they had the plumbers in and had the entire upstairs bathroom redone. Downstairs where the back wall was morally had one of those bay-windows put in which is something she's always wanted and she has a herb garden. Going in the window. Space Day was admiring the plants the other evening standing in the window and looking out into the yard admiring the new view. It's a beautiful window and he likes especially in the morning when the latest soft last Saturday and morally were sitting in the kitchen drinking coffee and reading the paper and the kids were still in bed and it was lovely to be there together. The Sun drifting down on the coriander morally sipping her coffee and then standing up and walking over to the counter to make some tolls. Don't you think it would work better if we could plug it in at the table so get up and walk across the kitchen every time someone wanted to use the toaster? Stuart McLean than the Vinyl Cafe and odd jobs. This is the current on. Cbc Radio One. I'm Matt Galloway Q. Of course is back on your CBC radio this morning. The host of Q. is Mister. Tom Power the Tom Matt. How Great was that. I'm made very happy hearing the voices. Stuart McLean. I miss him terribly. He cracks me up quite humbled to I mean I just. I love how everyone was laughing and everyone was laughing and everyone was laughing and then he says especially in the morning when the light was solved. And it's just silence control over an audience. The I it's it's an unbelievable so lovely to hear. How are you doing you? Everything's Okay Yeah Nice weekend. Great weekend feeling good excited I have to say I I This is not just plug. I woke up this morning so excited to be back. Live on Q has been since the middle of March March. Eighteenth or something right. We're glad to have you back. We have on the show quickly Rick I don't really know how much we have we. We were so excited about coming back. We didn't plan that out. No Ricky Gervais you might know from the Golden Globes his new show afterlife but if it's sad one kind of beautiful will listen for that Tom. Thank you Seema Tom. Power the host of Q. He's next on. Cbc Radio One. I'm Matt Galloway. Thanks for listening to the current. Take care and we'll talk to you tomorrow for more. Cbc PODCASTS GO TO CBC DOT CA slash podcasts..

Dave Matt Galloway Stuart McLean Arnie shellenberger Carl Seema Tom Ricky Gervais Tom Power Jonker DRYWALL Kuhn Morley Abraham Fridges Rick I Bert Sam Golden Globes Vinyl Cafe Tom Matt
"matt galloway" Discussed on The Current

The Current

13:06 min | 2 months ago

"matt galloway" Discussed on The Current

"I guess I guess my preference to that would be that Some of my best friends are bureaucrats. And so you know when we when we look back in the lessons from this. I think that there were real failures in February and March You know people died. Who didn't need to die because we couldn't make decisions fast enough But I think that this is a collective failure. It's not a bureaucratic failure. I mean you know an ordinary time when when the bureaucracy performance perfectly the rest of us sort of say to like yeah. That's your job. And when they whenever they get it wrong they are breaking the public trust. They are wasting taxpayers money so we asked for a bureaucracy to really focuses on on on minimizing the number of wrong decisions And so I think the question becomes because this isn't the last crisis is going to be the next one and so I think the question are what is our permission structure in a time of crisis you know. What are some of the broad principles that we allow people to just make decisions under going to be And we gotta get our stakeholders ready for that. You know we gotta get citizens auditors ready for that we gotta get boards and shareholders ready for that because when the next crisis comes life. We want to respond differently. Chris good to speak with you. But that's what an experience you've had three you. Thanks very much Chris. Turner is the author of the age of discovery navigating the storms of our second renaissance. This is the current on. Cbc Radio. One I Matt Galloway joined now by noted Long Distance Runner Tom Power host. Forgive Matt Galloway. Our Five K. Don relation texture over the weekend. I mean I should say if you're listening to this that I came into Matt's he was where the beginning of the pandemic and I sat in the studio and I said I'm thinking about starting this running thing and you were so encouraging and you were so wonderful and yet as a five k run her mass so now I'm just going to give it up for a couple of months the couches waiting. Yeah of course. I do in Five K. Back to couch ex. You're here to talk about Mr Daniel Brooks I am. I am so excited to tell you about this This is an interview that I thought was gonNA kind of I duNno. I thought it was going to be kind of meaningful and then it ended up being so much more than I ever could have believed. I mean we sort of like mouth agape sitting in our studio listening to Daniel Speak Daniel it legendary Canadian theatre director. He was supposed to be directing a run of. Chekhov's the seagull right now. That's of course on hold. Daniel Brooks is really thoughtful about what that means for him and what the pandemic means for him because he has stage four cancer so we got to talk about what he's learned about uncertainty that we can apply to our lives. Here's our conversation. Hi Daniel how are you? I'm good where do we go Tom? I'm sorry to hear about the seagull. Yeah well it was kind of interesting because we worked in rehearsal for about four and a half weeks and One Night I was having trouble sleeping and I thought why am I? This is not going to happen. This production is not gonNA happen. WHY AM. I going in exposing my immunosuppressed body to the world every day. Stop doing that. And that's when I stopped and then rehearsal stop the days later and it was really exciting rehearsal so as much as it was disappointing not to see the results of all that work. It was somehow tremendously a great boon to me that it was such a wonderfully productive and vital and goodwill rehearsal reminds me something you wrote in your notes about working on the sequel. He said I love checkoff because these plays he invented are symphonies working in dimensions of time and space and in body and in language. And in these you right time is Toronto Pressure Shimmering Mirage. A dream to tell me more about that. What is it that intrigues you? About time being a tyrannical pressure will You know night is falling. And it's a torrential of pressure as we try to achieve what we out to achieve in particular day but also I think in terms of what we imagine we might achieve with our lives what we imagine. We are So there's the Tarantula pressure of time which works on our bodies and makes us sick and eventually kills us. The dream part of it is that time is such Inevitably impossible to Manage experience and of course for me. Time is extraordinarily poignant and interesting reality given that. I don't know how much time I have left. I have staged for lung cancer and to even question what it means to ask the question. How much time do I have left like? What so. I get another three months so again? Another three years You know one is longer but at the end of the three months it'll be over at the end of the three years it'll be over. Eventually I will be meeting my maker as as day and it's almost irrelevant. How long I have because it's impossible subjectively to measure that time. And I think check off captures the experience of time the subjectivity of time in a beautiful way and and I think in creating a a checkup performance. That's part of the exciting work that a director and a design team have along with the actors is creating this kind of dream sense of time. You know I the one where the seems to be coming up. During covert nineteen is uncertain you know Cubans require a certain degree of certainty around their lives and right now we have no idea when we were going to be a lot out of our houses again. We have no idea what life is going to be like after this. We're we're even uncertain as to whether life will continue in the way we ever knew that it would and you know I can't help but think you know give him what you're telling me about living with stage lung cancer as long as you have. Uncertainty has kind of been your life for a long time. Do you have any perspective on uncertainty? I suppose in in a strange way. I live with less uncertainty now than I ever have in because I keep my horizons very close by that I mean I don't look too far ahead so if you don't look too far ahead then there's nothing to be uncertain about I you know I wake up every morning and I try to be as present as Possible in my day and in myself and in my relationships And so It kind of removes uncertainty. Because I'm not really asking too many questions about what am I doing? What should I do where shall I go? What's IT GONNA be like you know? What will it be like? We'll go to sleep at night will wake up in the morning. You know there are a lot of things that we do know. And I'm not so Caught up right now in guessing. At what kind of world we will have when we emerged from this thing. I don't even know if I'll be a part of that world if you don't mind me saying so like. I don't think it's a guarantee that you have the kind of perspective that you do right now. We'd like to believe that we would face something like you're facing right now. We would have some kind of greater perspective. But it's not a guarantee he seemed to have gotten somewhere with it. Your certainly can't compare myself anybody else. I had a life working With great literature and Great Great Theater in great ideas that I hope have taught me something. I'm also a the passing meditators and that's a I think helped me enormously in this journey But also I had one moment. That really helped me right off right off the bat. I camp with a a couple of families every year and I was. I went up for one day to this lake. We camp at and after a beautiful sunny northern Canadian shield summer day I was standing on the rocks looking at the water and I was looking at a rock over to my left where I had memories of my youngest daughter scampering on that rock and then I looked at the water shimmering in the light and I thought this may be the last time I looked at this in a realized. I couldn't do anything with that. So what if it was the last time what? How does that help me? What am I gonNA? How am I go? I can't lock it away. I can't own it. I can't can't do anything with this moment. Other than being it and that revelation about time has been an enormous eight me in the ensuing almost two years. Now since I've been diagnosed I can't do anything with that moment but being it is Is especially poignant to hear from someone who has devoted their life to theater. You know media that requires that sort of being in the moment. You know you can rewatch it like film. You can't rewind like television show that is central to what Cedar is. There are a number of of a very powerful metaphors. That theater can carry. And that's one of the main ones what I love about. You say when I asked. You you know not. Everyone gets to have the kind of perspective that you have. You said you know. I've I've had a life of literature and I've had a life of art. That is sort of helped me here and I think on this show. I'm always searching for kind of concrete examples of art mattering. Because I know it. Does you know I know deep down in my life that it does. But I'm always searching for those concrete examples and I think we're all questioning that right now. We lived through this time. And just to hear you say that is very meaningful to me because I I feel like I found one. What what can you say before we go? What can you say about what art can give to us? And what it's given to you on an integrator way in the world that I work in in the theater It relies on Collaboration between a group of Artists. And it just doesn't work without a collaboration. And I think that one of the things making art has taught me is the kind of unavoidable fact of our interdependence that human beings are interdependent whether they like it or not for the better for the worse it doesn't matter it's just the next essential fact of life and how we contend with that interdependence constitutes a great part of what our lives are and. I think that is something I've learned through both consuming and creating art it's meaningful to me then that you know as as you face cancer and as you face this play that had to be stopped for a little while. We hope you're giving those minutes. You have to teaching others in an online masterclass. What do you hope to give them to help? Ease the fear you know not. Many people get to spend two years with stage four lung cancer. It's a very particular experience. And if you take the fear away is something quite extraordinary about it quite beautiful about it so I guess one thing that I hope to do. Daniel thank you so much for your time today. I really appreciate it. I'm looking forward to seeing the production when when the time comes laptop. It does Tom Power Conversation with the Great Theater Director. Daniel Brooks I'm Ed Galloway. You've been listening to an extended version of the current. You can find part two of today's show in your podcast feed for more. Cbc podcasts Goto CBC DOT CA slash podcasts..

Mr Daniel Brooks Daniel Speak Daniel Tom Power Matt Galloway Chris director Great Great Theater Cbc Radio Toronto lung cancer cancer Turner Chekhov Director Cedar Ed Galloway
"matt galloway" Discussed on The Current

The Current

05:39 min | 2 months ago

"matt galloway" Discussed on The Current

"Well I it's illustrative of how European cities have a better track record of learning from crises. Of course in the nineteen seventies. They transformed many cities around better mobility after the oil crisis in the seventies and they made permanent change. They learned the observe. They made permanent change where. North America was not particularly. Good at that back. I think cities like Vilnius showing that if you not only if you want people to be able to move safely and interact with the city safely but if you want to reactivate the economy like restaurants which are a critical part of making a downtown or center city function as ecosystem. You gotta give it more space It's the only way it works it this observation. We've had that. We will never be able to not see again is how tight the life between buildings actually is after the amount of space that we've surrendered to the cars and I don't say that ideologically I say that prego pragmatically about geometry when you're giving so much space over two cars. Everything else is fighting for space pedestrians moving bikes trying to move safely. Patio door seating for restaurants all fighting for the leftover space on the best of times in the best of conditions. This is something we've been talking about it in cities for forever. But when especially heightened in the context of this pandemic I I honestly don't think we'll ever quite look at The width of sidewalks. The amount of space we have for public life the same way again. We're talking to you as part of our series the fix where we take on these big sticky issues and try to figure out what the way out of them is there is. There are a lot of people who are very concerned about the health of cities coming out of this pandemic and it's about the economy. It's about people not writing transit. Perhaps it's about what's happening on the main streets and and the things that make cities talking with the mayor of Montreal earlier this week the things that makes cities great. Which is you go and there are people jammed up next to each other at a bar or at a cafe or in a square or a festival in the last couple of minutes that we have our you hope food for the future given those concerns that that cities face around the world. Hopefully the wrong word for me. I'm a city planner by by definition. I'm not reactive. I'm proacting what I am is determined. Let's be really clear if we just let things play out the way that they might play out. Our cities have a great chance of getting much worse than our future has a chance of getting much worse because if we double down on car dependency and car use in urban suburban sprawl because of the fear that that will go away but it won't go away if we end up changing. Our our funding mechanisms are our incentives economic inconvenience base for why we choose how to get around the city in the way that we choose it if we ended up doubling down towards the car because of fear of this pandemic or CD's we'll get worse and we'll be putting our foot on the gas towards the worst consequences of climate change. Ironically not the least of which are more in future pandemics which is one of the consequences of climate change so hopefully as the wrong word. What I am is determined to speak out to fight to make sure that the best learnings opportunities an observations. We've had during this. Pandemic are acted on and the biggest risk the biggest threats to the future of our cities including threats to public transit which is an essential System in in the functioning of our cities in our chance to mitigate climate change that those effects are temporary at best and don't stick they become permanent because if they do our response to this pandemic will lead to things that are actually worse than this pandemic itself How we react to this. Pandemic is the greatest threat or opportunities that cities have and so okay. If hope isn't the right word than in a couple of seconds. Are you confident that opportunity will be seized on by those who control? Who run the cities across this country? To to be honest I think it will vary by city. It'll vary by the leadership. They will be very by the culture and around learning and and thinking outside the box there are forces that there that are already going Starting to try to convince that sprawl is better and safer which it's not there's forces out there trying to convince the cars are safer even though the stats. Don't show that so. We will have to be those of us who are fighting for the future of cities and know that cities have to succeed. Coming out of it has to be equally blunt equally persuasive and Frankly Make the case compellingly that we can't afford for our cities to get weaker. Because of this we need. We need our cities to be more nimble resilient stronger the able to react to future crises. Because let's remember. This is a dress rehearsal for worse things to come. If we'RE NOT SMART Brent. Good to speak with you. I appreciate it thank you. My pleasure. Brenton is an urban planner and consultant. He was in Vancouver any thoughts on this in terms of where cities could go and some of the changes that you'd like to see and how could be embraced. You can let us know through our website. Cbc DOT CA slash the current. Click on the contact link coming up trying to get out of jail free from the threat of Corona virus. You'll hear that in ninety seconds. I'm Matt Galloway. This is the current on. Cbc Radio One..

Pandemic North America Vilnius Matt Galloway Montreal Brenton Vancouver consultant
"matt galloway" Discussed on The Current

The Current

03:10 min | 2 months ago

"matt galloway" Discussed on The Current

"This? Well what we've seen from again other kinds of tragedies is we want to make sure the children get the information. They need to process this in in age appropriate ways but hiding children from this Is probably not the solution you know? I I in later times. Medicine reminded people that fairy tales used to be full of blood and Gore. And you know Cinderella sisters had their toes chopped off to fit into the slipper. And I mean it it it. We used to children think the most horrific things they know something has happening there. They're not GonNa be picking it up just in the in the air if you will. They're going to send some things are going wrong and the more we can sort of share with children that something bad has happened but then reassure them that they are safe that the police did what they need to do. And then to take the children back out into any kind of public space and you can't and of course that's going to be your driveway the front of your house or walk around the block but but bringing children back into those spaces is going to show them more than your words that things have stabilized and children by the way and we adults to respond to getting back into routines. I I love the fact that Tiffany said just at the beginning of her interview. You Know House today. Well today's just GonNa be but like yesterday we're GONNA get on we're GONNA fall back into those structures and those patterns and those for children especially they signal. Hey yesterday was okay today. We'll be okay in the more. We can make the world predictable per kid the more likely. That child is to sort of move through this and feel like the future is still there for them and maybe maybe fightback depression and anxiety a little bit just in the last minute or so. What is it that that gives you hope when it comes to resiliency in your province this has been a really hard week for people in Nova Scotia. Well it gives me hope and what I've learned from other places around the world to is that resilience doesn't begin now began years and years ago in these communities as they you know as they swapped casseroles down the street of people you know needed help as they got to know each other. These are the the foundation stones for resilience and because a lot of these small communities. They have that social cohesion. They have a sense of belonging to have a sense of place They can come back much stronger because you know. We know that I'm imagine what's going to happen. Is People are going to revisit. The very values that have always been strong. They're not this week. This week is for grieving and probably a lot of very dark feelings but overtime very shortly those values will reawaken and hopefully people will anchor back to those and and those will be what is being celebrated Michael. Good to speak with you. Thank you take your mic longer. Is The candidate research chair in child family and community resilience at Dow House a university? We reached him in Halifax. Hello I'm Matt Galloway. You're listening to the current..

Michael Dow House Matt Galloway Gore Tiffany Nova Scotia Halifax
"matt galloway" Discussed on The Current

The Current

01:53 min | 3 months ago

"matt galloway" Discussed on The Current

"This is the current on. Cbc Radio One. I Matt Galloway would be curious to hear from people who find themselves like Rebecca in that financial pinch. The first of April is looming. How are you coping with that? You can email us through the website go to CBC DOT CA slash the current in. Click on the contact link. If you're lucky enough to still be working maybe you're working from home right now. Perhaps you're doing video calls. Maybe you can relate to this. I I'm Andrew. I'm a software engineer and musician living in Cambridge Massachusetts. And I'm working from home. Because of the corona virus this past week I had my first video conference with my co workers and I was thinking how much I didn't want them to see my messy bedroom and I also didn't want to clean it so I came up with this idea. I really didn't think it was going to work but I kept thinking how funny it would be if it did so. I went on the Internet. I searched for images of luxury apartments high and luxury apartments. I picked out the first one I found and I printed it out really big under nine pieces of paper that I taped together with masking tape and Hong right behind my chair so when I called into the video conference all my co workers could see with me and the backdrop. The meeting lasted for ninety minutes at the very end of it. I said hold on everybody before you go. I want to show you what I made over the weekend. And they said other. It'd be great. We could use a distraction right now. What did you make and I said. Oh it's back here by the window tapped on the picture of a window behind me. Which of course made the entire backdrop shake and at that point. Everybody flipped out. I picked up the Webcam and showed them what my actual room looks like and it was only then that they admitted they had all been quietly wondering why was in such a fancy place. They were just too polite to ask so. It's a weird time right now. I miss my co workers. I missed my friends. And there's something else I miss.

Matt Galloway Rebecca software engineer Massachusetts Hong
"matt galloway" Discussed on As It Happens from CBC Radio

As It Happens from CBC Radio

04:29 min | 1 year ago

"matt galloway" Discussed on As It Happens from CBC Radio

"New. Say that I. Bob. It is that part where the woman wonders say what's in this drink that has some people upset Sophie millman is not among them earlier today, the international jazz vocalist spoke to CBC Toronto host Matt Galloway about why we ought to say no to Aban. When I read the lyrics, I interpret it completely differently. So I realized that there's that problematic line about, hey, what's in the string which in nineteen? Fifties can be attributed to her sort of excusing her own flirtatious and behavior and her desire, as oh, you know, is this drink a little too strong. But the rest of the lyrics from the beginning to the end. I don't see it as an unrelenting man pursuing an abusive man pursue, no woman. I see it sort of as a playful report t where the only thing holding her back from staying the night is the fact that she's afraid of those judgment. She's afraid of what her mother will. Thank her father will think she wants to be there. But she's afraid of what the neighbors will think Chris sister will her brother will. So that's interesting because a lot of the focus has been on on the relationship, such as it is in the song that's being portrayed between the man, and the woman people people have described mean in in the line of the day is. Even saying that this is like a rape e song. I've heard that except if you Lear Lyrics. ex. I ought to say, no, no, no, sir. At least I'm going to say that I tried that doesn't sound like a woman who doesn't wanna be there. I don't take away from the fact that some songs are problematic some songs in the history of the musical canon have terribly racist. Undertones some Seattle works have terrible racist, and sexist and abusive undertones, but in this particular case, I really really don't see she's afraid of judgment. She's a freedom being seen as slutty or naughty. And his fighting her own divider the emphasis seems to be misplaced when it comes to taking out all of you know, the anger and frustration of me too in relation to music and the arts on this particular song jazz vocalist, Sophie, millman, speaking to metro morning hosts Matt Galloway today on CBC Toronto. In rock and cave. Art around the world handprints are kind of a universal motif used by our ancient ancestors, but you may have noticed that many of those images of hands are missing fingers. Scientists definitely noticed and for years the consensus was well, if you were fighting to survive in the upper paleolithic era than you weren't going to make it out with all ten digits seemed like a fair assumption. But now a new study by researchers at Simon Fraser university's suggests that maybe all those missing digits weren't due to the harsh elements and physical scraps brea MacAuley is the lead author of the study, and we reached our new as Mr. BC MacAulay. How often do researchers find images of hands without digits in them? There are a number of cases all across the globe. But focused on ease incomplete hand images in Europe. And so we find them. At five sites in France and to sites in Spain. And at sites are hundreds of these hand images that seem to be I think that yet do know anything about whose hands they are. They are the men women children, you know, from the size or anything who they are. So they had been a every search town in the seventies. That did look at the size and all these different aspects of them. And they suggested that they were adults all down through infants that were creating these. And that they would have been both men and women, and they there are missing digits in all these the hands of whether their children are adults. Yes, there is..

Sophie millman Matt Galloway CBC I. Bob rape Aban Simon Fraser university Seattle Europe Chris Toronto Spain Mr. BC MacAulay MacAuley France ten digits
"matt galloway" Discussed on No Agenda

No Agenda

01:45 min | 2 years ago

"matt galloway" Discussed on No Agenda

"He told host matt galloway he made that apology even though he doesn't remember any inappropriate behavior even the moment of of where she recalls me being apologetic i did not know to what she was referring i do not feel that there was any inappropriate action of any type but and this is really important thing it is not just my perience that matters in this if you don't believe that anything inappropriate happened why did you apologize because that's a great question because it's one that i've been reflecting on his well that's a great question if i apologized it was because i saw that she had been made uncomfortable and i did not want her to be uncomfortable regardless of whether i knew why she was uncomfortable or if you had a few minutes to talk with her what would you say to her now say anything listen i listened to try and understand what her perspective what her experience was and reflect on on how i could have done differently even though i don't think i did anything wrong that's not the whole story anymore well well spun just even you have border length of the day for digging that one up we need more troodos thank you i love i love how he's been smeared she mered all right your secret agent paul is hooked me up again just before our break here that's right that's john everybody flipping the script turning the tables we're asking you a question okay clip comes i pay attention hand on buzzer it's an embarrassing file for spice stop in japan.

matt galloway paul japan
"matt galloway" Discussed on No Agenda

No Agenda

01:45 min | 2 years ago

"matt galloway" Discussed on No Agenda

"He told host matt galloway he made that apology even though he doesn't remember any inappropriate behavior even the moment of of where she recalls me being apologetic i did not know to what she was referring i do not feel that there was any inappropriate action of any type but and this is really important thing it is not just my perience that matters in this if you don't believe that anything inappropriate happened why did you apologize because that's a great question because it's one that i've been reflecting on his well that's a great question if i apologized it was because i saw that she had been made uncomfortable and i did not want her to be uncomfortable regardless of whether i knew why she was uncomfortable or if you had a few minutes to talk with her what would you say to her now say anything listen i listened to try and understand what her perspective what her experience was and reflect on on how i could have done differently even though i don't think i did anything wrong that's not the whole story anymore well well spun just even you have border length of the day for digging that one up we need more troodos thank you i love i love how he's been smeared she mered all right your secret agent paul is hooked me up again just before our break here that's right that's john everybody flipping the script turning the tables we're asking you a question okay clip comes i pay attention hand on buzzer it's an embarrassing file for spice stop in japan.

matt galloway paul japan
"matt galloway" Discussed on As It Happens from CBC Radio

As It Happens from CBC Radio

01:33 min | 2 years ago

"matt galloway" Discussed on As It Happens from CBC Radio

"You may have heard our interview yesterday with toronto city councillor about the surge in gun violence in the city this past weekend this morning there was another shooting around the downtown area for andrew hutchinson rochelle louis stories like this are especially traumatic they're both victims of shootings miss hutchinson was hit in the leg in the shooting on dan's street six years ago ms louis was shot last year leaving her in a wheelchair both women spoke with cbc toronto host matt galloway today here's part of that interview beginning with ms louis speaking about what it's like to hear of shootings in the city i cannot even imagine how each family what they're going through how they're feeling because being victim of gun violence it was it's totally like it it's life changing not only for me but for my family and my friends i don't know i i didn't wanna watch the news anymore you don't wanna watch the news always this custom 'cause it's just like every time we go and watch news something news happening where some shot in their cars somebody shot here on the streets by standards are getting hurt it's it's a massacre is getting really ridiculous all throw you back into what you went through of course it does if it does and improve i agree can you tell me angie about this volunteer program that you started sisterhood dot te'o yet so it's a program for at risk youth mainly girls females ages from twelve to eighteen teaches them life skills on entrepreneur skills on it's.

dan louis matt galloway toronto andrew hutchinson rochelle louis ms louis six years
"matt galloway" Discussed on CBC Radio - Spark

CBC Radio - Spark

02:33 min | 2 years ago

"matt galloway" Discussed on CBC Radio - Spark

"This is a cbc podcast discover what millions around the world already have audible has canada's largest library of audiobooks including exclusive content curated by and four canadians experience books in a whole new way we're stories are brought to life by powerful performances from renowned actors and narrators with the free audible app you can listen anytime anywhere whether you're at home in the car or out on a jog the first thirty days of the audible membership or free including a free book go to www dot audible dot ca slash cbc to learn more hi i'm nora young this is spark from cbc radio this time have you ever thought how cool it would be to be an info security expert protecting the security of data against the various hackers what if you could do that with your own data what's out there it's out there forever and you can't put the toothpaste back in two outsmarting the data miners and a lifeline for those worried they're being stocked through their phones the threat of compromising their device is something that the attacker uses to scare them into compliance which is something that i cover that made me incredibly angry i up though stick your tongue and say internet on spark the future incoming future is coming combing arrive intact arrive intact this is this is spark well it's been quite a week hasn't it quite a year actually for social medium sometimes it's hard to believe that these services haven't actually been with us for very long back in january two thousand six i was a technology columnist for cbc facebook was still only open to university students and employees of a handful of businesses the online world was just moving from the blogosphere to this whole new social network thing here i am talking to matt galloway than the host of toronto's afternoon show trying to puzzle it all out there are young people in your life you've probably heard them talking about it bandying about intriguing words such as flicker frapp or delicious and facebook what exactly are they talking about will it turns out there talking about sharing profiles on themselves and their interests online is all this activity just dear diary for the internet age or something else who better to ask than our technology columnist nor young.

facebook canada nora young cbc matt galloway toronto thirty days
"matt galloway" Discussed on As It Happens from CBC Radio

As It Happens from CBC Radio

02:23 min | 2 years ago

"matt galloway" Discussed on As It Happens from CBC Radio

"A process but the commission has got the overview there is a canadian broadcasting system that has been created canadian content and canadian talented not cheap it's very expensive for production so uh megacompanies especially you know when they buy sports properties in decades questioned them billions of dollars you know in a smaller company like ours respect millions of dollars buying crickets rights exclusively for canada but they ill national hockey league order you know national football league these are on it and you're talking into billions so when bend even that of get spider kids because uh foreign content with canadian content and with canadian creativity because the foreign content is used to subsidize the canadian content model so it's a combination so it's a double edged sword so i think you know uh w we cannot really oversimplified this problem we will leave it there and i pee she'd speaking with you mr tend to say thank you at a separate you're talking to you all the best son chandra shaker is the president and the ceo of the asian television network we reached him in markham ontario five candles for the five victims of alleged serial killer bruce macarthur salim essen majid's kayhan andrew kinsman deemed muscle whic and saruji mamoudi the sixth candle for those still missing a stark reminder that in the words of reverend sandra morris quote there may be more victims before this nightmare ends reverend jeff rock is a senior pastor at the church spoke to morning host matt galloway about his message at the vigil last night and when i really needed to share with people that now isn't a time to to be more sexually conservative or or to bind to a culture of shame and stigma now is the time to be more inclusive to be more open so you know for myself as an openly gay man it was really important for me to say uh some of the gay dating apps that were mentioned in in some of the cases by police reports hey is the senior pastor ban on than some of the nightclubs where some of the victims went missing from hey i've been there as well what was that why was that import afecei why was at a port vita say yeah.

canada chandra shaker president ceo asian television network jeff rock matt galloway hockey football markham ontario bruce macarthur andrew kinsman sandra morris
"matt galloway" Discussed on As It Happens from CBC Radio

As It Happens from CBC Radio

02:00 min | 2 years ago

"matt galloway" Discussed on As It Happens from CBC Radio

"Two on all the backlash was faster and hotter than a drivethrough coffee last week it was revealed that a tim horan's franchising koeberg koeberg ontario was cutting paid breaks in response to the provinces minimum wage increase the owners of that restaurant were raked over the coals for their decision but that was not the only business to respond to the hike that way that acbc toronto morning show host matt galloway spoke with karen senafe them a former employee at a different tim warns franchise who could after learning how we're compensation would change we really broke me was the fact that ill people may think that it is a raise the really you're not really getting a raise because it's going to words medical and dental benefits and also the fact that our breaks we would have to we would have to swipe out at the start of our break and um there will be no meal discounts for a general team member status that would be me someone who's working in the drive through or the storefront you'd have to purchase your food and volk lockout go wait in line with the other customers and then we wouldn't get discount in food well we used to get discounted like at least thirty percent been now no and we have to eat it inside of the store if so when you took all of together you said that the increase in the minimum wage was increase at all because all of those things would come back out of what you were making exactly i was former tim hortons employee karen senafe on metro morning cbc toronto earlier today the auto on district labour council has set up a hotline for workers to report businesses cutting paid breaks and other benefits after the province's minimum wage hike sean kenny is the president of the council we reach manado on mr mckinney you just heard karen seen athen that jim morning is that the kind of calls.

tim horan koeberg ontario matt galloway tim labour council sean kenny president mr mckinney toronto karen senafe tim hortons thirty percent
"matt galloway" Discussed on As It Happens from CBC Radio

As It Happens from CBC Radio

01:45 min | 2 years ago

"matt galloway" Discussed on As It Happens from CBC Radio

"We came to this country for a better life we escaped problems that my native country also that our loved what was to be killed what do you know about why no charges were leads do the cortex police service which did this investigation offer you any information as to why there are no charges this is the most concerning poured out of all this aspect that we've been waiting for almost a year there has been low explanation the lack of transparency quite a quarter lakes police service is alarming and i and i think everyone in this province was listening carrying every canadian it's disturbing when you have the police force the authorities that are supposed to have transparency give explanations there was none whatsoever the conversation went this week might lawyers were smart lawyer that there will be no charges against individuals involved with hamas got no explanation at all to normally families were waiting for the same kangaroo away from day one accountability for why a mentally ill person is killed under governor little keira by taxfunded guards yet at the same time we in a family or stong how somebody so vulnerable quiz weeding let me be clear lap was waiting for a back to be transferred to the altar you'll short she was temporarily yet he losers it like in a single situation that supposed to take care of it quite disturbing and and to be frankly arnold dishes lot right of securities brother solomon died last year while in custody at the central these correctional center in lindsay ontario kyrie was speaking with matt galloway of cbc toronto's metro morning.

hamas solomon kyrie matt galloway toronto arnold lindsay ontario
"matt galloway" Discussed on As It Happens from CBC Radio

As It Happens from CBC Radio

02:14 min | 2 years ago

"matt galloway" Discussed on As It Happens from CBC Radio

"We asked jason kenney for an interview but we were told he was not available the family of solomon security has been waiting for answers for nearly a year now on friday the finally received one by email it was not the one they saw its or expect it no criminal charges will be laid in connection with mr fist securities death solomon for curie died last december while being held at the central east correctional center in lindsay ontario he's been there for eleven days after being charged with assault aggravated assault and uttering threats the thirty year old was suffering from schizophrenia and was undergoing a mental health assessment the coroner's report concluded mr for curie suffered from a number of injuries caused by blunt force trauma after an altercation with prison guards at lasted for hours today solomon's carries brother yosef told matt galloway host of cbc toronto's metro morning how he reacted to the news my heart sank a question of why how um shut lewis anger uh just uh astonishment however mentally ill person could defeating dash by guards and now we're told by the authorities got low charges will be laid against those individuals that took his life i made a decision that dot time to call my two brothers and we'll shortly after we made a decision together breaking news and personal so apparent injustice what was like to do that to tell your parents and your sister what was up what was extremely heart was disturbing was difficult um you know it's hard not to lose your sibling but it's it's it's another level of tragedy when you lose your son a a my mother a save spoke with her i could not look it in the ice and tell her what house she's target interiors of she told me to everybody.

jason kenney curie assault schizophrenia blunt force trauma solomon yosef toronto lindsay ontario matt galloway lewis eleven days thirty year
"matt galloway" Discussed on As It Happens from CBC Radio

As It Happens from CBC Radio

01:57 min | 3 years ago

"matt galloway" Discussed on As It Happens from CBC Radio

"When toronto began to distributed socalled raccoon prove green benz last year that meant a new project present mcdonald she's a professor right more at york university and her project involves measuring and wang raccoons dead frozen raccoons provided to her by the city and today miss mcdonald spoke to the cbc's matt galloway host of metro morning but why she's doing this by not sounds really weird but i thought that if the green bans our new green benz are having the desired effect of keeping the raccoons out of them at reckons will have less to eat and in that case they should be slimmer so i started measuring them last year before the bins were completely ruled out to get at baseline to find out how fat are are raccoons pretty fat um and now i'm gonna measure them for the next couple of years to see if there's any effects on their bmi their body mass index as she calculate just like humans what are you finding now well i've been doing it for a year um so it's hard to say but i can tell you a are reckons are very um and b i did my first year so i had a comparison from last july to this july and i actually found the heaviest raccoon of ever found this year not last year but this year he was fifteen kilograms i could barely lift him who are goodness yep was a big boy he was almost a meterlong or do we have fought racoons because the green bins that we have had until this point have been uh raccoon firmly we will find out i mean outs my hypothesis that if they have been raccoon friendly and now they're not are reckoned should get thinner why else would we have thought raccoon well the reckons have a lot from which to choose they can go to the buffet that is the garbage bin in any behind any restaurant bacongo anybody's house that doesn't properly secured their garbage there's a lot of food in the city so may not be that they refer relied exclusively or even primarily on the green benz but we'll find out.

toronto professor york university cbc body mass index miss mcdonald matt galloway fifteen kilograms
"matt galloway" Discussed on As It Happens from CBC Radio

As It Happens from CBC Radio

02:36 min | 3 years ago

"matt galloway" Discussed on As It Happens from CBC Radio

"No explanation are serious investigation to do what happened and so i really frightened everybody that you know there were at least some people who were you know interested in doing whatever it took to prevent kenyans from having a fair vote today so it's certainly crossed my mind that i might be in that category on the other hand asked me to pack my bags and they did have some kind of police identification so at times i convinced myself that maybe they were who they said they were that was address concerns of toronto speaking with matt galloway host of cbc toronto's metro morning earlier today about his abrupt removal from kenya just before today's presidential election mm six women in washington dc thought they were in fort typical first date last night until they realized that they were all meeting up at the same bar with the same man the set pilot was the first date of the union alex wood he's day was a bit later we reach the both in washington dc lease at at what point did you realize that you were one of six people on a date so i realized i was dating why when on prison walk into the buyer and jeff in immediately and hit me at fratton nabi play on france's jewish and then he clearly had overbooked himself alex where were you in the dateline up i was never five so i showed up and texted that ham i had gotten their early and he said that he was at his friends health in the neighborhood while he was really still on day four inside the far though i was standing outside waiting and there is a guy that came out of the bar and said to me can you believe that there is a guy in there on his fourth date tonight and i'm and i'm probably number five so then he told me about the the number one through three across the street as a far so i went over there to meet them before actually going to meet the guy so at this point loser you had found the four other women and and you had gone to a different bar yeah so do number four is fill out the original bar and me kristen raven and alec for now all across the street um paying out together.

toronto kenya france alec matt galloway presidential election washington jeff fratton nabi alex kristen raven
"matt galloway" Discussed on As It Happens from CBC Radio

As It Happens from CBC Radio

02:07 min | 3 years ago

"matt galloway" Discussed on As It Happens from CBC Radio

"An event at the toronto public library branch went ahead last night despite enormous opposition it was a memorial to honor the late barbara kalaw scum who died last month during her career practicing law is colossal represented whitesupremicist and holocaustdeniers and despite calls from local politicians and human rights advocates to shut the event down the toronto public library did no such thing today the headline burien vickery bulls told cbc's metro morning host matt galloway she couldn't council the booking because it didn't break any laws here's part of their conversation deny access to library spaces on the basis of the views and opinions of individuals or groups that have expressed what they've expressed in the past it not only contravenes the canadian charter of rights freedom but it's also the cornerstone of the library mission of values so we took all of this into consideration we spoke to the group and reiterated what our expectations were that where you're what your expectations well that it would be exactly what they said that it would be a memorial service and there would be no hate speech and we were prepared we had a protocol in place with a staff member who attended the event to shut it down and call the police and not allow this group to book a room at the library again if hate speech took place it would have been easier just cancelled the had to be perfectly honest we're where tate well because libraries have been a democratising force in the modern world we preserve our democratic society by making available the widest possible range of viewpoints and opinions and ideas including those which some consider unacceptable or unconventional woman who looms that you received was from eating nunu moon in nathan loops serov oceans you wrote my entire family was murdered by the nazi regime was outraged when i learned that a number of white nationalist leaders rented space in the join a public library in togo what would you say to someone like nathan the boat about how that decision squares with the valleys that he sees in this country.

human rights cbc matt galloway tate nazi regime togo toronto public library barbara kalaw toronto nathan