31 Burst results for "Meister"
"meister" Discussed on WCPT 820
"Okay and then we got outside and it was stained And called back the cart Really Steve Bannon's walking around today and I'm in the back of a squad car Was minor in possession White beer What even presented alcohol is that Meister brow was my beer Meister Brown So I'm on the bench at the Downtown LA Just like talking to the guys What are you in for Rape Oh Okay I can't believe I've only worked with this done hard time I didn't do hard time I mean you know he put handcuffs when he put me in the back In the back of the cop car he said really for Meister brow And then he turns ticket and let me go Like 'cause this is what I'm gonna do It's gonna kill me I'm gonna have a 6 pack He didn't really even understand because the drinking age was 18 in New York where it came from and it was 21 here So I was like 20 And I bought my roommate at 6 pack of Miller lite or something Wow Anyway So then I got to knock down to a traffic ticket or something Yeah Okay I had to go before a judge Yeah I didn't sit in a jail cell though Well I just started holding cell for a minute while they processed me I know you would give you a given organ to get that mug shot It doesn't exist Trust me It was just me That's back when you thought like anything you did We need to go to the permanent record We need to get Glen cursed around getting this up Oh I hope this doesn't make my career any less classy and in fact my permanent record I hope this doesn't disqualify me from telling fart jokes on my basement On this leg cursor can get his hands on that booking photo Nobody can I bet he can My dad had it disappeared I've never even been in handcuffs not even for fun You strike me as a type that would do handcuffs for fun I know You enjoyed being roped as a child I have been robed but I've never been handcuffed All right All right That's a farm boy version of handcuffs Roping No it's not Lasso You got lasso Did he give you a running start Did he say Thomas Ron Or did you I mean were you easy to rope or was it like a game of sport in any way He'd say like just take off in that direction and then you go whichever way and I'll get you Well that's dumb Don't go the direction he tells you didn't you at least go a different direction How stupid we were like get me that paddle and bring it to me Yeah break off a switch Bring it to bring them Oh I got the back off a switch thing Two of your destruction I lived in the country of course I got break off a switch If you live in the south or live in Fresno kids to be dumb here bring me your weapon Your destruction Okay here you go Ow How did that happen This is a funny I don't know what's we're ultimately or old timey when they used to switch people Okay let's move on shall we How.
"meister" Discussed on Tara Brach
"Now about how these current times of global crisis are for you might be challenging for you in the different changes that are happening. Perhaps it's fear. Anxiety or uncertainty about finances are health or or maybe it's worries about others might be a challenge in an important relationship. Loneliness might be ways that you're putting yourself down feeling like you're falling short. Are addictive behavior. Way you're handling life. Just let your future self. No in some way identified share something. That's painful are challenging right now. What you might be believing about yourself leaving about your future believing about your feelings. Imagine your future self in communicate by philly new with their awareness allowing you to look with their eyes see with their heart the presence of your future self of this of all self. Just witnessing the way in which we're small self may be stock insane. What your current or less evolved shelf needs to remember in order to grow and be more courageous loving and fray sense. What is your current self most need to remember right now slaughter to grow to be more courageous loving and fray these next moments just sense this awareness of your future. Self offering their loving care to wherever the vulnerability is right now. You might put your hand on your heart just list enrich whatever love whatever message whatever reminder. You're away car just offering to your human heart now breathing. Feeling yourself right here where sounds sensations aware of how the love and wisdom of your most evolve being lives in you here now and always trusting that with practicing in time you can naturally access live from this awakened heart with more and more ease that this loving awareness is here to guide and support you before closing sense others were in the same process of waking up our hearts and minds each calling on the love and awareness. That's our source sensing be timeless in shared heart space. That's here as listened and speak together. Meister eckhart writes this. When i was the stream when i was the forest when are still the field when i was every huff foot fin weighing when i was the sky itself. No one ever asked me. Did i have a purpose. No-one wondered if there was anything i might need for. There was nothing. I could not love. It was when i laughed. All we once were that the agony began the fear. The questions came and i wept and wept tears. I'd never known before. So i returned to the river. I return to the mountains. I begged i beg to wed every object in every creature and when they accepted god was ever present in my arms and god did not say where have you been or then i knew my soul. Every soul has always held god..
"meister" Discussed on Songbirding
"The pine warbler is a small yellow warbler that true to its name is found in the pine forests of eastern north america. They are not easy to see but quite easy to here with their musical trill. Easily confused with the dark eyed junco swamp sparrow or chipping sparrow. The most notable difference in their song is a subtle softness as their song fades in and fades out. Today i'm at the maistre tract near cambridge ontario. For my first visit of this pinewood lot during the bird. Breeding season spasms. My name is rob and this is song burning fairly warm summer days can tell with this keta. The maistre tracked your key bridge ontario grand river conservation property. And i know there's a lot of coniferous trees here. I'm wondering if i might find pine warbler and hoping to see if maybe there's blue headed vario here or blackburn ian warbler but Let's see a very software -able here take long for me to find more pine warbler rate above me now fairly yellow bird. The bit of slight flat Slightly black streaks in the chest i heard redbreasts nut hatch to speak quite right now but fairly short worldly sewn usually fades in and out a bit more but And this is i. Guess fading in and out a bit tale seems to vibrate as the sing za male a lot of energy going into the song. Bill is moving rapidly as well also of bird behind me too so it seems to have moved on. Continue on the trail now. A few insects here but A lot of them lot of them are dragonflies. of course they hunt the smaller insects. They're keeping things like mosquitoes in check while they do have a black lawyer to here. It's not that bad of invert seem to be getting into suffocated season a little earlier. This year roeper. Spring was very compressed. This year started late ended early baltimore oriole here somewhere. Downy woodpecker couple of northern cardinals here in eastern whitley the poe song might have been blueberry net catcher. Some red eyed zero here eastern with And scarlett teenager coming up on another pine warbler similar but different localization but if a harsher tone still has the feet in fito quality somewhat black kepchik. He's the calls of the black captivity. The typical cheat to idi call in little squeaks. An oven bird
Whats So Gratifying About Gossip?
"So let's talk about the upsides and downsides of gossip. I have read that. There is psychological research arguing. That gossip is really an elemental of humanity. Can you tell us about that. Strong arguments i think. Come from people who are evolutionary psychologists and the functional purpose of gossip ease. Scientists would argue. Is that. it's the communication of very important information for example. If you are gossiping about people that are at your office. You know who's really enemies with whom and what they said. That's inside information. That could be helpful. You know who to avoid you know who to ally yourself with because we are social species. Gossip is a way that we can get and give valuable information at relatively low cost. What sort of information is us. Weekly delivering to you. Because it's not information about people you know or that you'll interact with. I think this question is good in that. If i'm not getting information about anybody might direct social network. I'm getting information about you. Know bruce springsteen how's is that helpful to me. He might run into some time because he's another jersey guy lesser run into respraying stein. I don't think i will. So the question is what function could gossip have. It could be that we have this instinct gossip that is being played out in the form of reading us weekly but actually that's not good for us. It's just that we have this evolutionary conserved tennessee. You know much like craving for fat salt and sugar had its origins kind of getting us into a lot of trouble right now. So you don't have to actually have a function which is contemporary for reading. These gossip rags. But you're making an argument against your consumption of gossip. Well okay but here's an argument for it and this plausible. This was made by roy. Meister in kathleen vossen their collaborators and they argued. That gossip is a form of cultural. Learning where these anecdotes say. You read a story about jaylo. Reuniting with ben affleck. And you get this little snippet of what people are saying about it and what they've said that in this story of these two people that you will probably not meet. You are getting social rules in narrative
"meister" Discussed on Onward and Other Directions
"That was Aaron Burr Meister. Call him trail. To pass. And. There's a lot of planes landing right now. We're on the river. I'm sure you can hear the plane noise. Thank you. Thank you. Thank you. People saying good luck and see you next week. Also, there's a plane landing about, I don't know, 20 feet away from me. The dogs don't seem to care. It's really weird to see so many people when you're mushing, and I'm guessing, I'm guessing that there's a person walking down the river and the dogs wanted to go over to her. My dog thought you were calling them. My dark side you were calling them. Yeah. It's so weird. Yeah, unfortunately, I don't know how COVID friendly. These gatherings are mostly seems like it's kind of like individual families and they're far apart from each other, but I definitely think this is one fear that holding the I get a rod kind of incurred. Anyway, I feel kind of silly. And that I didn't hear Erin calling trail. He gave me some really good advice about nutrition. But anyway, when you call trail, the other person is supposed to be supposed to stop and pull over. Which I did as soon as I realized what was going on. I thought it was somebody else yelling because we were kind of in so much commotion there. It's a really hot day. It's finally starting to cool off a little bit, but when we left it was in the high 20s and the sun was just beating down and these guys have not really been running in that kind of a temperature. We did do a run the last one we did ended up in the 20s, but I mean, that's just not been our norm. So I feel like they're moving just a little bit slower. I also made the mistake of. The head kind of a bigger meal before we took off, which I didn't intend for them to have. And they probably should have just had like a broth. So we did our first snack stop and they were like, oh good. Thank you. Oh, all right. I told it's all about fun. Thank you. Thank you. There's a lot of kids. And when I tell them thank you about half of them say, you're welcome. Yeah, you should thank me. That's pretty funny. Anyway, these guys are moving slow, but it's hard because notoriously, this first leg, you really want to go fast. So maybe it's kind of a blessing in disguise that it's a little hotter and these guys don't really want to move as fast because ideally we're going between 8 and 9 miles on this first leg. Average. And that's exactly where we are. In fact, we're actually on the high side of that a little bit. When I check on my GPS to see our speed, we keep being kind of above 9, which is a little faster than I want to go. So I have to keep slowing them down. Everybody else..
Samra Habib on Being a "Queer Muslim"
"Our guest today as samra habib. She's a writer journalist and photographer based in toronto last year. She released the critically acclaimed. We have always been here. Acquire muslim memoir and it was the winner of. Cbc's canada reads twenty twenty. I love this book so much. I think i cried at least three times. She's a leading voice in canadian. Literature for writing and photography has been featured in publications like the new york times the guardian the washington post and vanity fair. We spoke to her at the beginning of the year. I actually saw an astrologer a month ago with a seven arlen session not yet to take a bunch of breaks and she told me that When i was born my father was having his saturn return so he was going for law was really released of inches bow. How was gonna support a child and we just moving from basically but a new kid would arrive you know. That's kind of like a consistent theme through meisters for home I think that is very much shaped by the fact that growing up. I didn't really have this stable home way.
The Legacy of Trauma: Can Experiences Leave A Biological Imprint?
"Okay so we are talking about epa genetic. Stay where do we start areola. Well we gotta go back to the basics genetics minus the abbey part so most of the time when we think of genetic changes. We think about dna mutations be squeezed changes in the actual sequence of dna. Yeah and it turns out. This isn't the whole story. Our dna is covered in small molecules. That tell her body had a use the dna. Brian dies gave me a great metaphor to describe all this. He teaches at the university of southern california school of medicine. So within you. And i is a book of life which is our dna and that dna needs to be read. And if our dna is a book of life than those small molecules i was talking about our punctuation marks and depending on what punctuation is where the book is going to be read very differently. Meaning those markers can amplify or down certain parts of our dna so when we talk about epigenetics were talking about how these molecules around our dna affect our dna is read exactly and we can see this really clearly in different parts of our body. How well every cell in our body has the same blueprint the same dna. But we know that not every cell in our body is the same we don't have. We don't have is growing in our fingertips. Speak for yourself over there so look even though ourselves all have the same dna. The dna is being used differently in different cells. And i'm guessing epigenetics has something to do. Yes our ib genetic markers vary in different parts of our body in the i for example. There's certain markers that say you become an i cell and suppress everything will make you a tooth. And here's the thing. Our environment and behaviors change our genetics. All the time not enough to make peace start growing out of your eyes. I promise but still changing. Yeah and i. I remember learning about this discovery in grad school and it being revolutionary like oh our environment can affect our genetics in real time without actually changing the sequence of our dna at all. Yeah and of course. It's more complicated than that. But this field is a really big deal. It's shown us that different environmental factors like diet and pollution can change our epi genetic markers and now people are trying to figure out if trauma and stress also cause genetic changes and if they do can. These changes be passed down like the dutch hunger study. We talked about earlier right. Yeah among others now look. We can't assume too much from these human studies. They have small sample. Sizes are tons of confounding variables. Right right i mean. Isn't it possible that these descendants are more likely to have these diseases due to social factors. Yes i asked bianca the same question she said. I sure that's a problem with human studies. it's really hard to separate the learned experience from the biological one. It is hard to say that a parent who has starred will now then treat food in the same way apparent who is not starved. And what we're interested in looking at is if we remove the parent from the situation and we just have the sperm cells and the exiles doll the work. Do we still see these changes and one way to start to figure that out is doing animal studies. Right so brian. The scientists who gave us that cool metaphor earlier did some of the first groundbreaking research on this. He basically introduced male mice to a particular smell. And when we exposed the meister smell we administer a very mild foot. Shaw that we i are selves at. We know it's not painful but mildly annoying to the mouse and as a consequence that particular smell becomes stressful to the parental generation.
"meister" Discussed on 77WABC Radio
"Johnny Meister little my friends Interesting because here on 77 W A, B. C and I am so proud that we have a friend of mine on the cousin Brucie live line right now. You know what's so nice about this kind of show it. You know, it's so it's changes. Blew him a better more fires. The sized over the years, you know, years ago we used to play music and do ah, time time and, you know, do a card or something, Say, W A. B. C. Now we are doing a variety show. It's talk and its music and its fun. And part of that is entertaining and getting visits from friends. And I got a front of the line right now. I've known this guy well, and I know you've known him a while. Cousins. Here's Lou. Lou. Kristi. Hello, Lou. Good evening to you because Good evening to you because in Bercy, how've you been? You miss? I'm great Feeling feeling really good old. Hey, Lou, Listen, I I've been following you when we've been working together for many, many years, and you know, it's a zoo. We get a little older blue, You know that. It's like wine. What happens? It gets better. Kissed. Well, absolute. In many ways, it really does. You know, because you have a little wisdom behind you. And you have a little you know, uh, security behind you and everything seems to be You know much better. And you enjoy what you've done in your life. I know I have. Yes, I know you have and so have I. And you get wiser to know what you can do. See if you stay away from it. That's important to you know, we know what we can do, but being smart enough to stay away from what we can do. All right, so a couple of questions here. Buy list assumes they announced on the Facebook page that you're gonna be on and load up on all kinds of things can loop. Christie still hit those notes in that great that a legendary Yes, I guess so. That was one of the questions can lose still do that. How did you Discovered this kind of interesting. I think you've told me this form. I don't remember. How did discover you have that very unusual talent fall Settle. I didn't think it was that that interesting and different. I really didn't because everyone in our family could sing my mother saying as good as Peggy Lee. She was fantastic. My dad saying Yet they have both had perfect pitch the whole family saying, you know, I was raised out in the country s O. I was not sophisticated in anyway. And so I didn't. I didn't. You know, I I wasn't around a lot of people. But I thought everyone saying because I was on the country and I sang with my sister and my my mother and dad and we just sang all the time. You know, it was like the original Osmonds, You know, wonderful. But what about the How did you discover you had that gypsy cry? I can't do it. I'm gonna try always had it. My voice changed. I guess it's around my part about 12 or 13 years old and I acquired a lower voice. But I never lost that high voice. You know on D I could do it. I have, like this four active thing that I can do, and I don't I don't know. You know, there have been many vocalists and people that you know, taught vocalizing and singing in that said, Oh, you've got to stop singing that way or so because I could Sing with the choir. I could sing soprano, alto tenor or base. This is matter, You know, But I was the lowest base that we had. You know, when I was about 15 years or 14 years old, you know, my voice dropped, rip him to a low way. Register, but I never lost the high voice and I thought And they said, You know, when I was going to cut my first record, they said, You've got to get the disc jockeys attention, because if he puts that on the needle on and he doesn't hear it within the 1st 15 seconds, you know, he says, you've got to get their attention. So I said I had some trouble with my baby. Nice out. I get their attention. That way. You got my attention, and time is what the heck is this? I thought that I thought the record in those days was going to the wrong speed. Interesting. What You just said something I caught you. You said drop the needle on the record. Now. You better explain what that means that we have a lot of young people listening to this and we won't understand what a needle means on a record. Well, that was the thing that all that sound went into. Wasn't it? Something? Yes, you would. You would play those 45 records. And.
Selena And Me
"If i was somehow asked to say only one thing about the place. I'm from it would be that it. Has this unforgettable smell when it rains. It slightly floral but mostly. It's this very specific cool earthy desert aroma. And there's usually a calm clear breeze which carries these concentrated little pockets of fragrance. The smell comes from the creosote bush. A resilient plant that thrives only in this particularly arid landscape especially after a thunderstorm the bush releases a bunch of these oil compounds into the air stuff found in citrus rosemary pines and it just smells like the earth. Exhales creosote can live for thousands or tens of thousands of years. It's one of the oldest living things on the planet and here. This ancient brush grows at the foot of the franklin mountains and the valley they nestle below cutting through the desert valley is the rio grande dividing to cities and countries. Al paso texas to the north and south. What is in mexico to the south. This story my story long before. I became a journalist and moved to the east coast begins here. I remember seeing opazo from the hill. Where my morning lived. This is my brother. Jesse will actually. His name is kiss. Who says he goes by. Jesse he was five when i was born in. What is just a few miles from the border. One of his very first memories is looking across the border to the. Us we could she youtube. We could see the buildings highway could see the other signed. My parents could see the other side to in mexico. We lived in bath. These tenements studio apartments all connected through the same courtyard. Something like ten families shared one bathroom outside. My dad like a lot of folks already crossed the border practically every day to odd jobs in el paso like an act factory. He and my mom had to quit school by the age of thirteen to help their families. The other side of the border looked safer. Quieter the kind of place. That could afford my brother. And i the life. Our parents couldn't have when i was three. My parents took all the money they saved and moved us across the border to a small refurbish trailer in the most rural undeveloped outskirts of el paso county. The land was dry and flat untouched. And i remember getting off the car and seeing those huge tumbleweeds and under they're usually there's snakes snakes and when i moved out here there was always there was always snakes coming out. One of my earliest memories. Ever is the smell of creosote bush. Here we were ecstatic as a family. Love the trailer nelson demos on your house. Basically we still went to. What is every weekend. There was always cousin's birthday party or a baby shower or an anniversary in mexico. We made home videos at these big family parties. A bunch of kids speaking english and staying way late. I remember what is always being loud like fun loud. We danced into the early morning hours. At either of my grandmothers houses of root of cousins eating street tacos glistening in the dark amber of the mexican streetlamps. This was my early life mexico on the weekend. The states during the week soon i started school on the first day of first grade. My teacher called me mary. My actual name is linda unnamed down for my grandmother. My mom says no one ever asked her. If changing my name from monday to marry it was okay. She just kind of found out in an open house with c. Was we loping house when my teacher started talking about mary medicine. Meister this the my mother. Mary and she was like who's that on the mary mary. All it didn't even occur to my mom to object. We were knew she didn't speak english. We were undocumented students. Like i guess they'll call her. Mary
"meister" Discussed on WGN Radio
"That has been determined to be above ground, and I had some issues with mold personally do to a raccoon chewing hole in my roof, But I've had some other Meister issues pop up and I had someone tell me to seal. Well, I've had several people tell me to seal the brick. Um, at various different times. So what is your opinion? Is that a good idea to feel the brick or not to steal the brick? Your home is a frame home, and this is a brick facade. Yeah, it's a brick exterior. It's a brick exterior, but the home itself is a framed home. Yes, and was this. I'm just trying to understand the price. This You had this work done, and like, Was it a room addition or something? And then? They built the walls and everything, And then they put this brick facade over the top of that. No, it was the new construction about 14 years old. So it was new construction. And so if it was 14 years old, they probably put some sort of water guard behind that. Brick. Do you have any elected? We have the original plans on this because the reason I The brick ceiling with an old reclaim brick like if it's an old Chicago brick, which is super porous, okay? There is truth to it breathing, and if we seal it on the outside it will. It will probably help water from penetrating from the exterior surface. But if water gets in from behind it Now I can't allow them. I can't. Um Um, I can't, you know, get the water out of there. I'm sure I'm cute. I'm cute. I'm curious about the water management that was put behind that. If it was new construction, it was a frame building. There was tied back a lot of times. They so they, you know the water can't infiltrate there at the bottom where that brick sits on top of the foundation wall..
Life In Prison
"The Prison Reform Trust is native for two years old. It's a charity. And it's it. It isn't you to actually deliver services to prisoners. But it is a charity that represents prisoners. Intends of advocating on behalf of prisoners about their rights and they are working to creates a humane justice system in this country. So it's not the CASSISI. Influencing think tank. Research Organization. Scott Really I think and I would say they spice because I work there. But I do believe it has a real strong credible Tangshan in research circles. And with civil servants and ministers around the quality of the research that develops. And we all know that policy in many ways is built on robust. She said, we here trying to make sure that the prisoner experience in prisoner rights don't get. In the debate about criminal justice, right not do in particular for them. What's your role? So Mungo I'm a senior management team member that and I am the lead for prisoners engagement Prisma involvement in our work. My job is to make sure that prisoners voices prisoners experiences all interwoven into all of the work that we produce into this strategic direction of our work and make the case that. Without the lived experience, the wisdom, the inside of the lived experience being the heart of policy development. We ever got a solution. That works for the people who most affected. And you know what you don't know. If you lift through. Arrest. The sweat box. Induction prison strip-searched sow. You haven't lived experience if you haven't done time. It's quite hard to get to the heart of. What we need to do without those people that Dick being present in the room if the president in the room when we're discussing, it can be present in the reports that we produce. You spent time in prison yourself. Do you mind telling us? Briefly what you were convicted of and when you earn inmate. And so I went to drake cool prison. That's where I said the MEISTER nighttime. I went to prison in two thousand full got night year prison sentence for drugs and. IS ON SEPT four in prison, and then was released at the halfway point. on parole and spent the other four years serving the rest of the sentence unlicensed in the community and was engaged in works route. That hopefully is, how'd you think having spent time in prison? Yourself help support people who are struggling in Bruce's prisons. Now I think it's something that's there's loads dimensions where the lived experience, my personal lived experience and the lived experience of others who are engaged in the debate about criminal justice. How does it support prisons attended festival foremost? It gets prisoners a bit of hope. Because many prisoners. In prison. We'll think that there's no hope for them. L think now I've got a conviction on another job now I've got a conviction on ever have another relationship now I've got a conviction on ever be accepted back into society. Now I've got conviction remind. The hope for my life to live a meaningful life is active citizen So. There's a great sense of. Inspiration when you see people. Who have, lived. He up prepared to share the story. To inspire this. I think that's one of the greatest gifts of service that I can. Offer. To what is in the same situation because I know that when I was in prison I thought. I was in the dock his. I've ever been in my life and I. Any beacon of light. Is something that makes you feel that you're still alive. I think why share my lived experience is. Because it inspires others is spot. My peers imprison who are living through what I lived through between two, thousand, four, hundred, thousand, eight. And the other reason I love Chamonix experiences because it's really easy to offer people. Don't stand. It's really easy to people in labeled people. As I'm write them off. Because people make. Full of judgment will they. Commit crimes appeared in life when they're not thinking. Considering the consequences or are in abject. Circumstances where they feel they have no choice. And it's easy for us to people like that. Isn't it? Because there's a lot of moral judgment about the Aksu rightly side. Yeah. That we don't believe I think it's important to realize that you can live through a bad period in your life and come out the other end. have. something. Have something constructive to office of to to the debate and? The such a stigma around convictions and Morale moral judgments about people who got to present. There are lots of people who have gone to prison who then just want to disappear I'm an a not talk about. So it becomes an obscure experience that we still don't fully understand because the people who live there are no encouraged all of frightened to speak out and there's something about illuminating. The discourse. By. Speaking truthfully on openly about the experience, the impacts what worked what didn't work what could work what should have been done and what didn't happen?
In Luz We Trust With Linda Garcia
"Linda Garcia. Welcome to come up here for having again and again Ah. Welcome back I'm so excited for this conversation because it's long overdue and also perfect timing you moved. So I haven't seen you in person in a long time. Yes. How long ago was that? Can you believe it's year already already? Yeah that's. Insane. How do you feel I think? Well, it took a long time. I don't want to Discount Bat. It did take some adjustments and I did a lot of inward work which ironically was part of the journey where I'm at now. So it's like part of the process, and now that I'm like lifting my head above the water. Speak I feel like nothing would be happening. Had I not moved none of this like there I don't think I would be doing what I'm doing now if I still had been in La totally in I remember number Lewis and I tried to talk you out of it. Yeah because like you talked about this way before you actually made the move. Yes, and we were like, how do you know? Yeah so true you know I mean obviously, it's not an easy decision. There was a lot of ego attachment tied to like living in La. What was I going to do if I wasn't in L. A. and the reality is that like I knew I spend most of my time inside my office I'm not doing L. A. Banks. And if there's ever an la thing that is really important, I can simply outs two hour flight. You know I didn't have to make it more complicated than what it was. But what's interesting is one of the consistent messages that I kept receiving from my intuition was that I would encounter wealth. When. I moved out to Dallas shut up consistent loud and clear. It was actually more specific than that. When you moved to Dallas, you are going to be wealthy. Did you question it believed it one hundred percent so it was almost like the driving factor of having to move out here I told one person and it was Ana I saw her I think the week that I was going to move. I was invited to any event with. Nielsen. was the man awards actually end I told her I said, you know my intuition keeps telling me that when I moved to Dallas I'm going to be wealthy and it was weird even say that says that. Right. Sure. Well. Let's talk about that because even with that, there's a lot of shame in our community thinking about wealth and and having a lot of money. It's like how dare you want to have a lot of money because those people like all the beliefs that get so like put in our heads around people that have money because we look at the best you know that has all the money in you're like hanging out but I so Mila, you know with all their stuff and so there's this like sense of shame that. We grow up with around being wealthy. So how was it for you? When you kept getting that? Of course you you've done a lot of work that yes. So I did start doing the work towards that a couple of years ago a wall. So two years prior to moving. So it's been a total of three years and it's been very intentional work like I need to heal my money wounds because money was coming in and I would feel guilty about having it or I would find a way to get less of it. If. I was producing an event or opening up space I would charge my break even point how stupid is that I would urge enough to make money yes. Though I was doing that for a long time and it's very Still. Yeah. That's not okay. something. Really. I mean really it's the clearest message of Oh yeah. You don't value yourself. Exactly. It's. It's all about self worth. So share meister with with Airbus before I forget it, I sent a whole newsletter about it because this month and power sisters is. month. So we're all working on our self worth Steph and so for me unconsciously at individ-, worthy of two, hundred, fifty dollar airports because dairy I spent all this money when there's kids that are dying and children in cages and how Meghan spent two hundred fifty dollars in the pair of electronic set Dr Necessary Right. So what I was doing, this is how like annoying or unconscious works to like sabotages right. So I realized that I had like fifty pairs of different kinds of headphones. Word for different things like some were good for phone calls the wired ones were the ones that are good for phone calls. The wireless were only good for like walking my dog and listening to podcasts because if somebody called me, nobody could hear me ahead over. That were good for like listening to something and like whatever right? Like all the fifty ones that I had had a recent to be, and then when I did the math pam you've bought three. Air Pods. Bright like we do that all the time I mean I know a beach Lucas I live at both solid cotto it's not. It's crazy how we will justify spending a lot of little bit of money. And not the one time. This is a good investment.
"meister" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"Daybreak Asia. It's 1/4 past the hour. Now I'm protective sports from around the world. Here's Dan Schwartzman. Thanks, Brian. More details emerging as to why Gareth Bale has been left off around 24 men roster for Friday's championship round. The 16 2nd class Manchester City as Boston beans again says that they'll prefer to not play was it down? Wouldn't go into specifics say they'll be playing anyway. Even if you travel to England. Whales. International teachers just whites 11 matches since colleague a resume deejay championship on the way TP See Harding Park in San Francisco, with Brooks captain Coming in, is a two time defending champion finishes around four under what Tiger Woods has a solid first round shooting to wonder. Other notables include Rory McIlroy, even part George Speak three over Justin Thomas, one over with Dustin Johnson at one under. 10 USOPEN Extending wildcard indications past winners Marine By stirs All the Meister's issue three time has come out of retirement this year, while Murray the 2012 winters, attorney from two surgeries, another New York jet ops out of season as wide receiver Josh Docks and decides not to play, beating the four PM deadline set for today, 27 year old with a first round pick a Washington back in 2016. Bad news for the build out 76 years is all Star Guard Ben Simmons is out indefinitely after suffering a subluxation tell of Wednesday's good over the Washington Wizards expected to know more about what the next step will be for seven sometime in the next four hours on the enforcement thatyou're Bloomberg World Sports Update. Markets Headlines and breaking news 24 hours a day at Bloomberg dot com. Bloomberg Business APP on Bloomberg. Quick Take This is a Bloomberg business Flash. And actually,.
"meister" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM
"Would Stevenson's Meister brought to you by the husband and wife lofty but prior law protecting the rights of the seriously injured in Arizona since nineteen ninety six it's may twenty seventh and on this day in nineteen thirty seven the Golden Gate Bridge opened the stunning structure in San Francisco open to the public after five years of construction over two hundred thousand people walked across on that first day admiring the four thousand two hundred foot long suspension bridge at the time that made it the longest bridge in the entire world at one point seven miles you may know it for its trademark color which is called international orange a color that resists rust and fading the U. S. navy actually lobbied to paint the bridge blue and yellow but when the parts arrive already painted in the orange primer the chief architect decided that it was perfect already there were many firsts on that opening day including the obvious the first person to walk across run across or even roller skate across the bridge but also someone who walked across on stilts not really sure why that needed to happen on the first day but Hey why not the very first day was known as pedestrian day and it happened on this day in nineteen thirty seven let's check your drive now with Larry Lewis live from the valley Chevy dealers traffic center we'll probably get reports of a brush fire in the surprise area now near the intersection of Bill road and el Mirage I would try to avoid it go ahead you with Grand Avenue instead that would help you out then in Maricopa you've got that crash on Honeycutt road this is east to state route three forty seven A. K. A. the John Wayne parkway you can try Smith Anke road instead to avoid delays there I'm Larry Lewis KTAR news just a reminder we have an excessive heat warning through Sunday we'll have a sunny sky today and tomorrow today's high should be around one hundred eighty degrees will climb to one oh nine.
"meister" Discussed on Biz Talk Radio
"Almost lord Russell with the new style you like to get dressed up and we're going to have your mask right here color coordinated when you pull it out of course and if you if you got that Jaeger microseconds mantra by Jaeger Meister is a new sponsor coming up tonight most facemask you have a different liquor smiling face mask yes if you have one the smells like Petrone we'll be right back yeah it was as you walk by Ross is still struggling at the front of my shirt have you seen you know I think in the next time that I play an outdoor concert yeah you know like kind of like the stuff we do where there's like this summer concert series or not three four thousand people I don't think that's going to happen I think they're everywhere in those those bottles I mean honestly I mean I think it look completely different I I interviewed drew surely there's like a top player for switch for yesterday okay and he's thinking you know he says this is maybe outdoor concerts come back sooner than later but it's gonna look like very sparse in the crowd to be cheering like this I saw you guys in origin what I did did I tell you sort order to clear tell me one of our I don't know who contacted us but somebody contacted us with us from the shelf instead we've got custom facemask so.
How Michigan's governor is battling coronavirus
"Jonathan Cape Heart. Welcome to this special edition of Cape. Up Two separate interviews with two elected officials in two different jurisdictions dealing with the corona virus. Pandemic Governor Gretchen of Michigan and Chicago. Mayor Lori. Lightfoot the start with Governor Whitmer who after instituting one of the strictest. Stay at home. Orders in the nation is getting set to review them and ask her why after all the attacks and president trump. She's polling better than him in a brand new Fox News. Poll Governor Whitman. Thank you very much for coming on the PODCAST. Client to be with him. So you have one of the strictest. Stay at home orders and now word comes that you're now reevaluating that stay at home order. What's changed to make that possible so I think you know? I want to assure kind of the rational. Why we have one of the strictest. Stay home orders. Michigan is the tenth most populous state in the nation. And yet we had the third highest death in the nation and that's something that It has just absolutely devastated. Communities across my state created an incredible amount of fear and concern and we know that Cova nineteen was spreading far and wide long before it was ever detected via test so it took actions to keep people safe and there are more restrictive than other states but I thought that it was absolutely essential after a few weeks of the stay home pasture. We have seen our trajectory. Really Start to flatten. We've saved lives on one of the things about Public Health when you're successful. You've never able to really quantify precisely. How many lives he saved. But we know that. This strategy is working here in Michigan. Every day. We're learning more about Kobe. Bank teen we are crunching the data. We are learning more through increased testing. We're not where we want to be your where we need to be as a nation and sterling. That's that's true in Michigan as well but we are seeing This data that gives us Optimism and so as we evaluate extending the stay home order. We're also an a moment where we can evaluate if there are some things that we might Lighten up on not dramatic changes but changes. That may bring us more in line with some of our our other states and so this is a moment where alphabet evaluation is happening. I'm GonNa make a very Thoughtful data driven determination that centered around promoting public health but also ensuring that people are still eager to abide by the stay home. Stay safe order. I think that's always the balance fat that we have to do here to make sure that we keep compliance than and we keep giving people confidence that we've got a strategy to re-engage in a very thoughtful safe manner so this is not a just so that no one thinks that you're gonNA completely junk your stay at home order. This is. This is going to be something. That is gradual. Sure yes absolutely. This is we're going to look at it. I think the trump administration says as a some people say we're GONNA open stages I like the visual of waves were We're surrounded by the great late. So I'm always thinking in those terms but I do think that we are going to be very thoughtful. We're GONNA have to measure every step of the way There will be you know it'll be necessary that we're nimble if we see a spike Dr. Start to happen that we pull back when necessary that if we are continuing to see success as we open things up where numbers stay down in our ability to meet the needs in our hospitals that are PPA. Needs are much than we can. Take the next step forward. But I think that the the leader's epidemiology and and health sciences across our country are advocating. That is the best practice to avoid a second wave and I hope even if you're a dissenter of the current stay home order we can all agree that avoided. A second wave is the most critical thing that we need to do. It will save lives but it would be absolutely devastated under economies Leeann. A second wave two so you are a part of a compact of states and correct me if I'm wrong. Great Lakes Region Governors who have joined together in sort of dealing with the with the pandemic at can that compact that you're in hold if each of you opens up your respective economies separately or are you given the evaluate reevaluation that you're undertaking and the one that Governor Dewine Ohio is undertaking are those being coordinated so that way these the waves of reevaluation as you put it are all being done in. Concert saved us. You know one of the things that I have found incredibly helpful in these unprecedented times is that I've got group of governors with whom I can share information and data and our thoughts and learn from and I think it's made all of our determinations better the fact that we've got an open dialogue and it's open with Democrats and Republicans. I think that's really important when I pulled kids out of schools here in Michigan as one of the first states to do that and immediately got a call for my friend. Jay Pritzker governor of Illinois. Same tell me. Your thought process did you. What are your experts telling you because they were contemplating it but I had made the decision and they wanted to understand you know weeks later. Maybe a week later when he decided to close bars in Illinois and Mike Dewine closed bars in Ohio and they made the restaurants dine out. Only I got on the phone with both of eminent said. Tell me your thought process. Tell me what you're seeing so I think that the sharing of information has been incredibly helpful. There are many people who can understand all the pressures that we are under but we certainly can understand it from one another and in the global pandemic were all in the in the same situation and we've got similar economies and so I think that's important. That's what really drove Reaching out and trying to get everyone to join this kind of Compact that doesn't mean that when I make a decision in Michigan Kentucky Ohio Indiana Minnesota Wisconsin Illinois. We're going to make the same exact decision at the same cadence but what it does mean is that we are having those robust conversations. I am organizing it. So we're getting on the phone regularly and our teams are as well so that our sharing at we are learning from one another and it makes all of our decisions that are informed and I think better decisions you you created the Michigan Corona virus taskforce on racial disparities and it's dedicated to the memory of Schuyler. Herbert who had five years old is the youngest person to dive the corona virus in in Michigan. It's the Task Force is headed up by your Lieutenant Governor. Why is this task force important sort of a leading question? But I'll have you hold forth. Well you know So you know governor Garland Gilchrist as the chair of this task force and one of the things that I'm really proud that we did in Michigan. We were one of the first states to do it. And frankly not Everyone has followed suit and I'm hopeful that eventually we'll have every state following suit but we've been releasing racial data on our current virus cases now even when it's not completely full because we do have a lot of Tests that were conducted on. The race was not noted early on in the process by gathering. This data has really put a spotlight. On the fact that we've got a disparate health outcomes and anyone who studied it anyone who's been paying attention isn't surprised by that but I think I think the surprise is that is so desperate that fourteen percent of the Michigan population is African American and yet forty percent of the deaths from Kobe. Nineteen are African American. And I think that that's something that we absolutely have to in this crisis. Learn the lesson and make them. Societal changes to improve outcomes and to have real equity meister. I gave a few months ago. It feels like a lifetime ago. Now highlighted. Is that a good part of my save. The state addressing the dispirit outcomes for women of Color and babies of color is three times more dangerous Three times more deadly for a woman of color to have a baby in Michigan than it is for women. And there's implicit bias. There there are a lot of contributing factors. I think it's incumbent on every leader. Everyone who has a position of authority to understand that? That's an issue that there's a problem and we've got to fix it and I think this is held a mirror up to our country and really magnified The the historic racial discrepancies. That we have in our society and fix them
"meister" Discussed on Coffee Sprudgecast
"Dang thing which is hardly as much not even remotely as much work is Ian and Megan did the project but yeah it sure did for this thinking water activity in coffee. What's the big deal? Will you please explain why this work is so important sure? Well that question actually sums it up entirely. Because for years people have been saying water activity. What's the big deal? There must be a big deal. Let's speculate about what the big deal about. Water activity is And Ian loves data. And He loves information. He's really curious about coffee. Quality and coffee stability and it doesn't satisfy him to speculate about thanks so he decided to really start to dig into Just taking as much data as possible about green coffee including collecting More than twenty five thousand water activity samples on coffees that have been arriving to the cafe imports since departments since twenty twelve And correlating the water activity with as many other parameters as possible including Moisture Content Cup score age arrival sort of the the difference in time between pre-shipping arrival samples and things like that and his idea. Was you know to see if there was a relationship between water activity and stability in part but also to see if there was a necessity for the average coffee roaster or the average coffee green buyer to be taking this kind of data themselves and what impacts the data? How does the day to change? And how does it relate Because water activity monitors are very expensive. And it's very time consuming process and if the information is unclear or if the results are unclear you could send someone down very expensive rabbit hole So the study was basic to lead to explore some of the speculations that people have made about what activity in than to add his own Not a definitive. I don't think he ever came to any definitive conclusions. That sort of thing. It looks like this might be possible. And if that seems valuable to you as a roaster to start to track this on your maybe one invest in that but you know to try and drive people away from hearsay and anecdotal evidence It's actually it's a great read when he was like. Do you want to read this hundred page study about water activity? I have to admit I was like sure But it's it's actually really compelling he's a wonderful writer and I learned a ton from copy editing. Yeah yeah now now if I can pull back even further like why is water activity important? Why should roasters pay attention to it? And that's a great question. Well what activity is It's interesting because it's different from moisture content. Which is something that it's not totally different. But it's related and and different from moisture content which is a common metric data. Point that we have as roasters in particular One activity is more related to the overall stability of a coffee and how it will change over time because It can really if it can really change the way that the coffees equilibrium is reached in a warehouse for instance You can make some judgments about how long The quality will stay put so to speak Again it's not like a cut and dry sort of thing and water content moisture content and water activity are related in in that they the two pieces of data can offer you some different information than either one alone But there are some some broad assumptions that could be made about water activity and the shelf. Life to -bility of high quality. Coffee will throw up a link to the study in this episode and I WanNa mention that it remains open for discussion criticism contribution and open source use And studies like this often kind of hidden within a company. Excuse me that's dog not often you see big studies like this available for free to the public. Why why. Why did cafe imports to us? We are really curious by nature and I think everyone at cafe imports would probably agree with my saying that more than anything. We Love Coffee and we love coffee people. We love sharing information. And we don't really understand the point of going to the trouble of doing this kind of study freer own necessarily for your own internal use without making it more widely available. It's so easy to keep things close to our vests and to try and protect business interests and things like that but a study like this or any of the sensory analysis stuff that we do or or a lot of the though works at. The green team does in terms of trying to buy coffee better. Those things are good for everybody. You know if if they're good for us they they may have potential to be good for the industry and I think you know the rising tide floats all boats mentalities real And you know there might be someone out there. Who's like actually I've been doing the same study on your findings are wrong. And you know that open source sharing of knowledge also allows us to be better because it opens us up to learning from someone else who has a different opinion or different result. And that's valuable that's hugely valuable so Anybody who has anything to say about that you know. Give us a ring. We're we're here to learn to ever meister. Thank you so much for joining us today. On the coffee spread cast things accurate and thanks spreads interview with ever nights to a cafe in port an after show. Thanks so much for listening. Thanks so much for listening. We're here we're not together. Which is which is sad. But we're here and we're publishing every day on this project. We just we appreciate you. Reading asked me appreciate you listening? Are we appreciate having the opportunity to do this kind of work? I don't think we knew this is what March and April twentieth year. GonNa be like but but here we are and We want you all out there to stay safe and Get in touch with us. Let us know. Do you WANNA see more kinds of stuff? You WanNA humour kinds of stuff Tell.
"meister" Discussed on Coffee Sprudgecast
"Of the kinds of events that we've listed soccer trivia night virtual cafe hang out a median seminars? Webinars talks one on ones musical. Get Togethers ooh tough Each week on Monday We have a list of free online coffee events that you can attend Using June or just court or various platforms But one that I'm putting up. Today is a local at home Events that Teaches low-tar? Which is kind of fun? Fun Fun Thing. I I actually would be helpful for anyone that is participating in the Cambridge. Coffee lothair competition on right now. We're finding different ways that we can use our platform to try to educate uplift. Shock will saw shared resources and also gathered voices. We've been trying to a bunch of polling and that's all work that's happening not probably outnumbered show comes out trying to hear from you and talk to. Ya You know if you read as for follow us in. You're listening to this right now. We just appreciate it and we wanna even more than ever feel like. It's a dialogue between us and the people who who follow us on so a lot of this kind of work has been done to try to serve that and deepen a little bit of that connectivity. So it's been a wild month but it's also a lot of work that You know we hope is helped and I think you are feeling like were blasted able to have that that work and do that work so Some of the words that we're really excited about though this is stuff that's been going on for a couple of months now and You never know how what what Launch Week is. GonNa be like when you're in you know months of development but this is our launch week for new podcast. It's an expansion of the sponge media network into it really channel of PODCASTS. So we'll go from one show tough four and those four shows include this show. You're listening to right now. The Caucus Gats But also a new show called a better table just hosted by Reggie Award. Winning journalist and unity organized Meko Motoyoshi on Mecca will be job tackling a range of topics and nodes of the coffee industry everything from accessibility to wage transparency to unionization to all of the different kinds of sticky hard day. Answer hard to ask questions. The show's been so much fun to watch. The work happened in do the kind of Development Watch watch it blossom over the last couple of months. We are so so excited to get rolling out and have y'all listened to it and so and that's not all there's more cunning Zachary tell them what we got next. I we have a fun show. called no free refills and it's hosted by new york-based. Coffee Professional Ezra Baker and to make Laura The show is is going to be a light hearted series focusing on new pop culture topics Fueled by specialty coffee To make an Ezra brew coffee and then our first episode is about ninety days. You know I'm say a reality TV show that has taken the world by storm. You need to waste some time and kill some brain cells right now. Blessed enough for that to be like an option. There are few better avenues through which accomplish that benighted fiance which is like an absolutely addictive reality. Tv Show To me an Ezra. They're both like very accomplished coffee. Professionals working in Green buying meat aside or in like sales and quality control and brand aren't as their side and their longtime collaborators of the show they were part of some of the original black coffee annals that we produced in collaboration with Michelle Johnson. They've also just kind of people known in friends of the site and stuff over the last couple of years. They had a fluency with pop culture in reality. Tv that is. You can't help but smile and laugh when you listen to them talk. And this is a show that it's fueled by coffey Brunei's pot of coffee at the start of it but it's not really about coffee. It's kind of about everything else that happens when you have a Nice Cop Cup of coffee with somebody who you can like talk pop with fern. Our so really excited about the show. It's it's frankly a little different than anything. We've exactly done before. It's regs always tried to write a little bit about how coffee interacts with pop culture. This is really a pop. Culture show first and foremost and it's fueled by how good and funny the hosts are so we're thrilled to get a roll out. Roll that out. Have People Listen to amend on the last of these new shows It is a show that I am the host and it is a long form our long deep dive. Interview with different founders. Innovators and leaders in in the specialty coffee industry. Around the world it's modeled off of some other kinds of long form interviews that we really love some of which are podcast. Some of which are on you know radio shows or or Sirius. Xm radio shows and And the idea is it's an opportunity to to really learn from the people who are behind some of the most interesting innovative companies and coffee. Their STORIES THEIR THEIR ARCS. How they got started how the growth happened mistakes. They made successes. They had inserted how you get to be one of these kinds of companies brands. That people look to as a source of inspiration or as a source of sample of excellence. It's been so funding. It's a work on the stuff in the background. But you know the funnest part is show in town so finally were able to rule. These shows out really excited about it. There's lots more good stuff too. You can check it all out. At spreads dot com back slash. Podcast listened wherever you get your podcasts. It and stitcher wherever you find it and of course watch dot com and our social media. Because we're GONNA be talking all about stuff. Were really thrilled excited to share it with you coming up. We have an interview with ever meister chief Storyteller cafe imports. This interview was recorded P weeks ago. let's listen to it now. Ever Meister is the storyteller of cafe imports. Your official title is editorial manager. And you're the author of New York City coffee a caffeinated history which should be on any coffee lovers bookshelf. Cafe imports is an importer of specialty coffee with offices. All over the world remind her welcome to the copies broadcast. Thank you so much sacree. Can you tell me what are you drinking this morning? That is a great question I drinking coffee by Middle State roasters here in Colorado where I'm currently living And it's a coffee from your friend and mine. Weiss s Harare from hundres delicious. I found out I found out from your April twenty nine hundred and knowledge talk at toby estates in Australia. That one of your very first writing gigs was a horror movie reviewer and. I'm so curious can you tell me more about this? Yeah well I used to work for the Boston Globe When I was still living in Boston right before I moved to New York many years ago and I started to get assigned these weird usually horror movies that were based off of video games And I developed a bit of a passion for going to these like totally outside of my wheelhouse kind of films. I was really interested in the the act. Actually the like artisanal craft of making horror movies. When I moved to New York it turned out that what they really needed was for someone to review movies that were Expected to have such a bad critical response that they wouldn't actually have press screenings but they would release the movies in New York before they release them in Boston. So the globe would call me and say okay. Here's a horror movie. It's going to the first. Viewing of it is on midnight in Times Square. Will you go to that and then file a story by two in the morning so I was doing? These like overnight Submissions for horror movies sitting in audiences in in Times Square and Herald Square where people were screaming and clapping and talking through the movie like it. Was this weird wonderful cultural experience that I wasn't really expecting and I became really fond of that That subgroup of people I guess who just were really into these intense usually really graphic really gory. Actions Zombie Him. Funny you say that because you said kind of the same thing like the coffee is kind of the same thing I believe you kind of the same thing as working in coffee. Or a movie reviewer expand on this well there is something about suspending your disbelief to some extent. And you know there's a lot of things about coffee that really deserve our serious attention all the time. There's so many things about the world of coffee that we occupy and the way that we do our work in the way we communicate that work with the people around us. But also you know it's coffee like the people who work for the studios that are making these horror movies. They take their work really seriously. The Foley artists are doing really intense work adding all these little details the artists who are doing special effects and things they all are taking their work really seriously the end. What you get is a product. That's really fun and I think it's really important to kind of remember that connection between the work that we do and the idea of the end result I mean that sounds so cheesy right but I do think that there's something about leaning into the fun stuff even while we take all of the serious stuff seriously. Holy I feel like that's how we feel. It's bridge yeah exactly. Plus I would say that stretches the like you know twenty eight days later of coffee. That's a great film. Let's lush to twenty nine thousand nine after nearly after a decade of coffee journalism and educational roles like great companies like counterculture coffee. You're now the editorial manager the storyteller of cafe imports. How do you describe your role of an editorial manager? Cafe imports? Well it's funny. A lot of people think assume that being in the role that I'm at with Cathy imports beans. That I'm like the expert on the company but my my background in journalism and my experience in writing and and being sort of a student of coffee has meant that my role is actually more about finding the knowledge that already exists within the company with already exists within the building and the people that I work with and finding a way to extract that information and share it with other people so that means that I'm always asking questions rather than answering questions So I really do spend a lot of my time talking to the people I work with and finding out what they do what they know about coffee What stories they WANNA tell? What's what stories are partners on the ground in coffee producing countries? WanNa tell and finding a way to make that accessible to the people that we work with are the people who drink the coffee that we source storyteller is a funny term because it makes it sound like A kind of `gate-keeping role or like a like I'm inventing something but really my whole job is to be a mouthpiece For the coffees themselves for the people who grow the coffee and for the people who do the work around me. So I'm kind of Cypher. I guess A like a like a ventriloquist's dummy I mean much more than that. What what one of the great things that you do? Is You? Write all of the coffee profiles All of the words for those copy profiles by by working with your colleagues and that must mean a lot of coffees. Do you have a number twenty nineteen. I've written one thousand four hundred sixty one individual coffee profiles one thousand four hundred sixty one profiles. That's that's way more than I thought it was going to be. I actually think it's more than I thought it was going to be to. How often do copies coming in? Well it sort of depends on the season there. There isn't really ever a low But I would say you know every Every semester we get one sort of a big rush of like hot and heavy arrival notifications But again it sort of varies. An climate changes making it a little bit harder to predict because what was once separated more cleanly into you know. North of the equator south of the equator. It's shifting.
"meister" Discussed on Coffee Sprudgecast
"The Rona that's right more than three billion people. Worldwide are living in a state of endemic lockdown in an effort. That's flat in the curve of Kobe. Nineteen I feel like so much of the work that we do. I'm involves storytelling learning from other people following other people's experiences and we don't just cover coffee also love coffee love. You know many people who were in and around. It's this culture and so there's been some gut wrenching staff to watch it happen and a lot of people that I know in love who are in really crazy situations right now so This is something that you and I and our in our team have been waking up every day. And kind of saying how can we? How can we help? How can we resources? How can we tell the stories that we think are really important? And what is that? Look like in sort of our new reality and so that Satan on a bunch of forms for us over the last couple of weeks you know one of the big things we working on this still roasting map the hash tags still roosting map and Zachary. You actually kind of spearheaded that word putting it all together and doing the background work on on suck you with our with our managing editors at Colorado so talking about that. A little bit thought that work on that map. The MAP has over twenty seven. Hundred Coffee roasters on it right now And IT'S A it's a big world map It was designed With with folks in mind. Who are brewing coffee at home. Making coffee at home Who who need coffee and WanNa find a local copy restaurants that is still operating and either delivering or offering some sort of drop off service that cab. All there has been like incredible. Just updating this map constantly manually entering each copy roster and and so all the credit should go to him for the work. Yeah it's it's cool. It's a way for folks to if you want support local roaster or local roasters horrible by ordering coffee from being into drinking delicious coffee while everything else is going on amidst. It's a resource like that for our readers to be able to say okay. Well I live in you know San Francisco so I WANNA see everybody. Who's You can just zoom in on the map and it'll show you all the folks in the bay area they're still roasting of there are quite a few but we also see it as a way to get a resource to All the rose in companies to be listed in to share it and say. Hey we're all Mustang. So that's felt like a good use of of what we're doing. I know one of the other things we've been doing is keeping track and updating all the different virtual tip jars which is one of those phrases that didn't exist. You know three months ago or whatever now is like in Milwaukee con the virtual jar but a way to donate often through things like go fund. Me You're in these bro. Throw to donate money directly to affected staffs and you've seen a lot of this in the referendum industry and the bar industry and also the coffee in St available to directly collect funds and disperse to Baristas who've been furloughed or laid off or whatever and then we've got dozens of those collected. One of the other things we're doing is every week on the site. You know putting together a big list of on Line of Defense. What are some.
"meister" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM
"Meister brought to you by the husband and wife law team of prior law protecting the rights of the seriously injured in Arizona since nineteen ninety six it's April tenth and on this day in nineteen twelve the Titanic sets sail it wasn't just a movie the Titanic was a British passenger liner that was set to cross the north Atlantic Ocean the ship left Southampton heading for New York City at the time it was the largest ship in existence with many people believing that it was completely unsinkable how's that for foreshadowing as many of you know the Titanic hit an iceberg in the middle of the night it created several holes in the ship below the waterline five of the ship's watertight compartments were breached and flooded the ship began to sink south first but they weren't equipped to handle the emergency with only enough lifeboats to carry half of the passengers and crew on board of the two thousand people on the Titanic about fifteen hundred died making it one of the deadliest marine disasters of all time in the ship started its ill fated voyage on this day in nineteen twelve let's check your traffic down with Larry Lewis from the valley Chevy dealers traffic center watch for a collision I. ten eastbound still working a railroad there off right then in mesa and the sixties down near Gilbert road you've got a crash there that one's going to be off left on Seventh Avenue that remains closed both directions between Broadway and I seventeen after that early morning wreck nineteenth Avenue or.
"meister" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM
"Line with seasons Meister it's brought you by the husband wife law team of writer law texting the rights of the seriously injured in Arizona since nineteen ninety six it's March eighteenth and on this day in nineteen ninety thirteen works of art were stolen from a museum in Boston you might be thinking so what art is been stolen before what's the big deal well this wasn't just any ordinary art theft two men posed as police officers at the Isabella Stewart Gardner museum once inside they tied up the security guards and took a bunch of art in under an hour the F. B. I. his value their hall and over five hundred million dollars well what's interesting was their choice of paintings the thing didn't take they actually left more valuable paintings on the walls the empty frames are still hung at the museum to remember the pictures that were taken in hopes that they might one day be returned no arrests were ever made in the museum offered a ten million dollar reward for any information regarding the theft Hey listen it wasn't me I wasn't born until nineteen ninety two once your alibi it was one of the biggest heists in history and it happened on this day in nineteen ninety all right let's check on that drive again got weather got cars and trucks in detour Dan in the valley Chevy dealers traffic center mall it stocking it so baby it's property all the S. word you're coming out again they're back you in but it doesn't look like it's as slow as it could be the westbound I. tens got brake lights yes I give you that from the seventeen stack interchange west oxidizer road you're in it mostly having to about sixty Seventh Avenue mostly light to moderate updated wrote but I'm not going to throw another heavy freeway at you at all northbound seventeens got a chunk of flowing from Indian school north bound up to Bethany home road but that's it westbound on the one on one light flowing from seventh street over to nineteen th Avenue and that's it for you as well there are racked with their service street related you catch those at bell road west of Scottsdale road McClintock at the sixty eight man Grand Avenue at the outer loop three oh three crash there.
CEO, Chairman of MGM Resorts Jim Murren steps down
"We've got to kick it off with broken last hour on. MGM CONTESSA BREWER BACK CNBC HQ with some numbers and a big executive departure contestants Brian Big news from Mgm Resorts Chairman and CEO. Jim Marin is leaving. He's been at the helm of this organization. Since two thousand twelve in fact was mentored by founder Kirk Kerkorian and will remain in this post. I'm told until a successor is found. This comes at a time fraught with uncertainty for the company it's Casinos Gino's or closed in Macau because of Corona Virus Far East visitors aren't playing Bacharach in Las Vegas. The way they used to that led last quarter do an eighteen percent drop in table. Able Games those headwinds have caused the company to withdraw. Its full year guidance. It's expanding massive energy effort dollars to secure gaming license in Japan for an integrated resort. It's new casino in Springfield Massachusetts is struggling. SNP were out with a note questioning MGM's credit and its ability to sustain long-term Corona virus disruption without raising its risk of default. And then you have activists investors like Keith Meister. Who was named to the Board Board last year? Really Agitating for change here. Three hundred million dollars. In big cost cutting initiatives at MGM resort they're selling premier properties like the Bellagio and MGM. Am Grand on this trip. This is a company Brian in the midst of upheaval. The call has just started. I'm going to jump on on bringing back any headlines that I find please do contests a thank you very much charlie. Let's talk about this guy's not a segment. We talk about too much but tim kind of an odd departure. MGM Yeah The stock up eighteen percent over six months which is good did not as good as the market. It's outperformed Las Vegas Sands not like this company's been tanking but now and as it should it certainly would the focus that's been on Makara remember. MGM Reminding Audience Audience. There are about thirty percent of the revenues coming from China whereas you know win seventy five percent so very different profile on risk as was just talked about the fact that. MGM has been doing everything they can to improve their balance. Sheet makes the stock a lot more defensive so again the sale of the ground they sold their property at fifteen point. Fifteen and three quarters times multiple a on ebitda which is which is very attractive and I think something that gets them down to that one times leverage they were trying to do so I think casinos thrown around here. A lot of these stocks were breaking gap before we got into Corona virus and again those that actually are exposed. I like casino. I should have said this Karen WYNN resorts up eight and a half percent a year. MGM's up twice. That I mean it's again it's not like this spin some horrible underperformer well. There's one thing in the released today. That was really interesting. The tender offer that MGM announced to the Doing one point to five billion and a tender off a Dutch tender. So you can somewhere between twenty nine and thirty four so they're basically giving you somewhat of a floor for at least some portion of the companies thirty even while they're saying we have no idea what. The outlook is based on corona virus. That's sort of interesting to me that they're willing to do that. At a time of such uncertainty sort of goes to your point of I mean they must also stocks undervalued. If they're willing to step up in that way right now so interesting couple of Friday's go Scott hosted the show we were. It was probably not the peak necessarily Sara Corona virus. But obviously we were talking about it in Las Vegas Sands vacillating around the sixty five level and we talked about that being your level for an entry point being that it was the previous high back over the summer. Scott question US correctly. Why would you step in here and to Tim's point because a lot of these names have gotten bludgeoned on the back of it I mean? LVS CBS was absolutely breaking out to the upside prior to this and we talked about that sixty five. They'll now here at seventy one. I think it does take out that. Recent high of seventy I five and it's cheaper than GM nineteen times words MGM's probably premium into space close to twenty two and a half so I'm not saying Fitch MGM here. But I am. I'm staying stay long. LVS The idea being that eventually hopefully sooner than later corona virus will be a footnote in history. Let's hope sooner than later. And and the one thing we've learned about the consumer whether it's the American consumer or somebody Macau or wherever else does a casino if they WANNA go. They're going to go and they're gonNA it comeback quickly and the consumers healthy and the consumer at least we can talk all we want about household debt and certainly some of the sensitivities are interest rates but but if you think about where casinos were after the financial crisis in two thousand eight into nine the consumers in a totally different place they had. They had repaired the balance sheet and that was not a place to come in and buy casinos again. So as you pointed it out this is this is a High Avis. Certainly going to be an awful February Gross gaming revenues in January. We're down eleven point three percent they're going to be significantly worse in February for those exposed to Akao but this is not something that doesn't correct itself. I think as you get through into the second quarter assuming we get through this and I know that's that may be insensitive to the to the to the health issues that are out there. But we've seen this before in terms of Asian assets coming through the SARS virus. Yeah because I would assume tim you would say and I don't WanNa go anything on our coverage coming up in a couple weeks when the next starting sees it as out but you gotta just right off the first quarter right. I mean first. Quarter you
"meister" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM
"That you don't need one I want to encourage you once again please in fact much no no no before the segment this wasn't about me this was about you you were offered up to I'm just I'm just saying that that that I'm always the one the findings there's no finding **** okay I'm set for it what you had to go to a pep rally before the the exactly right yeah that doesn't sound invasive procedure let's just take some up here and they look at you so just take some some of the very well I want you to get it done I just think it's where the you want me to get it done I'm I'm a little uncomfortable you're uncomfortable with people that care about you all this I just a couple of people always focused on that part of my body yeah I'm I'm I'm I'm focused on your survival what I'm doing because you could have a polyp in there right now there's just stirring and just about to rock your world can I take your this a cosco maybe should avoid maybe it is there a drive through option can I get this done at the bank I don't know how they they approaches to Costco because everything cosco is bigger right and more that's where you don't want to be so if Costco they put four cameras up your **** it's a fire hoses no way yes the customer do we do with our lives better do we know that the name of the photography team it's going to be going inside remember the name of this of this doctor I think it was doctor how Meister how much durability is something I stir you don't this man's going inside you you don't even know his name I think it's hot Meister I just met him yesterday for the first on my sister I think it's it's something I stir yeah I bet which is yeah I bet it is something I stir yes.
Jon White, Jeremy Plonk
"The John White Theme Good Morning Good Morning Steve What that song reminds me that after the holiday week of racing insane the need the last two yesterday one of the things I have to do today is change order boxes so it we did have holiday raising I really haven't talked much about yesterday of course the colon for McLaughlin and the Knickerbocker I needed did not have steak action but on Saturday and the staff the CAL distaff just grazed me Nick Alexander there is again can't say no and Giovanni Franko for Phil D'Amato and then Likud won the Nokia on Sunday Peter Miller do but really I think honestly the most important performance of the weekend it's Anthony's gotta be honore p very impressed of wind and of course anytime I see on spring of Hollywood story I immediately think Hollywood story in the U. R. and looks like Hollywood story multiple grade one winner has produced a very nice two year old here orig- alling by honor code a grandson of Eight the and the and boy you know I was extremely impressed with that debuted run sprinting boy you could just really see the tip of the iceberg there and they took their time with him didn't rush him back off and stretched out which it looked like was is GonNa be something that he would really like and I was really impressed by the fact that in his debut he was so far back early this time he came out of that gate and came out very nicely very professionally really and it looked heading into that clubhouse turn Smith really would've preferred not to even beyond the lead but he couldn't help but that honor ap just wasn't like he was dragging in there or anything but Smith wasn't going to restrain them to take after lead and for him to come home as nicely as he did I mean he just drew off so beautifully in the lane and gets a ninety one so he goes from a seventy-seven debut to a ninety one Steve Anderson and the racing form does such a good job Reporting that I once did here in southern California for the D. R. F. He pointed out that that was the fastest time twelve racers at the meeting one mile on the main track so far as ours the Rod Time One thirty seven point ninety four so you had mentioned text immediately after the race you thought would the Los Alamos dirty make cents Steve Anderson also reported that that that is exactly a race that they are contemplating for honor AP and they did say no Breeders Cup for AP so they are thinking of the Los Alameda teary just seemed to fit wonderfully from a timing standpoint and they're racist really been so good through the years as a springboard into three year old campaign so it looks like really bright future here for trainer John Sheriff as one of the best trainers I've ever been around and it looks like he's going to be really primed on the Derby trail here with honor. AP Well we talked last week to John and I I've actually I'm kind of glad that we connected weeks after my initial I think it was in September at the end the Dell Mark I reached out to John a couple of times and we just didn't connect and and so then then that morning last week these he responded he said sorry okay all right if you insist and who is tremendous and he's he's you know it's funny there's there's there's so many of the horsemen visits that always seem to resonate and John's a on that front shug how about Barclay tag last week too me Barkley I thought was really informative and insightful ban that was just fantastic and another you know to me positive sign coming away from this Andre p performance you know that was pretty highly regarded race and terms of prospects there's magician finished second for Richard Mandella and you look at it and say well yeah he got his clock cleaned getting beat by a little over five lengths batismal suggestion was over ten lengths in front of the third place finisher night race and as I say it was not considered a week race going into it so it's just further evidence Inste- to me that what we very well are dealing with here with this honor Api just he he's he's the kind the two year old to me that it's just so exciting yeah now this is what this is what we're after a you know once the summer and they start to they start to parade through we get to this juncture and it starts to get you know starts to get interesting we from standpoint John I I one other thing I think I I'll slip any or as I look at yesterday's results the the natural the hat trick for Doug O.`Neil yesterday the fifth sixth and seventh race and for those that heard me last week I think on Friday I'll just keep reiterating that Doug O'Neil deserves the absolute two hundred percent support and appreciation of the industry a he more than any one individual from a from within the industry has been leading this you know these these proactive don't WanNa call them protests so much as considerations and rallies before big days at at del Mar and at Santa Anita and With the help of Oscar dilatory I I cannot congratulate and and voice enough support for what got is is doing and so for him to be rewarded On the Karma Front as as hammer famously refers uh-huh King and the Good Karma swinging around the Doug Right now also got a mention it looks like a step forward it a for a three year old Samantha Segel's Quality Road Philly that was bred by Martha Mohammed that's Road Ranger looking for sure in that race and you mentioned neil you know he's always been such a terrific ambassador for our game honestly you know you think of the controversy that was involved back in the day without having another in he handled all that I thought extremely well heading to the Belmont and Gee what a disappoint many and I really think I'll have another I had a fee after the Kentucky Derby I bet on him to win the Belmont stakes in a proposition in Vegas where they say will there be a triple crown winner yes or no and this was before the preakness but it was after the Derby and he was such a low lightly regarded horse he in fact he of course wasn't even the favourite in the preakness boaty meister was and then headed to the Belmont was the most lying favorite union rags who won the race but considering the final time and so forth I just really feel if I'll have another had had his chance if he would have won the Belmont but well never know that but like I say such a disappointment and both Doug O'Neill and already handled that with such class and You know I remember being up at Emerald downs in the early two thousands for the lawmakers Mile Pacific Northwest West major race and I was there to do the the Fox North West Telecast along with Joe with the and and others and I remember that Doug O'Neill was sending up a horse from southern California for the race by the name of Scott Hi Jack had actually he won the race broke the track record and Doug O'Neill actually gave me the two French shoes that skyjacked war in that race and but I remember the people at Emerald the in the publicity department especially saying do you know this Doug O'Neill from southern California said well yes of course I do they said what kind of guy is he I said believe me by the time he leaves here are you everyone here at Emerald will love this guy
"meister" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM
"Steve's ins Meister brought you by the husband wife lot team of Briar law protecting the rights of the seriously injured in Arizona since nineteen ninety six good morning it's September nineteenth and on this day in nineteen sixty America found a new favorite dance craze. the twist was written in released in nineteen fifty nine by Hank Ballard and the Midnighters Dick Clark wanted to put Ballard on his show American Bandstand but he wasn't available so Clark found chubby checker to re voice this on the cover became a hit reaching number one on the Billboard hot one hundred Ford stayed for about a week and actually set a record for being the only song to reach number one in two different runs all of his monotone nineteen sixties TV host explain how to do the dance. product a product the part at all in your arms up important just moving it from one side to the other the filming the. and then you move your head and then times when your date for their right on the ball. foreign hi he turned so that you get the cold with movement and there you have the twist was sweeping the nation you have to admit you've done it at some point in your life Billboard magazine even named it the biggest hit of the nineteen sixties and it reached the top of the charts on this day in nineteen sixty. yeah. it's a good thing I really knew how to do the twist yeah I never would have got it from that description right you know what it sounds like it sounds like some of the the way some people drive right. here's the entered into the about those knuckle heads from the valley should videos traffic.
The Fed chairman says the relationship between inflation and unemployment is gone
"With the power of the other we try real hard on this program not to get all Giardini there are days when you got to do what you gotta do and today is one of them jargon in question is something called the Phillips curve which says that the lower the unemployment rate gets like it is right now inflation should start getting higher and higher like it is right well now that's the point unemployment is really low but inflation is basically flat here's why I mention it this week during his testimony on Capitol Hill that to deepen Catherine and I were talking about Fincher J. pal said basically the Phillips curve once again the relationship between unemployment and inflation that has been part of the standard framework for decades also that doesn't really work anymore market place's replenish your explains what broke it the unemployment rate in the U. S. is three point seven percent that's pretty good people having jobs is it's great and actually it's part of the federal reserve's job to keep unemployment down but the fed has a fear a fear that if the unemployment rate gets too low prices could rise too much in the economy is also the fed's job to keep prices stable demand is very far your to see prices raw Steven K. teaches at Brandeis international business school is as the labor market gets tighter wages to tenderize it been rising a little and the idea is that with those bigger paychecks demand goes up prices go up faster that has happened before but it is not happening now the link between domestic wagers the crisis is much weaker because of globalization the economy is not a cute little self contained box we buy stuff from all around the world so prices are affected by things all around the world so it's harder to say gosh wages are going up so prices must too also another reason it's gotten harder to tell when inflation is going to get out of control is is actually been for ever since inflation was out of control Ellen that Meister is an economist at UBS the fed has been very good at keeping inflation relatively constant then the late nineties so that I am placing doesn't get into individuals expectation we saying is inflation doesn't get into people's heads they don't worry about IT companies are paranoid about it they don't change their prices that often so inflation doesn't really moved much or very quickly on the one hand all of this is to say that it's gotten harder for the fed to tell whether the unemployment rate is too low whether high inflation is just around the corner but the flip side is maybe it's not all that urgent they can focus much more on the real side of economy the fed probably doesn't have to worry too much than anything crazy is going to happen with inflation all the sudden anytime soon in New York I'm sorry been ashore for market place where's Jay bell about inflation in that unemployment link when we talked to him last summer he basically shrugged you can hear the interview that market place dot
"meister" Discussed on Grumpy Old Geeks
"A weekly talk show, hosted by Brian Chiu Meister, Jason Filipo, discussing the finer points of what went wrong on the internet? And who's to blame? Welcome grumpy old gigs. I'm Jay Steed Philip. Oh, and I'm Brian Shaw. Meister bongbong. Oh man. Yeah. I have been. I've been in court, a lawn and I'm going back very shortly soon as we're done with this splash somewhat on my face and head back to lovely Santa Monica. Yes, I've enjoyed your photos of birds. Yes, my bird shit. God. Those things are everywhere. I, I can't believe I haven't seen anybody die yet. If seen to come close times mill you're, you're over by the courthouse some bit of a low traffic area, come on down to the boardwalk main street. It's a block away and I go down there for lunch. I went to shake Jay from the TV show, Goliath, I would recommend that. No one ever go to jail if you're looking for food it's more of a watering hole. It really is. I did have a couple of beers there, but I almost broke a tooth on the, the cold, French fries. So stay away from Shaye j but down there. That's where I took that picture on my Instagram, Instagram dot com slash JP. D if you're interested in playing along at home, they're everywhere. And people are just. They don't know how to ride them. They were just really don't. You see it's crazy. It is crazy. It's insane. It's the summer is going to be insane. There will be deaths. There will. Sure. Yeah. And I saw this new scooters. You're talking about to those are going to be trouble. Oh, yeah. They're fast. He I bet they're big and they're heavy. Well they looked like the Honda fifties. They used to ride as a kid, but like that we used to ride on the farm..
Ellen Pompeo scolds 'Bachelor' creator for insulting Kelly Ripa: 'We don't attack successful women on our network'
"So yesterday, we talked about Kelly, Ripa she's never hid. The fact that she does not like the bachelor or the bachelorette, because she thinks it's gross, she thinks that women shouldn't be fighting over. One man ordinary. And yes, she and she just doesn't like it and. Then the creator of the bachelor called her out. And then Chris Harrison called her out. Hannah had fun with it. He said, look out bachelor nation his this coming after you and your disgusting Monday night habit. Yes. But then Mike, the creed or brought it to a different level. The crater Mike said, careful Ripa the bachelor franchise pays your salary. Yeah. To which I said kiss my earth again. That's not true. No. You know who pays all of your paychecks, the avengers? Yeah. The, the ventures pays all of your salaries and Walt DisneyWorld pays all salaries that, that division of the company come on so back down show, the old grey mayor. She ain't what she used to be. Let's just say that anyway. But we have an update lex. What happened? Yeah. We'll Dr gray Ellen Pompeo. Of course, you know, she talked about making money for ABC starve. Grey's anatomy. He gets on it on Twitter. Mike Fleiss, his handle is Fleiss Meister. And she says, okay, Fleiss, my start that some handle, bro. That's not what it is. Lexi, Cami L is yeah. That's what it is. He says, that's why I mentioned it because she says some handle, bro. Your show doesn't pay Kelly, Ripa salary, also you don't attack successful women on our network and men, certainly don't take credit for their success. Don't get me started on your show because I'm a savage and then her hashtag is bachelor. So with four white. Oh, yeah. Oh, yeah. Movies,
Vladimir Putin declares war on rap music
"We end today's program in Moscow. Vladimir Putian has declared war on hip hop. Swell. Some would we? The journal was by husky one of the Russian rappers who's recently been arrested while Vladimir Putin wants praised urban music for shawnee allies on social issues, the Russian president has heard enough descent. He said that with rap music now firmly part of Russian culture, it's up to the governments to manage it. And several artists have had their concerts cancelled since October which joining me on the line from Moscow discusses the af correspondent te'o mirtz a welcome to the program te'o. What exactly has gotten on Putin's nerves? Well, we're we're talking about Putin's war on rap on north shore that some thoughts exactly true. He said that the the Kremlin has to step in and play a more active role in indicting rap because this uses to try and to try and shut it down. Because like you say is is the the Russian cultural see now, I think what has. On his nerves is that. Wrap is a dealing sometimes explicitly with with politics, husky has has spoken about the political situation in some of his wraps. But it's moved that they're talking about the social situation statium problems, which are becoming a bigger, and she and becoming more of a worry for the for the Kremlin, especially among young people that they're let show how they can how they can manage this generation. So I think that's the issue that it is the young people's medium, and they're not really show how to how to deal with it. The I I suppose, hey, pal pays 'em. Perhaps I won't say unique, but among all art forms, and may aren't forms of do try to highlight social issues and criticized the establishment, this is one that's probably speaking more to the younger generation. Absolutely true. And there these concerns with the with the younger generation because it's obviously a group of people that have grown up with the internet say they've got lots of outside influences apart from state media in the TV channels should very much on the on the Kremlin control. And they've all say if your if your an twenty twenty five and under hair, rarely you. I ne- really remember piece in being president. So you've you've grown up in a in a time of great stability. So they have these concerns like people would he was slightly older about the ninety nineties in about the clumps at this of union about what happens when this is about a change of power or change of regime. That means a lot of older people are very concerned about the idea of teaching leaving that it that much more eighteen to the to the idea of that being some someone you in the Kremlin some some something new in in. Cianci russia. So I think that's the that's Paul at the Kremlin concern is. Well, choked to me about the scale of the this clampdown because mean several concerts have been cancelled. And even the rap we're hearing from earlier arrested. Yeah. There's been a couple of those been a couple of dozen comes to council Meister Richard bean in the last month, as I say, there is a sense. This is increasing hausky with was recently arrested. So you sort of it's come to the fore now was going on with with rap music. Hip hop music. I think his will say really compatible to what's happened over the last year or say with this crackdown on online activities the being people arrested for Schering's, apparently humorous maims online. They they'd been arrested or prosecuted under the same laws that these concepts of being a sense be canceled on these extremism, Lois. Which very thank
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You can now 3D-print a house in under a day
"Not holding my breath but we can dream we'll tom urine austin so you know maybe this will resonate with you austinbased start at the icon that's icon all caps announced plans to prince his six hundred fifty square foot house made of cement using large 3d d robots icon says the homes would cost ten thousand dollars each and aims to bring that price down to four thousand dollars eventually icon plans to build one hundred of its houses in el salvador sometime next year 2019 i got real excited when i looked out the window and i saw there was a tiny little house but it's just like a smart home depot pows it's not it's more of like a trailer yeah it's not the of the region rigid apparently they've got one here some were i'm going to try to run out and see if we can find it at some point but i i know patrick you were point now before the show this is not the first time someone's talked about three d printing a house but it's a little bit bigger and a little bit cheaper well this was there was a big flurry of three d printing building technology back in 2016 um mostly around the company called avis core and they have a very similar where the serb of big kaloum anna a puts meister type concrete pomp is on an arm and end lose everything around its trip you to watch one of these things work um actually you know i thought the aesthetics on this house were pretty good and i think much more usable one of the first three two houses built was in russia and was like four hundred square feet and it was round and everybody thinks round houses or cool 'till they tried to put furniture in the or they find out what is going to cost a custommade counters but i'm really care see with us what this does because it could be really really inexpensive concrete holds up really well and i am very curious very curious to see where it goes the mcc fly project announced it is setting up infrastructure for vtol taxis verticaltakeofflanding taxis in nairobi kenya apply has plans to offer the service in 2003 cities nationwide company will use its own mick flight token.