21 Burst results for "Michael Man"

"michael man" Discussed on The Big Picture

The Big Picture

05:04 min | Last month

"michael man" Discussed on The Big Picture

"Think I just WanNa bring the Tangerine Dream score from sorcerer back. Your euro is doing that you're you're trying to get Michael Man into everything that you do here in movie podcasting at the Ringer Shameful Miami Vice Tangerine Dream always. You mentioned host. The shutter movie as as something that you loved and I, your wife loved to you guys love. You love to bunker down and check out a new horror movie in in the comfort of your own home. Yes. So why did this movie work for you? To explain what it is. Yeah. Okay. So this is a film directed by Rob Savage I. Guess we can call it and if it's the first but it's certainly the most prominent. Quarantine film believe it was shot during this entire quarantine in the COVID era features some. Some covy paranoia but masks raw home we're all largely communicating over systems like zoom and our film. The takes place in zoo. In of itself, that is not that remarkable you and I both of expressed affection for the first one friend which really pushed. Chat horror I guess an online social networking horror to its farthest farthest extremes. But I don't WanNa be hyperbolic your because. Host is about fifty six minutes I think. It's only barely a movie in some ways. But I got incredible Blair witch vibes off of this movie and I'll tell you. So in the same way that Blair witch Kinda came out. During like a really nascent Internet that was starting to really. Share urban legends and conspiracy theories on a mass level, and also at the same time, a spirit of like diy, filmmaking where you know you, there is a a feeling at that time that you know you could get a a.

Blair Michael Man Rob Savage diy
A record-breaking year for ocean temperatures

Climate Cast

11:35 min | 8 months ago

A record-breaking year for ocean temperatures

"So this happened last week. We learned Earth's oceans. Were the warmest ever recorded in two thousand nineteen and the scientists found. The past. Ten years are are also the warmest on record that paper in the Journal Advances in atmospheric sciences included a Minnesota scientists. It's University of Saint Thomas Scientists. John John Abraham is part of the team that includes some names. Climate watchers will know Michael Man from Penn State Kevin Trenberth from the National Center for Atmospheric Research. So what does this mean for earth's atmosphere and for us here in landlocked Minnesota. We're fortunate to have study co-authored jumped Abraham here this morning to talk about that. Hi John Hey pleasure to be here Paul. And we're also thrilled to have Georgia tech climate scientists. Dr Kim Cobb here this morning. Her work includes going deep into our Russians analyzing corals deep sea sediments and cave stalagmites. Sounds Fun while come back. Kim thanks for having me and we want to hear from you This morning do you have questions about our oceans record-breaking warmth or maybe you're a Minnesotan who plans to travel back to a favourite seaside escaped this winter. What have you seen in the Russian where you visit? Give us a call and talk to these two great climate scientists six five one two two seven six thousand or toll free at eight hundred two four two two eight two eight John. Let's start with your recent study. What did you find out about earth? Oceans Will Paul in a nutshell. We found that the earth is warming alarming and it really matters So when we want to know how fast the climate's warming what we need to do is measure the amount of heat in in the Earth's climate now fortunately As the earth warms because of human heat trapping gases most of that heat ends up in the oceans in fact over ninety percent of it. So if you want to know how fast the earth is warming you've gotta measure the oceans what I like to say is global warming is ocean warming and my research team keeps track of ocean temperatures and ocean heat and we report those results each year and we found that the year two thousand nineteen set a record that record had previously been set in two thousand eighteen which by the way broke the record from two thousand seventeen so I'm sounding like a broken record but the oceans are warming their warming extremely rapidly. And what we need to know here in Minnesota as it has consequences even here though we're far away from the ocean and you had an interesting sort of nuclear clear comparison of just how much heat energy is going into the oceans. Tell us about that. Yeah that's right so the fancy term that we use to to tell people how fast the oceans oceans warming is a Zeta jewel. Now you haven't heard that in a long time if you can pull that out of a cocktail party tonight you extra bonus points but a jewel is a unit of energy. I'm not talking about a jewel on a you know jewelry or a ring or hearings but a jewel is a unit of Energy Zeta. Jewel is a one with twenty one zeros. After it I mean these are huge huge numbers so the earth warmed. Twenty eight Zeta Zeta jewels or about twenty-five Zeta Jill's last year. And I. How do you wrap your head around that? And it's crazy crazy number so I related it to the the energy released by hero Shema atomic bombs and it turns out we are heating the ocean at the rate of five Herro Shema bombs uh-huh per second per second day and night three hundred sixty five days a year so I just helps put into context the scale L.. What's happening to our Oceans Kim? As John mentioned we know that more than ninety percent of earth warming is being absorbed by the oceans. How does that extra heat impact the atmosphere and weather systems? Well it's definitely going to be the dog that wagging tail there so obviously the there's temperature globally as John said is really set by the oceans and that goes to the atmosphere as well and so we're the ocean goes the atmosphere it goes and so that is warming up the atmosphere and that causes the atmosphere to hold more water vapor which leads to one of the impacts that that we know is being caused by rising greenhouse gases which is more extreme episodes precipitation as one example of how how disconnection between the ocean and the atmosphere? And where we live is tightly linked and Kim looking at Johns recent paper here in this work. How does that dovetail with the work? You've been undoing for so many years on oceans and climate. Well definitely very closely related. So what I do is recover Corals that are growing growing in the surface ocean from data poor regions and so they make those estimates of ocean heat content from instruments like thermometers and put their monitors through the surface ocean to determine that heat content but actually if he wanted to play the current Global warming in the context text the last centuries you have to go to our guys that can push those estimates back with geological records like corals and so looking at the call records Over the last millennium which is one of my specialties from regions where we have very few instrumental records. You can clearly see that these last several centuries ah of warming this last several decades of warming. stand out like a sore thumb against the background of natural variability at these sites over the last several centuries and so that's again that kind of information that we used understand just how unusual and rapid these recent changes. It has been. Yeah so both of you. I'm hearing it's all tied together. The oceans the atmosphere. We know that. And we're still learning a lot about precisely how that works John. Is it fair to say because I'm curious about this that our ocean's ability to absorb heat may be one reason that our atmospheric warming so far has been limited to ron one degree Celsius globally. Yeah that's exactly right Paul. The Oceans Denison incredible favor by gathering this heat. And it's time now. The oceans haven't solved the problem with climate change. The only thing that's going to solve that problem is if we very quickly Reduce our missions to near zero But nevertheless the the oceans have bought US time you know. Climate scientists have been talking about climate change for a long time in fact if I were to ask people win win. The concepts concepts of global warming and understanding was set. They would be surprised that was actually in the eighteen hundreds. I mean this isn't rocket science. This is an Internet age. This is stuff that we've known for a long long long time and unfortunately we've done very little about it in the longer we delay the the harder it's going to be to take action so the oceans have done us an incredible edible favor but let's not Rely on them forever. Because as Kim mentioned that he comes out of the ocean and it drives weather the atmosphere. There is more humid now than it was before. And that is the juice that power see storms and it makes our weather more extreme. It makes things it makes weather either. Go from one extreme to the other more rapidly in Minnesota. What what are we experiencing what we know we because we can see it as we look out the window? But we're experiencing more dramatic swings in temperature more dramatic swings in precipitation. So you might get really heavy down bursts of rain with flooding. But then you might go to a hot dry period. Did and go to droughts here going from one extreme to the other and that has incredible implications for society and you know as these oceans warm. Can it reach a limit on being a heat sink. I'm curious then. What happens to the atmosphere? Could we see a more rapid atmospheric warming when the ocean sort of hit their limit. John can you jump in on that real quick. I can't and it's almost like you are a member of my research team and I have you been spying on me. I should be so fortunate. So wh WHOA. The one of the important things at the ocean is able to bring heat from the surface water down to the deeper depths and we liked that because it it pulls heat away from the atmosphere and there are parts of the globe where ocean waters will fall from the surface down to the bottom of their other parts of the globe or a waters waters will rise. What we want to know is will that process continue And will we get to a situation where there's a stratification nation that means the layers are more or less constant we experiences in Minnesota. We have Kim. You may not know this. We're called the land of ten thousand lakes but I've heard we have something like seventeen. Thousands of MINNESOTANS really understand water inversions in water temperatures in lakes and that happens in the ocean and if that stratification Asian changes if the ability of the ocean to bring heat down changes then we could be inferred even wilder ride and the reason why I mentioned our research. Is We actually have a paper submitted on that topic Kim you mentioned corals you study those where are we at with coral bleaching and death in Earth's oceans today and where are we headed current trends. Continue well certainly. We've seen a really sobering last several years with year on year bleaching across the great eight bear reef But the record for the extent of Global Bleaching and mortality in the corals is really remains twenty sixteen which which is currently by the way still holds the number one place for global temperatures on record Only second only well of course. Twenty nineteen is second only to twenty sixteen in that in that statistic so for corals we've seen real decimation of some sites that may never be the same Besides like my research site in the middle of the Pacific Ocean which was devastated by that? Twenty Sixteen El Nino event compounded by The the ocean warming that we've been talking about and of course going forward Projections show that we're going to lose. Maybe the vast majority of current Ryan Tropical Reef perhaps as early as twenty fifty if we do not take aggressive action to curb emissions immediately. And so you hear a a lot of News coming out every year in the Great Barrier Reef researchers studying the follow on impacts of these massive coral bleaching and mortality than. I'm hitting things like the ability of coral larvae to settle and be successful after these successive events Really understanding that. It's not just the one hit that they take it's really The beginning of the ecosystem collapsing on itself and a number of horrible feedbacks taking place and and so That's something that I think. People don't understand is as well as they need to in the sense that corals are not just Pretty place to die which is where most of us fell in love with these things but they really provide a huge range of ecosystem services that are incredibly valuable to us as a planet including supporting Global fisheries providing protein for a billion people Even in so far as drug discovery for some of our most advanced drugs today so again Really horrifying news from the frontlines of ocean warming with very vulnerable ecosystems. Nicole's

John John Abraham Dr Kim Cobb Minnesota Paul Pacific Ocean University Of Saint Thomas Sci Atmospheric Research Great Barrier Reef Zeta Zeta Zeta Energy Zeta Global Bleaching Jewel United States Kevin Trenberth
"michael man" Discussed on News Radio 810 WGY

News Radio 810 WGY

01:30 min | 1 year ago

"michael man" Discussed on News Radio 810 WGY

"HR was in court Monday afternoon charge of bank fraud Michael man charged using phony companies to fraudulently obtained about seventy million dollars in bank loans and lines of credit according to the criminal complaint he began borrowing large sums of money in twenty ten and twenty eleven and says my payroll was a legitimate company but admitted creating several other sham companies had no purpose other than to be used in a fraudulent scheme attorney Mike came it was asked what prompted man to come forward without going into details of my conversations with Michael I think it's safe to say that we made the decision to reach out to the United States attorney's office and sit down with them and start to detail what in fact occurred Koenig says man came forward voluntarily and has cooperated fully with the investigation to this point he's been released on two hundred thousand dollars bond a car school bus accident this afternoon in Pittsfield Massachusetts accident happened at the intersection of maple wood Avenue and First Avenue were four people on the bus the driver staff member in two children under four years old they were not hurt the driver the car who's eighty seven years old taking a Berkshire Medical Center she's expected to be okay long time police chief in Scotia has left the forest Pete for Sony has been the chief in Scotia for eight years before that so long time member the Schenectady police department and was a department spokesman for Sony will take a position with the late them based public employer at risk management association as a public safety risk management specialist you'll succeed former discuter police.

Michael man attorney Mike United States attorney Koenig Berkshire Medical Center Scotia Sony Pittsfield Massachusetts Schenectady two hundred thousand dollars seventy million dollars eighty seven years eight years
Professor, Penn State And New York discussed on Here & Now

Here & Now

01:04 min | 1 year ago

Professor, Penn State And New York discussed on Here & Now

"Unless noted yesterday. We're ratcheting up our climate change coverage a reboot if you will and as if on cue climate change is ratcheting up as well this past july was not just the hottest july but the hottest month ever recorded on earth this is from data from the copernicus climate change service a european climate agency and it's one reason news organizations like the guardian are switching from climate change to climate emergency. Michael men is professor of atmospheric science at penn state. He joins us from new york's long island where he's been speaking speaking in professor. You tell us people in that beach area are asking how much longer they'll be able to be there because of rising seas. This is disturbing information. It is and of course july is the warmest month of the year globally. It's summer in the northern hemisphere and the northern hemisphere has more land so it heats up and cools down more with the seasons when it's hot here it's hot for the globe and that means that the hottest july is the hottest month we just saw the hottest month on record for the globe and it's no no longer simply a theoretical concept when we

Professor Penn State New York
"michael man" Discussed on Blank Check with Griffin & David

Blank Check with Griffin & David

04:37 min | 1 year ago

"michael man" Discussed on Blank Check with Griffin & David

"Ali premier brave. He went up to him and he like he's like he pitched him. The opening scene yeah like it was like it wasn't just like we should do Miami Vice. He was like Michael Michael Michael. You gotta listen to me unlike laid it all out right. I don't think he was like an higher Colin Farrell but he was like I'm tubs CBS right right and Michael Man was like number eight on the call sheets. Go go suckle. You know it's like that. I don't know then it comes back around and gives them the bigger part and collateral and I think Fox restoked that fire right you know he's a con. We should really do this uh-huh and they go into universal and they were like at this point. This is like peak. I love the eighties everyone's making fun of eighties culture. Look Vice City. Come out like three three or four yeah yeah yeah yeah so like everyone's like having their laugh. Aesthetic is in right because now we've come back around to this stranger things like when does thousand six six little before vapor wave but like getting their right. They're filming this movie. No Five. I'm taking now. We're going through the eighties revival the stranger things thing where people have like nostalgia shirt like they love him or how good the eighties made you feel and back then in two thousand five. Everyone was just like the colors were dumb. People wore pink shirts right question mark right so they were like here's the pitch what if no pastels right you do Miami Vice you said it now right and it's actually about a vice squad like it's not M._t._v. COPs. It's about like the risk of these guys going under like a slightly glamorized. Certainly blockbuster is version of what like being an undercover vice agencies and everyone's like fucking Slam Dunk Rambus. Here's the guy who created the show coming back to twenty years later. It defined a generation. He's going to update it for a new generation. Jamie Fox and cholesterol seemed like the perfect choices. He's coming off of his first hundred million dollar Grocer Swat. I'm saying like Oh man is coming off his first hundred billion dollar grocer so as Jamie Foxx Tom Farrell Swat his father was a grocer yeah. His father is more probably like a fifty thousand dollars yeah right yeah. We'll have a let's everyone was like this is so straight down the middle. There's Michelman do what you did for collateral but but in Miami vice with these actors one hundred percent and instead it's like his fits curl l. where he's like. We're GONNA film inside a hurricane right yeah yeah they. He would like have his location managers say like what are the most dangerous neighborhoods. Where would you say we shouldn't felt his fifth girl and Jimmy Fox's Klaus Klaus Kinski right yeah 'cause Jamie Foxx Wills the movie into existence essentially right and then like fuck this and as certain point? Jamie Fox walks off the movie. That's why Jimmy Fallon is not in a lot of it had to keep rewriting it. Look I think there was always the plan for the whole Caisley secondary character but this is the thing they right after collateral set up the movie right they get Colin Farrell attached. Yes Colin Farrell is going to get like ah you know. I think like fifteen million dollars fifteen million dollars. Jamie Fox is GONNA get eight million dollars. Colin Farrell is going to be top built and then over the course of the next nine months as pre production development leads to actual. Well you know the the active production. Jamie Fox has won. An Oscar has two huge hits in a row racing album at this point course writes one out yes but featured on kind of is like the guy now and he demanded after the contract months after the contracts had been settled I need to be I build nine to make more money than Colin. Farrell and contract was like fine. I'll take less money yeah. I think Colin Farrell was very much like <hes> what right okay because he was so strung out one right and two. It's like yeah I mean. Michelman seems cool. I think Colin Farrell's confidence coming off of a Malik movie rate you know in like he had done swat he done that block where it's like daredevil swat the recruit where it was just like argument he's hot he's hot and then he kind of like he's been slowing down a little bit. He did the new world he did nominal and yeah and so I think he's getting to be in the phase. We now know him as he's like I kind of just WanNa work with directors who's who were like legendary or interesting and this is sort of his last time trying to carry a conventional.

Colin Farrell Jamie Fox Michael Michael Michael Miami Jamie Foxx Tom Farrell Michelman Michael Man Ali Jimmy Fallon Jimmy Fox Swat CBS Klaus Klaus Kinski Oscar Malik fifteen million dollars fifty thousand dollars hundred billion dollar hundred million dollar
"michael man" Discussed on Invest Like the Best

Invest Like the Best

03:30 min | 1 year ago

"michael man" Discussed on Invest Like the Best

"They'll never do the my right shoulder and you're right shoulder because then the world flips, and it's confusing to the viewer. But if you know a rule like that, then you know, when it's violated by filmmaker that something is happening. So the shot in the insider by Michael man, where in the beginning alpha chino has been kidnapped and they have a bag over his head because they don't want him to see where it's going. It's going to interview somebody and when the bag is taken off over his head. He's having this conversation with the person the camera subtly goes from behind his right shoulder to his left shoulder as because it was a pivotal point in the movie was something changed, and the filmmaker wants you to know this and Michael man does this quite a bit. There's also a famous a move like that where he crosses the one eighty line when Robert deniro's talking to Amy Brenneman for the first time in heat, and it's when he warms up to her for moment at that point when the camera crosses that one eighty line in it's like such a such. A powerful visible move. You're like why does the camera move like that it is for shadowing? The fact that Robert de Niro has now violated the rule that he tells everybody in that film is never get attached to anything that you can't drop in thirty seconds flat. If you feel the heat coming around the corner, and you see that later in the film, he violates his rules, and that leads to his downfall at the end of the film. So there are all sorts of things like this, which I think if you once you learn them every time you're watching a film. You will start to understand how it works on you. And I think understanding how something works doesn't have to remove the magic of it can amplify it. Yeah. Absolutely two more categories, and then the closing question. The first is a call it just products. I know you get asked often to evaluate a product given given your experience, and I'm always intrigued because as I thought about actually in preparation for our conversation today, I was on my iphone, and I was trying to type the things products. I guess is loosely the right term it could even be companies like apple might be one option where. Reverse order of their indispensable nature to me like what would I wanna lose last? If I if I had to slowly prune products for my life like which would I want to lose last? And like, for example, when those on the list was like my local butcher, right? Like, I just like really really liked the experience of that that would be super bummed out. Like, I'd rather lose Instagram than my local butcher and cheese shop, and so I'm always just really fascinated by what makes a product experience, great magical, the light Foale. And because you see a lot. I'd be curious to know of either at the metal level. You know, what you think drives those magical experiences or at the more tangible level, some examples of products that you've seen or used more recently that you think are wonderful. Why think at a meta level over the years? I guess my product thinking is always evolving a little bit. I've worked on lots of products some have succeeded the way I wanted them to some haven't you're always learning a little bit. And and the we have come to think of it, especially when. Leading software products is that it is a form of sort of like indirect communication. The software. Interface is a form of language. Just like film is a form of language film. You're making the film onset doing all these things with the actors, and your cameras, and your lighting and the script and all of that. But, you know, at some later date, you're not going to be there to guide the viewer through that experience. They just the work has to speak for it self products that have software interfaces are like that. Once I built the products and someone's using it somewhere in the world on their phone on on, you know, a browser..

Robert deniro Michael man Amy Brenneman apple thirty seconds
Are national media changing their tune on climate change?

Climate Cast

04:38 min | 2 years ago

Are national media changing their tune on climate change?

"Support for climate cast comes from Bank of America financing clean energy initiatives and advancements in renewable energy and spurring innovation in and the growth of environmentally focused companies markets and jobs Bank of America, NA, member FDIC. Should climate. Scientists have a stronger voice in the media. I'm NPR chief meteorologist, Paul hunter. This is climate gas. Climate. Scientists have worked for decades behind the scenes now some are pushing for regular contributions from climate scientists in the media. So what is the best way to get accurate climate science into mainstream media, Kim Cobb is a professor and director of the global change program. At Georgia Tech, Kim. I what are your biggest takeaways from this latest fourth national climate assessment that came out last week? Well, obviously, we've known for a while that the general trajectory for climate changes, very sobering. And very drastic. What I really was struck by. This report is how they brought it down to the community level. And they really spelled out. Extremely clearly a what communities are going to be facing over the next decades. And of course, beyond what they can do to repair themselves and protect their lives their property. They're Connie's from these very known impacts so actionable material here there are so many highly qualified climate scientists who are actually pretty good at media. We. We talked to several of them you're known as one of those what's the right role for climate scientists in the media going forward, I hope that they can help translate and bring to life these black and white words and these fancy graphs so that every American can understand what we're facing as a nation. So we have important decisions to make at the national level with respect to how much risk we want to bake into the future. But we also have really important decisions to make at the community level, the city level the state level, as we grapple with decisions about how to protect ourselves from these impacts today in going forward. And so it's that kind of translating role sticking to the facts. But really helping people understand what it means for them in their daily lives and important decisions that policymakers are making on their behalf. That's what I aspire to do as a communicator here, Kim, I've noticed what seems like a sea change in the last days since this latest climate report kind of a push for more regular content from climate scientists in national media. Like, the Washington Post and the New York Times does that sound like a good idea to -absolutely. It's so so long overdue, and it's not just the scientists who find themselves in the media like myself, or so my colleagues like Michael man, Catherine Heyhoe, but there's such a deep bench of expertise really located in people's home institutions across their state that they could be reaching out to really scientists are there to help and serve the public. And we want to do nothing more than that. So it really is about building an army of people who are on the speed dial policymakers and the speed dial of stakeholders who want to know what's going on. We're trying to build that. But we obviously need some time to do that Kim Cobb professor and director of the global change program at Georgia Tech. Thanks so much for sharing your perspective today. Thanks for having me. My name is Jim Staples. I'm the founder and president of renewable energy partners in Northgate development. I'm in north Minneapolis resident, and I'm a climate warrior from in the renewable energy business. And the intent is to make sure that we have equity in terms of participation from people who color in the industry. What equity is to me is making sure that people of color, actually, engage in the workforce component as well as the climate conversation. A lot of times we are people that aren't engaged, and then we don't know anything about the career pathways either. So what's important is that we we raise that as an opportunity for folks to see that they can participate if they want to enter the financial opportunity, but at the same time they can show that they see the pathway of how they get there. So we are now because we have to we're developing the project we're installing the project, and we're trying in the folks. So success to me is how many people we could actually get trained get employed and actually help him latter themselves out of whatever situation there as well. As the bottom line of business. I will be healthy every producing revenue are we benefit financially ourselves to as a company, and we've been successful up into this point. It's been some challenges. Obviously, it's not a traditional for profit venture. If I had my way, which I'm trying heavily influence. This is to make sure that this is place of sustainability. We're looking at electric vehicle charging stations training. We're looking at a green infrastructure solar in some of the other pathways that can ultimately help students get to where they wanna go for sustainability careers, but at the same time make sure that they have access. That's climate cast. I'm NPR chief meteorologist, Paul hunter.

Kim Cobb Professor And Director Chief Meteorologist Georgia Tech NPR Paul Hunter Bank Of America Founder And President Fdic Jim Staples Connie Washington Post Minneapolis New York Times Michael Man Catherine Heyhoe
"michael man" Discussed on The Next Picture Show

The Next Picture Show

02:27 min | 2 years ago

"michael man" Discussed on The Next Picture Show

"This actually an interesting story behind that. So the answer is nihilism. The Nate what the nature of that exchange. Ends up being is a so-far would expect from what I was expecting it to be and be so unique like this is just I think of maybe a movie like mad dog and glory where a woman basically agrees to be in a relationship with somebody. She does not care about in the slightest for transactional reasons and. I don't know is just there. There's a small enough number of those kinds of things she I don't think she ever really gives up her identity and think she ever really gives up like what she where she came from her what she wants. And that's why in the end when he sends her away. She's pretty clearly devastated those over. But I don't think she's in any way destroyed because I think she was always expecting to. Yeah. That's interesting. I mean, one one note I would make on top of all that. Which is I'm not. I'm not all very well. Men splaine the female character to it. And and. Say what I will say that. What's interesting that the length of seen like that the amount of time that that man is willing to devote which is extensively a a tight. Whatever two fisted, you know, heist movie and give give over send you on this journey with these characters for that length of time. It's very unusual. And then then he falls that up with other things that are unusual to see a movie like this, which is which are planning like how do we do this job? And what do we need? And who do we talk to what's different about it than other jobs? You know, it's interesting what gets man's attention. Because when he when something gets his attention. He gives a he gets his full attention, and he really works it as hard as you can. And and and and so you end up with some unusual touches like like, a how long would that seem be fifteen twenty minutes or something like that? It's very long seen the one between the two of them between the two of them. And then that's that is nothing. I think you would. Intimate in a movie like this. So do kudos to you. Michael man, making your first movie, but we'll have more to say about Michelman in thief next week when we compare it to widows, but first a break and some feedback..

Michael man Nate fifteen twenty minutes
Climate change will bring multiple disasters at once, study warns

24 Hour News

02:55 min | 2 years ago

Climate change will bring multiple disasters at once, study warns

"Not good. But it does convey the dramatic impact that action can still have in averting catastrophic climate change impacts will on that note. I was gonna ask you because of our limited time here is there any promising any positive news coming out of this that you can point pointer. Yeah, I think you know, the positive news is that there are still some agency in our actions. If we move away from fossil fuels toward renewable energy. If we bring our carbon emissions down by several percentage year in California is really leading the way in that effort right now in the United States. But there is an international effort to do that under the Paris accord, weekend, avert, what would be described as a truly catastrophic future. We won't be able to prevent bad things from happening. We're already seeing bad things happening in the Californians are seeing that play out with these wildfires, but we can avert the worst it potentially irreversible climate change impacts. If we act now. Michael, man. He's the director of the earth system science center at Penn State new research from the university of Pennsylvania finds a casual connection between social media, use and depression, at least for college students. CBS news correspondent Alison keys has more for the study one hundred forty three undergrads at the school had their mood and sense of well being tested over a number of weeks. Half used social media like Instagram and Facebook normally the other half were restricted to ten minutes a day. Those who cut back saw what researchers call clinically significant drops in depression and loneliness, researchers say social media can make people think their lives are sad compared to others. They also know that the study was restricted to undergrads who could be susceptible to social pressure. Alison, keys, CBS news. Eight adversity of San Francisco study found one reason why some women suffer more in menopause than others. CBS news correspondent Pam Coulter. Reports many women suffer sleep problems hot flashes and night sweats during menopause, but the study found women who had been abused by a partner or suffered PTSD had a much higher chance of experiencing severe symptoms than women who did not suffer emotional trauma researcher. Caroline Gibson says only one in five women talk to their doctors about it. There's a lot of stigma around talking openly about menopausal symptoms particularly satchel symptoms that are related to sexual function affect intimacy can have a profound effect on women's lives. She says there are treatment options. Pam coulter. She Bs news KCBS news time, twelve thirty six. Mommy. Why are we going to the store? Your child will have different needs at different stages of life and that includes the car seat. That's right. The car seat car seat isn't one size fits all.

Alison Keys Pam Coulter CBS Menopause Depression Director Caroline Gibson United States California Paris Penn State Ptsd Michael University Of Pennsylvania Instagram
"michael man" Discussed on Radio Free Nashville

Radio Free Nashville

01:39 min | 2 years ago

"michael man" Discussed on Radio Free Nashville

"From San Francisco. This is democracy now today, let me be clear North Carolina is taking hurricane for its seriously. And you should too. Get ready now. Evacuated from the Carolinas and Virginia as a category four hurricane threatens the region, we'll speak with climate scientists Michael man on how climate changes supercharging hurricanes, then President Trump's national security advisor. John Bolton a taxi international criminal court for probing possible. US war crimes in Afghanistan and Israeli war crimes in the occupied. Territories. We will let the I c c die on its own after all for all intents and purposes, the I c c is already dead. Us. We'll speak to Jimmy dot core of the American Civil Liberties union and then superstar Serena Williams calling out sexism antennas after she's repeatedly penalized in the US open finals by a male umpire. For me to say. A game. It made me feel like it was a sexist remark. I mean like how he's never took your game from a man because I said. For me, it blows my mind. We'll speak to Penn State, professor Amir rose. Davis all that and more coming up. Welcome to.

Serena Williams advisor American Civil Liberties union San Francisco US North Carolina Amir rose President Trump Michael man John Bolton Jimmy dot Carolinas Davis professor Afghanistan Virginia
"michael man" Discussed on The Bill Simmons Podcast

The Bill Simmons Podcast

02:13 min | 2 years ago

"michael man" Discussed on The Bill Simmons Podcast

"And I think that if any other like Michael, Michael man's second movie, we would have taken it much more seriously. There's so much in this. Oh, wow. You gotta watch it again for music for it. You know, it's really good. Rachel ward had the iconic trio of this movie against all odds with Jeff bridges what, which I'll defend to the death and then and also like unbelievable to use the title. And then the title song that makes a big and it actually gets used in the movie correctly kudos and a one of the great car chases ever with Jeff bridges in James woods in that, but then fortress which any kid growing up in the eighties. She's like the schoolteacher and there's like terrorists or something, and they have to escape and go and save the kids. And I was just in love with Richard as a kid. Anyway, here's my my number four. And I think part of this is just because I saw this when I was a kid in the theater. My dad took me and it was like the best time ever had in my life. I was like, oh my God, I just if I could ever meet Burt Reynolds, that would be the greatest ever Abdo me spoke in the bandit. I'm not sure how well this movie has aged. I haven't watched in a while, but I will tell you like for kids it was catnip and it's kind of hard to believe. Nobody is ripped this off and made the two thousand eighteen version of it. They basically it's him in a trucker. Who is played by Jerry Reed and they have to go cross country. They have to bring the certain amount of time to do it. They have to bring this cargo across country, and Burt Reynolds is driving a fancy sports car. I can't remember which one I can't remember the name of it, and he basically is running interference for the trucker. And if there's cops, he's kind of distracting the cops. So the truck could go fast enough and he's just torturing Jackie Gleason who's the sheriff in this whole poise core doing all this stuff and just laughing and Sally fields in it, and Sally field is weirdly never been more attractive in a movie ever than she has. Are you kidding? She's like, she's the trees. I mean, after burdette's are. Yeah..

Burt Reynolds Sally field Jeff bridges Michael man Rachel ward Jackie Gleason burdette Jerry Reed Abdo Richard James woods
"michael man" Discussed on Filmspotting

Filmspotting

01:48 min | 2 years ago

"michael man" Discussed on Filmspotting

"Ause and dramatically frown the sound disrupts whereas become a holy place it's a wonder it's staggering it was a sequence i discovered during a spotting marathon back i don't know somewhere around two thousand seven or two thousand nine we did great heist movies and this one was a must watch and it certainly paid off i saw an interview with death and on youtube where the director said these are professional guys who work in silence noise is an enemy and it's simple as that they don't need to communicate they can do it through their actions they're so comfortable working together they have such a good plan that they don't need to make any sound and of course in this case they really can't afford to make any sounds we jeff milo at the beginning of this top five talking about mission impossible absolutely ripping but but it's a really great way because i also really like that scene and i think whether or not we would consider it it makes me think of michael man does in a robbery scene a key robbery scene in heat from nineteen ninety five i believe another great candidate for this list because they know when the house is going to happen it's deniro and his crew and pacino and his crew of cops are staked out across the street in the back of semi truck and they're being as quiet as they can be to not let on that the police are watching them and they're waiting for them to come out with the loot until they come out they can't really bust them for anything they can't bust them for attempting the robbery and a cop who's just a cop he's not a professional nodding the level of the other professionals that man introduces us to he accidentally goes to kind of sit down removes and he makes a sound his his belt his gun belt or something hits the back of the semi.

Ause youtube director deniro robbery jeff milo michael man pacino
"michael man" Discussed on KSFO-AM

KSFO-AM

01:49 min | 2 years ago

"michael man" Discussed on KSFO-AM

"The dire computer model predictions were to come true would survive it just fine it's not only are they not endangered their at or near record numbers of population you know it's interesting because your book it's been endorsed by some interesting people including and i know the left will have a really difficult time with us your book the politically incorrect guide to climate change is endorsed by a nobel prize winning scientist okay this guy one a nobel prize and he says your onto something yes in science by the way it's dr i've or do you ever gonna hear the different the un panel which everyone likes to croat where they shared a nobel peace prize for raising awareness a political prize even though scientists didn't win it up panel want it in many of the scientists like michael man call themselves the nobel laureate scientist it is not only nonsense they didn't win the side is a panel they were attached to did number one number two they want a peace prize so actually i have a nobel prize winning scientists who actually won the nobel prize in physics dr i've or did you ever so this is just one of the little games they play they use it nobel peace prize i to keep saying that 'cause people think these are nobel prizewinning scientists for their hard work they want it for literally political activism which then the whole chapters in the book would people realize this is a hollow the un agenda i have a plug and play stuff 1970s overpopulation we must solve it by global governance wealth redistribution and send planning at the exact same solutions at proposing for global warming today mark moronta with us on case for the new book of course the politically incorrect guide to climate change you know it's really a barber what am i he he turned out to be a friend later in life in the beginning he was an inspiration for meat originally go into television whether market that was john coleman the guy who founded the.

nobel prize scientist michael man mark moronta un john coleman
"michael man" Discussed on KMJ NOW

KMJ NOW

02:03 min | 2 years ago

"michael man" Discussed on KMJ NOW

"To make decisions about basic decisions jon voight there's lots of talk about how cities in states can fill the gap the policy void created by the federal retreat or federal going in a different direction but this is one area worst cities in states don't have the billions of dollars that the federal government they can't step in and fill that funding gap the way they can and other places is that fair i think it's her from definitely from the science point of view like the there's no replacing the federal government in terms of investing in longterm r d of the satellites we fly across the planet to monitor our environment our climate our weather in you know this matters when this hurricanes barreling towards your state by the way i remember a story by jane lubchenco used to be the head of noah when she was explaining to a congressional member of congress or wants to a party you can guess but we know why we needed to fund weather satellites electrician we don't need to pay for weather so it's i just need to turn on the weather channel were hit a member of congress actually said that and not realising of course i hope you all know that the weather channel gets that data from noah satellites so this is this is undermining the investment and everything but where i think cities the states can help lead though is perhaps on renewable energy on energy efficiency on buildings building codes transportation a lot of those decisions on climate solutions actually are governed sometimes even more at the local state and county levels were by corporations or by multinationals so i think that there's a very complex environment here about science is getting hammered and if we don't know what the problem is is very hard to engineer a good solution to it michael man as speaking of whether you were boarding a plane wine time and the pilot asked to speak to you tell us that it's where i thought he was in trouble now as you are drunk and disorderly view rose us in the play now it was the the flight attendant came back and asked me are you michael man in i didn't know if i should ahead sir yes or no in the pilot had recognised me and and wanted to talk.

jane lubchenco noah congress michael man jon voight engineer
"michael man" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

02:06 min | 2 years ago

"michael man" Discussed on KQED Radio

"The planet to monitor our environment our climate our weather in you know this matters when s hurricanes barreling towards your state by the way i remember a story by jane lubchenco used to be the head of noah when she was explaining to a congressional member of congress on who a party you can guess but we know why we needed to fund weather satellite see look tears we don't need to pay for whether some of this i just need to turn on the weather channel were hit a member of congress actually said that and are realising of course i hope you all know that the weather channel gets data from satellites so this is this is undermining the investment in everything but where i think cities the states can help lead though is perhaps on renewable energy energy efficiency on buildings building codes transportation a lot of those decisions on climate solutions actually are governed sometimes even more at the local state and county levels were by corporations or by multinationals so i think that you know there's a very complex environment here that science is getting hammered and if we don't know what the problem is is very hard to engineer a good solution to it michael man as speaking of whether you were boarding a plane one time and the pilot asked to speak to you tell us that's right i thought he was in trouble now as you are drunk and disorderly just in the play now it was the the flight attendant came back and asked me are you michael men in i didn't know if i should he hits your yes or no in the piloted recognised me and and wanted to talk with me and in fact he was convinced that he's seeing the impact of climate change on aviation on turbulence in the atmosphere and he was quite informed turns out that he follows the climate literature and the blogs and he knew sort of knew what he was talking about and he was absolutely convinced that that he is seeing changes in turbulence that bed or unusual in his career and that he he thinks are a manifestation climate change it is consistent with what we expect we do expect more turbulent energy in the atmosphere as.

jane lubchenco noah congress michael man engineer
"michael man" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

02:11 min | 2 years ago

"michael man" Discussed on KQED Radio

"Congress on a party you can guess you know why we need to fund weather satellite he looked tears we don't need to pay for weather satellites i just need to turn on the weather channel were heat a member of congress actually said that in are realising of course i hope you all know that the weather channel gets data from satellites so this is this is undermining the investment in everything but where i think cities the states can help lead though is perhaps on renewable energy energy efficiency in buildings building codes transportation a lot of those decisions on climate solutions actually are governed sometimes even more at the local state and county levels were by corporations or by multinationals so i think that you know there's a very complex environment here about science is getting hammered and if we don't know what the problem is is very hard to engineer a good solution to it michael man as speaking of whether you were boarding a plane time and the pilot asked to speak to you tell us that's where i thought he was in trouble not as you are here drunk and disorderly the white house now it was the the flight attendant came back and asked me are you michael man in i didn't know if i should he hits your yes or no in the piloted recognize me and and wanted to talk with me and in fact he was convinced that he seeing the impact of climate change on aviation on turbulence in the atmosphere and he was quite informed turns out that he follows the climate literature and the blogs and he knew sort of knew what he was talking about and he was absolutely convinced that that he is seeing changes in turbulence that bed or unusual in his career and that he he thinks are a manifestation climate change it is consistent with what we expect we do expect more turbulent energy in the atmosphere as it warms up and so and i to me that really drove home not just the fact that i have to be careful what i do and say because people do actually recognize me now and then but but it it it it really conveyed to me and very profound way the fact that the impacts of climate change or no longer several people are feeling them and seeing them in their daily lives and i.

Congress michael man engineer
"michael man" Discussed on SuperTalk WTN 99.7

SuperTalk WTN 99.7

02:13 min | 2 years ago

"michael man" Discussed on SuperTalk WTN 99.7

"Parts of the us but climate scientists dr michael man explains that's exactly what we should expect from the climate crisis i'm not kit that's six dino michael man is okay michael man it came up with that that phony fraud hockey stick graph thing which has been totally the bunk this guy's a quack doctor man is and the he was part of the whole uh while they called the climate gates scandal when they were exchanging emails you remember all that stuff when they were talking about monkeying with the he told we had an arm of we had a told one scientist we have to do something about the medieval warm period across the medieval warm period was hundreds of scope we have to do something about then because it screwing up everything because it was warmer than that it is now and there weren't any suvs around so where we're going to do gore linked to one of his organisation's articles on the brutal winter weather ridden by climategate professor michael man the climate reality project a perfect storm extreme winter weather bitter cold and climate change and in the article man linked the cold and lots of snow to climate change so anybody know hamas the only graham this why do elegant and get all this clump together anybody know who are joe start he is uh meteorologist he was what the weather she's not with the weather channel anymore but he was with the weather's at whether chan wasn't jumpstarting okay so here's what he tweeted the in response to all this stuff he said this is flat out insanity and deception now to tell the public that events that have occurred countless times before with no climate change attribution is now just that he's not science it's witchcraft no proof at all it's climate 'ambulance chasing nothing more well the advocacy group 350 dot org worn.

scientist graham chan advocacy group dr michael man fraud gore climategate professor climate change hamas joe
"michael man" Discussed on Crooked Conversations

Crooked Conversations

01:49 min | 3 years ago

"michael man" Discussed on Crooked Conversations

"Do something about climate change that it was it that was for a number of years i have to say in the very recent years though largely because of of the younger generation um the public is kind of catching on and beginning to take you really seriously and i think these weather events we've been happen having is also are also making a big difference but anyway so that's what they've been doing they fund climate denial through these think tanks um applauded other port for the book the the way that some of the organisation's a fund have treated notch as policymakers but actual climate scientists is is shocking and everyone should read the book to learn more about that because we could do all their episode on climate change alone in the coat brothers i mean there's a couple of heroes in the book and one of them for me anyway was michael man whose assign a climate scientists and these great sin was discovering that um that there seemed to heal he be climate change taking place in this country terry and in an alarming rate and up four his honest research he was attacked viciously by from many different directions of organizations that were were funded by the coakes and end their network and um you know i've always known i mean we all know that for instance that sump pumps that that abortion doctors live in fear m even physically but i never realised the climate scientists were living in fear but michael man really was a under attack i mean there were literally letters coming that he was afraid had anthrax in them and the fbi had to tape off his office in eaves freight his family was in danger and all of this simply for trying to get the facts out there about what his research show it's unbelievable.

climate change michael man anthrax fbi
"michael man" Discussed on Blank Check with Griffin & David

Blank Check with Griffin & David

01:48 min | 3 years ago

"michael man" Discussed on Blank Check with Griffin & David

"So nolan was uncertain if he wanted to make a sequel yup right guy pretty crazy to think about now yeah it is but i do actually think that the story these movies as each time no one kinda has to be talked into it in the first time he's basically happy to make a yes equal in the second time he really doesn't want to but i think it shows but i think in this film he went into the joker he wanted to do the joke and he cracked what if i make it a different type of movie what does i don't just try to make them and begins to what if i try to do my version of michael man's heat in the world the batman it's very troops are the phone goes through stylistic shift goes through a sort of a theological shift it to a degree yeah also as we mentioned i think on a batman begins episode are mcgann sperm against you know he's like this will be owed a joker movie getting batman will be important but is going to be more reflective through the joker this is a movie i've always wants to take a stop watch too like terms the screen time because i kohler a bad men in it i kinda feel like dent choker uh allotted ten batman and gordon all or slick equallised shrews doing i mean but there's i feel like all the move get pretty close in terms of time breakdown i don't think so because they're not equal but pretty close i don't think the jokers in it that much he's he's sort of an underrated like he's not in the first chunk of the movie at her then he shows up but you know the the use him very sparingly like in a in a way where it doesn't really feel like they're using sparingly but it's a movie in which these characters are often isolated their offseason points for they suffered but also is like i feel like each characters atlantic god like 30 minutes yep yep at the thing about it entities meeting against the last half a lap third of the movie and the joker he's just peppered in yeah no.

michael man batman nolan gordon 30 minutes
"michael man" Discussed on 1410 WDOV

1410 WDOV

01:30 min | 3 years ago

"michael man" Discussed on 1410 WDOV

"Us renowned environmental consultant former professor of climatology at the university of winnipeg tim is with us so for this hour to talk about record high temperatures all around the globe tim i gotta believe the sun is is heating up oh it is in fact a declining activity the number five is the lowest that we have an eighteen andrei and uh the the overall output of energy from the sun is declining and they show up on that of course people are uh predicting people that know something about the sign an and and temperatures are predict the earth will continue to cool and the the temperature of the earth has not inquiry ninety ninety seven this what they call the high ada which by the way the expert of the icty fi fi who previously hit out always thought could happen very net fake about with the paper even michael man of talking about the other day with with a they published a paper and they had that tab yet but later temperature increases hank ninety seven and they they are our computer models overestimated the um the temperature increase would occur and and so what what's going on here george it is the loss of funding the loss of the money going to climate because of trump can't find the.

professor trump consultant university of winnipeg andrei michael man george
"michael man" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

WBZ NewsRadio 1030

02:10 min | 3 years ago

"michael man" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

"Her last year lease feels com a piece of mind being within this sacred space the woman now has legal representation and is fighting her deportation kim tunnicliff wbz news radio ten thirty i never ask a trucker is arrested in andover after police say he threatened to shoot officers in the midwest ronald michael man was arrested by state troopers at a market basket distribution center in and over mark man is also the a subject of a warrant him worcester county for making similar threats do officers in oxbridge he's being held on twenty five thousand dollars bail hundreds have student athletes who take part in unify track through special olympics send the massachusetts inter scholastic athletic association gathering milford for the first unify tracks state championships wbz slanted joe's tells us that teams are made up of both intellectually disabled stayed since and they're less challenge classmates threatened dumped will coach anglade's your says the program has been great special needs kids and everybody else they're part of the community there's no distinguishing between one in the other day fear their part of the school near part of unified track best studies or whatever they happen to be doing they're they're involved international competition a broader circle of france first thing due date look for each other in the uk and talk about their running talk about you know what they're up to what they're doing is very nice gotten dense will won this year's sportsmanship award so far forty schools statewide take part in unified track in milford that stephanie busy newsradio 1030 entertainment news now from amp radio's tj show here's lauren ray with a low down president obama and michelle have just purchased the dc home they've been ranting and living in since january after he left office they planned to remain in dc while sasha finish high school the eighty two hundred square foot man chen was reportedly sold for eight point one million dollars and one of jerry garcia's guitars went for auction last night in sold for one point nine billion dollars it was last sold in two thousand two for seven hundred ninety thousand dollars that proceeds velgo to charity i learned ray with the low down on wbz news radio.

kim tunnicliff sasha dc michelle president stephanie france worcester county andover ronald michael man jerry garcia chen obama lauren ray milford uk anglade oxbridge seven hundred ninety thousand twenty five thousand dollars nine billion dollars one million dollars