37 Burst results for "Michelle Michelle"

Fresh update on "michelle" discussed on MarTech Podcast

MarTech Podcast

08:05 min | 4 hrs ago

Fresh update on "michelle" discussed on MarTech Podcast

"The martech podcast is a proud member of the HubSpot podcast network to find great business podcasts like this one, visit HubSpot dot com slash podcast network. From advertising to software as a service, to data. Across all of our programs and clients, we've seen a 55 to 65% open rate getting brands authentically integrated into content, performs better than TV advertising. Typical lifespan of an article is about 24 to 36 hours for reaching out to the right person with the right message and a clear call to action that it's just a matter of timing. Welcome to the mar tech podcast, a Benjamin LLC production. In this podcast, you'll hear the stories of world class marketers that use technology to drive business results and achieve career success. Will on earth the real world experiences of some of the brightest minds in the marketing and technology space, so you can learn the tools tips and tricks they've learned along the way. Now here's a host of the mar tech podcast, Benjamin Shapiro. Welcome to the mar tech podcast. Today we're going to discuss how to value and understand more about intellectual property, joining us is Michelle siler Tucker, who is the founder and CEO at siler Tucker Inc, which is a mergers and acquisition company that specializes in buying selling, growing, and fixing companies. And she's also the author of the recently published book, exit rich. And today, Michelle and I are going to walk through her 6 pillars of intellectual property. Today's interview is brought to you by air. A few are still using Google Drive or Dropbox to store your images and videos, listen up. While those tools are fine for people who need to store everything they fall terribly flat when it comes to marketing collaboration and scalability on visual assets. Air makes it easy to find, share, and collaborate on marketing collateral. The air solution allows marketers to work with their entire digital content library to comment and make changes directly in the visual asset, not some janky spreadsheet or link to Dropbox. Hundreds of leading marketing teams, including Google, italic, and the NBA are using air to save as much as ten hours per week managing digital assets. To upgrade to the modern solution for marketing and creative collaboration, visit air dot Inc slash. That's air dot ink slash martech. Here's my conversation with Michelle seiler Tucker, founder and CEO of siler Tucker Inc Michelle, welcome to the martek podcast. Thank you for having me, Benjamin. It's a pleasure to be here. Very excited to talk to you and this conversation is timely. I have all sorts of IP questions and we're gonna get into some of my IP problems in a further episode. But first, mostly we talk to marketers, marketing, practitioners, and you are an expert in mergers acquisitions and valuations, understanding IP, relevant to marketers because we create a lot of content. We help develop a lot of marketing technology, and there's lots of CEOs and founders that listen to this podcast, so I want to walk through some of your basic building blocks of how to understand IP. You wrote the book exit rich. You've got your 6 pillars of IP, walk us through. How do you think of the breakdown of intellectual property? Sure. So I call it the 6 pillars because, well, there's 6 things to IP. People think, oh, I peace just content or IPs just branding. But I piece a lot more than that. Number one, branding is extremely important. The more well branded a business is, the more I can sell a company for, as long as that brand is relevant in the mind of the consumers, meaning that nobody wants to pay for blockbuster, right? Absolutely. I think that they have got a great Twitter account at this point, but not much in terms of other assets. That's right. But who's the biggest brand in the world? Do you have any idea? I guess it's either apple or Coca-Cola. Apple. You got it right. So Apple is worth a $189 billion just for the brand. That's not counting EBITDA, even as earnest performance taxes depreciation. That's not counting EBITDA. That's not accounting inventory real estate accounts receivables, assets, anything else, just a brand alone is worth a $189 billion. So branding is extremely important when you are looking at building a business to sell. Yeah, not to make this a political conversation, but I remember listening to a, I think it was an episode of the daily podcast by New York Times, and they were talking about the valuation of the Trump organization and whether it had liquidity or whether it was all just the value of the Trump brand and they were trying to figure out what that brand was. Obviously branding is very important. It is a pillar. And that brand is probably changed recently. I mean, for better or for worse, it's obviously got a lot of recognition. But branding is not the only portion of intellectual property. So walk me through with some of the other pieces are. So, Brian is very important, obviously. And then trademarking. Trademarking is extremely important, very valuable. And this is for business owners tend to get in trouble is that they'll go out and get a state trademark so to start their business or their start their podcast or they'll start something and they go out and get a state trademark and the problem is that they don't even check the federal database to make sure it's available. Plus, even more, they could be operating in their business for 5, ten, 15 years, and all of a sudden receive assistance assist water and I have to stop using that name. And you can hire an attorney. You can throw a lot of money at the problem, but it's not going to go away. So you want to make sure you go out there and get a federal trademark and protect your company name, protect your slogan, protect anything that's unique. Like I protected exit rich. You know, I have a trademark on X and rich. I'm a trademark on a 6 P's. So you want to make sure that you protect that trademark because not only will it create value when you go to sell the business, but if you don't protect it, it's going to cost you a significant amount of money and you could have to start over. I understand the brand and essentially that's the value of the recognition of your company's products and services. The trademark is essentially your ability to protect or carve out the niche of what your company is called, right? You're trademarking the name and maybe some of the marks as well. Correct. You try marketing a company name, some of the monks as well. Whatever is unique to you, you want to trademark that. So if you have a unique slogan, if you have a book that you're writing and if you have, it's not so much about trademark in the book. The only reason I trademarked so rich is because I have a podcast called so rich. So I wanted to make sure that I protect that IP. So what's the third pillar of your intellectual property? We've got brand. We've got trademarks. So we have patents. Patents are very important. Have you ever watched a movie? The show Shark Tank? I have seen Shark Tank before. So what's the question? Every single shark asked all the investors. Do you have a patent? Is it patent pending? Is it patent penny? Do you have a patent? You have utility patent. Kevin Harrington wrote the forward for my book exit rich. And I've spoken on stage with him numerous times. Him and I've been on the pitch tank and investors panel and same thing. We're always wanting to know about Patton. We sold a business for $18 million. It was losing money, but they had 18 patents. So we sold it for a $1 million a patent. Time for a short break to hear from our presenting sponsor, HubSpot. At this point, you've definitely heard me talk about how easy it is to buy, use, and love the HubSpot CRM platform. But let's talk about something you might not realize HubSpot can help you with. Social media. With HubSpot's social media management tools, you can actually publish post and respond to all of your social media feeds from one place, so you never miss a conversation that matters. You can even track visits, leads, and customers so you can keep doing more of what matters and less of what doesn't. To learn how HubSpot can make it easier for your business to grow better, go to HubSpot dot com.

Siler Tucker Inc Benjamin Llc Benjamin Shapiro Michelle Siler Tucker Dropbox Air Dot Inc Michelle Seiler Tucker Hubspot Michelle Apple Google Trump Organization Ceos NBA Benjamin Coca Cola New York Times
Marlin Brando Insights No One Ever Wanted

AJ Benza: Fame is a Bitch

01:03 min | 5 d ago

Marlin Brando Insights No One Ever Wanted

"I dated mullin Brando's daughter for a year and a half or so. Two years, I think. Wonderful girl, Michelle. Michelle Brando. And I met her father through her. Very surreal. How are you doing? Nice to see you. Very strange. Matter of fact, one day Michelle and I are in a house. She didn't talk much to her dad. I had to tell her, Michelle, do you realize a lot of us came to Hollywood because of our fascination with your father, the greatest living actor of all time? She said, well, I don't remember him that way. I remember him as vacation on his island in the Pacific. Him and all his friends were getting high and drunk and crazy and they would tell me to find the rhinoceros in the shag rug. That's how messed up they were, so that's the guy I remember. I remember the guy who had his buddies take a crap and a mason jar, and then he would label it, close the jar and keep it in his shed outside. That's the Mullen Brando she remembers. There are parts of him we don't want to know. And now I can never forget.

Mullin Brando Michelle Michelle Brando Hollywood Pacific Mullen Brando
Fresh update on "michelle" discussed on Rollye James

Rollye James

06:30 min | 12 hrs ago

Fresh update on "michelle" discussed on Rollye James

"I will always love you and it was a farewell to Porter wagoner. Man wasn't that relationship a soap opera. And although that's how she came to prominence singing on the Porter wagoner show and things of that nature. So 888-876-5593 is 88 88 Raleigh. Michelle and Geneva, welcome to WGN radio. Hey Riley, good evening. How are you? All right, how about yourself? I'm okay. I'm okay. Listen, I want to discuss Ricky Nelson for a minute with you if I might. Absolutely. Yeah, I watched this documentary on Amazon Prime yesterday two days ago. It's called heavy petting. And it's a documentary in the late 80s. I had never seen it. It was about the sexual mores of the 50s and 60s and kind of like, you know, when a lot of us grew up, we're growing up. And it was well done. It was very funny, tongue in cheek, and a lot of the interviewed a lot of famous people. And some not famous people. And at the very end of this, they play this video, so to speak, which was cut from one of the Ozzie and Harriet shows. And it was Ricky Nelson seeing I want to be loved. Oh my God. Blew me away, man. I'm telling you, I hadn't heard that song and I totally forgot about that song. He was backed up, of course, by a trio. Fantastic and James Burton was on guitar, of course, a fantastic, it was unbelievable. I was wondering if you could play that. By the way, that video that clip of the video is actually on YouTube. So you can see that I went and did a lot of research last 24 hours. The VH1 behind the music and stuff and a lot of he had a I didn't realize he had such an up and down life. But what if talented guy and boy, what does sexy beast yowza? Yeah. That didn't hurt. I don't know if it came out, but he can think whoever that girl was that he wanted to impress when he went to his father and said, I want to be a singer because the girl liked Elvis. Yeah. And I know that he always failed in comparison to Elvis in a lot of people's minds. But I'm telling you, a lot of his stuff was right up there. Everyone lived in Elvis's shadow, but I mean, Ricky Nelson was really, really talented. And at stone canyon band kicked butt. Where he really benefited in the early days was incredibly good production on those records. Some of those records were just very well produced. You know, you would contend that anyone could have sung them. Now it helped that he was singing them, but if he didn't have his dad didn't have the clout to bring in that type of production strength, I'm not a 100% sure how some of those records would have gone. But he did a lot of things included some of his album cuts were just adorable. In fact, John was listening to a KJ here, the station I put my oldies on. And he said, what the hell is that all she wrote? I said, oh, that's a Ricky Nelson album cut. So I thought it was adorable. But when I talked to John just know, he said it was kind of, he should be in The Rock and Roll Hall of Fame. I actually looked that up. He was inducted in 87. Good. Two years after he John fogerty inducted because John fogerty from creedence Clearwater was a huge fan of his. But I was just blown away. He's kind of a forgotten guy and he really shouldn't be. He was fantastic. All right, so you would like to hear I want to be. I would love to hear that. All right, I'm writing it down. That's a bigger night song. Let's see. Okay. All right, you will. Thank you so much. I'll catch you later. Yeah, and well, good. So he's in. Now, of course, nils zedek is still is not. And that's just, that's just abysmal. There's no reason on earth that Neil sedek is not in The Rock and Roll Hall of Fame. But yeah, I love that's all she wrote. And so I normally would even it was on Ricky Nelson's Rick Nelson Rick Nelson sings for you, yeah, right. In any event, a cute stuff. So sure, happy to happy to play that. All right, so we got Lisa in Dundee, welcome to WGN radio, Lisa. Hi, Raleigh. While it's in my mind, that last caller, she likes Ricky Nelson so much. He was in a movie with John Wayne called Rio bravo. Yes. And he thinks in that movie and he's really, really good. He's a good actor. And he sings really well too. So if she hasn't seen that, that she may want to look that up. It's a great movie. Yes, 1950. Anyway, I was just calling to get equal time for Dolly Parton. Whitney Houston. Well, a Dolly, of course, wrote the song she made the money. I don't like it, but I like Dolly Parton's version better. I just don't like the song. I don't care who does it. I hate you don't like the song. I hate this song. Let's go that far. I lunge for the radio button. When I played it for Linda right now, I had to leave the room. Well, I was trying to get through quicker to see if you would just follow it up with a little Dolly, but my constitution can't get. You're just getting better. Yeah, I just can't take it, really. And it was a big hit. You can listen to it online anytime you have over. I sleep tonight after listening to Whitney's version. Well, Whitney is that I'm not crazy about that either. But she's a hell of a singer. Like I say, I don't care for the choice of music, but I don't, I certainly know that woman can sing. I just absolutely. But she's not my taste either. But again, she would be, but the material she picks. That's not my taste. And God, the horrible one about the shipwreck. Well, you know, anytime there's a shipwreck, the song is doomed. You know, it doesn't matter whether it's the Poseidon adventure or whatever the Titanic. There's another good movie. Of course, I go by the movie, not by the song. Yeah, well, the song, I think there was Maureen mcgovern, is almost as bad as the Titanic song. And then, of course, the granddaddy of them all the wreck of the Edmund Fitzgerald. I'm convinced if there is a word for who I love as well. If there is a boat in the song, it's going to be bad. That's very true. So yeah, sorry about that. Hate to disappoint. Okay, I still love you and no worries on this end. All right, good. Thanks for calling And of course Dolly left all the way to the bank on that. Anybody who didn't like it like me, she made money hand over fist

Ricky Nelson Wgn Radio Porter Wagoner Hey Riley Roll Hall Of Fame Elvis John Fogerty Raleigh James Burton Creedence Clearwater Stone Canyon Ozzie Nils Zedek Neil Sedek Geneva Harriet Michelle Dolly Parton Amazon
A Maricopa Madness Update

The Charlie Kirk Show

01:45 min | 5 d ago

A Maricopa Madness Update

"This guy running Maricopa County, the elections who is an aspirational Democrat masquerading as a Republican, his name is Steven richer. And he gets completely celebrated by national media. So does Katie Hobbs, who's running for governor Secretary of State. Steven richer is the Maricopa County recorder. That's his official title. Maricopa County recorder. Listen to this piece of tape here. Back in 2020, how he reacted in 2020 election and then he invokes Mark fincham, who interestingly enough is now going to be running for Secretary of State in Arizona, play cut 47. Mark fincham is running for secretary of state process that if the election was completely fraudulent as he says, why would you run for secretary? What do you think dominion is going to rig it in your favor this time? Do you think that fraud doesn't apply to the Secretary of State's race? Do you think that things have materially changed since 2020 because Michelle Eugene Rita passed one pebble Bill? Why are you running if you do not believe in these elections? I would suggest that his actions speak a lot router than his words. Thanks. This guy's a total freak. And why is he running? It's because you do the courageous and the moral thing. Even though you know there might be problems, maybe you can overwhelm the system, Stephen richer, last time in 2020, the election was decided by 10,000 votes and based on revelations in 2000 mules, you allowed and enabled a ballot trafficking operation all across Maricopa happened in other parts of the state as well in Yuma county in particular. Completely and totally unhinged.

Steven Richer Maricopa County Mark Fincham Katie Hobbs Michelle Eugene Rita Arizona Stephen Richer Maricopa Yuma County
Dick Morris Returns to Discuss Michelle Obama 2024

The Eric Metaxas Show

01:50 min | Last week

Dick Morris Returns to Discuss Michelle Obama 2024

"Continue my conversation with the great dick Morris. I would never say the great dick Morris, if you were sitting in the room except, oh no, I've just said it and here he is. Dick Morris, you have a new book out, the return Trump's big 2024 comeback. We ended yesterday our conversation with you speculating that Hillary would end up being his opponent, what do you say to the idea which many have said that Michelle Obama would be put forward that she is just a film out now, Salem now dot com is carrying the film, which makes the case that she is a hide bound Chicago Marxist exactly like her husband, Barack. I think that's probably accurate. But she's also a rich one. And I think that the last time there was an issue of her running, she decided not to do it in 16. And I don't think that she's going to change, but she might. If she ran, she'd be the best candidate the Democrats could put up. But it wouldn't last long, because the issue, I don't think she could go toe to toe with Donald Trump, and if Trump is a walking encyclopedia of this stuff, but we'll see, I don't want to speculate. But the more likely scenario is Hillary, because as I was saying, before we broke, is that Sanders will jump out to the lead. And the democratic establishment will come to Hillary begging to stop Sanders, which is just what happened in the 16th. And in 20 with Biden, yeah, I'm sorry, it happened in 2016. Yeah. And in 20 with Biden, that's true. They went to Biden.

Dick Morris Hillary Donald Trump Michelle Obama Barack Chicago Sanders Biden
'The Election Denial Movement Is Now Going Door to Door'... Really?

The Dinesh D'Souza Podcast

02:10 min | 2 weeks ago

'The Election Denial Movement Is Now Going Door to Door'... Really?

"There's an article in NPR national public radio and it's by miles parks. It's called, quote, the election denial movement is now going door to door. So intrigued by this election denial movement is going door to door. The movement is going to order door. Well, what does that mean? It turns out the guy is writing out of Denver. And he is noticing that in a couple of different places in Colorado. He starts by reporting out of Pueblo and then he goes on to mesa county in sort of rural Colorado. And he is interviewing a woman named Michelle Garcia, who says that someone came to a door. Actually, two people did. And they were, they said, according to Garcia, quote, we're doing a voter verification project. We're working off the city voter list and we want to ask a couple of questions about the 2020 vote. And they just asked her this. Did you vote? And if you did vote, did you vote by mail? Or did you vote in person? That's it. So this on the face of it appears to be pretty benign. By the way, there is nothing illegal in what these two people did. You are, there's nothing that says that you can't go to somebody, knock on their door and politely ask them. In the past election, did you vote? And not who you voted for, but did you vote? And did you vote in person or by mail? And Garcia, apparently claims to be our baby pretends to be highly offended and intimidated, and I don't know again, you know, when you're dealing with the media, you always have to distrust, is this actually Michelle Garcia's reaction? Or is this the reporter laying it on? Because we know where the narrative is going the narrative is that the election denial movement is now taking scary tactics like intimidating people at their front doors. And even though the phrase voter intimidation is routinely used, think of a stupid, it is the 2020 election is long over. How are you intimidating somebody by going to their door? Now, a year and a half after the election, just asking them, did you vote?

Michelle Garcia Colorado Mesa County Garcia NPR Pueblo Denver
Dan Horowitz & Dan Bongino Remember the 2016 Election

The Dan Bongino Show

01:21 min | 2 weeks ago

Dan Horowitz & Dan Bongino Remember the 2016 Election

"But I don't know if you remember Do you remember election 2016 You me Michelle malkin and others We're in remember we're in the D.C. office on election night Do you remember that Yeah you know like 15 trillion debt ago Sure Exactly And Trump years it is It's like 45 years ago But we were sitting there I don't know if you remember this And I told you before the election remember you and I got in a little bit of like a back and forth And you were like Hillary's gonna win It's over Do you remember me telling you dude Trump has got this And I said to you I ran remember I ran for Congress at cycle and I lost the primary I said I'm knocking on all these doors and I'm telling you there is this quiet Trump vote out there It's everywhere And you were like no way no way Do you remember that moment I just I need some confirmation that this happened I remember it and it was a certain demographic point from the exit polling that was built on the old paradigm the old coalition that that's when it was changing And by the way you know Dan I was just thinking of you recently because the district you ran in and I'm still stuck here in the miserable Maryland the district who ran in it was changed and became now a swing district which is winnable And I was thinking man Dan almost won that thing when it was a solid deepest trick That's right I know I lost my one point It was a D plus 6 And remember no one came within 15 points

Michelle Malkin D.C. Hillary Congress DAN Maryland
Michelle Obama 2024? Joel Gilbert and Charlie Discuss

The Charlie Kirk Show

02:20 min | 3 weeks ago

Michelle Obama 2024? Joel Gilbert and Charlie Discuss

"So I have to tell you the people I really trust for political analysis. They'll all kind of turn around when you ask them about 2024 and they'll lean in and they'll say, but what about Michelle Obama? You see, Michelle Obama seems to be the ex factor. We're told she's the most popular person in America. Before I welcome the film's mastermind, someone I've known for quite a while and we had a phenomenal mutual friend Tom Patrick, May he rest in peace. I want to play cut two 14. Michelle Obama is the most popular woman in America. You know I hate politics. You can forget about the disclaimer. I'm convinced that Michelle Obama is running for president in 2024. Systemic racism pepper spray and rubber bullets on peaceful protesters. She's following the exact same formula that Barack did to become president. Michelle was the keynote speaker at the 2020 Democrat convention, just like Barack was in 2004. Iraq once ran a voter registration organization. Now, so does Michelle. That's how we change America. Salem now dot com. You guys can watch the movie Michelle Obama 2024 with us right now. Is the man behind the film? Joe Gilbert, Joel, good to see you again. Great to be here. Thank you, Charlie. So Joel, I'll give you the floor and then I'm gonna play some devil's advocate and we'll have some fun with it. Why'd you make the film and why do you think Michelle is running in 2024? Well, as you showed in the trailer just now, I think she's following the exact same formula that Barack did to become president of Barack had this voter registration organization. We started in politics called project vote, Michelle started when we all vote, which she was here a few weeks ago in Los Angeles, gave a one hour fiery speech hitting every Democrat talking point. She was the keynote speaker at the 2020 Democrat convention. It's like Barack was in 2004 for John Kerry. That's the slot that they give to the person they think will probably be the nominee. At the next convention, and of course, Barack wrote his book dreams from my father that he based his candidacy on his personal story and Michelle wrote becoming her memoir in 2018. She's still on a book tour for that. So I think she's really following in his

Michelle Obama Barack Tom Patrick Michelle America Joe Gilbert Joel Salem Iraq Charlie John Kerry Los Angeles
Libby Emmons on Deborah Birx's Fascinating New Book

The Charlie Kirk Show

02:00 min | 3 weeks ago

Libby Emmons on Deborah Birx's Fascinating New Book

"With us to help unpack this scandal of scarf woman, is Libyans from the post millennial, Libby, welcome back to the Charlie Kirk show. Hey, Charlie, how's it going? Good. Libby, tell us the story. Why are we learning it now? And what is scarf woman but up to? So scarf woman, AKA doctor Deborah birx was part of the task force in the Trump administration to deal with the pandemic. She does have this new book out called silent invasion and she's talking about how they went about dealing with COVID during her time. In the administration and working with Trump, it's actually really fascinating because as you said, one of the quotes is that she had to be careful not to reveal her true intentions. She writes this outright. This is something that she's proud of the way that she handled things in dealing with this. And yeah, that's what she said. So early on in March of 2020, she had a meeting with Fauci and some other people that she trusted on her team. And they agreed to push this 15 days to stop the spread thing. Agreeing at the time that this was just going to be the beginning. They didn't tell Trump or his advisers that this was their plan that this 15 days was just the start of a much bigger lockdown economic shutdown type of plan. They just went little by little. And they just pushed these measures through, one at a time without revealing that their plan was to make it worse. Trump's advisers, as she discusses in the book, were primarily interested in the economic outcomes and the disasters that were potential from economic shutdown and she seems to think that that's a base concern. Looking at our culture and our society right now, I don't think that's such a base concern

Charlie Kirk Libby Deborah Birx Trump Administration Donald Trump Charlie Fauci
Charlie Never Trusted 'Scarf Lady' Dr. Deborah Birx

The Charlie Kirk Show

01:29 min | 3 weeks ago

Charlie Never Trusted 'Scarf Lady' Dr. Deborah Birx

"I knew from the moment I saw her, I turned to Conner, I turned to Andrew, and I said, I don't trust that woman. The scarf lady, you see, I was watching way too much TV. Back during the Chinese coronavirus. I said something about that scarf lady, I don't trust her. She is a snake with a scarf. And we were told everyone, oh, Deborah birx is great, and I'll be honest. You know how many people in The White House at some point I should not declassify. That's the wrong word. I should just publicize my emails. That I sent to The White House. These long, incredibly passionate emails. You guys are making such mistake. Why are you locking things down? Stop this, please. And to their credit or in their defense, they were getting so many emails. They didn't know which side was up. They were overwhelmed. But I stop trusting the scarf woman. Yet they did. Well, now the scarf woman is out with a new book. And she admits to at the very least being deceitful and maybe as bad as being treasonous. She says, quote, I couldn't do anything that would reveal my true intention. Quote, to use the travel ban as one brick in the construction of a larger wall of the protective measures we needed to enact very

Deborah Birx Conner White House Andrew
Was Michele Tafoya 'Cancelled'? She Explains

The Charlie Kirk Show

01:35 min | 3 weeks ago

Was Michele Tafoya 'Cancelled'? She Explains

"With us right now is somebody that I think I watched for over a decade. My entire life on Sunday Night football and I think she was somewhere before some night football. And with us as Michelle tafoya, host of sideline sanity podcast and formally with NBC's Sunday Night football, sideline reporter, Michelle, welcome to the Charlie Kirk show. Thank you for having me. I appreciate it. Of course, and so tell us about your story. You were canceled in some way, shape or form. I think it'd be really curious for our audience to learn about it. Well, you know what, I really wasn't. And some people are under the assumption that I was fired from NBC or let go or no, I had given my notice to NBC back in 2018 because I wanted to start a podcast, believe it or not. A lot of people can't believe that because the gig on something like football was amazing. Plus I got to cover the Olympics. It was all incredible. But I didn't feel like I was using my voice in the way that I wanted to be using my voice. It was a very limiting job for someone like me who has a lot to say. And so while I gave my notice in 2018, 2019 was supposed to be my final year, then they said, could you just get us through the Super Bowl in a couple? So I stayed the extra COVID year and then the following season to get them through this Los Angeles Super Bowl as they put it and it was a joy. But in the meantime, yeah, I couldn't express a lot of the things I wanted to express because I didn't want to bring any controversy to the network or to the show.

Football Michelle Tafoya NBC Charlie Kirk Michelle Olympics Super Bowl Los Angeles
Was Michele Tafoya 'Cancelled'? She Explains

The Charlie Kirk Show

01:35 min | 3 weeks ago

Was Michele Tafoya 'Cancelled'? She Explains

"With us right now is somebody that I think I watched for over a decade. My entire life on Sunday Night football and I think she was somewhere before some night football. And with us as Michelle tafoya, host of sideline sanity podcast and formally with NBC's Sunday Night football, sideline reporter, Michelle, welcome to the Charlie Kirk show. Thank you for having me. I appreciate it. Of course, and so tell us about your story. You were canceled in some way, shape or form. I think it'd be really curious for our audience to learn about it. Well, you know what, I really wasn't. And some people are under the assumption that I was fired from NBC or let go or no, I had given my notice to NBC back in 2018 because I wanted to start a podcast, believe it or not. A lot of people can't believe that because the gig on something like football was amazing. Plus I got to cover the Olympics. It was all incredible. But I didn't feel like I was using my voice in the way that I wanted to be using my voice. It was a very limiting job for someone like me who has a lot to say. And so while I gave my notice in 2018, 2019 was supposed to be my final year, then they said, could you just get us through the Super Bowl in a couple? So I stayed the extra COVID year and then the following season to get them through this Los Angeles Super Bowl as they put it and it was a joy. But in the meantime, yeah, I couldn't express a lot of the things I wanted to express because I didn't want to bring any controversy to the network or to the show.

Football Michelle Tafoya NBC Charlie Kirk Michelle Olympics Super Bowl Los Angeles
Was Michele Tafoya 'Cancelled'? She Explains

The Charlie Kirk Show

01:35 min | 3 weeks ago

Was Michele Tafoya 'Cancelled'? She Explains

"With us right now is somebody that I think I watched for over a decade. My entire life on Sunday Night football and I think she was somewhere before some night football. And with us as Michelle tafoya, host of sideline sanity podcast and formally with NBC's Sunday Night football, sideline reporter, Michelle, welcome to the Charlie Kirk show. Thank you for having me. I appreciate it. Of course, and so tell us about your story. You were canceled in some way, shape or form. I think it'd be really curious for our audience to learn about it. Well, you know what, I really wasn't. And some people are under the assumption that I was fired from NBC or let go or no, I had given my notice to NBC back in 2018 because I wanted to start a podcast, believe it or not. A lot of people can't believe that because the gig on something like football was amazing. Plus I got to cover the Olympics. It was all incredible. But I didn't feel like I was using my voice in the way that I wanted to be using my voice. It was a very limiting job for someone like me who has a lot to say. And so while I gave my notice in 2018, 2019 was supposed to be my final year, then they said, could you just get us through the Super Bowl in a couple? So I stayed the extra COVID year and then the following season to get them through this Los Angeles Super Bowl as they put it and it was a joy. But in the meantime, yeah, I couldn't express a lot of the things I wanted to express because I didn't want to bring any controversy to the network or to the show.

Football Michelle Tafoya NBC Charlie Kirk Michelle Olympics Super Bowl Los Angeles
Joel Gilbert and Eric Discuss One of the Democrats' Biggest Lies

The Eric Metaxas Show

01:53 min | 3 weeks ago

Joel Gilbert and Eric Discuss One of the Democrats' Biggest Lies

"You actually care about the black underclass in the inner cities in America, you would never ever, ever vote for a Democrat. This is the irony is that the Democrats have somehow been successful in selling the lie that they care about these people when the reality is. And this is the history of the Democratic Party going back to when they were, they were the pro slavery party in the 19th century. Obviously Lincoln rose up first Republican to stand against them. All through their history, they really have been the actual racists, but they have because of principally because of Lyndon Johnson in 65. They've been able to sell themselves as the party that cares for the poor people that cares for the people of color in the inner cities. And you're telling me, again, that we have tons of evidence that the opposite is the case. It's kind of amazing. I'm sorry that most Americans don't know this, but we need to know this. Yeah, well, what they've developed really since the 80s is the very racist idea that if they put as a frontman, someone who looks like them, another black person that black people will assume that the black person on the Democrat party ticket would have their interests and have their back. It's always proving the opposite. Barack Obama did nothing for minorities. Black people. He had to invoke race and drum up the Trayvon Martin thing in 2012 because blacks were even then not on board to vote for Obama again. So this is the concept that they pushed is let's get someone who's a frontman and that's what Michelle Obama did for the University of Chicago medical center. They hired her to keep blacks out of the emergency room because some of them didn't have insurance.

Lyndon Johnson Democratic Party Lincoln America Democrat Party Barack Obama Trayvon Martin Michelle Obama University Of Chicago Medical
Joel Gilbert on His New Film 'Michelle Obama 2024'

The Eric Metaxas Show

01:52 min | 3 weeks ago

Joel Gilbert on His New Film 'Michelle Obama 2024'

Is Michelle Obama Hiding Something From Us?

The Officer Tatum Show

00:59 sec | Last month

Is Michelle Obama Hiding Something From Us?

"Why is funny that women that don't have abortion are some of the main ones running their mouth? Malia and whatever the other kid named is, Sasha and malia, did you have an abortion with Sasha? No, you didn't. You chose life. You have your legacy. You and Barry got y'all legacy, but you feel bad about women terminating their kids, you did you ever? I want to know Michelle Obama. Did you have an abortion before you had Sasha and malia? Period. That's all I want to know. I just want to know. And if you didn't, why are you out here telling these girls to go get rid of their kids when you didn't do it to yours? Okay. I'm just throwing it out there. I'm throwing it out there. Y'all just listen to the people that are saying this. Maybe AOC had a bunch of abortions. I don't know. She was bartending and probably doing some other stuff. So she may have had a father, I'm not saying she did, so I don't come try to sue me. I'm just giving a skepticism of maybe that's why she's so gung Ho.

Sasha Malia Michelle Obama Barry AOC
Congress sends landmark gun violence compromise to Biden

AP News Radio

00:47 sec | Last month

Congress sends landmark gun violence compromise to Biden

"Congress has approved its most wide ranging gun violence Bill in decades It's a compromise that shows both progress and dealing with mass shootings and the partisan divide over gun rights A day after Senate approval the House passed the measure on a mostly party line vote with Democrats like Jim mcgovern saying the nation is tired of gun violence The time has come for action While Michelle fischbach and other Republicans say the bill's intent is clear An effort to chip away at the Second Amendment rights of law abiding citizen The bill does not have tough restrictions Democrats wanted like an assault weapons ban and much of its $13 billion will go towards schools and for boosting mental health programs

Michelle Fischbach Jim Mcgovern Congress Bill Senate House
Michelle Obama Was Always an Idiot, Radical Kook

Mark Levin

01:17 min | 2 months ago

Michelle Obama Was Always an Idiot, Radical Kook

"Now these damn fools will wear masks That's the science while they pretend a baby one second before birth isn't a baby Wow that's a choice I'm asking science a baby is a choice Now I say this with all the respect I can muster Michelle was always an idiot And if we want to shift the tide she said we can't afford to get cynical or throw our hands up and walk away Well what do you need to do So don't walk away and throw your hands up But what's the opposite of that We have to double down get even more organized and join the activists who've been doing this work away from the spotlight for so long Michelle she's no No Dolly Madison no Barbara Bush No Jackie Kennedy Historic figure no question about it But a radical kook That's right I said it And I don't plan to issue a statement I don't plan to be fined a $100,000 I don't plan on any of that happening Over my dead

Michelle Dolly Madison Barbara Bush Jackie Kennedy
Michelle Obama Urges Abortion Rights Supporters to ‘Double Down’

Mark Levin

01:55 min | 2 months ago

Michelle Obama Urges Abortion Rights Supporters to ‘Double Down’

"Michelle Obama Am I allowed to criticize Michelle Obama mister producer wad be blown off the air here Michelle Obama She's not tone deaf She's not tone deaf No she is smart She is everything you ever wanted in her First Lady In an expertly when she speaks it's like Moses coming down from the mountain from God with God's words on the tablet Mount Sinai Michelle Obama urges abortion rights support is the double down ahead of the roe V wade We just had an assassination threat against a Supreme Court Justice A left wing Democrat group has been organizing criminal activity in front of the homes of these justices Michelle Obama doesn't mention any of that but the day after the assassination of she doesn't put out a statement condemning anything Neither does her fantastic husband Instead it's this former First Lady Michelle Obama and it's reported in the news because Michelle Obama speaks Urged her Instagram followers to quote unquote double down on working to protect abortion rights in a post Thursday as the Supreme Court gets closer to ruling on an abortion rights case that could overturn roe versus wade This is an abortion rights case Abortion rights case To human life case So we've got to work so we've got to get work today I guess it was a misspelling she forgot the word too Happens

Michelle Obama Mount Sinai Supreme Court Moses Wade
The FDA Meets Next Week to Deliberate Vaccine Approval for Babies

The Charlie Kirk Show

01:23 min | 2 months ago

The FDA Meets Next Week to Deliberate Vaccine Approval for Babies

"Brought to you by the loan experts I trust, Andrew and Todd at Sierra Pacific mortgage at Andrew and Todd dot com. There is this very weedy story that the media does not want you to talk about. It's very similar to the World Health Organization story. It's very murky, where the World Health Organization, story was not being covered at all. And we came in and Tucker came in and the great Michelle bachmann came in and we shine the light on it and we won that battle. There's something very similar happening right now with the FDA, the Food and Drug Administration. They don't want you to really be talking about this. They don't want you to be talking about the vaccine anymore. Do you notice how they just kind of turn the page, but it's very important. So here's the baseline. We're going to get the experts opinion and I know very, I know enough to be dangerous on this. So the FDA, the Food and Drug Administration is meeting next week. June 14th and 15th to analyze and deliberate whether vaccines specifically the COVID vaccine should

Sierra Pacific Mortgage Todd World Health Organization Andrew Michelle Bachmann Food And Drug Administration Tucker Covid
"michelle " Discussed on Michelle

Michelle

04:31 min | 6 months ago

"michelle " Discussed on Michelle

"It's good evening. My name is Nicole, and I'm here to talk about the definitions about the Christian counselor and integration about with professional counseling. According to the introduction to counseling of integration of faith professional identity and clinical practice by Robin Simmons Stacey lily and Anita kunle, I most closely identify with the lay counselor. Which basically just means that people come to me for it advice and all my Friends, I think that I'm a good listener and have some sound advice because I am very non judgmental. I come from an outside point of view, I try to ask them the questions that they should be asking themselves. Instead of trying to give them solutions, that's always important. Now, when it comes to. The issues regarding the Christian faith and professional Kathleen and how that I will navigate that, I don't find it a huge problem. I do not have any kind of religious background or not a religious person at all. So having to make sure that I am not putting my morals and values on somebody else will not come difficult to me at all whatsoever. I'm a non judgmental person. I understand people have their beliefs and just restart that they have, I believe, and it doesn't matter what those are. Now, according to Sally Maximo who did a study called Skopje review of ethical considerations in spiritual and religious counseling and psychotherapy. She states that individuals are influenced by their spirituality, and counselors who take this into account are better equipped to understand clients, more fully and respond accordingly, I totally believe that. I think that is true. If you go back to our textbooks, it says that spirituality refers to the interpersonal spirit. And as generally used of nurturing or growing the inner person and doesn't necessarily equate to religion or a person's religious beliefs. She also states that counselors and clinicians must refrain from imposing our values onto our clients, which undermines the moral principle of autonomy, which is core to the code of ethics to be a professional counselor. You have to make sure that you are not imposing your or your own morals or beliefs to the client. So that is a complete Lee separate thing, again I would not have any issues with that I also believe that I would be very open minded into helping somebody who has those religious beliefs. And making sure that I refrain from my own point of view. It's also important that showing the sensitivity of religion or spiritual spirituality towards another person pre verbs preserves human dignity. Which is also important with the ACA code of ethics. Again, like I said, I don't believe that would have. I would have any issue in regards to the ACA code of ethics and my own beliefs, I'm very open minded and I don't have a judgment towards anybody, no one is should have any kind of judgment whether they are religious or not religious. So that is my stance on integration of. The Christian model into professional counseling. Thank you..

Robin Simmons Stacey lily Anita kunle Sally Maximo Nicole Skopje Kathleen Lee ACA
"michelle " Discussed on Michelle

Michelle

03:43 min | 7 months ago

"michelle " Discussed on Michelle

"Differential equations that predict when the counseling relationship is going to be successful when it's going to fail? So he calls up gottman and says, can I work with you? Voting system and do this. Well, guess what? Carbon said, yeah, they started partnering together. Paul's now producing these differential equation models that are that when we come to the conferences and he's showing the videos encoding them and showing the differential equations that could predict changes in the therapeutic relationship pretty wild stuff and it's hard science. Yeah, yeah. Not soft science stuff. Yeah, that's amazing. And you mentioned the focusing on neuroscience. We're going to start doing a bi monthly, I always forget which one that is every other month, whatever that one is. Highlight on neuroscience and research is being done in the field of counseling. Around that. So I'm trying to take that seriously because it's quite important. Did you just say the field against them? Oh no, you got me. I was doing so well until the very counseling profession. I get that down. Okay, my last question. Where do you see the profession in ten years 20 years? This is a part that I really truly believe is going to emerge and become a central point of what, especially from the mental health side, okay? Integrated behavioral healthcare. Where we're seeing the evolution of what primary care does from the medicine side, this is not new stuff, about 30 years ago, there were some studies that looked at the liability issues of primary care docs. And what everybody knows to be true is that a lot of physicians don't have the people skills. To make patients feel comfortable and to feel heard and to feel supported. And that's not part of their training. They're actually taught a lot of detachment. That doesn't mean all physicians. There's a lot of great personal physicians out there. But it's been a part of a stereotype of physicians that has some basis to it. And so the studies that were done could actually take video of patient and physician interaction without sound and by coding it and looking at the interaction styles could predict who we get sued. And very accurately predict two can get sued. Well, it turns out.

gottman Paul
"michelle " Discussed on Michelle

Michelle

05:53 min | 7 months ago

"michelle " Discussed on Michelle

"It. Right. Well, if you had Spanish speaking countries that's often the case too, that there's not an actual word in Spanish that fit well for the counseling profession. If you say sequel to here, most people know what that means. Okay. Spanish speaking country. But if you're talking about a counselor that could sometimes be somebody in the religious sect and for a lot of different things. So it doesn't clearly identify somebody from a mental health standpoint. Yeah. That makes a lot of sense. How do you see that international part affecting the profession as a whole? Because in the U.S., it's still in process really, you see a positive negative or just something we need to pay attention to. No, I see it as positive. And a lot of organizations doing international work to grow at ACA as you mentioned doing the conferences, NBCC consistently doing work and right now about 40 different countries. There's a lot of people doing fulbrights and going abroad and all these efforts educate people about the profession and help them create that foundational building block process where it just continues to spring up. And so like with NBC's MHS, you've got counselors going and training and support counselors being infused into those cultures. And becoming more aware of what that is. And so actually, in Africa, they're just the first international it's the African university for counseling and guidance was created. Oh, wow, okay. And it's the first counseling specific university in the country. Wow. I mean the world. And that's pretty interesting thing. Happened. So I think that's a clear product of the process of infusing people into these cultures to help. And the language that we use to describe what we do starts to become a part of their vernacular and you can see this institution and grow as a result of the years of effort behind all of the elements..

NBCC ACA African university for counsel U.S. NBC Africa
"michelle " Discussed on Michelle

Michelle

05:01 min | 7 months ago

"michelle " Discussed on Michelle

"Guy. And Ted and I had the same doctoral chair. Okay. He was one of Larry lash's students. And, you know, Ted was an executive director at ACA at one point. So he has some different perspective than idea about the government from his experience. But what I would say is that there was back in the 90s a real change between the structure of how ATA operated and in terms of the divisions. Okay. He's had a much more clear tie with ACA in terms of governance. And there's been an evolution of that over the years. And I think some of that evolution has left some sense of disorganization or lack of collaboration. Yeah, yeah. Well, I don't want to switch gears too much, but something that struck me as I was preparing for this conversation was that we're going to kind of at the moment at least talking exclusively about the U.S. and the counseling profession seems to be growing all over the place, not just in the U.S. and I noted that ACA did second annual Asia Pacific counseling conference in Singapore last June, which unfortunately didn't get to go to. But hopefully, if it's annual, I can go to the next one. So counseling seems to be as a profession growing all over the place. And I'm just curious, this is kind of a big question, but as it grows, do you see that same growth or would you call it growth in the counseling profession and how do you see our identity changing if that is if it really is growing? With NBCC, we do a lot of work internationally. We have a division national board for certified counselors, international NBC CI. And NBCC does a lot of work with different countries on their needs.

Larry lash Ted ACA U.S. Asia Pacific Singapore NBCC national board for certified c NBC
"michelle " Discussed on Michelle

Michelle

03:57 min | 7 months ago

"michelle " Discussed on Michelle

"And wanting their own autonomy in terms of their mandates for what happened in their state. So there was some protectiveness about that within state boards. And I think that there's been some evolution within AAS CB, the American association American association of state counseling boards to be more open to meeting with other organizations again and sparking this discussion about how do we get to a place that will portability is possible. And so now the other organizations are getting back into the discussion process and this is not a formal 2020 any longer. It's more of, hey, you know, we've been talking about this for a long time, how do we move it forward? And so one of the things that happened just this past year is ACA said in their process of the governing board that cake rep is the gold standard. So that's those are the words they used. Yeah. That was a very significant notation from a portability standpoint because some states have equivalent is what they called in the license law. And if you go to K corp there, Kate kreb does not view anything as being equivalent. And so when ACA said Kate crap is the golden standard. That was a huge movement toward saying we're getting behind the idea that there has to be kind of a unifying principle..

American association American ACA K corp Kate kreb Kate crap
"michelle " Discussed on Michelle

Michelle

04:56 min | 7 months ago

"michelle " Discussed on Michelle

"The three of them put together the wheel of wellness and really made that a cornerstone for where we built a lot of the models from there. And you kind of alluded to this earlier, but a bunch of organizations and people within the profession agreed on this definition, but a lot of people didn't or at least there's a significant group or body that didn't agree with this definition and kind of provided critiques of it. Could you speak to some of those critiques? Yeah. You know, I think that one of the critiques in general was about the real deference or perceived differentiation between what happens from a school counselor role and a mental health council role. Okay. And that's not a new issue within our profession. If you go back into the 90s when we had a lot of turmoil within ACA and honka and Asuka talked about seceding and moving out of the organizational structure, that was really a sign of how divided we became. And they're still a lot of underlying issues that.

honka Asuka ACA
"michelle " Discussed on Michelle

Michelle

05:28 min | 7 months ago

"michelle " Discussed on Michelle

"Is connected to. Yeah. Just at my last institution, there was somebody who was working for me. That was publishing profusely just doing a lot of articles out there. Not a single one in a counseling journal. And I had, you know, a real concern being an administrator, and I had to have several conversations with the person and say, you know, while you're doing things in the publishing world, if we look at it from an accreditation standpoint and what the expectations are, there's an expectation of professional identity with the counseling profession. And if you really want to be a part of this group, this is where you have to demonstrate your identity. I'm not saying you can't publish in these other areas. But you also have to create this identity and counseling. It's something you touched on earlier. You said it. I assume a lot of most counselors would know about this, but it's this the 2020 initiative for these 31. I believe it towards the end. It was 31 organizations representing the counseling profession. I almost said field but I caught myself. They've been working together had a work group basically from 2005, 2013. To promote the need to the profession. And so quite a bit to come out of this thing in particular definition of counseling and consensus consensus definition. Can you talk a little bit about this initiative and how it came about? Because I assume it's tied to a lot of what you're saying around not having a unified ability to go to legislation or talk to the public. Yeah, I think that the initial springboard was identity. That's really where it started. The fact that exactly what you were talking about earlier that legislators funders didn't understand who we were and what we did and how we were distinct from other professions. And so that identity piece was the springboard for 2020 to emerge..

"michelle " Discussed on Michelle

Michelle

05:20 min | 7 months ago

"michelle " Discussed on Michelle

"If you come in with a bunch of different lingo that nobody understands or you're coming in with multiple people saying different things, it's really hard to see anything unified. So I've been make sense as the profession becomes more unified. These opportunities like these grants are going to become more and more present. One of the things we're kind of talking around, but we haven't touched on yet is what are the actual components of counselor professional identity? Legislators have a hard time seeing what's the difference between a marriage and family therapist counseling psychologist and a counselor from your perspective in the field what really defines us as unique among the helping professions. Well, I think there's multiple parts to your question there. And first, I think there's a lot of things that make us similar to other groups and what make us distinctly as a profession, which is an important element. Are we a field? Are we a practice? Are we a profession? I really strongly believe we're professional. And partly not partly, but some of the pieces that go into it are the fact that we have a professional national organization. We have a code of ethics. We have licensure laws. All those elements really make a similar to any other professional body. And so that way we have standing. And I think that's important before we even get into the idea of then distinguishing yourself from other progressions and helping people making it clear that you are a profession. And so the reason I'm bringing that up is because I still I still hear even colleagues at the PhD level talking about us as a field. And as an editor, I served as associate editor for the journal of counseling and development for the past 5 years. And as a research editor, whenever I see those manuscripts come in, it just and I see those words field kept the counseling..

journal of counseling and deve
"michelle " Discussed on Michelle

Michelle

05:52 min | 7 months ago

"michelle " Discussed on Michelle

"I'm a master addiction counselor, and they see and so when you do all that, it looks impressive, I think, for the public, but they have no clue what that means. Yeah. So we started to look at how can you configure all the different configurations and how those could be presented. And so we gave a sample for research study vignettes and said, here's what's going on, and they're a friend of yours and they're a family member of yours or some other configuration. And you need to select somebody to.

"michelle " Discussed on Michelle

Michelle

03:55 min | 7 months ago

"michelle " Discussed on Michelle

"He wrote the team chair handbook for K crap. And just a gentle soul and somebody that you just want to get to know more and have that conversation with me and I just felt like one of those first times in my life where I felt energized about really getting involved in something that, you know, and I didn't have that feeling about law. I knew it was something I was interested and wanted to do. But this was really about passion. That's what he conveyed really quickly. Yeah, that's really neat. Has that interest in law come through and your work in the counseling profession at all? Consistently, yes. Okay. So you haven't had to leave it behind entirely. No, and I didn't realize that at the time, either. You know, I went to duquesne and they were a very experiential counseling program. So that was my introduction. We did a lot of gestalt work. We did a lot of psychodrama. And there was a side of me that was so different from what I was preparing for with thinking about a law career. And I enjoyed that. I enjoyed Tapping into a different part of my being. It wasn't until I got into my doctoral program at the university of Florida. And started to really look at the underpinnings of the profession. University of Florida has a long history of being a key player in the educational world for counselor education. And so some of the folks that were there when I was a student had been drivers of the development of the profession itself. So Joe Whitman was on my doctoral committee. Larry lash was my doctoral chair. Eventually Harry Davies became a co chair for me. And so Larry lash and Joe Whitmer both founded Kaiser maio along with Jane Meyers and Tom Sweeney. So the four of them were very involved with that. And it Larry wesch wrote the national counselor exam for NBCC and I don't know your certificate for becoming a nationally certified counselor. There's a number. And that number is where you are in terms of the number of people that have been certified before you. His was number two. It was number one. Do you know who number one is? Yeah, it was the first director of NBCC. Okay, okay. Yeah, so it was kind of a toss up of who was going to be one and two. And so I had this early introduction to the profession. My first professional conference I just got introduced to so many big players that it just kept lighting up my passion about getting more and more involved in the profession. And so I got introduced to NBCC, I got introduced to K crap and the legislative aspects of what it went into advocacy. And so right after my doctoral program, I got put on appointed to be on the board of directors for the fair access coalition on testing. And I don't know if you've ever heard of that before. No, I know I haven't. Well, it's a group of organizations that we had onca ACA. But also non council organizations like the national association of school psychologists. Speech language. Hearing association. And all these groups that had some form of professional testing as part of their scope of practice. And so we got together. And whenever a state related issue would pop up where there was an attempt to restrict practice of one of the members of the coalition from a professional standpoint, we would go testify in state Senate and House work on behalf of state organizations and do lobby efforts, do a lot of education..

Larry lash NBCC university of Florida Joe Whitman Harry Davies Joe Whitmer Kaiser maio Jane Meyers Tom Sweeney Larry wesch fair access coalition national association of school Hearing association Senate House
"michelle " Discussed on Checking In with Michelle Williams

Checking In with Michelle Williams

05:50 min | 1 year ago

"michelle " Discussed on Checking In with Michelle Williams

"But i know they still are recorded. Because you don't you don't know what gym you're gonna catch right. Even though they caught cuts right is like ni- they might still be record. We went over. Production sounds so many times because we couldn't come out of things especially the church scenes. Yes i wanted to speak on that. And those church scenes in a few other scenes that i'm i'll get to after this question. You went to some deep emotional spaces in the film. Respect right And i know sometimes for actors. Doing film is therapeutic in quite healing. Because maybe if you're not an emotional person in or you don't have anybody to imo to on a daily basis. Sometimes this you're able to do it in your art right. And i know you are extremely careful about what you give to the public regarding your private life as public figures. Sometimes our private lives are made public. You're not able to grieve certain losses. The way someone else would be able to write. So i would like to ask with some of that. The vessel for some of the emotional places you able to go to in the film you know is a lot of things to me like sometimes you as an actor. You don't realize how much you're going to be affected are how much you have to give a what it requires of you until you're in that moment you know and then i i like i like real things and so i wanted to come from the most and real plates and i felt it was necessary because it's like her story is vulnerable to in order to tell her story in the most careful respectful way and i need to bear myself as well. Do you find yourself able to bare yourself in real life. I feel like it may come out vulnerable. Yes and no yes and no hands varies but after like it comes out most through my artistry you know which can still be healing but it costs so much like like each tiered. No that's real. That comes from somewhere within that act. I'm telling you jennifer. I said this is so real even as audra mcdonald who is brilliant. Who plays your mother who plays a wreath mother. The way she was holding you on amazing grace now. I don't have to ask. Because i believe. I know i just wanna say i saw you and it made me marvel at your grace and poise. Even more i promise you. This is what i wrote. Well well i said. I marvel at your grace employs even more because i know what it costs you costs. Thank you thank you michelle while like it's real and you know. What can i say this. It was that moment for me.

audra mcdonald jennifer michelle
"michelle " Discussed on Checking In with Michelle Williams

Checking In with Michelle Williams

05:10 min | 1 year ago

"michelle " Discussed on Checking In with Michelle Williams

"And that's all. I'm so about that. Yes a real thing. And it's real for millions and millions and millions and millions of people in real thing is such a real thing in like. I try to be as informative as i possibly can. I actually did start going back to school for psychology Yes i really not not necessarily to be. there is even on. My therapist tells me that. I need to be a therapist. I'm way amber. let's open a practice. Listen i mean like i. It was for me to just understand more because i like to learn and i want when i share. I wanna know what it is. And i'm talking about. You know what i'm saying. I'd take this platform very seriously in. I take other people's mental health. Know very very seriously. Because i've been too late. Add to stop because as working. But i'm gonna i'm gonna stay each because I i just. I feel like this is a this all happened. Me for reason absolutely ends the end and i. I know that that that part of my life is a part of god's purpose for me on the planet. I go by the name of charlemagne god with at and t. black future makers presented by at and t. dream in black which talking with black creatives who are shaping. The now the new and the next coach is black business. Ya baa is michelle williams without mainly thing is. I haven't done music like that in a long time. So michelle williams without music. She's blessed she's thriving. She's happy a coffee. Junior healer a teacher author the eh a sister a friend..

michelle williams
"michelle " Discussed on Checking In with Michelle Williams

Checking In with Michelle Williams

02:39 min | 1 year ago

"michelle " Discussed on Checking In with Michelle Williams

"And they said come on in michelle. Charlemagne come on insists. I love who i work with to. I guess to go. you know how i get. this is my eighth time signing off. Be good to yourself. Be good to others. Thank you for checking in with me. Thank you for checking yourself and most importantly.

michelle
"michelle " Discussed on Checking In with Michelle Williams

Checking In with Michelle Williams

03:18 min | 1 year ago

"michelle " Discussed on Checking In with Michelle Williams

"I had let you know the rule of thumb back comes by culture judge my husband. I wouldn't have been married. I would totally Declined a good man. But to your point i was waiting on a man to live my life just because i could occupied this week by myself. I could get some homegrown. We can enjoy that. You know what i'm saying. It doesn't just take a man. Or if i wanted to go to peers if i wanted to go to south africa so i don't know if i'm answering your questions. That was when i started being like. I can do my thing in embi on my own in a dozen. Say that i'm less than because i'm choosing not to be with the man right now. That's so good. I was recently invited on a trip somewhere and another young lady is single and she decided she didn't want to go the question me. It was like michelle. Michelle wanna go. That's someplace you go way when you boot up way. I'm taking my bags. My wedges my suntan lotion on my caftans. And i am going to go have a good time. You know absolutely we can now wait until we find love before we start living life and of course it does feel amazing when you have someone that you can enjoy time with. You know i also i wanna say your parents seem like they gave you space to. Do you possibly make the mistakes. Give us a some advice. There your mother and your father gave you the reason why i say that is because your mother. We got a chance to see you guys. Mother's day here in atlanta and your mother just was typing some of the nuggets that she was saying. But i'm not gonna go into too many details folks need to get the book because you keep it real about everything as it relates to sex relationships. Your weight insecurities everything. So you're please get her book. I'm not gonna go into too many details. But what i gathered from it. Is that your parents leads. You have the space to make your mistakes and those private when she ready. She don't come back. Yeah that was exactly it michelle. I can say one of the lessons. That stand out to me is when my father said So i got an idea. And i wrote it in a book where i said you gotta stop. We have to stop making ourselves wives to people who only want to be a boyfriend in. That was something that i was doing. It was clouding my judgment. That was another reason. A wise said. okay. I'm going to embrace this space of singleness before i go to my husband because the acting I'll be asking him for things. That only myself could give myself if i can. Yes but my father told me she era just like you learn in school. We learned that in elementary school. Data data however. You want to say the words. It's information that you record to make a final decision. In the problem is i was entering into a marriage covenant in dating the root word of dating is data. Get the information. You need to make the final decision. So that's the note that i got from my dad the other day that i got from my mom is Make sure that he loves god more than he loves you..

south africa atlanta Mother's day Michelle michelle week one of single lessons
"michelle " Discussed on RuPaul: What's The Tee with Michelle Visage

RuPaul: What's The Tee with Michelle Visage

03:53 min | 3 years ago

"michelle " Discussed on RuPaul: What's The Tee with Michelle Visage

"No question. Yeah. But I, you know, so you've been working dancer in Los Angeles for many many years actually round the world on tours with the top names in the business, then you transfer over into being a choreographer see Michelle, I know how to say. And then you get an agent. So your agent decides how much to charge the clients, right? You don't have to deal with any of that. Yeah. I mean a lot of times will now where I'm at. There's a set rate. Right. Just what it is. And so some people have less so many more they'll come back and say, well, what do you think about this? So yes. So that at this point in my career, you know, what I mean? Yeah. But but I was doing videos for like twenty five dollars. You are hitting all no, no, no, no. You're kidding twenty five dollars. We do this one video for above the above the law was the group on rap group twenty five on the labels. They were on the label. Af I don't know what. Yeah. But but yeah. But that was the beginning had to do with Shirley ever. And how are you able to keep up with the dances? I mean, if they're even called dances anymore. You know in my day. Things that we did. I don't know what I the thing about dancing. I love today. But I I've always done my own thing. I can barely count to eight. So doing doing things that are are stage kind of difficult for me. But. I moved from my emotional state. Right. So when I see kids dancing today does fill. It's connected to emotion. It's like, it's the emulating a robot or a computer or some type of different jerk kids seeing that doesn't speak to emotional the music has changed too. So I think that the music had so much soul. And yeah before. Yes. And so we were able to have emotional things and certain things, and I think the today you can turn on one song in it. It'll be like the next on be like the next. I think that the dense styles have changed. And and so I write now in my career as far as like, I love doing film and TV. And that's why I'm so glad I was able to transition from the music. Yeah. Video world and in working with music artists and going into this because ultimately directing is the in my end goal, right. And. Finished my documentary and all that stuff. So yes, yeah. We'll talk about that too. Yeah. But but I feel like going, you know. With with when I do movies. There's a reason why we're dancing every time. There's there's there's a why you know what I mean? I can I can choreograph. And although I watch all the music videos. I'm watching what the kids are doing in the club. I do go out. Sure. Just to see make sure you know. Yeah. But I I've never been one to like wanna put the put the the hippest shirt in the peace because dates you. Yeah. Right through doing back. Yeah. Yeah. So they do name. They have they have the names that they do. Now, the flaws and. The higher. Exactly the kid on the field. It's all basically, no brainers. I mean, so you mentioned the film the film is called when the beach Rops. That's right. When the beach is it is it streaming right now. Yes. So it's on logo right now. So it's on the logo on demand. Now where you know, you can get it on demand and how long ago when did you direct how long did it take to make that move though? Those five years five years of your life five years of my life. Yeah. And it was until about the movie, you you're documenting a certain style dance. So it's called bucking..

Shirley Los Angeles Michelle five years twenty five dollars
"michelle " Discussed on RuPaul: What's The Tee with Michelle Visage

RuPaul: What's The Tee with Michelle Visage

03:21 min | 3 years ago

"michelle " Discussed on RuPaul: What's The Tee with Michelle Visage

"We're told him Brown. We're talking about Michelle's nails, which she's saying Dr. Adar their Natan valid. Look gun. Medley depends see up on black. Are you Nell girl? Do you do? I wish I was. I I use my hands too much. I just stay short and. Yeah. And neutral. Yeah. I wanna be the girl that's into. It's it's a lot. It's it you sell the nails. I was wearing earlier they the they put the really strong tape them little tab. Great great. This is the thing is that I've been working on this show for so much and then on weekends. I record my album of the jobs. I'm able to go to the Nelson. Luckily, you don't have to look good very much. Thank you. But I don't like having any nails. So I like to chop them off on the TV show personnel. Yeah. It's no what is when you started making money and show biz. What was your biggest indulgence? What was your that? You that you got thought. Oh my goodness. I'm really going crazy here with this thing. The I I bought a Louis Vuitton speedy bag. Speed is the little duffle one. If every everybody somebody have Lubaton is probably the first one. Yes. And I felt like that was arriving. Right. Because I mean when I was in high school people have fake dollars in alley, and it just weighed is kind of all. Swayed on. I was waiting and when I make it, you know, 'cause it's all about getting stuff it when you were kid, you couldn't have satisfied when you were kids that was the first big purchase found and twenty thousand dollars soon as my rent is doing I don't have to think about. I used to always think like that. I still haven't. Yeah. Like three times. 'cause I was like I wanna keep it. Nice. So it's probably still in the dust bag like in my clawing that carry the worst with that all by something just to be like, I have it. No, no. And I say this all the time if you have bath bombs for them and take the back if you have fragrances or candles, put them on all even if it's only for you. And we talked about earlier that health is wealth. Also, you know, understanding how valuable you are to yourself self is. So now, you took that that that leap when you found out that you had type two diabetes, and you take care of myself. Yeah. You take care buddy L. And I do I take care of everybody. Yeah. No. You're you mentioned your father had some dementia, and what do you do for that? How do you is there anything you could do to prevent it? Well, earns about it, it's really like your there's like calcium or some kind of positive happen in your brain synapses. So your brain is trying to make the connection. Scott's just discuss some deposits that. It can't do it. So. Been lots of talk about you gotta eat this. And I don't know how much of it is true or not usually by the time. The person has it years that they've done something. They shouldn't have been linking diabetes. Right. Exactly. Because it's all deposits inflammation. All that. And then my Granddad past Alzheimer's, so it's right Attari too. So my dad is not technically Alzheimer's. And I'm hoping it never becomes because it doesn't have to just a dementia has just regular memory loss. Everybody has it has certain age. You forget what your keys are that kind of thing. My dad was diagnosed with it because they do like a cognitive test..

Alzheimer Michelle Louis Vuitton Medley Brown diabetes Natan Nelson Lubaton Attari Scott twenty thousand dollars
"michelle " Discussed on RuPaul: What's The Tee with Michelle Visage

RuPaul: What's The Tee with Michelle Visage

01:56 min | 3 years ago

"michelle " Discussed on RuPaul: What's The Tee with Michelle Visage

"If. I always screw it up Michelle event, Nicole Simpson. No, just kidding. See now, I had to cope around bet, Nicole Brown. We have seen you for a long time on television in commercial. And every Dow was you really your big entree into this businesses commercial did forty five national commercial is crazy. And when I moved to LA I want to do one. So when I did did my one, I'm like, I did it I've made it so to get to do so many was a blessing. Yeah, now and so. Too personal. But which of those commercials allowed you to solvency. The most. Probably the first one. I did the big lots commercial is one of the first ones. I did. Yeah. Because that's sucker aired over and over. And then they brought me back to do another one after that. And so I kinda was like the big lots girl four minutes that wouldn't pay. You know, I paid a couple of months. Right with that. Yeah. It was lovely. And so do people in commercials like like the pond pine Sol lady, and then there's the progressive. She. Conventions where you go together you I wish I know both of them. I know Diane Amos the pints lady a little more because we would bump into auditions we support each other and root for each other. Once you get to the progressive ladies level, nobody sees her because she's filming a commercial probably every day going home burning money. Her millions. She. Oh, my because she can't do anything. They pay you to not do anything else. You still get residuals for all the time the commercial air, so she's so paid. Yeah. It's amazing. And had you studied in Cleveland before you came out here to Los Angeles. No, I haven't ever studied acting. I started out as a singer. And I didn't really study singing either. I just kind of fell into it. Like, everything is like, whatever, I naturally know..

Nicole Simpson Diane Amos Dow Los Angeles Michelle Cleveland four minutes