25 Burst results for "Mickle"

"mickle" Discussed on Self Made Strategies

Self Made Strategies

03:57 min | 2 months ago

"mickle" Discussed on Self Made Strategies

"I think i. I really like a a quote. I heard on like some commentary or or behind the scenes from dave injuries. Like you're never ready to make the movie until you've already made the movie right and the rings true so much In my opinion especially especially after after making this film. I'm hoping that the but the next one we're able to do in in a year less so when when do you think that next projects going to happen for you. How quickly will you dive back in. Once this is finished and now in the festival circuit. Are you looking to do another creative project. To be honest. I would love to dive in lenka. I kinda wanna do proof of concept trailer. Early next month nice For for our next feature project and kinda wanna like experiment with shorts because we we actually just Just a samurai short with a a new friend of mine that i've That i met within the past year sets in his who is a talented writer director. and that came out as probably like cinematography wise. That's probably my best. The images look beautiful. Were which people can find on your instagram. Yeah the shorts called Think i'm pronouncing it right. It's japanese were shoot. Shu-chen is how you. I have it in my head how to pronounce it. It just doesn't come out. It's j i n which Means prisoner and in japanese and it that short is completed. It's out there is going to Get submitted to like twenty something festivals. And i think it got accepted into a few online festival so far in the running in like the finalist for for a few competitions or whatever. So i'm i'm happy about that very excited about that. Pretty awesome And i'm going to do more work like that that that i'm that happy about right. That which. I'm i'm very happy and excited about off time. But it's been so long in making that it's almost like just one of them out. There won't be think about it. Done moving on. That's cool awesome. Well where can people find shoe gene if they if they're looking for that film or off time. Do you have a website for that as well where people can track that. I don't think there's any websites for either yet. It's it's a bit early in the. I guess festival. Run to really be able to be like you can watch it here or watch it there right But if you follow us on instagram or facebook will be sure to short posted awesome. And we'll post those handles down to show notes for anybody who's watching or listening to this What are those handles for. Someone who's listening and won't go look at the show notes for For the company the instagram is at three sixty digital studios. Three six zero And then if you search on facebook right three six three six zero studios it'll come up Three sixty digital studios dot com is our website So you can find all that stuff on there awesome rob. Thanks for being here man and thanks for hosting us awesome. Hey great studio in croydon so if anybody needs a studio space or a space to go record something reach out to robyn you can come out toward..

lenka dave Shu chen instagram facebook rob croydon robyn
"mickle" Discussed on Self Made Strategies

Self Made Strategies

07:53 min | 2 months ago

"mickle" Discussed on Self Made Strategies

"That that can of game of thrones thing. So i couldn't tell you no. I'm kidding i really wanna do not know about your your prostate. Yeah basically it's it's just wanting to it's just how do i tell the story best. How do i make everybody involved. Look the best that they look Get the best performances at from the actors. Get the best angles that i shop. Or if if it's if i'm editing something i didn't shoot which is rare but does happen right. How do i get the best of what they shot to make it. Look good or that director. Look good in that. The talent look good and get the best sound to make the the sound records. Look at and. I would imagine though that throughout a long process like that that at times you can beat yourself up about getting to the finish line right. So how do you fight your demons. How do you kick back the voice in your head. That's saying you know maybe this you know that's that's bringing negativities. How do you push that back and stay positive so that you can focus on this huge long term goal. That's a it's a constant struggle but like when when actually see things come together and and or like show. Brian or or pat was one of the other guys that a that often helps us out pat with your We've known him since fifth grade or whatever but as well but if i show them guys like something and they really react to it kind of gets me motivated the keep keep going you know Or if it gets a reaction out of me after seeing it a million times more than anybody will ever see it probably Then i know like doing something right right so it's just a a i do get down and and be like well. This movie's gonna soccer or what. I'm doing socks or my work socks. Or whatever and that might have been some of what what delayed post on this movie chore and probably does for a lot of people exactly yeah In similar situations making similar films in a similar way you know But for the most part. When when when i see things come together and and it feels like a real movie or feels like a real whatever. Then that's that's motivation to. That's enough motivation. That get over the finish line. Keep going to the next you no. That's a i think. A great perspective and and you do do great work by the way and one of the most collaborative pre people that i know and you always show up and your fantastic cinematographer and i really do think. It's great and great advice for anyone who's listening. That's kind of fighting their own demons. And we all do as you said. That's that's part of it so when you're putting yourself out there even initially how do you get past you know sort of that initial hesitation apprehension to say you know. I'm just going to put my work out there. And it is what it is and some people are going to love it. Some people are not gonna love it right. We talked about that. Wouldn't the the red stuff and we were talking about the entourage movie which we all like. A lot of people pooh-poohed that film and and we agree that. What are you expecting if you're watching the entourage movie and you don't like it. What do you expect that. But so how do you get past that initial thing. How do you even at the beginning. Just say i'm gonna put this out there and see what what happens. A lot of What's been put out there as been worked for clients so i kind of have no choice. That helps their if it's if it's not client work and it's something that Something that i'm doing for mayor. I'm doing or working with somebody. Like if you have an idea kind of want to see it get made nice if something pops into my head and i feel like it's a good idea. I want to see it through. A lot of people will say that you know you shouldn't be telling people show them you know when you're product project is finished. Don't be telling people about what you're working on or don't show them the bones you know because you know somebody will hate it and that'll project you and in this line of work. You can't do that because you have to produce you have to get people involved in the project early on while it's just an idea and a lot of times unpolished like you said like the initial script was good but it just needed more polish in the that's part of the filmmaking and creative process in general so how do you. What's your process for that. Saying to people like insane to yourself. You know. I have to live in this sort of fine line gray area. That's between perfection and just putting something out there. What's what's your process. And when do you think things are ready enough in your own. Mind to kind of put out there when it comes to the client work the client usually will will dictate when it's when it's ready or when it has to be ready When it comes to its that's probably the hardest thing when it comes to like chore passion projects stuff that you're doing for yourself it's like sometimes it's like done is better than perfect but in in the case of of this film it's like i i. I think we re tried to perfect it as much as possible before before releasing it because to be honest if it came out in two thousand thirteen like we originally one of the two were fourteen it would have been trash right just because i wasn't as good a mainly because i wasn't as good of an editor or director as i am today I learned a lot over the years by doing a lot of like client work and work on on other things. And i feel like i. I really own the craft of editing and directing by and directing by working with other people other directors as as a cinematographer right Definitely help like to observe what to do and what not to do in some cases force and that definitely all that experience on on other projects definitely helped the film a lot and so what stopped you from releasing it back in two thousand thirteen two thousand fourteen. What actually prevented you from doing. Just wasn't ready just the it wasn't as good as as it was supposed to be in in my mind and i think everybody else's mind but that was working on it And i think now it's it's probably at the point where it's as good as it's going to be. There's there's a few things that we wish we would've did differently but we were young and when we learned a lot in the past nine years that the tuck to make the movie.

pat Brian soccer
"mickle" Discussed on Self Made Strategies

Self Made Strategies

08:13 min | 2 months ago

"mickle" Discussed on Self Made Strategies

"Was probably november. Twenty eleven while. I think we actually like shot. The first shot in like april twenty twelve while now. The the question that i have for you in in. Hopefully it's interesting to the listeners. As well is when you're doing a project like that especially when you're on a relatively limited budget so you've gotta get everything you can as cheaply as you can of course and you gotta try to negotiate an hustle things and maybe even you know. Get the actors little skin in the game. They're right to to keep them interested in. How do you keep people interested in a nine to ten year project. How do you keep people motivated and and in the zone with getting the finish line because they are also part of when you're working on an indie film like that you need everyone. That was a part of that film to continue to be your cheerleader. The until you get the finish line and then pass that right to keep them kind of because they're your best means of sales and distribution word of mouth and organic reach and all that stuff. So how do you keep them in the game. In general you know throughout because the actors are done. They wrap in that first year around twenty thirteen. And then you've got that whole time until now while you're just editing working on the project and keeping people kind of in the loop. So what's your your process individually to keep people engaged to say. Hey guys like this is still a thing. We're still working on it. It hasn't disappeared. You know we're gonna get it across the finish line whenever there's like a major like update alike. Put that out on like facebook page for for the for the movie. And then i'll put it on my but companies like facebook and instagram. But for the most part a i feel like our leads have been pretty invested in it because adam. It's his first movie that he's done. He did after after being in in school in kind of quitting acting for a while So like we we were the first people like kinda give him a chance to come back into the into the business i. He's done a few things since then. We really got a good performance out of him. And i think he knows that so he he's pretty invested in it and valerie that the female lead a was like her first movie as far as i know so she's still pretty invested in and then the crew was pretty much like three or four of us so so i mean obviously we're all going to be invested in it and we want to see it through in the end and keep a gallon but hopefully the the people that had interest in it through like seeing on facebook or whatever eight years ago or nine years ago still have the interest when they see that it comes out on that flex amazon or whatever in right well they see a pop up of if the if they didn't already know from social media hopefully they see it pop up on their on their feet and and watch it right. So so when you're when you're working on the project you you obviously have to inject your own creativity. You were working the camera for the entirety of it right. You're the dp and now an editing. Of course you have to sort of bring a different. I two and i think what i find interesting about. That is your kind of close to the project. Obviously because you shot at so and then in the editing room you almost have to put yourself in a different mindset to be really critical of yourself. So where does that creativity come from for you in both of those situations. And how do you separate yourself in and become these two different versions of robert al michaels. Good question. I don't know if i i really do because in a way. I'm kinda editing as i'm shooting Right as well 'cause like a it's like. oh well. I'm not going to need that line from from this angle right right and sometimes i'll curse myself when i when i get. Sit down to edit. But for the most part. I think it's all like between evesham directing deeping and editing projects all like. It's all well. Those sides of our are working together at the same time. So but where do you find your your creativity for for giving it that creative i and and to what degree. And what's your approach with. Was the writer on on set at all or so. He was he was heavily involved so that can be sometimes but difficult right because obviously it's his create a baby and he has a certain vision. And so how do you. Where does your creativity come from. And then how do you collaboratively say you know. I think we should shoot it this way or i think he. He was very for the most part. He was very trusting with With the material His first time he was ever involved in anything like that But it was actually kind of helpful in some cases to be like where were in your mind when you wrote this. Where where was the character coming from. 'cause you can't always get that off of dislike reading a script. It's like i'll have one idea for for something and and and then he'll be like well when i when i wrote this. I was thinking this. And i'm like that makes a lot more sense. And then also. There's things that like i put in there directing it that he was like all. I never thought of it. That way that's awesome. Like i love that so it's interesting. It was a very interesting collaboration. Yeah that's cool. That's really cool so hopefully that it's request. No it does. It does when you're editing right. What what is your creative process in that sense. And i know you shoot to edit in a lot of it is like when every time you fire back up the editing software your stored sort of seeing it in kind of almost an established way. Reliving it while you're editing it but what's your creative process while you're editing it. Are you trying to view the film from the eye of your target audience. And then i'm also like looking for things the that i didn't see before you know if that makes any sense right kind of finding things that i didn't know was there or just pulling things that weren't there out of nowhere just by cutting in a certain way or or whatever there's like a there's a. There's a scene in the film and i don't want to give too much away where it's like this character is in the certain situation. And it's like we kind of don't know why he's in that situation and then i like made something through editing than answered that question smart then it's not something that we shall not something that was not something that was scripted but through creative editing. I was able to make it to answer that question for the audience of that. If that makes sense yeah so so. I'll drill with with giving without giving it away. I'll drill a little deeper though in the actual process though so while you're editing it right. You're obviously watching the takes. You've got multiple. Takes all these things moving parts at what is your actual mental process of of saying to yourself like take a step back. Put yourself in the shoes of the viewer and a minute. This doesn't make sense. There's a gap here. How does that work for you. I guess what i'm really trying to get to is. How did they screw up. Game of thrones so bad so.

facebook robert al michaels instagram valerie adam amazon
"mickle" Discussed on Self Made Strategies

Self Made Strategies

04:39 min | 2 months ago

"mickle" Discussed on Self Made Strategies

"With and then how that eventually led to three sixty. Well i guess. I i started with the. I wanted to be a filmmaker. Probably since i was like six when i saw jurassic park and and the i remember for the first time there is a lot of there. A lotta like behind the scenes specials on jurassic park when when the movie came out like on like abc or whatever would would air special the making of jurassic park. And i was like well. That's actually a job like i. I kinda wanna do that because even even as a young kid like three four years old like my dad had a video camera that i would always want to play around with and things like that so Pretty much grew up. Just like shooting stuff playing around with cameras and drawing and things like that and just really being into movies and and I think Pray when high school rolled around like kinda got a little bit more serious did Kind of play partnered up with a with brian and we brian bence my business partner. We kind of found it three sixty in two thousand one. While i was in ninth grade. He was in tenth grade. We've known each other since like fifth grade So we we started kind of like just making like jackass. Choi videos skits of whatever And then while we were still in high school we we got hired to do a lot of independent pro wrestling videos. Really we would sell them at at the the show the following month sell the videos And then we got hired for like little things like we went to a catholic school From v eight for him but it was second through eighth grade for me and they hired us to do leg videos and stuff like that so it was it was a very like part time thing Through high school and in college once college was done for me. We decided they kind of go fulltime with it. We we had the opportunity to to shoot Online content for vh. One of like the reality show wild so we moved to new york for the summer and shot a few pilots and and Some online content. In i guess the early days of youtube really taking off and everything like that baton two thousand eight two thousand nine and the i guess. The rest is history from their right. Of course it just built from that. So what what did you go to college for. I went went the philadelphia for they called digital media production but it was basically film of course But yeah i i kind of regret it Because of all the loans. But at the same time i had a i had a good experience while while i was in college and Because i was so interested and the professors like saw that they would like teach me things that they didn't teach the rest of the class right so like i would get like a lot of like insider like tips that the rest of the class because they were just there just because their parents made them go to school and they thought why not film film would be an easy easy way out you know I kinda got the little bit extra knowledge. Because i was i was interested. So yeah no. That's cool so when did you guys start acquiring red cameras and we'll we'll talk a little bit about what that means for those of you who are listening that don't read is a very high end camera brand. They just came out with a new one. So rob is sulking a little bit because it's going to have to spend a lot more money but but read has a very high end range of cameras. What was your first read. And why did you invest in that A my.

jurassic park brian bence abc Choi brian wrestling youtube philadelphia new york rob
"mickle" Discussed on And That's Why We Drink

And That's Why We Drink

04:47 min | 3 months ago

"mickle" Discussed on And That's Why We Drink

"I mean how co vu kindergarten me. He was a smoke show. Okay okay. let's look cobra as a human. It got weird pretty fast. I'm not surprised. All the people who looked cocoa as a child ended up getting like fan fiction patriots. Yeah okay here we go so winnie the pooh was named after when it did not know that. So the falcon lake incident is one of the most famous cases probably the most famous case in canada. It is one of the top u. fo- cases out there and it's been on several tv shows and had a bunch of reenactments and things like that but it's probably most famed show. It was on was the original unsolved mysteries classics. So and the which by the way was season five episode eight nice. At least the version i saw on youtube was that so May nineteen sixty seven as where this takes place. My friend and the main character to our story could have different pronunciations to his name because in buzzfeed unsolved they called him. Stefan mahalick an unsolved mysteries from the sixties. They called him. Stephen mika lack wild different. So stephen mickle lacquer stefan mahalick. But it's it's legit spelling different pronunciations. I'm going to run with stephen michalek because even the key witnesses say that the unsolved mysteries retelling of the story is the most accurate one that they offer pursue. Okay i feel like they at least heard the name steven machelandon. They're like that's fine that that works will take it. So stephen is fifty one at this. May nineteen sixty seven. Stephen is fifty one. He's a mechanic from winnipeg but he often went to the falcon lake woods because of his interest in geology. And i guess over there. They had a lot of courts. And apparently if there's courts there's also potential for nickel and gold. He also was out there. Looking for silver and fawn lake woods was just i guess scattered with it so he went on a little geology excursion. He left really early like five thirty in the morning. And this is a quote from him. Stevens says that when he went to falcon lake woods that morning. He brought a hammer a map..

falcon lake Stefan mahalick Stephen mika stephen mickle stefan mahalick winnie stephen michalek patriots steven machelandon canada youtube stephen winnipeg falcon lake woods Stevens
"mickle" Discussed on Paradigm Shift Wrestling

Paradigm Shift Wrestling

06:09 min | 4 months ago

"mickle" Discussed on Paradigm Shift Wrestling

"All right. Thank you for Thank you for right with us here. That first commercial was for drop the mic and new podcast. This coming pinfall network That will be hosted by josh and on punishment right Yeah josh punisher start starts next couple of weeks next week yet. Yes it ruins Gets really good song. It's going to be tuesdays every other tuesday in this ten central ten nine. Pm eastern nine pm eastern okay. Sorry that's a new one. Forgive me on that one. And then the pinfall. Podcast return sunday and all wrestling hosted by josh and and and will And then that third. Podcasts will be airing monday nights after the sports for a at eleven thirty eastern that will be hosted by me and my buddy dan and we will be talking about the human side of sports looking at some of these different issues that affect athletes. And how they actually you know what the people won't should really be looking out from the top layer that sometimes see to get through different media reports And that starts next or that. Yeah that starts this monday with me and dan After sports report. Eleven thirty eastern. Right here on cnn fall Slip back into this. You're go ahead A quick reminder is ten eastern from mike. Okay you're gun lieutenant. You draw mike yes every other tuesday. You're pen fall. Let's drive as let's back into is because definitely more conversation a half your so. Obviously we need to. We need to be more effective. And even in how we handle child custody situations and On child support because that definitely helps that is one of those things. It's referenced a lot you know as a causing in in men's suicide especially eighteen forty nine demographic And you know many be able to see kids we as men with you want. Want to see your kids. I love spending time with my son's more night. Were i'm sorry saturday night we're gonna go see dodgers d-box live. We're gonna probably go watching the snake eyes or black widow I love getting to do those things with my son. And the father of if the relationship with his mom didn't work out not getting to spend time with my son and having to pay money or go to jail man the deal with brother. That's horrified because we're talking about wanting to make sure that women are able to get out of a relationship you know. The situation is abusive. Or not and i really support that but but how. Many men are sitting in a relationship that they're trapped. They're the ones that are abused because even if they do leave they're they're gonna be miserable for the rest of their life fighting to see their kids in fighting and paying child support that in not only and not only that if the situation would man is being abused and it happens wartimes often than not. They were ported. Where you're man you know supposed to report a woman you man. You're not supposed to do that man to hit with that bro. You gotta get that relationship employees just like anything else. I've had one. 'cause i i talked about this little. You're i i was sexually uses to get from the ages of four to six. And then i was forced to watch my mom revised senate. I've had people tell me. I wanted to be molested when i was a kid. See that's ridiculous that's ridiculous. I've had people tell me. Oh you just need to get over it. Nah man you know that. Danny that type of stuff stays with you. It does stays with you. It doesn't you know i- accounting for the fact not just being a victim of sexual abuse so that the man the man of my mom will smith at that point. My wife was all of this stuff happened. I still have vivid memories of some of the abuse and couches physical abuse counters that he did with not just with me with her everything just a lot of things that i remember but there are a lot of people that will tell me because i'm a man i have to suck it up. See that's ridiculous that's ridiculous because we are people we have feelings on emotions And we and there's some old school guys out there Older than me. That believed that you know. I'm not saying anything about this. Mickle saying anything about that. Because i can't destroy that veil a toughness that surround me but you have to be smart about it You just can't let that happen with it. Be your mental health physical health You need to be real and go out and get the help that you need. Addis don't understand why we're upon where we do that gets in this in. This is what. What frustrates me. Because i had to teach myself compassion outside of what my montani because my mom works two jobs and so she tried and my mom is an amazing person. I firmly believe she should be sainted as soon as she passes But of course she's crazy enough that it may also be my fault that she passes but we'll talk about the But i teach things myself like there was a lot of suddenly racist undertones in certain things around kit full disclosure in case i ever did famous than somebody asked about when i was in sixth grade. Yennin sixth grade. I got expelled two days before the end of the school. For kenyan are wow And that was actually a up call for me because now the the true story behind what happens is that the kid was a bully. Beat the piss out of me every day and finally one day in art he mess with me and i finally snapped.

josh mike wrestling cnn dodgers Mickle Danny senate smith Addis
"mickle" Discussed on WSB-AM

WSB-AM

01:43 min | 7 months ago

"mickle" Discussed on WSB-AM

"You confident that you're good with your jokes there, Joe, too. Hey, had a great opening line boy. What an icebreaker mentioned. Chuckle understand? Is good to be almost home. Down the hall. Anyway. Thank you all when it's the crickets machine broken anyway. Good radio country joke must have been. Let's try to figure out what that I've, obviously, what he's trying to say is He was a senator for 193 years. Yes, so coming back, too, But he's not. He's in the house. When you have a joint session. It's in the house. The Senate is just across down the hall, right? It's where you walked the impeachment papers from that house over to the Senate passed that big clock so big clock men between I don't know how much that's club. Not on my clock, so he's trying to say Chuck and Mitt. First of all, he's trying to start out with little bipartisan, human right? Shocking. I have something in common with both of you, Chuck and Mitch. Are, you know they'll get this joke, But Chuck and Mitch didn't and but he's trying to say You want to say it's nice to be back, but he was never in the house. So plans real close right over there something is there. Mentioned. Chuckle. Understand is good to be almost home. Almost home down the hall. Yeah. All right. Thank you All. It's not a good job. I heard I heard Mitch and chuckle because I didn't know who he was talking about. It won't make sure he's a congressional clown, Mr Mickle. Areas. Look, huh?.

Mitch Joe Mitt 193 years Chuck Mickle both Senate First Chuckle
Why Only Engineering ? Is there world outside it? - burst 3

Sadharan Baatein

45:08 min | 8 months ago

Why Only Engineering ? Is there world outside it? - burst 3

"Forward guidance. Lanky high is benico is a feel good. So yup i knew with me lecturing a finnish wet. Don't know sadhana cutting and it will be on really the deep so finish. Finish on a be some will make i'm gutter on saturdays at digital marketing busy crumbs which learning fees or up by jan kucher signs background to belong to be built The voice of teaser. Bg louis gay so beloved home. Donate a a steep like maybe our background. You belong curtain on man. Love lake the space related on detroit on my apology. Go-getter or music city located in mcafee in Big bro pickled highway and really savvy how mighty a Bypass that in buddy punishable but hanky topics. ddt topic basically year does that negoti Nandita thing him as geraldo gate. Hermitages notice kiki ad job but no signs background. We'll mishopin redick. You'll pursue gustav beg gadgil digest guarantee will be shifted at scare up a local interest within elect passions with this cookie will look the Move okay basically. 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"mickle" Discussed on Car Talk

Car Talk

01:47 min | 1 year ago

"mickle" Discussed on Car Talk

"Your doors. Let me have something to do with the put. The white greece. I bet will fix it. That doesn't leave the panels off so you can get in there with you spray. Their good luck happy winter. Thanks thank you very much. All righty waiter now. I know you don't remember last week's puzzle so again we're gonna play the word association game. Okay okay yeah weekend. Weekends are made for mickle. I was looking for gardner okay. The great houdini looking for divide divine magic johnson. How am i doing. A martin gardner inspired.

white greece mickle gardner johnson martin gardner
"mickle" Discussed on Sci-Fi Talk Byte

Sci-Fi Talk Byte

04:13 min | 1 year ago

"mickle" Discussed on Sci-Fi Talk Byte

"Bite is a new series here on Scifi talk and the sci-fi Talk Archive podcast and so parenting an apocalypse it's it's not the same way we would do. It's either full interviews or a comment or question from passenger interviews time. Wise. It's about one to four minutes long on an average probably when you when you live long enough all kinds of strange things happen. Very right in saying that the Greek heroes were the original superheroes. In part because of the hopeful nature of genes vision but also because of. Its message of diversity and inclusion. Co Writer and director Jim mickle on his vampires for the film stake land. Now, for this, what I I really dug about this is that you made the vampires feral. So Union, your co writer were sitting down who came up with the idea that was nick I. Think I. Think we knew we done Munster's before you know we wanted to do monsters again you know what's the way that we can do again, get to do the things we didn't get to do the first time. So so that was neck and I kept coming back and saying you really gotta stick the Vampire Lore and I think it was it was really Nixon. Like why who says you know we can we can do our own thing and and they haven't been scary in a while. So making scary, it's almost like they're you kinda bar a little bit Zombie culture and how to make them that way and they're look I mean how did that process evolved? Yeah. I wanted to make sure that we weren't zombies only because I think we're criticized the first time around for being kind zombies but not zombies and and you know I'm a fan and I you know I like the rules and don't want to break them and So I think we really need to find consistency and make sure that they weren't. Specifically zombies. That being said I think we bought from it in that there's always a sense that there's characters Zombie movies in there you can tell costumes who they were and where they came from and I sort of like that because it feels like a lost humanity. I. Guess in a way and and so we were able to tie some of that stuff in Yeah I think you know we. We sort of went to Bryan spears. The affects guy said you know how do we make them? Not feel like that you know and sort of examining everything from vampires have to canine fangs whether it's the opposite of their lower. You know what if everyone has different types of things you know what if it's a jaws sort of shark bite you know so I, think it was a lot of fun to. Say Does it have to be that way just because it's been that way before. Now. The story itself. How does I mean you brought into brethren and kind of like a you know a religious movement in there too. How did that come together for you? That was nick originally, you know it it it was all these websites but took place modern times there modern day, and this is sort of like this vampire was a hidden secret you know among us, and then once we folded it altogether that became sort of the glue the second together with setting it in his post apocalypse world. So you had all these adventures, those two characters in the carriages they meet, but you also had the soda overarching. That they were gonNA experience I guess and So that came from him and originally started off and I think it was a lot of different things and it was kind of the clan and it was you know small-mindedness and it was multi. You know was all these different things that came along and at the time it was the election you know two, thousand, eight and. I was sort of fascinated by the idea that you know you have whether it's religion or politics. You have people over here who believe one thing to the death and you believe some people over here believe one thing to the death and they are fundamentally odds of each other yet. They both know that they're you know and and only one of them can be right probably none none of them are you know but That idea sort of fascinated me. I've gone. To Israel, a couple years before asthma sorta blown away by the Old City Jerusalem and the fact that you have the most fanatical people in the world who are all fundamentally odds with each other yet somehow coexist and don't want to you know. So I think that was on the brains and Wanted to be able to explore that in film. But if you'RE GONNA make a film about that you're probably not distribution. Point going to get a lot of people that really care and so you know felt like a good way to. Drop Vampires. In that context, they guess I understand it. He's trying to make state client into wish series comments or questions or welcome at Scifi talk at AOL Dot Com for bite. This is Tony. Talada..

Scifi nick I. Writer Bryan spears Union Nixon Jim mickle Israel Tony Munster Old City Jerusalem asthma director AOL
Apple Launches New iPhone SE

WSJ Tech News Briefing

05:16 min | 1 year ago

Apple Launches New iPhone SE

"We weren't sure they were going to do it but they did on. Wednesday apple launched. Its latest IPHONE. Model the IPHONE S. E. by a press release much less glamorous than the flashy showcases. We've gotten used to and so is the phone the S. E. Marks Shift in Apple Strategy and our apple report trickle joins us to explain trip. Thanks for being here. They drive me all right. So tell me about the new quote unquote new features of the iphone as e you when you think about apple's product development timeline. They started these things so long ago before they're released but this is kind of a case of don't let the perfect be the enemy of the good if you think about it. This is a phone. That's that looks a lot like older phones that that has some of the technologies. We're familiar with with their older phones. For example fingerprint sensors and and not face ide- but features a low price of three ninety nine and right now. A lot of people are losing their jobs. Lower Price. Hyphen may be a good move for the company. Yeah I mean three ninety nine. It's still a lot of money like let's be clear but it's still a lot less than recent models. This isn't a pandemic move. You're saying this was already part of a longterm strategy. These phones are usually more than a year in development so the timing just happens to be coincidentally beneficial in the sense that we're in the middle of a recession and now apple has kind of a recession model phone. That just happened to be timed right for the moment. You said it has a touch. Id So we're back to the home button right. I guess yeah I guess you could say we're back in the future if you will right. It's an interesting phone and apple's done this once before they launched. What was an older looking phone with? Older technologies in two thousand sixteen. That phone was also called the IPHONE. Se and what they're able to do is they're able to take components that have been around for a while and machinery. They've been using for years them because they've had that machinery for a while. It doesn't cost them as much to make these phone so they can still have good apple profit margins. But you know not maybe you know the type of sizzle worry. We're used to from the company when it comes to technology and the feature specs. There are a couple of drawbacks with the phone. The other phone that we've been kind of waiting for from Apple. This year is the five G. This obviously is not that end of the spectrum. And it's still even with its lower tag. It's still more expensive than some of the average phones in the markets. That apple is trying to get into like India for example. So how could that have an impact on how well received? This phone is at the end of the day. Yeah absolutely I mean. I think that's going to be the big challenge for this phone. Is that Apple? Apple hopes that it can begin to build some market share and some some developing markets India. I mean that's a big growth market for the smartphone world right now. China is pretty much tapped and not part of the reason. We've seen apple's total number of shipments and its sales of smartphones in terms of unit sales decrease in order to reverse that they've gotta find a market like India and sell these funds. Problem with the is that it's still more than double the price of the average smartphone in India. So how many people are going to buy. It is to be determined. And then the other thing that it's got to contend with is they're going to be low cost five defines coming out in the months ahead from Chinese smartphone makers and the infrastructure may not be there on five G. We still don't know about that but there is a lot of marketing sizzle when you talk about five. G. It's a selling point. And so the allure of a phone. That may be speedier. That has five g technology and maybe a little bit faster might might make it harder for apple to sell these iphone. Essy's that don't have that technology and we talked about it already. Apple had some plans to release new. Iphones this fall. Do we expect those to still be on schedule? Given everything we're seeing right now with a pandemic that's like the the multi-billion world of Apple Right. It's like well. We'll products be delivered on time and that's really like everything's so uncertain right now. We do know that. Foxconn largest contract manufacturer has the production has returned to seasonal levels. But the way that apple rolls out and develop since phones is it really beginning stages and those stages began right in the middle of the corona virus outbreak and win those. Those factories really shut down in February. So it's an open question as to whether or not ABBA can make up for lost time and get these phones out in the fall in September when it usually does many analysts are already expecting the company to be at least a month late if not more all right. Reporter trip mickle. Thanks so much for joining us. I'm

Apple India Lower Price Foxconn Product Development China Essy Reporter
"mickle" Discussed on News Radio 920 AM

News Radio 920 AM

08:25 min | 1 year ago

"mickle" Discussed on News Radio 920 AM

"We are joined now by Tripp Mickle from the Wall Street journal there's an article out in today's issue Tim cook and apple bet everything on China then corona virus hit trip thank you for coming on apple obviously been discussed a lot they're one of the early companies to come out and say they're going to be impacted by this coronavirus give us some sort of background on just how much about how much apple relies on China both in the way of their customers and their supply chain I mean what is the scale that we're talking about here firstly undersupply said I mean this is this is a an internal part of the apple profit but she is I mean they they began setting up remanufacturer tied up back in the early two thousand and it got better and better and better and as as the as it continued to improve in terms of offering you know huge workforce and a low labor costs and and actually skilled labor as well water make it back for you to make the product thank you Hey apple is able to generate tremendous profits in a big reason that they've been valued as high as they happen that's part of the reason they soared to one point four trillion dollars the other thing that they are blocked it doing this because they rely on a workforce of incorrect reports of three million people in China as they unlocked the opportunity to sell a lot of their product that China's well and so overtime you know what the success of the iPhone China now accounts for about or nearly a fifth of the total sales so let's be fair to apple here a so they relocated pretty much all of their supply chain in China there are some limited items that are manufactured elsewhere but largely it is China and are there any other countries out there that could supply both of the cheap unskilled labor and the highly skilled labor that would be needed to to do this type of manufacturing anywhere else in the world there really aren't I mean it and that's the conundrum the closest country in terms of being able to offer both the bass labor pool but China operators of of skilled and unskilled labor is it any and the problem is with India are numerous down into for one it's it's got a lot of states with different laws that that bank building manufacturing plants a little more difficult there's a lot more bureaucracy to navigate and then on top of that the infrastructure is just not there you don't have the same quality roads ports airports X. cetera and reliability of electricity that you that you have it and China and so like that's the best in the world comes with some some downside as well exactly that's that's the conundrum that that that apple confronting it we're we're another country company like St new balance has final final assembly of some of the issues set up in the northeast so if if they had added operations with China impacted they could turn to one of their other manufacturing facilities to continue production apple just hasn't built a robot final assembly process outside of China that's been the challenge here that we've seen in the wake of coronavirus so the stock is down you know eight nine percent at this point from their peaks earlier this year yeah has apple put any real hard numbers on the impact that they're planning on seeing and do you anticipate this will be enough of an impact for apple to learn a lesson here and move manufacturing or is it they insisting for instance just wraps up in the next two months and you know they're factors are back online do you envision China making any real significant changes apple making any real sniffing changes today we don't know the answer your first question the financial impact when apple announced it would not get it got it it did not provide new numbers only went into the corner and so is that it will provide updated April so we'll have a better ever deeper appreciation project for just how once this is her production for them and sales for them and a couple months yeah once a month on month and a half or you know whatnot apple make the changes that we can cook has really played down the possibility of that he spoke on fox business network last week thank you know at the at the at the very least we might have to adjust a few dogs here but we're not gonna make any wholesale fundamental changes so he he he and he the market we we intend to continue to raw rely largely on China they have taken the baby steps tour starting final assembly and India and Vietnam for some other products iPhones in India their products in Vietnam well well some of that well it will they turn that into a more robust effort going forward I think so right because it you know is one thing right we probably won't be a part of that but we might be some other issue in the future if you would want to be able to get that risk yeah absolutely out what fantastic piece reporting trip nickel from the Wall Street journal talking just about apple in the reliance on China trip thank you very much for coming on thanks so much for having yeah we're else do you go great day India you raise a good point but the problem is you have to restart you know with with within sixty to ninety days I would think China's gonna be back on its feet and figure out what operating at pretty close to capacity or with thank yeah but I mean I as you pointed out this is not the only issue I we've literally just during the last segment pointed out that China was in some cases using slave labor to put together phones I mean right I guess we clearly don't care about that in a large portion portion of the world because it's been the case for years whether it be China Bangladesh or any other country but yeah Hey if we say we are not yeah we talk about it we say we care it doesn't it doesn't seem to be that we actually make any action with our with other than words here as we've had this conversation the Dow has continued to slip Dalkeith now off about five hundred thirty points or two percent as the fed has announced it will be cutting interest rates by fifty basis points typically a good news story for the markets but seems to be interpreted as a week reading a bit of a panic in terms of economic data that's coming out yeah hi yeah I think investors would have been more pacified if the fed it just came out and said look this is where to play it by ear and if we need to reduce rates we will but we you know coming out today reducing fifty basis points I smelled a rat when I heard that and then when the president comes out twenty minutes later saying well I need another fifty basis points they do that that's panic Hey that's that's telling educated investors that this thing is really bad and you know we're we're hitting the panic button so you probably should too and consequently stocks are selling off the nasdaq down a hundred sixty points there is just not the Dow is down six hundred points now so yeah and added I think it was a strategic mistake on the part of the fed and the president well I I'm not sure that cutting the rates was a mistake I just think that it was an admittance of how bad this type of thing is I think I don't know if they have many other options Hey I think you did need to cut interest rates by fifty basis points because this thing was so bad maybe they should have done it earlier but that that would be the only real critique I have the ten year treasury at which we've been keeping an eye on by the way is now down to one point zero three three percent I believe that's a new record low Hey I wonder if we hit record lows on mortgages there you've got to be looking at I would think thirty year fixed rate mortgages in the threes like low threes maybe two ninety nine I'm sure they're at record lows I don't know that they get much for it I've talked to banks and I think we're trying to get an interview later this week on a chat tomorrow at eleven twenty tomorrow we'll have an interview tomorrow on mortgage rates but I don't know that thirty year mortgage rates really go much lower if you have an adjustable rate mortgage if you're looking at an arm I bet those are hitting all time lows I would think right like a seven year a five year arm all my gosh they get it they're gonna give you they pay you to take a more specific when you factor in inflation euro yeah and your information there's there's after an argument to be made that you could be making money on your mortgage Hey up next we'll be playing trivia and we'll be keeping an eye on the markets they are extremely volatile they've been up as much as a couple hundred points right.

Tripp Mickle Wall Street journal Tim cook China apple
"mickle" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA

Newsradio 970 WFLA

01:45 min | 2 years ago

"mickle" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA

"For Netflix original expect new seasons of glow Derry girls mind hunter and the controversial comedy dear white people Jim Mickle Direxion Michael C. hall stars in the political thriller flick in the shadow of the moon due out August ninth August also marks the return of Nickelodeon's Rocko's modern life with the reboot movie called static cling that's also set to drop on the night on Netflix and on August thirtieth get your puppetry nostalgia on with the dark crystal age of resistance commemorating the fiftieth anniversary of the Apollo moon landing who is hosting the National Geographic feature mission to the moon as well as Apollo back to the moon plus the nat geo series shark fast August eighth you can watch the series premiere of the newly revived Beverly hills nine oh to one oh on who the amazing Jonathan is a Hulu original that documents the final tour of a dying magician you can expect that on the sixteenth over on Amazon prime video Avengers end game will be available to rent or buy on August thirteenth same goes for Pokemon detective he get you and the token biopic on the twentieth August ninth you can watch free make a documentary about the reinvestigation of rapper meek mill's twenty seventeen arrest that explores allegations of police corruption and that's dreaming edition and I heart radio when I was a kid I walk to school in the rain but today's kids get driven to school because mommy and Daddy don't want their little precious to get wet that's a raisin in the shoe was he's also wide traffic backs up in the rain be prepared get the latest traffic and weather at the top and bottom of the hour on news radio WFLA her dial pound five to nine on your cell that's all from the.

Netflix Nickelodeon Apollo Beverly hills Jonathan Hulu Derry Jim Mickle Michael C. Apollo moon Amazon mill
Apple moves Mac Pro production to China from U.S.: Wall Street Journal

WSJ What's News

01:13 min | 2 years ago

Apple moves Mac Pro production to China from U.S.: Wall Street Journal

"The US and China remain embroiled in a trade dispute. The Wall Street Journal reports that apple is moving production of its MAC pro to China. The Wall Street Journal's trip Mickle reports this is surprising, in particular, because it's a reversal for apple the last night pro released which was released in twenty thirteen. It trumpeted as a made in the USA product and symbol, the product in Austin, Texas. It was the first time in more than a decade that had made a MAC product in the us, and so, to reverse course. And. You know now make the newest update to that product in China, just underscores the challenges of manufacturing in the US, particularly in the tech industry and a lot of experts say, that's because so many of the components are made their, the logistics of shipping those components to the us, and the cost of manufacturing in the US are just too great. And the supply chain is to entrench than China and Asia, which makes it particularly difficult. And that's what this decision is really all about. President Trump has pressured apple and other companies to make more of their products in the United States

China Apple The Wall Street Journal United States Donald Trump Austin President Trump Texas Asia
"mickle" Discussed on News Radio 690 KTSM

News Radio 690 KTSM

01:43 min | 2 years ago

"mickle" Discussed on News Radio 690 KTSM

"So. You know? A lot of different competitors. That's really battling on a lot of different pronto. They haven't done speaking with Wall Street Journal reporter, he covers apple it's got a piece entitled with the iphone sputtering apple bits. It's future on TV and news any concern here that with all these new endeavors apple could be biting off more than it can chew. Like, it won't be great. Any one thing? Be putting out fires perhaps. Is making sure it stays great in the iphone. Two thirds of sales that device has to continue to impress consumers that even though they're holding on Donna's devices longer that they continue to remain loyal to it and upgrade to that device. When it comes to these services here with one point four billion his worldwide that they can persuade enough people to sign up for these devices Wall Street Journal reporter trip Mickle who covers apple thirty minutes. Now after the hour on This Morning, America's first news. Seventy-seven percent of rural counties lack sufficient primary healthcare. Blue Cross Blue shield is working to fill that gap. I placing former military medics in communities improving access for the health of America..

apple Wall Street Journal reporter America Donna Mickle Seventy-seven percent thirty minutes
Hey, Siri! The New AirPods Are Here

WSJ Tech News Briefing

03:22 min | 2 years ago

Hey, Siri! The New AirPods Are Here

"So you're buds that can access Siri by voice as well as wirelessly charge. Apple's new wearable push makes it. So the Wall Street Journal's Charlie Turner has more apple has unveiled the second generation of its air pods. It's fast selling wireless. Ear buds the new version of air. Pods can activate apples virtual assistant Siri by voice. And it comes as apple is intensifying its push into wearable devices while growth in its iphone business cools with more on this. Here is the Wall Street Journal's trip Mickle who joins us via Skype from San Francisco trip. First of all win will these new air pods hits store shelves next week? Now, the new thing about the upgraded air pods is they can activate Siri by voice, and they can also wire wirelessly charge wanted to tell us about that. The hey Siri functionality is something that apple is wanted to bring to air pods. Probably for a long time. Probably since. Air since before the Air Products or even I put forward in twenty sixteen. You know, I don't I don't know who has air pods who doesn't. But they it certainly is nice. Like if you're in a car, and you have air pods in you need to make a phone. Call just to say, hey, Siri, call Sally that's far easier than picking up your phone and typing that out and you right there. There will be two versions of the new air pods one with a traditional charging case and other with a wireless charging case, right? Apple moved with its iphone a couple years ago to to add wireless charging capabilities to the device. So you don't have to plug in the lightning cord like you had to do historically there simply extending the same capability to these wireless to these wireless air pods. So you pay forty bucks more, and you can drop it on charging pad, and it will charge right up rather than having to plug. Physical plug into the wireless charging pad is called air power. Can you tell us more about that airpower was promised when apple introduced the iphone ten year year in change ago? And we have yet to see it. It was supposed to come out sometime last year didn't ever get released. And apparently, it's really been held up by a lot of product development headaches inside apple we reported here that apple put what they call internally okay to ship stamp on it, which means that they're they have go ahead start producing this. And that was done earlier this year. So that implies that we should get some get this air power pad sometime soon given apple didn't ship it when promised I'm not. I'm not sure how much how big a deal they're gonna make out of it. But it should be coming. But the big deal about air power. You know as far as usage is concern it. It can it allows you to charge a new air pods and an iphone simultaneously is that the big deal with us. That was what they build it as promise when they when they announced that they showed an image of your watch of an apple watch of air pod case and nine phone all three laid out on a single white charging, Matt and all three appear to be able to charge simultaneously.

Apple Air Products Wall Street Journal Charlie Turner San Francisco Virtual Assistant Sally Matt Mickle Product Development
"mickle" Discussed on Miss Information: A Trivia Podcast

Miss Information: A Trivia Podcast

02:31 min | 2 years ago

"mickle" Discussed on Miss Information: A Trivia Podcast

"To get to. But you can go to wagmans the hall, natural sectioning goodbye stinging nettle tea tag about seeing in my chopped episode two. Oh, didn't come to my come to the front. That's okay. You've been doing really great so far. All right question. Number five true or false. You can get a sunburn through a car window. Okay. I'm gonna say true asterik in case, you decide to tell me that it's false. Okay. I'm gonna say true. Okay. They answer is false though. Sorry, you okay. Most windows block UV rays which causes sunburn. They do not however block UV rays, which are the ones that get deep into the skin and cause wrinkles collagen, breakdown and skin cancer. Okay. So that's why you should always wear broad, spectrum sunscreen. Now, I have gotten sunburn on the left side of my arm. I'll driving in the car before. Okay. It might be because the the coating that they put on the window that blocks the may have been like worn off like it was an old car whatever's mine nineteen ninety-five putty, Ike Graham. Yeah. So yeah. Probably, but yeah. Typically in a car can't modern day car, but you should always wear sunscreen. Okay. Question number six introduced to the market in eighteen sixty eight which hot sauce company is the oldest surviving brand in the world. You've seen plenty of times on the dining tables, various Mexican and barbecue joints. I think. Tabasco? It is Tabasco Edmund Mickle any the founder of the Tabasco sauce was an avid gardener. And he got some pepper seeds that were from Mexico or Central America and planted them on Avery island. That is near New Orleans. Guess the real is on an island. Yes. Yes. The rest they say is history. His name is also on the label says. Okay, question number seven, while legend has it that the first hotdog eating contest was held in nineteen sixteen to settle a bet over who is more patriotic the first recorded contest was in nineteen seventy two what hot dog company has headlined the most famous hotdog eating contest since then which is held annually on July fourth in Coney Island, Nathan's. It is Nathan's famous major league eating or Emma Lee, formerly known as the international federation of competitive eating. The iphone has sanctioned the event since nineteen Ninety-seven today. Only entrance currently under contract by L E can compete in the contest Joey chestnut has won the men's title every year since.

sunburn Tabasco Edmund Mickle Tabasco Nathan Coney Island skin cancer Avery island Joey chestnut Ike Graham Emma Lee Mexico international federation of co New Orleans L E founder Central America
"mickle" Discussed on The MMA Beat

The MMA Beat

03:03 min | 3 years ago

"mickle" Discussed on The MMA Beat

"So he gets out and read stories about Kwami living in DC by himself where he didn't know how to close shop don't ever show them how to shop for clothes. And he was by suits, those agent would tell them to go by and he didn't know you could wash them. So he just throw them on the floor. And then go buy another suit and another like little he didn't know how to live with the NBA. I think wants to avoid a situation where they get that. Again, they want someone who has just a little bit of life skills. How do you do that between eighteen and twenty without? College oversight. Let's not forget Michael Jordan bullied, the crap out of him to win. Nothing else matters about Jordan's two seasons in Washington has a lot of dirt in behind the scenes with the Bill. My point is like, yes, he got bullied, but even without that. This was a kid from super-poor part of the country who just didn't know what he was doing. They don't wanna run into that again. But all right, there you go next. Please. The legendary Scottish sports journalist, Hugh Mickle Vini. I'm sure I'm saying that wrong passed away recently this guy made a thinking, which sports writers and journalists in general do you enjoy and could you recommend a sports related book? Which really impressed you or had in effect on you? All right who wants to go first on that? That's a great question. Actually, I do not know who the journalist is in question this Scott us gentleman. But I've been thinking a lot about this recently, forget the book part who what other journals? Do you read let's say outside of? Oh my God. You don't follow any other sports saw? Is there anyone in soccer? He followed. At followed. But not like like written somebody that writes, for example, I follow like a few people that like, you know, talk about soccer a lot. I need that goal was his one from being sports, you know, few journalists like that. But no, I don't have like a favor that I'm like, oh, you know, I'm a huge fan of. And I just follow consistent. I think it's changed because you know, growing up in the eighties before the internet, you newspaper, call him this and the ones who could make V had a lot more power than you got hold of their TV personality than you've sought out there newspaper, then you sort of can build this sort of wile of this guy, follow him, or or Sports Illustrated feature writers or whatever. Now, it's just a mess on my Twitter timeline, and it's like I gave it a little bit Raven of. read these stories on click on my just trying to get the meat out of. It's not like I'm falling one person even in the game. I couldn't possibly disagree more. I agree that what you're talking about is a real phenomenon that can happen. But of your teams, you don't find people who cover them better than others. It'd be over this because covering three combat sports, and especially getting pro wrestling in their which to cover the highest level you need to watch it just an unhealthy amount of hours. Yeah. I don't have time to to follow teams chew while. All right. Well, then I guess I'll answer this question. So let's pick a team, shall we? I like if you're into let's say anything DC related, which I'm sure many of you are not. But if you are grant Paulsen, and Danny roue, doing amazing show on middays Chad dukes as well Paulson rights for the athletic..

Michael Jordan soccer Sports Illustrated Scott NBA Kwami Hugh Mickle Vini Twitter wrestling Washington Paulsen Chad dukes Danny roue Paulson
"mickle" Discussed on Behind the Bets

Behind the Bets

03:08 min | 3 years ago

"mickle" Discussed on Behind the Bets

"Regular season i think mickle runs is their achilles heel but i make to back nicole runs that you can create some problems so that's always the key to football is not how they run the ball what personnel groups do they run it from where they affect us and i think that's where the patriots create some problems i think they're going to test the rams in that area but the rams have played much better run defense against eleven personnel in the playoffs can they do it against twenty one i'm not sure what's your level of competence jared goff when jerry office a clean i was not a huge jerk off fan coming out in fact i was on rich eisen and i just didn't think the guy played fast enough before sean mcveigh got there and i and i still don't think he plays fast enough and i'm not trying to say i was right because that's not that i rather be out david was rather be consistent be correct and so rather be corrected be consistent excuse me so i think when you rush them and you make them play fast he's out of the fact that you look at him in december january his average per attempt is below seven people get a handle on what he's doing and they get into his face mcvay a great job of masking what he's not very good at doing in playing to the posits that's called coaching and so i don't have a lot of faith golf is the patriots can get into the paint if they can't and he's got time to check the runners at first and third before he throws the ball of the point and i think can be affected no-one pros the ball the more wide open receivers in the n._f._l. the jared goff almost i think you and i could play quarterback at times for the rams the waiting able to have time in the pocket and deliver strikes but that's gonna be the key to the game as can the patriots make him play faster fascinating stuff i'm i'm just the bull matchup is great was the coaching matchup a player matchup on paper right that the rams are theoretically better yeah i think you know vich mitch mawson we these instead of this game was played in the regular season you know the patriots probably three point dog i kind of agree with that but i think there's an element of this that the pressure the big game i think it's all really difficult and look let's face it i think the rams are good team and nobody has to prop them up they deserve to be but let's face it if we would have had a helmet the home of call if this would have been the canadian football league where this would have been the n._c. two the rams would be representing the n._f._c. we know would be and that saint team would be much tougher matchup for new england because of the balance and their ability to spread you out with kamara i think the key in this game for the rams also is todd girl early fifties fifty nine catches during the season for the rams average just slightly under ten yards a catch and easy huge factor in the passing game last year he was the second leading receiver on the team almost twelve yards of catch to me if he's helping can catch the ball the vaccine that's the one area the patriots linebackers we'll be in the shoes liability and they won't be able to cover them i hope he is healthy because this is a guy that was in the conversation for majority of the season any such a weapon it's really been strange i mean you gotta gaming dallas buck fifteen on the ground but only four carries in the n._f._c..

football mickle nicole twelve yards ten yards
HAIL To College Access

The Indicator from Planet Money

07:07 min | 3 years ago

HAIL To College Access

"Interested in the topic of inequality in educational outcomes ever since she got a scholarship to study at Harvard, which she realized how different she was from most of her classmates because she came from a low income family, and now is in a communist one place where sue observes a lot of inequality. Is within the student body of her own university. The statistics that we now know are that at most of the top schools Harvard's, the stanfords, and the Michigan's there are as many students from the top one percent of the income distribution as there are from the entire bottom. Sixty percent of the income distribution, right? So huge overrepresentation of rich students and underrepresentation of low income students. And when there's inequality within the student bodies of elite colleges that can lead to higher inequality after college as well for a couple of reasons one is that attending a higher quality college leads to higher incomes after graduation. That's not that's apprising. And another reason is that students who attend elite colleges are a lot more likely to actually graduate. For example, take northern Michigan university where Caleb Adams thought he would end up going only about half the students who attend northern Michigan university graduate within six years of starting at the university of Michigan is about ninety percent. A few years ago. Did ministrations at the university of Michigan wanted to increase the number of good students from low income families did applied to the school. So they approached Sudan our ski to help them out now soon her three collaborators Kathryn Mickle, more CJ Labasa, Stephanie Owen were already familiar with the current research. And what that research shows is that low income high achieving students in high school often disincentivize from applying to an elite college three main things, I these students weren't sure if they were suitable to attend such an elite school like they might have worried that their grades weren't good enough for the high school wasn't good enough. Second the students. Overestimated how much would cost to attend an elite university third. And I think this is a specially relatable they were intimidated or confused by the bureaucracy filling out financial aid forms like FAFSA, which is the free application for federal student aid, the financial aid system in our country is set up such that you don't find out about the price of college until you've actually applied and been admitted which is Bess ackward 's right? So. It's like we offered a, you know, a car an auto rebates, and we provided it after people sign the dotted line and agreed to buy the car. That's essentially what we do sue and her colleagues ran an experiment, and what they wanted to do was design the simple intervention that could eliminate or at least shrink all of the barriers that were preventing low income students from applying to the university of Michigan. And they started by dentists about two thousand high school seniors in the state of Michigan who at two criteria. I students had grades SAT scores that were good enough that they would probably be accepted into the university of Michigan. If they applied and second the families had incomes below a certain threshold, they were low income families. The researchers then randomly split these students into two different groups one was a control group. These students did not get the intervention from sue and her colleagues the students in the second group though who attended a different set of high schools. These students were the treatment group. These students did get the intervention and that intervew. Arrived in the shape of a big glossy packet that the university of Michigan mailed to their homes the packet was decorated with maize and blue colors university of Michigan's colors and inside was a letter that encourage the student to apply so we decided to push out to people a commitment that they could get four years free tuition fees at university of Michigan, and they did not need to fill out the FAFSA or the profile is is another financial aid form that some schools including sadly university of Michigan require of applicants the students. Parents and the students high schools were also made aware of the offer which was labeled the hail scholarship, partly because the Michigan fight song says were hail over and over. It's clear. There was no extra money that came with this scholarship. These students would have been eligible for the same financial aid anyways. So in that one way the hill scholarship kinda already existed. It just wasn't called the hail scholarship and required that a high school student would navigate the application bureaucracy to find it. So the intervention from sooner colleagues to stripped away that bureaucracy. And now we can see how the package was designed to remove those three barriers that often prevented students from applying to elite schools the package encouraged to apply which reduced their and certainty about whether they were suitable for the school, then the offer guaranteed that if they got accepted all of their tuition and fees would be covered. So the student would know how much it cost before applying and the packaging form the students that they would still have their tuition covered. Even if they didn't fill out all those cumbersome and intimidating financial aid forms Caleb says there is no way he would have ended up at Michigan. If he had not. Received this packet. A Michigan was not on my radar now until I got this pack as four years free tuition. And originally we kind of had thought that it was like, I didn't I've never heard of the HALE scholarship or anything like that. And like what's the catch to is? What I always thought. I'd actually taken it to my guidance counselor at my school, and it was like, hey, have you ever heard of this? And he goes, no, are you? Sure, it's real. So both you and your guidance counselor thought it might be a scam. Yeah. Oh, yeah. We had never heard of it before. And he's kind of like, you know, it's too good to be true. It probably is. But it was not too good to be true. It was actually real so Caleb applied to the university of Michigan. He got in. And he's now a student whose tuition and fees are covered. And he wasn't the only one here's how sue describes the outcome of the HALE scholarship experiment in the first year. It was tried on the two thousand high school seniors about twenty two to twenty five percent of the control group applied to university of Michigan while in the treatment group. It was about. Sixty seven percents so huge increase in in application rates. So the effects of this experiment were clearly pretty huge and not only were students who received the glossy packet much more likely to apply to the university of Michigan. They were also much more likely to enroll and the experiment led to an additional one hundred fifty low income students enrolling at the university of Michigan in the first year. It was tried, sir. Does caution that this is just one experiment at one school in one state. She really hopes that other scholars will conduct similar experiments and other places to better understand the findings still it's a promising start and for Caleb atoms. It's already much more than that. I do think that scholarship did change my life drastically from. I mean, I saw think I would have had a good life northern and I probably would've been a high school teacher. And now, I don't I don't know what I'm going to do to be honest. There's a so many opportunities in like chances. Once kilos just sorta podcast. Yeah. I remember when it was like to be hung. I know in the future seem so

University Of Michigan Michigan Caleb Adams Northern Michigan University Fafsa Hale Scholarship SUE Harvard School Teacher Sudan Bess Ackward Kathryn Mickle Stephanie Owen Cj Labasa Four Years Twenty Five Percent Ninety Percent Sixty Percent
"mickle" Discussed on Five Rounds with Brett Okamoto

Five Rounds with Brett Okamoto

02:10 min | 3 years ago

"mickle" Discussed on Five Rounds with Brett Okamoto

"You know, it could lead to your opponent being more dramatically injured so unhappy that wasn't the case this time for other situations. Of course, I feel each each situation's different. It's I learned from it. But I was happy. I got the. Head even watching the fi- afterwards all the glue. Yeah. That was it does look a little questionable 'cause she goes down from pain. I go down from excitement and crying. You don't really know what's going on. And that is actually what I wanted to ask you about next because we've seen you have these moments afterwards where you are emotional you let it all out and it's beautiful to see. But in this particular face, even when they were raising your arm. It seemed like you were crying as well. Was this the most you've ever been that emotional after victory? And if so why? Yeah, I would say this by and my UFC take you were equally as emotional and for me it was that yesterday. You were I never thought I would never fight for the with such a big deal on such a huge moment for me. And then this situation where it did feel like I had such a long road to getting back to hear you know, I had so many different stresses and sacrifices and things along the journey to get to that victory. You know, leaving team alpha male coming to a new him having a brand new team. Team having all these other factors outside of my life. And then finally to get a by raise my arm in it, and then the out again for year for with multiple surgeries with it kind of seemed like the cards were stacked against me. And I was the only time I've ever questioned if I would ever fight again is because I didn't know my arm was ever gonna he'll come in in winning meant that much more interest group. How is the arm after the the foot? Oh, awesome. Yeah. I when they will detect I didn't hit her if you can see my little I wasn't able to, you know, use my hands as much as I thought I would not buy a really thought Mickle was keep it standing, but I was able to test it. I got a lot of really hard ground and pound in and didn't feel thing. Armfield amazing. So I feel like it was finally battle-tested. I can start going to the gym knowing a hundred percent my arms good to go. And just get ready for my next fight. So you've talked a.

UFC Mickle hundred percent
"mickle" Discussed on Ariel Helwani's MMA Show

Ariel Helwani's MMA Show

02:10 min | 3 years ago

"mickle" Discussed on Ariel Helwani's MMA Show

"You know, it could lead to your opponent being more dramatically injured so unhappy that wasn't the case this time for other situations. Of course, I feel each each situation's different. It's I learned from it. But I was happy. I got the. Head even watching the fi- afterwards all the glue. Yeah. That was it does look a little questionable 'cause she goes down from pain. I go down from excitement and crying. You don't really know what's going on. And that is actually what I wanted to ask you about next because we've seen you have these moments afterwards where you are emotional you let it all out and it's beautiful to see. But in this particular face, even when they were raising your arm. It seemed like you were crying as well. Was this the most you've ever been that emotional after victory? And if so why? Yeah, I would say this by and my UFC take you were equally as emotional and for me it was that yesterday. You were I never thought I would never fight for the with such a big deal on such a huge moment for me. And then this situation where it did feel like I had such a long road to getting back to hear you know, I had so many different stresses and sacrifices and things along the journey to get to that victory. You know, leaving team alpha male coming to a new him having a brand new team. Team having all these other factors outside of my life. And then finally to get a by raise my arm in it, and then the out again for year for with multiple surgeries with it kind of seemed like the cards were stacked against me. And I was the only time I've ever questioned if I would ever fight again is because I didn't know my arm was ever gonna he'll come in in winning meant that much more interest group. How is the arm after the the foot? Oh, awesome. Yeah. I when they will detect I didn't hit her if you can see my little I wasn't able to, you know, use my hands as much as I thought I would not buy a really thought Mickle was keep it standing, but I was able to test it. I got a lot of really hard ground and pound in and didn't feel thing. Armfield amazing. So I feel like it was finally battle-tested. I can start going to the gym knowing a hundred percent my arms good to go. And just get ready for my next fight. So you've talked a.

UFC Mickle hundred percent
Apple Hit With Sales Ban on Older iPhones in China

WSJ Tech News Briefing

06:24 min | 3 years ago

Apple Hit With Sales Ban on Older iPhones in China

"Technology today has never been smarter. But smart only matters when you put it to good use together, we can build a smarter future for all of us. Let's put smart to work. Find out how at IBM dot com slash smart. This is tech news briefing. Im Tanya boosts does reporting from the newsroom in New York. And a Chinese court has ordered apple to stop selling older iphones in the country after finding the tech giant infringed on at least two patents held by Qualcomm, what it means for both companies after these tech headlines. Samsung has a target of securing at least a twenty percent market share of five G equipment by at least twenty twenty. The company is replacing the head of its unit that provides that next generation five g equipment. The Wall Street Journal's Timothy w Martin has more on the shakeup as the company looks to rapidly grow sales amid the current global pushback building against market leader while way technologies Samsung is working with Verizon and AT and T to launch five G smartphones next year in the US the Wall Street Journal reported last month that Samsung's five Jihan set code named beyond X would boast a six point seven inch screen and six cameras and as the Uber lift showdown shifts to the public markets with both filing paperwork with the securities and Exchange Commission. Twenty nineteen is slated to be a big year for the ride hailing market. And apparently, it doesn't stop there. Other tech companies planning IPO's included slack. New technologies and short term rental giant Airbnb more about how it all breaks down. And how it slated to shake up the tech sector as a whole at wsJcom or the WSJ up. There is a new crackdown at Amazon it is fighting against a barrage of seller scams on its website since the journal began reporting the story in September, the company has dismissed several workers in the US and India and in recent weeks has also deleted thousands of suspect reviews. Amazon spokeswoman said the company is aggressively pursuing those who are trying to harm sellers on its website using tools, including machine learning to block bad behavior before it happens coming up the latest chapter in the long running saga that is the legal dispute between apple and Qualcomm continues this time in the form of a new sales ban against apple were the dispute goes from here after this. A Chinese court ordered apple to stop selling older iphone models in the country after finding that it infringed at at least two patents held by Qualcomm here to talk about the latest. And what it all means? Big picture is the Wall Street Journal's trip Mickle joining us via Skype trip plates. So to be clear, this was this was a decision made on November thirtieth by Chinese intellectual property court. Now, Qualcomm says patent infringements in their favor means apple needs to stop selling. Certain. I phones in China. So sort this out for us. It's been a long running legal dispute between apple and Qualcomm as usual. There are sorted details. We're where we landed. When Abu sued Qualcomm ever as royalty Pat practices. Call com struck bag by finally suits around the world against apple over infringement on pacts. This is one of the earliest into the earliest returns on that effort in Qualcomm. Favor. The band that the Chinese court ruled the must take place on certain older models of iphones is favorable for Qualcomm in part because it put some pressure on on apple to come to the negotiating table with with Qualcomm river, a potential subtle more on these specific patterns. They involve what exactly and seeking enforcement of patents. Qualcomm received a favorable ruling on two patents one that was related to essentially photo editing and one that was related to swiping on a touchscreen device. And those are obviously key components of your activity on any I share. And so an appeal from apple is to be expected. What else what else do we know about their next move? Have. They said anything specifically regarding the latest apple says it's can continue to sell iphones. Qualcomm says it's going to press the Chinese court to enforce its decision. So we'll just have to see how this process plays out. As you know, these are these legal matters take some time. And so even when a ruling has made it's not like phones all the sudden pulled off the market immediately. Right. It's not clear yet when any such ban will take affect correct, correct? It's clear that a ban has taken a it's it's not clear when that ban will be forced right? Yeah. As you say, these things are complicated out. You know, it's such an interesting time because there's so much happening with big tech companies these days between the US and China these days big tech is at the center stage through it all and here, we are discussing apple versus Qualcomm. Again, we talked about the latest impacting in already volatile relationship. Everyone wants to know how this how much longer this back and forth is late it to play out and more importantly, what it means for us as the consumer well to your point Tanya, there's there's some geopolitical issues here at play right to say the least. Yeah. You've got Qualcomm, which is long provided key chips and components to the Chinese smartphone industry. It's really been you know, a big player in helping build that industry up that industry is obviously in its growth cut into apple share of the Chinese smartphone market in in some ways, you can on this view this as a bit of a proxy war for kind of the ongoing sales of smartphones in China as well. And that's just something that you have to keep in mind as you look at these two companies going back and forth. Qualcomm certainly trying to protect its business, but the political or the I guess the market level backdrop is that it's business is tied to the Chinese smart them businesses. Well, Wall Street Journal reporter trip Mickle, thanks as always thanks much time for the latest on the story. Followed trip coverage at wsJcom while you'll find it more podcast like this one, including the future of everything. And our latest personal tech podcast. Instant message hosts by David Pierce. Lots to listen to that wraps up this edition of tech news. Briefing reporting from the newsroom in New York. I'm Tanya boost does thanks for listening.

Qualcomm Apple The Wall Street Journal Chinese Court Qualcomm River United States China New York Wsjcom Samsung IBM Mickle Amazon Airbnb David Pierce Tanya ABU Reporter
Apple Event Preview: Unveiling Latest iPads, Macs

WSJ Tech News Briefing

03:59 min | 3 years ago

Apple Event Preview: Unveiling Latest iPads, Macs

"For the fourth time in the past decade. Apple is holding a second event to announce new versions of it's gadgets. These of course, take place conveniently ahead of the holiday shopping season. And here we are here in New York City for change. This is exciting is the Wall Street Journal trip Mickle with a preview trip. Welcome to the podcast studio. Tons apple as you right is launching a record seven new devices ahead of the holiday shopping season. Not holding back any punches. We always talk about how people aren't really buying iphones. Like, they used to is this part of a broader gadget trend or they did we land on the strategy right now throw everything at them. They're bound to buy something. What's the marketing playbook this year? If there are two things going on here without product increase out of the holiday shopping season. One is young people are buying fewer iphones. So if you have more options out there other new products than they can pick and choose from that, right? Let's say you have. An apple bag of cash. Yeah. I got one. And you wanna you wanna spend a little bit ahead of ahead of Christmas. Well, maybe you need a new ipod and not a new iphone or maybe you need a new MAC book. And now they're gonna have low low price options in both those categories that they haven't had in years past. Plus it's about time for them to renew and upgrade those products people who've been sitting on older versions of them are ready for something with faster processors, maybe a different design better performance until and so forth. Definitely seems to be the feeling out there. So where is Apple's footing in the tablet game? And how can we expect it to be rejuvenated on Tuesday? You know, the the ipod was such a blockbuster when it first launched an just caught everyone by surprise. Because a lot of people said, well, all ready have a phone in my pocket. Why do I need this big heavy thing as well? People fell in love with that thing when it first came out. I remember it. Well, there are a lot. And they say there's an apple immediately proved them wrong, and it did really really well, but. But unit sales peak several years ago, and they've just been on the decline ever since then and what apple needs to do is find a way to rejuvenate that they tried to re to do. So with the with the ipad pro on twenty fifteen when it first made his debut. Now, they're going to update that device, and I think what we're going to hear a lot about is a lot of the functionality with that are really going to try to make peel like to artists illustrators musicians. All the tools that can be packed onto the that device and the performance it can offer in those fields is going to be something. They emphasize as they try to really persuade people to start buying that that particular device, not unlike the whole max situations, definitely something the public is clamoring for as well, the MAC book air has become probably one of the most popular, laptops, and you know, out there, and you see it everywhere. It really is all over the place and not. Nine hundred ninety nine dollar price point that it carries has made it very appealing and affordable for a lot of people. But by the same token that device hasn't received a major upgrade in terms of design or capabilities in a while. And so bringing out some type of kind of substitute. Low priced MAC book offers the chance for apple to kind of choose some of its unit sales some of the volume category. Yeah, it's there. And this is what we're able to parcel together. You know, putting all the rumors and analysts expectations in line. But could apple surprise us this year? I mean, they're known too. But what else is there? What could you know? What does everyone look in a life for maybe on this Tuesday? It is going to be at a at a music venue. It's going to be at the Brooklyn academy of music. So that raises questions about whether or not there might be some air pods in the offing, certainly based on the invitations that went out which were all colored drawn images. There's been a lot of amp and -ticipant in that they're going to have a new style as a new app. Pencil that people can use what the ipod as well.

Apple New York City Wall Street Journal Mickle Brooklyn Academy Of Music Nine Hundred Ninety Nine Dolla
Google Slammed By Senate Letter Over Data Leak

WSJ Tech News Briefing

05:28 min | 3 years ago

Google Slammed By Senate Letter Over Data Leak

"Technology today has never been smarter. But smart only matters when you put it to good use together, we can build a smarter future for all of us. Let's put smart to work. Find out how at IBM dot com slash smart. This is tech news briefing im Tanya boost does reporting from the newsroom in New York, and it appears that there is no lack of Google news this week. Thursday top lawmaker sent a stinging letter to Google over tangling of data vulnerability that affected hundreds of thousands of users of its Google plus social media service. We'll get the latest details after these tech headlines. WalMart has struck deals with an old school, Hollywood studio at an ex generation interactive video startup, and it's all part of the drive by the world's largest retailer to become an entertainment hub. This week, WalMart reached an agreement with MGM for the studio to create original content exclusive to voodoo the on demand, streaming service. WalMart bought in twenty ten WalMart aims to licensed video that target its core, middle and low income. Shoppers in rural and suburban communities. A demographic it believes is under served by current streaming services. Apple music is about to get a little better with words, the number to music streaming service worldwide will now display their extra and from popular online music encyclopedia. Genius under the same agreement. Apple music also becomes the exclusive web player for genius and a deal that could help drive more subscribers to the service. Genius began as a site for hip hop fans to provide annotations and interpretations of songs, but has become a trusted online resource for lyrics and numerous John Janis apple music subscribers, checking out lyrics on geniuses, website or app are now able to play any song in full from the webpage fans who aren't subscribers. We'll get a thirty second song preview and then a prompt to subscribe to listen in full and other apple news. It is swooping up engineers from a key supplier. The company is bringing in house more than three hundred engineers from Anglo German firm dialogue semiconductor. A key supplier of chips used to manage iphone battery life. The journal says, the talent acquisition comes as the perform. Of the processors. Apple is designing for its iphones are outpacing tech advances in batteries and that the rate of the processor development has made preserving power more critical in the devices, the journals, Anthony, Chevron, and trip. Mickle have more at wsj.com coming up the Senate letter that criticizes Google for its failure to disclose data vulnerability and what it means for the push towards regulation. Senate Commerce Committee chairman, John thune, joined other lawmakers in saying, they found it troubling that Google failed to disclose data vulnerability affecting hundreds of thousands of Google plus users here at the latest from Capitol Hill on what has proven to be an eventful week for Google is the Wall Street Journal's John d. McKinnon thanks for joining us. Thanks. So you figure the timing, you know you had Google chief privacy officer testifying only recently, no word of the data leak. You figure a letter at this point. Got to be pretty scathing. That's right. And it was Senate Commerce Committee leadership, basically unloaded on Google for holding back so long such critical information, and you write about how the at the hearing this week. It was a bipartisan effort to really take down Google and hold it accountable for its latest, but is it enough to really change things at this point? I mean, we've been talking for weeks months about the push towards regulation, and you get a sense from wash. Covering this all the time that things that the stakes have been raised, your surly hearing more and more that you know, Google is finding itself in the crosshairs and that regulation is really front of mind for a lot of leading lawmakers. I listened to a speech dies Senator Mark Warner, who really was sounding the alarm bells and was particularly critical of Google as well. Previous to this Facebook was the big tech company really under the microscope, taking the heads about vulnerability. We've talked about how Facebook is open to working towards regulation. How what kind of response do you think we can expect from Google with regards to you? Any new rules about privacy down the road or how it's willing to comply with them? Well, it's interesting. You know, a lot of the tech companies have done kind of gradual about face on the whole question of regulation. Mark Zuckerberg, the founder of Facebook kind of lead that parade earlier this year when he testified a couple of times. Before congress, and basically said, you know, we're open to regulation as long as it's the right kind of regulation, and you've seen a lot of companies sort of follow suit since then. And Google, you know was not certainly not at the head of the line, but they are starting to come around on the question of regulation as well is still a long long way to go. And and no one thinks that this is going to be a quick or easy effort, but it's interesting to see the industry at least generally saying that they are headed in the direction of regulation, John McCain, and thank you so much the you and that is tech news briefing more details at wsj.com on the WSJ app. I'm Tanya, boosts dose reporting from the newsroom in New York. Thanks for listening.

Google Apple Walmart Senate Commerce Committee New York Wall Street Journal Wsj.Com Facebook IBM Tanya John Mccain Mark Zuckerberg John Janis Senate Senator Mark Warner MGM John Thune Anglo German