36 Burst results for "Middle East"

John Zmirak and Eric Discuss Kanye West

The Eric Metaxas Show

02:29 min | 12 hrs ago

John Zmirak and Eric Discuss Kanye West

"Lot of people tune into this program because we want to help them process what's going on. So we don't have to talk about it right away. But I want to make it very clear. Nick Fuentes, bad. This is something this is an example of sloppiness and bad staffing in the Trump organization. Recently, Donald Trump had dinner with Kanye West. That's a mistake right there, okay? Kanye West, when he was preaching the gospel of leading powerful Christian services, there was hope that this man had had a profound conversion and might have a powerful impact on the culture. But you always be careful with zealous new converts. You don't let them take over. That's what happened among conservatives. We let the neoconservatives, a lot of them ex communists, they came in. They were super smart. They were super articulate. We let them come into the movement. They took over and put America at war in the Middle East for 30 years. You don't let it's nice at the town poker gets religion. But you let her be in the back for a while, I'd really assimilate. You don't let her start preaching sermons right up top and take over the church's budget. Letting Kanye West be a major figure among conservatives and Christians was always dangerous because the guys kind of like Elvis Presley kind of like Michael Jackson, a super rich super famous guy surrounded by yes men. Anybody who speaks realistically tries to whisper truth in his ear, he will send them away. He has no restraining influences. So he's going to do and say, crazy stuff. Like apparently Kanye is now endorsing the black Hebrew, Israelites. These are the people you see in Times Square with giant signs saying that Obama was literally the Antichrist and that blacks are the real Jews and that John, where did you, this is such bad news. And I feel bad. Listen, I love Kanye, he's a sweet soul, but he is clearly, he's got to choose and he does not just as you said, doesn't seem to have people around him to help him to let him know like don't get near that. And by the way, don't say anything infinitely stupid like the Jews or anything. I mean, it's just so sick when people say stuff like that. It's astonishing to me.

Kanye West Nick Fuentes Trump Organization Donald Trump Middle East Kanye Elvis Presley Michael Jackson America Times Square Barack Obama John
Fresh update on "middle east" discussed on The Eric Metaxas Show

The Eric Metaxas Show

00:45 min | 11 hrs ago

Fresh update on "middle east" discussed on The Eric Metaxas Show

"In a way that the American voters didn't at the midterm. We need the background on this folks. So we're going to go to a break when we come back, John's going to explain what's been happening over the last couple of days. I want to remind you folks, please go to Eric metaxas dot com, sign up for my newsletter. A lot of stuff going on that we can't share on this program. Don't forget metaxas, talk dot com, the CSI banner, greatest gift you could conceivably ever give, go to the CSI banner at metaxas talk dot com. God bless you we'll be right back. Tell me Eric, why is relief factors so successful at lowering or eliminating pain? I'm often asked that question, the owners of relief factor tell me they believe our bodies were designed to heal. That's right, designed to heal, and I agree with them. So the doctors who formulated relief factor for them selected the four best ingredients, yes, 100% drug free ingredients, each helps your body deal with inflammation. Each of the four ingredients deals with inflammation from a different metabolic pathway, and that right there approaching from four different angles may be why so many people find such wonderful relief. So if you've got back pain, shoulder neck hip knee or foot pain from exercise or just getting older, you should order the three week quick start discounted to only 1995 to see if it will work for you. It works for me. It has for about 70% of the half a million people who've tried it and have ordered more, go to relief factor dot com or call 800 for relief to find out about this offer, feel the difference. As hard as it may be for us to comprehend here in America, there are people in other parts of the world whose very lives are being threatened simply for believing in Jesus. In fact, people are being enslaved for their faith, some have been in bondage for 25 or 30 years. If you've been listening for any period of time, you know, I'm passionate about the work of Christian solidarity international a ministry that sets these captives free. There are hundreds of thousands of persecuted and enslaved in the Middle East together we can literally buy their freedom and save the lives of some precious brothers and sisters. This Christmas, giving them the joy and hope that we celebrate freely for only $250 you can provide lifesaving aid this Christmas you can buy a believer's freedom and provide them with much needed food a goat and other goods necessary for their very survival. These are brothers and sisters who are enslaved and fearing for their lives, just $250, maybe you can give more and maybe a portion. Every gift helps imagine buying a fellow believers freedom call 8 8 8 two 5 three 35 22 8 8 8 two 5 three 35 22. Christian solidarity providing lifesaving resources for persecuted Christians for almost 40 years, 888-253-3522 or metaxas talk dot com and click on the Christian solidarity banner, give someone the gift of their freedom for Christmas. Thank you. Dark ocean does folks talking to John samurai, John, give us the background about why we're talking about China in case people haven't followed what is happening right now, like right now in China. China is like one big blue state run by Democrats. And imagine like New York or Wisconsin on a much grander scale and even a little more tyrannical than those states were during the COVID lockdown. The president of China, president Xi, is trying to revive your malice communism as a tool for his own personal power. He has just changed the Chinese constitution. So he can essentially be president for life. He wants to be the next Nazi time. He even banned the Winnie the pooh books because he looked so much like Winnie the pooh. The dissidents were posting pictures of Winnie the pooh to make fun of chairman Z so he outlaws all the Winnie the pooh books in all of China. That's the kind of cultural personality we're dealing with. He decided to use COVID as a tool for personal power..

Eric Metaxas John Eric John Samurai China Middle East America Winnie Wisconsin New York
A Crypto Paradox IS Playing Out in the Middle East

CryptoCurrencyWire

00:41 sec | 5 d ago

A Crypto Paradox IS Playing Out in the Middle East

"2 p.m. Wednesday, November 23rd, 2022. A crypto paradox IS playing out in the Middle East. As cryptocurrencies and the blockchain technology of powering them gain traction around the world, the Middle East, which has many authoritarian regimes, is leading in supporting the adoption of these technologies. Yet the very foundation of this success is partly based on availing ways to evade control by centralized and authoritarian regimes. A report authored by continued reading a crypto paradox IS playing out in the Middle East. The post a crypto paradox IS playing out in the Middle East appeared first on cryptocurrency wire.

Middle East The Post
Bintai Kinden Revenue Increased 136% in 2Q FY2023

ACN Newswire

03:40 min | 5 d ago

Bintai Kinden Revenue Increased 136% in 2Q FY2023

"2 p.m. Thursday, November 24th, 2022. Bent I came down revenue increased 136% in two Q FI 2023. Malaysia, November 24th, 2022 ACN newswire candid corporation bear adverse, 69 98, a mechanical and electrical mapy engineering services specialist. Today announced that the company registered a 136.6 increase in revenue to RM 40.56 million for the second quarter ended September 30th, 2022 two Q FI 2023 compared with RM 17.14 million in two Q FI 2022 mainly due to higher contribution from mampe projects recovering from the negative impact of the COVID-19 pandemic executive director. Of binta, asri azeroth was the quarter under review. The company profit before tax PBT recorded a decline to RM one 93 zero zero zero compared with RM two 44 zero zero zero in two Q FI 2022 mainly due to higher cost. Gross profit margin for two Q FI 2023 stood at 15.35 compared with 43.06 in two Q FI 2022 after taking into account contribution by variation order of completed projects of the mampe business. Bent I can then register to 142.94 rise in revenue of RM 71.4 million for the 6 months ended September 30th, 2022 one HFI 2023 compared with RM 29.41 million in the corresponding period of the previous financial year. PBT for one HFI 2023 declined to RM 1.16 million compared with RM 1.5 million reported in one HFI 2022 dot in. Asri azura, executive director of condensed, quote we consider the continuing growth in economic activities following two years of lockdowns as a positive sign for more opportunities in mapy engineering services in Malaysia and Southeast Asia where our focus remains. The growth in revenue in the quarter under review is proof of the continuing recovery which we do not take for granted as we assess the risks and opportunities to grow as an investment conglomerate by taking stakes in unique and niche businesses with huge potential we are actively looking for more earnings accretive acquisitions. We are diversifying into the provision of telecommunication services to healthcare centers through a strategic venture under our indirect subsidiary Johnson medical international SD and B HD GMI that we announced earlier in November. We are also leveraging on JMI apos healthcare solutions and medical support systems expertise to explore the Middle East, which is a growing market. Through our 51 owned energy SDN, BH D, we are an a partnership distributing flanges and other related piping products in Indonesia for oil and gas on G projects dot corp and tie kingdom across total order book is RM one O 9.92 million, with RM one O 2.43 million from mampi projects and RM 7.49 million from all G projects. Bent I can then corporation bear hood 69 98 versa BKC. Dot com dot M Y copyright 2022 ACN newswire. All rights reserved. WWW dot ACN newswire dot com.

Covid Binta Asri Azeroth Malaysia Asri Azura Johnson Medical Southeast Asia Energy Sdn Middle East Indonesia
Join Coco’s Carnival Now and Win Up To $2,100,000 or a TESLA

Bitcoins In Ireland

00:58 sec | 5 d ago

Join Coco’s Carnival Now and Win Up To $2,100,000 or a TESLA

"2 p.m. Friday November 18th, 2022. Join coco, S carnival now and went up to $2 million 100,000 or a Tesla. The World Cup fever starts to hype up in Qatar. As one of the sporting industries most anticipated major football leagues, fans are excited about the intense competition among the participating teams. This year, the World Cup will have 64 intense matches in different cities in Qatar. The first country in the Middle East to host such an event. The World Cup becomes more intense with the addition of BC game. The Argentine Football Association recognizes the crypto casino platform as its crypto casino sponsor. BC game is set to support the Argentine national team in its upcoming games. Due to this the post join coco's carnival now and went up to 2 million 100,000 or a Tesla first appeared on bitcoins in Ireland.

Qatar Tesla World Cup Argentine Football Association Football Middle East Ireland
Jack Posobiec Describes the 'Saudi Shuffle'

The Charlie Kirk Show

02:26 min | 6 d ago

Jack Posobiec Describes the 'Saudi Shuffle'

"What's going on with Saudi Arabia? Outside of silly soccer stuff. Let's go on with the pump and dump. We call it the Saudi shuffle a massive pump and dump that took place yesterday. Single source reporting, similar to the international distribution James laporta, who was summarily fired from Associated Press. I don't know why they were dumpster diving into the bargain bin of The Daily Beast of higher reporters. I hope they never do that again. After they had to fire him for lying about the Poland missile strike that turns out actually was a cream missile, not a Russian missile. It was a stray missile, by the way zelensky still yet to apologize for that, or at least offer condolences. But in Saudi Arabia, there was a single sourced anonymous report to The Wall Street Journal yesterday that said that Saudi Arabia would be ramping up oil production. Now, remember, this has been a huge strategic goal for the Biden administration to ramp up OPEC's oil production because they've put the lock and chain on all American domestic production. And so for a second there, it looked as though the oil would be flooding the pumps would be going from Saudi Arabia and all because the Biden administration had given immunity to MBS himself The Crown prince essentially the ruler of Saudi Arabia in these lawsuits regarding the death of Khashoggi. This guy Khashoggi was in a very shady, very sinister character, wrote for The Washington Post, so already someone that we should definitely have an asterisk next to. But again, you tied to some very, very bad people in the Middle East. But here's what happened. The Saudis came out and completely denied the reports of the price of oil Charlie. For a couple hours there on the markets, the oil futures just spell. They were suddenly lying down. They said, oh, there's this huge deal because the Biden White House was taking incoming all day over this Khashoggi's widow comes out and is like, oh, how about you've killed him again? So she said, you've killed him again. Well, the dirty little secret is, it looks as though this entire thing was fake, and it was either cooked up by somebody on the street who had some nice puts maybe in the oil market and conducted a literal pump and dump with oil futures or or where they working potentially in conjunction with somebody in The White House. The Biden administration that was looking for a little bit of cover fire for the fact that they had given immunity to MBS and

Saudi Arabia Biden Administration Khashoggi James Laporta The Daily Beast Associated Press Soccer Poland Opec The Wall Street Journal The Washington Post Middle East Charlie Biden White House
Republicans Discuss How to Move Away From Trump

The Hugh Hewitt Show: Highly Concentrated

01:59 min | Last week

Republicans Discuss How to Move Away From Trump

"Welcome back, America two here at David and drucker. I didn't give a damn for the whole state of Michigan either because he is from California, but he was in Las Vegas last week for the first Republican candidate walk. It sort of like a fashion show and all the Republican candidates show up and this time it was the Republican Jewish coalition headed up by our old friend norm Coleman. David good, Thanksgiving week to you. What did you learn in Las Vegas? I tweeted out your article, but you tell us. It was very interesting weekend. I think what struck me the most is that there is a lot of consideration now and very open public consideration of whether or not they want, whether or not Republican activists and donors, but not just donors, but activists, people who knock on doors, all of that stuff. Want Donald Trump to continue to be the titular head of the party. He's obviously the FrontRunner for the 2024 nomination having announced he's a former president. He's got a very strong relationship with the Republican base. But after three consecutive electoral defeats, particularly this last one stinging because of how it unfolded and the opportunities that were there for Republicans, there was just a lot of talk about wanting fresh leadership continue the former president's policies by and large, but somebody fresh. I got that. Not just Rome Republicans who want to take his place, like Mike Pompeo, Mike Pence, Chris Christie, Nikki Haley. I talked to a number of Republicans, not Haley, but a number of the names that I just listed. But also just talking to the activists that were there. And I think people need to keep in mind the Republican Jewish coalition initially skeptical of Trump in the 2016 campaign really warm to him quite immensely because his record in the Middle East and as it relates to Israel and Iran and everything else in that region of the world was stellar from their point of view and very accomplished from their point of view. So it's not like, well, they never really liked them anyway. If you became a fan favorite.

Republican Jewish Coalition Las Vegas Drucker David Norm Coleman Michigan Mike Pompeo Donald Trump America California Mike Pence Nikki Haley Chris Christie Haley Middle East Iran Israel
Reaching the Middle East Through Armenia With Missionary Jacob Pursely

The Charlie Kirk Show

00:54 sec | Last week

Reaching the Middle East Through Armenia With Missionary Jacob Pursely

"My name is Jacob personally, I'm from northwest Arkansas. And but that's not the extent of your ministry or your work. You spend a lot of time in a far off distant land that people need to learn more about Armenia. That's true. Yeah, I spent 15 years in turkey, and then I've been the last 5 years in the country of Armenia. What work do you do there? So in Armenia, our main job is my main work is to mobilize. It's very similar to you, I mobilize people, young people, and the church is there to love their neighbors as Jesus taught us to. We need to love our neighbors as ourselves. And one of the ways we can do that is by taking Christian faith to Muslims. So it's really a lot of missions work, so I mobilize. I speak in front of audiences, and then we equip them, mobilize them, I'm a dean of a university for doing this type of work. And then we send them to the surrounding Muslim nations so that they can declare the gospel and plant new churches.

Armenia Jacob Arkansas Turkey
Missionary Jacob Pursley Unpacks the Armenian Genocide

The Charlie Kirk Show

01:32 min | Last week

Missionary Jacob Pursley Unpacks the Armenian Genocide

"Tell us about the Armenian Genocide. So in 1894, there was a massacre of around 200,000 Armenians, and this was done by sultan Hamid the second. And he basically the Christians living in the Ottoman Empire at that time were under this thing called Demi status under Demi too and they had different laws they had to adhere to as second class citizens. So if any Armenian would transgress their law, they were collectively punished by the Ottoman government. Not individually. Collective punishment. Because let's say, for example, it was illegal to share the gospel with a Muslim or if you had a church and the cross kind of fell. If you wanted to put the cross back up, that was illegal. You had to go through all of these. There's a whole list of laws, a Dimitri laws. And they were not allowed to own weapons to defend themselves. Their testimony was worth half a Muslim, so they had a lot of oppression. And there was an incident happened in an area of turkey where the Ottomans saying we're just going to massacre these people. And they did that started in 1894 to 1896. Systemic planned. Yes, murder. Right. And then there's this group that you have heard of called the Young Turks that come along. I've heard about, I don't know if you know this in America. Oh yeah. But there's a media organization called the Young Turks. Oh yeah, when I got along very well. I was shocked, Kirk. I was like, that's like calling your organization the Nazi. You hurt their youth. We're not. It's that bad. Oh, it is that bad.

Sultan Hamid Ottoman Government Demi Turkey America Kirk
Jacob Pursley Talks Armenia, The Oldest Christian Nation in the World

The Charlie Kirk Show

01:21 min | Last week

Jacob Pursley Talks Armenia, The Oldest Christian Nation in the World

"Let's start with the country of Armenia, which I find to be a really important thing that most Americans don't know about. All this Christian country in the world. Yes. I grew up with a bunch of Armenians. I love them. They're great people. They're also incredibly talented business people, great family people. They're a wonderful addition to the American project. Oh, absolutely. Some of the most generous, some of the most philanthropic, some of the most creative people have come from Armenia, but most people don't know about this history of Armenia and especially the Armenian Genocide, which really doesn't get the coverage in the history books that it deserves. You know, it's really sad. I went to I went to four different schools, four different seminaries for my education. We maybe covered the Armenian church at one paragraph. But as you said, it was the very first declared Christian nation and 301 AD. And that's a big deal. And if you're learning church history, that's something that we should have focused on, but we did not. And they've retained their Christian identity since that time, even with Ottoman or Islamic suppression and the Soviet suppression. They maintained their Christian roots and the values, as you said, they're very similar to Americans because of the shared faith that we have. They have a lot of shared values, so it's true.

Armenia Armenian Church
Americans plan to bet $1.8 billion on the 2022 FIFA World Cup

AP News Radio

00:39 sec | Last week

Americans plan to bet $1.8 billion on the 2022 FIFA World Cup

"Fans are gathering for the World Cup opening match Gas is holding the Middle East first FIFA World Cup after having been battered by a regional boycott and international criticism for many of its policies The 2022 tournament is due to see its first match with gutter versus Ecuador fans were in high spirits outside the el bait stadium in Doha Crowds of international fans have been pouring into Hamad international airport for the matches Gutter like Saudi Arabia follows an ultra conservative version of Islam known as wahhabism Yet the country is

El Bait Stadium Fifa World Cup Middle East Hamad International Airport Ecuador Doha Saudi Arabia
Ivanka Trump Does Not 'Plan to Be Involved in Politics'

The Dinesh D'Souza Podcast

02:03 min | Last week

Ivanka Trump Does Not 'Plan to Be Involved in Politics'

"I'm continuing my discussion of Trump's big announcement, but I also want in this segment to broaden the discussion to look at sort of a post mortem of what happened in the recent midterms. Now, a couple of details with regard to Trump, the first thing is I saw a very interesting statement by Ivanka Trump, basically saying I'm stepping away from politics. Now she didn't clearly say that she was doing this along with her husband, Jared Kushner. She says, quote, I'm choosing to prioritize my young children and the private life we are creating. And so I think what she's trying to say is that I'm not going to be appearing on campaign rallies with my dad. And I'm also going to stay away if Trump is reelected from the Trump administration. And to the degree that she means herself and her husband, Jared Kushner, I think this is a good thing for them, but it's also a very good thing for Trump. It's a good thing for Trump because it's always complicated where when you have a close family that are anchored in a position of great authority and power and trust in The White House. Everybody else doesn't know how to navigate with regard to them. Of course, they are trusted. But on the other hand, they're not necessarily experienced now Jared Kushner in some ways did bring some experience. He was very well connected in the Middle East. And his impact, I think in some ways was positive because he helped a broker important deals, the move of the embassy to Jerusalem, the Abraham accords where Arab countries made a pact with Israel that would have seemed unimaginable. In fact, people like John Kerry said it's ridiculous. You can't get this kind of agreement without the Palestinians and Trump sort of made it look easy. So I'm not implying that Jared Kushner didn't do anything, but I also think that what happens very often for a business guy like Kushner is he tends to look at The White House as a way of kind of making connections.

Jared Kushner Donald Trump Trump Administration Ivanka Trump White House Middle East Abraham Jerusalem John Kerry Israel Kushner
Swedish cyclist pedals to Egypt to raise climate awareness

AP News Radio

01:05 min | 2 weeks ago

Swedish cyclist pedals to Egypt to raise climate awareness

"A 72 year old Swedish activist has cycled from Sweden to the cop 27 climate conference in Egypt to deliver a simple message stop climate change Dorothy hildebrandt traveled for four months from her hometown of Catherine home in Sweden to the cop 27 venue in Egypt She Cris crossed Europe and the Middle East until she arrived in shaman Sheik at the southern tip of the Sinai Peninsula held a branch believes we all have to make sacrifices to save the planet and wanted to highlight this to world leaders To stop the change of the climate And even if it is uncomfortable for us we have to do it because it wasn't comfortable for me to see this long ride And I just made it to show you you can if you will Protests at this climate talk summit have been muted in comparison to previous summits Many activists blame Egyptian government restrictions on large protests as well as the high cost of travel and accommodation to the venue I'm Karen Chammas

Dorothy Hildebrandt Sweden Shaman Sheik Egypt Cris Sinai Peninsula Middle East Europe Egyptian Government Karen Chammas
How the Ukraine Conflict Effects the Middle East

Dennis Prager Podcasts

01:22 min | 3 weeks ago

How the Ukraine Conflict Effects the Middle East

"So I'm going to ask you a toughie. And that is the Ukraine situation. And Israel's Israel's reaction. So as an outsider, obviously, not Israeli. But great, obviously, very sympathetic to Israel's desire to survive. I mean, it comes down to that, basically. So they run into this problem. Their hearts are with, I assume the Ukrainians, most Israelis, but they fear alienating Putin means a lot of danger in the Middle East. Is that a fair summary of the Israeli dilemma? Yeah, and I'll put the finer point on it. What they fear specifically is that the Russian army in Syria will shoot at our planes and troops who are trying to prevent Iran from transforming Syria into a forward base against us. And the Russians have been there since 2015 and we haven't had a clash with them yet. We've been very effective in hitting those Iranian targets. And the military establishment in Israel was very concerned that the Russians would start shooting at us. If Israel supported Ukraine. And I rejected this position. I am a frequent commentator on Israeli news. And going back to February right after the invasion, I said, our position is wrong.

Israel Ukraine Syria Putin Russian Army Middle East Iran
Tom Cotton on the Afghanistan Collaps

The Hugh Hewitt Show: Highly Concentrated

02:07 min | 3 weeks ago

Tom Cotton on the Afghanistan Collaps

"Painful to talk about, but we have to talk about the collapse in Afghanistan a year ago because no one in the mainstream media is legacy media is abandoned the issue. We've condemned a country to darkness. We didn't have to do so. Mike Pompeo has told me you've confirmed we were planning to leave 2500 troops there. It didn't have to happen. With that incompetence, was that design? Was that Joe Biden just living off the fumes of the Obama presidency? Well, I think that the way Afghanistan collapsed last summer was the combination of Joe Biden's rank and competence and his deep insecurity. As I explained in only the strong drawing upon some memoirs at the time, by people like Secretary of Defense bob dates, Joe Biden, in 2009, subjected Barack Obama to what bob dates called Chinese water torture over Afghanistan. And he poisoned the well between Obama and our military leaders. Constantly accusing them of being misleading, of leaking to the press of undermining president Obama in a way that Joe bob dates had he never saw under George W. Bush. May have disagreed. I've seen disagreements between senior military leaders and president Bush. But no mistrust. That's pretty common for Democrats and the military though. But for 13 years, Joe Biden believed that he would write about Afghanistan and everyone, including Barack Obama was wrong. And he had to chip on his shoulder. And he wanted to show everyone in 2021 that he had been right all along. And that's why he disregarded the best military advice of our commander in Afghanistan, our commander in the Middle East, our chairman of the joint chiefs, his own Secretary of Defense, frankly, most of his own civilian advisers in The White House and the State Department. He wanted to show that he was right and had been all along, and he wouldn't listen to the obvious facts about what led to the collapse in Afghanistan. So precipitously, I mean, just 5 weeks before Kabul fail, he was saying there'd be no Saigon like collapse. And this is now as I explained really strong the Afghan effect is going to be as bad as the Vietnam effect was, or at least as long as Joe Biden is president. Let's

Joe Biden Afghanistan Barack Obama Mike Pompeo Joe Bob President Bush BOB Joint Chiefs Middle East State Department White House Kabul Saigon Vietnam
Ships sail from Ukraine despite Russia suspending grain deal

AP News Radio

00:44 sec | Last month

Ships sail from Ukraine despite Russia suspending grain deal

"Ships loaded with grain have departed Ukraine despite Russia suspending its participation in a UN brokered deal The UN says three ships carrying just over 84,000 metric tons of corn wheat and sunflower meal left through a humanitarian sea corridor set up in July The corridor brokered by turkey and yuan has been seen as a breakthrough that would ensure Africa the Middle East and parts of Asia would receive grain and other food from the Black Sea region during Russia's war in Ukraine Russia has cited allegations of a Ukrainian drone attack against its Black Sea fleet in announcing over the weekend that it was suspending its part of the grain deal Charles De Ledesma London

Russia UN Black Sea Turkey Middle East Africa Asia Charles De Ledesma London
Saudi, UAE back OPEC cuts as US envoy warns of 'uncertainty'

AP News Radio

00:50 sec | Last month

Saudi, UAE back OPEC cuts as US envoy warns of 'uncertainty'

"Saudi Arabia and the United Arab Emirates have backed OPEC cuts as a U.S. envoy warns of uncertainty Comments at the Abu Dhabi international petroleum exhibition and conference show the stark divide between the U.S. and gulf Arab countries It supports in the wider Middle East the UAE's energy minister says while OPEC and its allies are only a phone call away if the requirements are there to raise production there's no suggestion such a boost would be on its way any time soon American politicians meanwhile have reacted angrily to a decision likely to keep gasoline prices elevated OPEC and a loose confederation of other countries led by Russia agreed in early October to cut its production to 2 million barrels of oil a day beginning in November I'm Charles De Ledesma

Opec UAE U.S. Saudi Arabia Abu Dhabi Middle East Russia Charles De Ledesma
Rep. Andy Biggs: State Dept. Should Explain Their Woke Ideology

ToddCast Podcast with Todd Starnes

01:12 min | Last month

Rep. Andy Biggs: State Dept. Should Explain Their Woke Ideology

"Of the most concerning involves these drag theater performances that are being funded not just on American soil by our tax dollars, but also in Ecuador, The White House defending all of this, but you've written a letter demanding answers from the Secretary of State what do you want to hear from the Secretary of State? Well, I want what I really want to hear is I wanted to say I had no idea this is stopped and we will never do something so important again. That's what I want to hear, but in the meantime, since we probably won't hear that, I want to hear the who made the decision why they made the decision how much money they spent, how many other places around the world is this happening. And I wanted to get behind the whole woke ideology of the State Department and why they're focused on that instead of things like, I don't know, encouraging Ukraine and Russia to try to sit down at the table and start negotiating peace. How about that? Isn't that what the State Department would do is what they did always during the Middle East crises between the Arab Israeli wars, how about trying to do that? I mean,

Ecuador White House State Department Ukraine Russia Middle East
Rep. Chip Roy: The Consequences of the Biden Admin Will Be Felt

The Dan Bongino Show

01:53 min | Last month

Rep. Chip Roy: The Consequences of the Biden Admin Will Be Felt

"We can go down so many different paths on what you just talked about that I do think it's really important for people to know the consequences of this administration are going to be felt for a long time And we've got to obviously have a rebound Congress is going to have to check in and use the power of the purse and then hopefully we get a new president in two years But the consequences are pretty significant and you just rattled them off You didn't even get into the woke up that is going on in the military Which might be the worst of all of it because our recruiting levels are so low because these guys go in there and they don't want to be preached at They don't want to be told that America's evil or apologizing for their race or say that they don't can't talk about a mom and a dad or whatever the air force economy It's all crazy but yet they're doing it in massive ways in terms of creating all these diversity positions that DoD and all of these programs But the situation with Ukraine is a perfect example right Where we don't stop and say what is our national security interest Make a decision All of us would agree we want to provide some lethal aid to Ukraine to be able to hold a lot against Putin and to be able to stand alongside our Eastern European friends Eastern Europe understands freedom better than anybody in the world including Americans There are some of the best freedom lovers in the world So of course I want to help them But $70 billion blank check in dumping out our arsenal is now putting us at a detriment And risking our national security just when China is rattling just as Russia's rattling just as the Middle East is rattling So we're going to face the consequences of this for a while The next presidential election they're going to have to have a real serious position on what it means to re strength in America for the 21st century

Ukraine Congress DOD America Putin Eastern Europe Russia Middle East China
"middle east" Discussed on From the Midwest to the Middle East

From the Midwest to the Middle East

06:04 min | Last month

"middle east" Discussed on From the Midwest to the Middle East

"The usual suspects. And on the left side, you will normally find you will find a plant based version. A plant based version because you may mention that alternatives in the beginning of this call alternatives usually emerge when people feel something is off with the original offering. So we do see throughout the years that we've been engaged in this. We see a huge huge stream of consumers seeking to alternate to shift from animal source to source their products to plant to plant based products. And today, I'm happy to I'm happy to share the plant based yogurt shelf is fairly crowded with some nice offering. That wasn't the case when we started when it first analyzed. It was dominated by the big players with products that were created and designed back in the day where the people buying plant based yogurt were the captive audience either lactose intolerance. Religious part of a public consumer, et cetera. And this is not the case anymore. Nowadays, because nowadays, most of plant based consumers do it out of ethics, health concerns, climate change concerns, you name it. The motivations and the drivers are so different from what they were like ten years ago. And the shelf is growing accordingly and is expected to further grow. And we feel that we can gain our place on the shelf and with the very distinct and valuable value proposition. So you know, one thing that comes to mind when I think of the meat alternatives that are out there, you know, so they came out and then a few years, they're in the marketplace and you start hearing like the big burger chains like Burger King and they're offering then a meat alternative. They realize better to fight them might as well as they say join them. So where are you in terms of your relationship to the traditional dairy players? Do they view as a foe or a potential friend? Maybe both. Maybe both. It's a complex situation. But when you look at the map of the big American dairies, the one who hadn't gone under like the in food. But the ones who still thrive and grow, like the big names, you find that all of them have plant based offerings. All of them develop plant based brands, some like the known years ago, and they are very established. Some only recently in recent years, but they all understand that in order to preserve and to grow the current customer customer base, they need to extend the offer to plant based. So surprisingly, even being that small, smallish microscopic startup, we are talking with all of them. They know us. They know what we do. Which can be scary also sometimes. Correct. But we are not, but we are noticeable and we are like tall body said at the time, and the day we are on the map. We have a very small dot on the map, but they know us they talk to us. They're curious about what we're doing. And it perceived as being very innovative. So I think myself included my listeners. We probably if you took us out to the farm, we probably could not identify a garbanzo bean clamps, okay? So obviously you're dependent on agriculture. Tell us a little about how your raw product gets to market. And is there any been any issues as your demand perhaps has grown for chickpeas? You are still competing with the traditional hummus. And do you have any supply chain issues that should come up against? Well, first of all, I can share with you a very secretly that inventory policies is to buy much more than we need to cover us for any unpleasant surprises in supply chain or where price surge. We came across the supply chain crisis with some other ingredients that we use. The war in Ukraine did affect the supply like, for example, products that derive from sunflower because the Ukraine is the number one producer of sunflower in the world. And that at that time we were still using some derivatives of sunflower, and there are other examples, specifically with the chickpeas, we did not, we did not come in any straight of supplier today. But we constantly watch us because times are indeed the table and like you say. It should be generally grown in the United States. In the U.S. chickpeas are grown mostly in California, Canada is the number two or three manufacturer of chips in the world, which is surprising because chickpea GP thrives in 7 deserts and Canada is different, but it's very versatile. There's a lot of chickpea grown in East Africa, Ethiopia, Ukraine is a big producer, China is a big producer, but no doubt, although Israeli states think that Israel is the hummus nation, it's far from being the truth because the real the real, the real deal, the real chickpea nation is India. India, the world, but the world manufacturers, the world produces about 17 million

Burger King Ukraine United States Canada East Africa California Ethiopia China Israel India
"middle east" Discussed on From the Midwest to the Middle East

From the Midwest to the Middle East

08:04 min | Last month

"middle east" Discussed on From the Midwest to the Middle East

"Israelis, Americans, corporations startups and anyone else needing them. I'm very happy today to be talking about the subject that all of us love, which is food. And it's become more popular subject in many of my podcasts, but I think I've really, I believe, I have a very interesting guest today. No, I'm charon. No, I'm sure all worked 20 years as a top lawyer in Israel, and he made a change. He broke away from the corporate world to pursue an entrepreneurial path. Driven by the belief that he should insist on loving what we do and from that place that we can create things that others will love too. His passions lying creating innovative products that give people amazing options, they never had before, and it was that passion. Paired with his love of a challenge that led him to his current role, which is the cofounder and CEO of chickpea foods. I hope I pronounced it correctly now. Yeah, yeah, absolutely. Thank you for this encouraging introduction and for having me on your podcast. Okay, so there's all kinds of, you know, we hear the word alternative energy, alternative investments, alternative resources, and there's a lot of alternatives when it comes to food. That's certainly something I think in the last decade. I hear more and more particularly from Israel, if it's alternatives to meet, and in your case, the alternatives to dairy. But you seem to come at it from an interesting starting point, which are chickpeas, which is your company's CH KP. Why? How did you get there? Like many good things in life, totally by chance. Randomly, I met I met a no, I'm the other no, I'm my cofounder who comes from a different background. In a social event and the conversation went to alternative proteins and to and more focused on chickpeas because at the time, chickpea protein was nowhere to be found to be found in an unknown. And it so happened that the normal menu, some of the two of the Israeli innovative startup companies that were that were making this that were working on creating this protein and commercializing it through their own proprietary know how. And no one was very, very insistent in conversation with me that this is an innovative groundbreaking ingredient that can change a lot of a lot of food categories. I didn't know much or at all about food at the time except for eating it. But I was persuaded enough to go to a meeting. We met one of the companies that were making this protein and everything went really, really quickly from that point, because we were totally taken. By the samples that were in the table, and we decided that we need to do something about it, do something with it. So we bought a few kilos and started some kitchen experimenting and very, very quickly, both before we even knew it. We found ourselves with our own lab in Israel. We found ourselves with money that we raised from investors and most importantly with the Safire third cofounder, who is one of the most knowledgeable experiences in and creative food scientist in Israel when it comes to plant based protein. With experience that rages beyond the decade of meta analogs, the real alternative, et cetera. And ever since we kind of tied our destiny with this amazing surprising ingredient which is the chickpea generally and chickpea protein in a more focused way. I think it probably 100% if you mentioned what food is connected to chickpeas in Israel, probably a 100% of Israelis would say, okay? If I go to the United States, as you know, you have to say hummus if you go into a supermarket and maybe maybe 50% might know of it is if that. But here you have a product that's known to connect it very strongly to one particular food product. But you seem to be offering a line of products that are very different. And I think my listeners would be fascinating to hear what those line of products are. Absolutely. This was where the fun was and this was where the challenge was for us. Because, you know, being middle easterns after all. And who sees something that connects the inter religion inter ethnic internationality in the Middle East, everyone loves regardless of where they stand. It was seen at the time like a huge challenge and maybe you also huge fun to take this savory rough texture, the center plate dish. And turn it into something smooth, creamy, delicious, like white or flavored yogurt. And once we understood it's an option, we can do it and move over, we can do it well. This became the mission. And I'm not saying we didn't have fun. You know, being on this mission, we haven't still had lots of, but eventually after two years of development, we created something that was super proud of. It's yogurt that most people tasted can't believe it's non dairy. And certainly don't relate it to the other, the other great dishes you can make from chickpeas, they're the savory, the center plate dishes. So that's what we've been up to for the first two years in development. Our like flagship product is, of course, the yogurt that we've also launched in the U.S., but we have created a portfolio. Portfolio nowadays comprises cream cheese, sweet desserts, puddings, milk, flavored milk, barista milk. So we're more than a yogurt company in company or cheaply company. A few months ago, my wife and I were on a we're in Spain, and we did a we signed up for a Jewish tour of Barcelona. And on that tour, the guide showed us a storefront and said, you know, this was the storefront for a Turkish Jew who came to Spain named danon. Started Dan and yogurt, who was a health product, and even as a child, I grew up, of course, in the United States, it's obvious from my accent. Maybe there was some small section that had yogurts in the grocery, but it was really a very specific health product and today, when you walk into a supermarket and the United States, there can be a whole aisle now, just of yogurt, okay? So where do you fit in with this, this, as you say, delicious non dairy product, and I'm in the yogurt section being overwhelmed by the choices and the flavors and the manufacturers. Will I find you? Will the U.S. market the American crate for yogurt started about 17 years ago when a refugee from Kurdistan came to the U.S. his name in San Diego and is the one that found that chobani yogurt. The famous Greek yogurt. There was Greek yogurt in the U.S. before, but it chobani were the ones who made it such a big thing like it is. Today in most natural channel stores, you will find mostly on the right side of the high level, find the dairy awards.

Israel chickpea foods Safire U.S. danon Middle East Spain Barcelona Dan Kurdistan chobani San Diego
"middle east" Discussed on From the Midwest to the Middle East

From the Midwest to the Middle East

02:08 min | 3 months ago

"middle east" Discussed on From the Midwest to the Middle East

"<Speech_Male> Okay, so <Speech_Male> we have a website. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> The website <Speech_Male> is <Speech_Male> solved <Speech_Male> with middle line health <Speech_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> dot com. <Speech_Male> And <Speech_Male> at this website, <Speech_Male> all of your Google, <Speech_Male> you can <SpeakerChange> just <Speech_Male> Google video <Speech_Male> spell there for my <Speech_Male> listeners, SOL, <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> V, <SpeakerChange> EAT. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> Then <Speech_Male> health <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Male> dot com, <Speech_Male> and you <Speech_Male> can <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Male> also <Speech_Male> just Google solve <Speech_Male> it. Okay, and you <Speech_Male> will immediately <Speech_Male> get to the <Speech_Male> website <Speech_Male> that you can read more. <Speech_Male> Also <Speech_Male> some <Speech_Male> news <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> publications <Speech_Male> at the site <Speech_Male> and our contacts. <Speech_Male> So <Speech_Male> great. I approach <Speech_Male> both <Speech_Male> consumers and both <Speech_Male> companies <Speech_Male> that are <Speech_Male> foot manufacturers, <Speech_Male> the approach and cooperate <Speech_Male> with us and <Speech_Male> to bring <Speech_Male> novel and <Speech_Male> interesting <Speech_Male> products to <Speech_Male> the market. <SpeakerChange> Well, <Speech_Male> it's been a pleasure <Speech_Male> hearing about <Speech_Male> your product and <Speech_Male> the really looking <Speech_Male> forward to it sounds <Speech_Male> like it can really <Speech_Male> help <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> immediately the prediabetic <Speech_Music_Male> community, <Speech_Male> which is <Speech_Male> unfortunately seems to <Speech_Male> be growing <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> in the world. Certainly <Speech_Male> in the western world, <Speech_Male> although I understand <Speech_Male> it's also <Speech_Male> growing in China and <Speech_Music_Male> places like that as <Speech_Music_Male> they eat more. Yeah, <Speech_Music_Male> so it's <SpeakerChange> everywhere <Speech_Male> and you know, in <Speech_Male> the U.S., for <Speech_Male> example, <Speech_Male> one out of three <Speech_Male> adults <Speech_Male> is <Speech_Male> pretty diabetic. <Speech_Male> So and <Speech_Male> it is not <Speech_Male> including the children. <Speech_Male> So it's <Speech_Male> about 80 <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> million people of <Speech_Music_Male> people. So <Speech_Male> it's a great <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> big problem. <Silence> <Advertisement> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> But <Speech_Male> we wish <Speech_Male> you well and <Speech_Male> success and hope to <Speech_Male> be a hearing more <Speech_Male> about <Speech_Male> you, your <Speech_Male> current product <Speech_Male> and future product <Speech_Male> lines. Thank <SpeakerChange> you for joining <Speech_Male> us. <Speech_Male> Thank you, Philip. <Speech_Male> Thank you for <Speech_Male> the opportunity <Speech_Male> to introduce the <Speech_Male> company and <Speech_Male> vision. Thank you. <Speech_Music_Male> <SpeakerChange> <Music> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> I hope <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> you enjoyed our podcasts, <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> feel <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> free to visit us at <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> WWW <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> dot pte <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> dot com <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> or look for Phillips <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Stein and associates <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> on Facebook <Speech_Music_Male> and LinkedIn. <SpeakerChange>

Google China U.S. Philip Facebook LinkedIn
"middle east" Discussed on From the Midwest to the Middle East

From the Midwest to the Middle East

04:06 min | 3 months ago

"middle east" Discussed on From the Midwest to the Middle East

"Healthy <Speech_Male> <SpeakerChange> <Silence> <Speech_Music_Male> food, <Speech_Male> or <Speech_Male> more accurately <Speech_Male> accurately <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> healing food, <Speech_Male> okay? It's <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> for the next generation. <Speech_Male> It's healing. It's not <Speech_Male> only healthy. <Speech_Male> So <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> our vision is <Speech_Male> to <Speech_Male> have <Speech_Male> shelves <Speech_Male> of products in <Speech_Male> supermarkets <Speech_Male> or <Speech_Male> <SpeakerChange> more <Speech_Male> dedicated <Speech_Male> stores <Speech_Male> for health <Speech_Male> that <Speech_Male> have different <Speech_Male> products <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> that target specific <Speech_Male> medical conditions. <Speech_Male> So for example, <Speech_Male> if someone <Speech_Male> is prediabetic, <Speech_Male> he <Speech_Male> could choose <Speech_Male> not only chocolate, <Speech_Male> he could <SpeakerChange> choose crackers <Speech_Male> and healthy <Speech_Male> bars and <Silence> bread, <Speech_Male> so having <Speech_Male> a full <Speech_Male> diet, a <Speech_Male> normal diet. <Speech_Male> Not feeling <Speech_Male> like a <Speech_Male> restricted <Speech_Male> or <Speech_Male> no like <Speech_Male> an invalid. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> And some other <Speech_Male> person, for example, <Speech_Male> one of the <Speech_Male> indication <Speech_Male> as human is <Speech_Male> women health. <Speech_Male> So <Speech_Male> some products will <Speech_Male> be dedicated <Speech_Male> for women. <Speech_Male> In this way, <Speech_Male> there will be <Speech_Male> a great variety <Speech_Male> of great choice <Speech_Male> of different <Speech_Male> food <Speech_Male> products for <Speech_Male> different <Speech_Male> people and people needs. <Speech_Male> So <Speech_Male> this is the vision <Speech_Male> and the <Speech_Male> C and <Speech_Male> believe <Speech_Male> that the industry <Speech_Male> is going <Speech_Male> at this direction. <Speech_Male> So actually I do <Speech_Male> have another <SpeakerChange> question, <Speech_Male> thought came <Speech_Male> my wife <Speech_Male> for <Speech_Male> many years practice <Speech_Male> Chinese medicine. <Speech_Male> She <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> did I'm sure <Speech_Male> she did <Speech_Music_Male> herbs. <Speech_Male> In fact, one of our trips <Speech_Male> to China at <Speech_Male> company in terms <Speech_Male> of a few times, <Speech_Male> I returned <Speech_Male> with two large <Speech_Male> suitcases of <Speech_Male> herbs. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> Do you <Speech_Male> grow the herbs? <Speech_Male> Can you grow <Speech_Male> these herbs in Israel? <Speech_Male> Or do you have <Speech_Male> to import them from <Speech_Male> China or some other <Speech_Male> places? <SpeakerChange> <Silence> Well, <Speech_Music_Male> so <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> maybe I will give <Speech_Male> a little more background <Speech_Male> about the <Speech_Male> technology and <Speech_Male> this way I would <Speech_Male> be able to answer that <Speech_Male> question. <Speech_Male> So <Speech_Male> as a <Speech_Male> part of our <Speech_Male> technological <Speech_Male> platform, <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> we do a process <Speech_Male> called micron <Speech_Male> capsule. <Speech_Male> So we <Speech_Male> might encapsulate <Speech_Male> the <Speech_Male> herbal <Speech_Male> herbal extracts. <Silence> And in <Speech_Male> this way, we must <Speech_Male> the <Speech_Male> taste. <Silence> And <Speech_Male> we also <Speech_Male> improve the stability <Speech_Male> of <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> the active ingredients <Speech_Male> inside. <Speech_Male> And by <Speech_Male> the way, we can also <Speech_Male> target the release <Speech_Male> in the body <Speech_Male> based on the <Speech_Male> polymer we use <Speech_Male> we use <Speech_Male> in the <Speech_Male> micron capsular. <Speech_Male> So <Speech_Male> the <Speech_Male> sourcing of <Speech_Male> the <Speech_Male> extract <Speech_Male> is just a <Speech_Male> part of the <Speech_Male> manufacturing process. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> And this is <Speech_Male> let's say not <Speech_Male> the smart <Speech_Male> part of the process. The <Speech_Male> smart part is <Speech_Male> happening in Israel. <Speech_Male> When <Speech_Male> we formulate the <Speech_Male> different extracts <Speech_Male> and we <Speech_Male> do the micron <Speech_Male> conservation <Speech_Male> and other <Speech_Male> technologies <Speech_Male> that we define <Speech_Male> as no power of the company. <Speech_Male> So <Speech_Male> unfortunately I <Speech_Male> could not <Speech_Male> share the other <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> technologies. <Speech_Male> But the bottom <Speech_Male> line that <Speech_Male> we <Speech_Male> provide an ingredient <Speech_Male> ingredient <Speech_Male> food ingredient, <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> which is highly <Speech_Male> technological, <Speech_Male> and <Speech_Male> scientifically <Speech_Male> and clinically <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> validated. <Speech_Male> And <Speech_Male> the part of <Speech_Male> the sourcing <Speech_Male> of the herbs <Speech_Male> is <Speech_Male> usually done <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> directly <Speech_Male> from China <Silence> while <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> the smarter <Speech_Male> process, the more <Speech_Male> sophisticated <Speech_Male> processes happen <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> in Israel. <Silence> <Advertisement> So <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> and also <Speech_Male> from the commercial <Speech_Male> point of view, it is <Speech_Male> the <Speech_Music_Male> most <Speech_Male> appropriate <Speech_Male> way to <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> do this. <Speech_Male> To make the <Speech_Male> product commercially <Speech_Male> viable. <Speech_Male> Someday, <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> you'll have the <Speech_Male> importing a lot of at <Speech_Male> least the stage one <Speech_Male> of those herbs <Speech_Male> from China, <Speech_Male> presumably, <SpeakerChange> right? <Speech_Male> You define it for <Speech_Male> stage one. <Speech_Male> There are <Speech_Male> some more stages. <Speech_Male> <SpeakerChange> Yeah. <Speech_Music_Male> Okay, so <Speech_Music_Male> if some of <Speech_Male> my listeners <Speech_Male> want to learn <SpeakerChange> more or <Speech_Male> read more about your <Speech_Male> company or <Speech_Male> reach out to you, how <Speech_Male> would they do <SpeakerChange> that?

"middle east" Discussed on From the Midwest to the Middle East

From the Midwest to the Middle East

03:59 min | 3 months ago

"middle east" Discussed on From the Midwest to the Middle East

"With one discipline you need several types of expertise. So it's certainly makes sense in your company. So when do you expect the first product to be in the marketplace? And in which market yeah, so our first product is the cooperation. With the chocolate factory called or not in kadena, who will be releasing the first chocolate with our ingredient. And this is expected to be in Israel as a pilot market for us in about 6 months. We are currently in the middle of the regulatory approval in Israel. And once we get the approval, we are ready to release the first product. And then we will expand to other countries and of course, we need partners. We need food manufacturers. We have a few. But the vision is to work with the whole food industry. And supplying our product, the herbal composition, the different manufacturers, different foods, so we already tried it in healthy bars in crackers. Even in the healing. And ice cream. So it can be compatible with different foods, and it is also important that the food should be healthy basic food, the carrier. Should be healthy. So the chocolate, for example, is totally sugar free. It has some combination of sweeteners. So sugar free. It is the use of sugar. So we actually define what we do as the next generation of functional food that means that the food is not only permissible, like sugar free, but can also improve the proactively improved the medical condition. So this is the idea. A few years ago, I advised the company that was in the had a product for a physiotherapy. And they discovered that people who had injuries in the head went to a physiotherapist when they went home, they basically do the exercises. So they developed a platform or product that made the exercise into a game using virtual reality. I found that the people there, the amount of exercise they did, the exercises they did went up dramatically. So have you sort of tested with people that when you put your medicine in food that they take their medicine more frequently? Yeah, actually, people are consumers that even more excited to consume the ingredient or the supplement, which is more correct to define. Together with an experience because food consumption, I think it is the ultimate experience for all of us and some say that it is an addiction. For people. So as we combine the health benefit and test the food, they also provide the health and we also provide the experience especially for people who have restrictions on their food. So in this way, people live in our more excited and are more attentive to consume to consume the foods we propose. As it would seem to make sense. So my last question is if you were to jump ten years into the future. What could you tell me about your company? Yeah, okay. So I will start from the present. And in the present, you already see that the industry, the food industry is moving to food as medicine, personalized food, the

kadena Israel
"middle east" Discussed on From the Midwest to the Middle East

From the Midwest to the Middle East

04:23 min | 3 months ago

"middle east" Discussed on From the Midwest to the Middle East

"Hi, everybody. Today I have a new guest, an interesting guest who I think you're going to find very fascinating in terms of what he and his company are doing. My guest today is doctor zahar zahri noodleman. He is the pharmacist by training and has obtained his PhD in pharmaceutical sciences and MBA in BioMed from Hebrew university of Israel. Doctor noodleman possessive provide combination of business and scientific skills, and he is an expert in the fields of biotechnology and business development with over a decade of experience and proven track record in product development and commercialization. We're going to hear something very interesting about zahi if I can call him that and his company. So let's get started. Welcome, zahi. Hello, Philip. Thank you for the presentation to introduce solid so can you share with our listeners? How you discovered that Chinese herbs could be combined with chocolate to lower someone's blood sugar and again, you're right. The name of your company is south eat. Yeah, I say solution treating. Yeah, so did okay, so take it away in terms of how you were able to come up with using chocolate to lower someone's blood sugar. Yeah, so I will start first with a really brief introduction of the company and what we do. So solve it is a functional food company and our technology is designed to target different foods to specific medical conditions. And as a part of our team we have a few experts in herbal medicine to professors from China and the practitioner from Israel. So we have a great knowledge and terrible medicine and we also identified a significant gap of the accessibility of the herbal medicine to western users because of sourcing issues and the test issues of the herbal medicine. So we have this idea to integrate terrible medicine directly into food. And this way to combine the benefit of herbal medicine and the food consumption experience. Okay, very good. So somehow you figured chocolate was the best way to do this, huh? Yeah, so the first composition that we made is intended for prediabetics. And meaning, high blood sugar levels. And one of the problems of the prediabetics are the data restriction. That, you know, if you are a pretty diabetic, you're restricted with and other sugar is sugar containing foods. So in order to bring back the experience to people to have sweets, we develop the chocolate. There's a example of one application of the composition. And in this way, the prediabetics can enjoy a sweet concentrating. And have the benefit, the health benefits. So this is the first product. First product application. We have another applications. And actually, we get a lot of traction and people are already looking for this specific product. And this is currently under development and will be released soon to the market. And elaborate on this later. Okay, very good. Now, is everyone knows or I assume most of my list was those Chinese herbs have been around for thousands of years. Wouldn't it have been just easier for people to take those herbs without mixing it with food? Yeah, so several barriers for proper use of preferable medicine. I think the main barrier is the palatability of the herbal medicine.

zahi zahar zahri noodleman Hebrew university of Israel Philip Israel China
"middle east" Discussed on From the Midwest to the Middle East

From the Midwest to the Middle East

05:03 min | 4 months ago

"middle east" Discussed on From the Midwest to the Middle East

"With regard to New Orleans, what are some of the challenges they face when renting or buying residential real estate these days in Israel? So there's a few challenges. The first one is that most of them don't buy a home before they make a they rent because they're not sure where they're going to end. And so for most of them, they want to have that home already in place before they make a it's not ideal to move into an Airbnb for a few weeks. And then look for a home once you first get to Israel. So ideally, you want to have a home rented. And that's one area that we definitely help. In terms of as Lara mentioned, finding the right communities and neighborhoods. And then we also work with realtors to help Ole find a home and rent a home before they get to Israel. Now working with the right realtors and real estate professionals is another big challenge because there are a lot of people who are in the real estate industry and you just want to make sure that you're working with the right people. And this is especially important when you're buying because Philip, as you mentioned, real estate in Israel is extremely expensive. In fact, television was recently recognized as the most expensive city in the world. And so when you're spending a $1 million plus on a home, you want to make sure that you are doing it the right way. And that really comes into play in two different ways. First of all, the process of buying a home in Israel is very different than buying a home in the states in the UK and other countries. For example, there's a concept here of buying on paper, which means that you buy a home before it's built. You get a discount, sometimes a ten, 15%. So there's an advantage to that. But the downside of that is that you can pay it over time. And in Israel, your payment or the amount that you owe is tied to the building index, which right now is pretty significant. It's around three quarters of a percent or a percent per month. So if you're buying a home and you're not paying for another 12 months, 24 months, 36 months, the amount of money that you owe can increase pretty quickly. So the challenges first is understanding the buying process. And the second thing is working with the right professionals, and that's where we come in is that we really protect our clients.

Israel Airbnb New Orleans Lara Philip UK
"middle east" Discussed on From the Midwest to the Middle East

From the Midwest to the Middle East

05:31 min | 4 months ago

"middle east" Discussed on From the Midwest to the Middle East

"So in the past, when they were coming in, they came very true. That is. They would have to quit their job and start a career from the beginning. Now they don't have to do that. And also more so is that a lot of the jobs and a lot of the companies now, you don't have to be fluent in Hebrew. If you don't speak Hebrew well, you can still get a job. You can still be successful. That wasn't so much the case beforehand. And so for many aspects, I think it is easier. I think the one thing that is different is that when people came in the 70s and 80s, they came and they weren't really expecting much. They came and they said, okay, well, we'll figure it out. Now when Lincoln, they're expecting much more help, they're expecting the transition to be much smoother and easier. And so I think part of it is just managing the expectations, right? And knowing that when you come here, it's going to be challenging. But you'll be okay. And so I think it has become a lot easier, but you still have to come with the right frame of mind to be successful here. So once they come here, again, we're now fast forwarding to 2022. What are some of the most critical decisions on limb need to make either right before they get on the plane or immediately after their arrival? So in my mind, there's several things. The first decision to make is really where they're going to live. Do they want to live in a certain geographic location? Is it important for them to live up north down south a very central. They want to place that has public transportation, cultural centers. Do they want to live by the beach? The second thing that's very important is to understand just like you're probably budgeting beforehand is to budget here. So what fits into your budget, which location is good for you. And just to understand what the lifestyle year is, what the cost of living here is rentals of a home purchasing the monthly expenses, what food is

Lincoln
"middle east" Discussed on From the Midwest to the Middle East

From the Midwest to the Middle East

04:44 min | 4 months ago

"middle east" Discussed on From the Midwest to the Middle East

"She's a highly professional proactive offering personalized Ali guidance, including providing on ground support and expert advice through her strategic relationship with the key partners and professionals around Israel. She has the resources to handle any alias case. In two 16, Lara founded only advisers with her brother, Rafi shulman, and together they have helped over 12,000 anglos. The quality of their staff personable friendly attentive while inefficient speaks worlds of what oleum advisers can do for you. Now Rafi, your bio is a little shorter than that, but after 20 years of 20 year career in the corporate world, Rafi decided to leave it all behind and focused on his true passion, also helping people realize their dream of living in Israel. Since two 16, Rafi with his partner Lara and the rest of the only adviser team have helped thousands of people make aliyah to Israel. And deal with the challenges they encounter in a regular basis, Rafi's primary responsibilities include marketing and identifying growth opportunities for the company and when Rafi isn't working, he's enjoying spending time with his wife, kids, and their dog, I guess not at the beach. The only sovereign, the fairly welcome Lara and Rafi. Thank you Philip. Thanks for having us. Okay, so I think one thing we all have in common, we were all lean at some point as Laura said she did it three times. Fortunately, I only did it once. Many, many years ago, but you know, I think when people mention aliyah these days, sort of the immediate connection of their probably their first word if they're from North America would be. But can you tell us what makes Olin advises different from that organization that comes to so many people's minds these days and I'll leave it to either one of you to answer that question. Yes, sure. So absolutely. So actually, when we were starting or limit advisers, we really the beginning was going to beneficial and understanding what they offer to Lehman, what they still feel is still needed that they do not offer. And that's where we started a liquid visas. We really give a very personalized service dealing with things such as making appointments for all the bureaucracy here,

Rafi Lara Rafi shulman Israel Philip Laura Olin North America Lehman
"middle east" Discussed on From the Midwest to the Middle East

From the Midwest to the Middle East

01:31 min | 4 months ago

"middle east" Discussed on From the Midwest to the Middle East

"From Jerusalem Israel. This is from the Midwest to the Middle East, the podcast that explores everything new in U.S. and Israeli economy. Here's your host, Phillip Stein. I'm really pleased to

"middle east" Discussed on The Payroll Podcast

The Payroll Podcast

05:35 min | 1 year ago

"middle east" Discussed on The Payroll Podcast

"We want to do to to make sure that it is unique, 2001 digitization and automation, we can't have a conversation without taking, can we know that we recently introduced what we call them, have to send emails or say spreadsheets on SharePoint or Google drive or whatever. We now have a single source of Truth. When data is integrated with the Master System off, all the clients themselves have access to load, did it the data once, ready, for approval, that whole audit Trail, kind of process is being eliminated. There's not many sources of Truth, be quite dead. Did about that. And the pilots that we've done is being made with quite a, a lot of 16. Just I mentioned the payment Community. You know, people really want to learn. They want to know more of the hungry to learn. We've also gone, bad created a fundamentals in in. Payroll training for the Middle East, specifically, for the Middle East that we've put on a learning management system that we want this to go on. We, we don't want to charge for it. We want to say this is what we can offer for you, to learn more about them, about viral week to get have curated content. You know, I know not that many people in the barrel profession that, for example, listen to your podcasts and it's invaluable just to get an idea of what's happening in Iraq and in The Wider world out there. So these are the kind of things that we want to bring in to, to improve professionalism of payroll. Overall for for us here, UAE birth, Audi you know there's a hundred and twenty one thousand feral professionals that I saw on LinkedIn and payrolls in their name on on LinkedIn. So there's a huge field touch Shield that we can actually work towards becoming more professional that's an amazing statistic..

Middle East Google Iraq LinkedIn UAE Audi
"middle east" Discussed on From the Midwest to the Middle East

From the Midwest to the Middle East

05:27 min | 1 year ago

"middle east" Discussed on From the Midwest to the Middle East

"What finally prompted you to join us through. I don't know if you've ever shared your story with with everybody. But i can tell you I'd love to hear what you know. It's it's hard. It's basically hard to dislodge yourself from your natural environment. I grew up in america. And truthfully i didn't like a lot of people who made aliya who came here because they were running away from something i did not. I actually love america. I still love america. and i'm proud to represent the state of arizona. And i'm proud to be american. I i love what america stands for in the world so i didn't leave america. I actually came to israel. It's a different way of looking at it And for me there's a calling Of what this this state represents the idea of a reconstitution of our people is is one of the most profound thing that's happened to the jewish people in in two thousand years. And how could i. How could i sit on the sidelines when this is happening And so you know. I just want even a front row seat i wanna be. I wanna be in that. There's an amazing story. That's happening in israel and the truth was the best thing i did. The only thing that helped me get here was. I made a promise when i was young I was seventeen. And i made a promise that by the age of forty i was gonna live in israel and and sure enough when i was thirty. Nine eleven months in one week before my birthday. My wife stephen. And i in the twins at the time We boarded a plane and fluid israel. That was it. I made a promise. And i kept my promise To myself and frankly to to to our people and and that's probably the only way to really do it because otherwise it you know life. There's a certain inertia we get caught in our in the routine right and it's very difficult very difficult. I encourage people to make elliott earlier. ages is. I'll say this. I'll give by. It's much harder to make ali At forty like. I did than to do it at twenty five. After college age. I came here at twenty five so i i. It's true it's a your voice but it's also interesting what you say about people in their routine i zoom recently and ice chad did aside chat with someone who i know lives in in one of the big jewish communities in the united states. I said how are you feeling what's going on. And and he just said we're all very busy in our work and no one's really lifting up their heads so you know it's Big things are going on and and israel and the birth rebirth or the birth of israel is a big thing and you know you're right a lot of people just get into the routines and Certainly miss as you. And i are share. We share zionism but at the end of the day. Zionism the the of re relevant zionism doesn't have to be a dislodging of your of your life in america or anywhere else in the world. I still think that there's a value. I never gonna shy away from encouraging aliyah. I am proud of ali. I think it's a great thing and i want. I want fellow jews to come here. And i hope that they do but just because you choose not to come here doesn't mean that you're second class do it. If the that you have a greater responsibility your reserve duty for the jewish people.

america israel seventeen thirty two thousand years arizona united states jewish Nine eleven months twins second class aliya one american twenty five jews ali lot week before forty
"middle east" Discussed on From the Midwest to the Middle East

From the Midwest to the Middle East

05:05 min | 1 year ago

"middle east" Discussed on From the Midwest to the Middle East

"Of course As you know raytheon is based in arizona. Honeywell northrop grumman. So they've got offices there But also chemical semi conductors is a critical component and an area where arizona is Is taking leadership so so this is really why i think is really companies. Need to not only look at arizona. But i think it's a natural. I think it sounds. It's fantastic and you know you mentioned leading a delegation. I think it's almost and i'm just wanna throw corona into this conversation. I think i bumped into about two years ago when we were walking together in serono you were part of you. You introduce me to someone from the delegation from the state of arizona. Hopefully coronas in the rear view mirrors. I like to say. At least vis-a-vis israel had. How do you manage during the corona between israel and arizona. I wish i had any real Kernels of wisdom on this. I think i managed like pretty much like everybody else who survived the period. I think unfortunately we a lot of businesses in israel and around. The world suffered tremendously. But i think most people like darwin teaches we adapt and we all adapted in many of us moved to zoom for me it was actually there was a certain benefit In a way of letting my colleagues who were used to sitting inside their offices and meeting and always sitting around together all of a sudden we were all on zoom instead of me being on zoom in them all being in the office the ideal all of a sudden. So i think in a way it was almost a great equalizer for those people who are satellite offices in many companies around the world the the if there is a silver body and obviously it was terrible for the world but if one silver lining in a way it did create greater cohesion Because all of a sudden it was an equalizer and everybody was all on zoom together and not it wasn't you're on your on a phone somewhere around the world and so in that regard i think we we all to adapt And we survived hours of screen time. I'm sure they're going to be long term effects to our site But but if so that was one regarding but one thing that i can tell you that business did not stop the state of arizona while fighting the pandemic with one hand And trying to do the best it could in the governor setting up everything that they could to mobilize all the resources of the state to protect citizens and businesses at the same time business continued You know companies continue to meet and and and our role in the way became even more. I think critical as being a bridge builder between here and companies. They're in a way to open up doors. That can happen in a natural way. Let me shift away from arizona. Although now and i've always wanted to go to arizona for spring training. But now i have other reasons after hearing this conversation..

arizona serono Honeywell northrop grumman one thing darwin one hand two years ago one about one silver lining raytheon israel
"middle east" Discussed on From the Midwest to the Middle East

From the Midwest to the Middle East

03:49 min | 1 year ago

"middle east" Discussed on From the Midwest to the Middle East

"If you're in california to your left all it is is the water. So it's hard to sell to the fish. But if you're in arizona four hours you're reaching eighty five million people and so manufacturers understand that the supply chain Which is a critical role in economic prosperity and and and and in logistics is an advantage. So whether you're in iot or automated vehicles aerospace these are parts or semi conductors. Your that shift from california to arizona's happening and so companies that are in that ecosystem wanna participate in it. And then there's another natural area which most people don't think which is which is agritech and water because arizona's similar to israel both suffered from you know the the climates are similar in our own challenges are both had to be innovative and so they're put together partnerships between the d. for desert agriculture and arizona with with israel within romania negative and we've created these partnerships with agritech companies here and we want to encourage companies that look to sell and focus in that area to set up their operations in arizona. You can easily reach from arizona to to california to new mexico to nevada. And we're right in the heart of that in the hub of course as well to mexico and we have an arizona's set up the arizona commerce thirty three trade offices in mexico so these are all created and a lasting. Which makes it. I think attractive is. There's the it's the young puppies and everyone thinks of arizona of old. You know in the eighties and nineties. There was a place to retire. Sure enough you. If you lived in chicago you moved to arizona to retire and move to miami and today both miami and arizona are experiencing almost a renaissance. They're young people who are moving in. And there's a tremendous dynamic energy and arizona. That people are not that if you only if you see it you understand. Most people think that the number one university in america for innovation is like mit or stanford. If i asked you you'd never guess that.

arizona chicago nevada california miami america romania mexico thirty three trade offices new mexico both eighties today four hours eighty five million people israel number one nineties mit stanford
"middle east" Discussed on From the Midwest to the Middle East

From the Midwest to the Middle East

04:40 min | 1 year ago

"middle east" Discussed on From the Midwest to the Middle East

"And anyone else needing them. I'm very excited today to have a special guest someone. I've known for quite a number of years. David yari a formerly. Maybe some of the people listening this new him in in a former life as bar which he is the founding director general of the arizona israel trade investment office. David spent most of his current and high tech in his passionate about advancing community related. 'cause currently serves as chairman of the world confederation of united zionists of the world zionist organization is a director on the boards of karen. Kay emmett which is also known as the jewish national fund and the israeli society for international and israel's nature and heritage foundation david his wife's yvonne who is founder of innovation africa. I probably could do my another podcast. Just with her Which is a united nation member. Ngo moved to israel in two thousand nine. They reside in tel aviv with their three children. And david i love how you doing. I'm doing great and you don't. We don't usually talk about era zona on this podcast but it's It sounds very interesting to me. And i really want to share what you've been doing with my listeners. So let me get to my First question would have been active in politics finance business israel advocacy name. A few of the hats. You've worn how all of that experience lead you to be. The founding director general of the arizona israel trade and investment office will of all. I just want to say thanks for having me on and more importantly i've been a fan of what you've been doing and in a way It's very similar in in many respects. Would you've been doing is building bridges between The united states and even beyond and israel maybe through taxes but beyond taxes..

David David yari Kay emmett david tel aviv today yvonne Ngo three children First question two thousand nine united states jewish national fund karen innovation africa united zionists israeli society arizona zona israel trade
"middle east" Discussed on From the Midwest to the Middle East

From the Midwest to the Middle East

05:40 min | 1 year ago

"middle east" Discussed on From the Midwest to the Middle East

"You're managing partner of again. I hope i'm pronouncing it right. A and d ventures which is as i from your website is quote unquote redefining value investing. Can you tell my listeners. How your mission distinguishes you from other venture capital funds either a n. d. r. n. ventures. We define ourselves as a company. Builder based fund my partner. And i were in the industry for many years before establishing in and we saw These gaps for let's say early stage founders When they founding their company and a lot of help in really building the company for the first year year s and if you really look at fifty percent of the startup of the israeli start ups are failing for execution. And we wanna be there when they starting to build our company until they kind of heating gross and help them build it. We really aim to come as a partner for the company so we're not just investing or not just taking a board seat were actively helping to founders establishing companies And when we investing we architect the needs With enterpreneurs of the company manny focusing on detect that the base will be strong The products dacian which means okay have a great product to have customers for it And who are my customers so right from the beginning and then i think what's really really important Not just freeze rallies. But in general to grow is the execution of cells so detraction itself We work very hard with venture. Poor helping them bring customers for like the first year or two. That's where we think this is kind of the secret sauce helping from within it's It sounds like a a winning approach. So let me ask you this. What came first did you. I build your exceptional network of advisors and then established fund or did you establish the fun and then build this this network of worldwide experts that network that we brought into the found. Its network that. We've been collecting for the past. I don't know fifteen twenty years so it was always there but then there's always the question. Okay i have great network work and you mentioned. I was chief of staff in washington. Dc that i worked a little bit and blackrock. Then i was a partner. And i enjoy my partner. My co managing partner was google for six years. Lead there Acceleration program around the world before that life person before the microsoft and we have great network. So what do we do with this network. How can we bring them to the table And i think we created a platform that enable people to really be a part of what we do and also benefit from it. So i would say when we decided to establish the fund. We brought our network in so it was really altogether. How do we do a funded different. How do we bring our network that would like to work with us into the fund which was really paralyzed. So i personally have been working with high tech entrepreneurs probably for nearly twenty five years almost all of them. Alternately want to exit do you ever methodology to enable them to accelerate the path to an exit. Is that part of your your program. Yes yes so. Basically end a and e. is accelerate and disrupt Very original and again. it's it's coming back for execution looking at the israeli eco-system which is not so young anymore. Right we've been doing asked. I would say for the best thirty years already. So the eco-system has mature. But i think The gap still between say isreaeli startups or silicon valley based startups is execution itself and cells. So i think a part of exit part of the growth again. He's bringing validation and bringing the customer nutty israeli one the international. I wanted to north american one sooner than later A lot of time you see companies that are just you know. They're raising more funds in israel on this thing and he's wrong. They want to improve their tag their product. You know be perfect before going to american market. We think it's wrong attitude. We think you know they should be there as fast as possible and really do that. They're they're designed clients with with an american american corporation american companies So i think the the. I don't know if i want to say defense but fastest way to access. It is by being international sooner than what we see today for for stage companies and dc. Something that we we worked very hard with the companies with a very ambitious goal that a year from investment They gonna be ten axed of their revenues so if they had none revenues In you know you we wanna see revenues and if we invested when there is an issue revenues. I want wanna see growth for ten x inderfurth year of investment. That's great yet so again. You mentioned thirty years of the high tech industry in israel. I probably involved for twenty five of that. How has the world of israeli high-tech changed since you've been working in this area. I think it shades a lot. I think maybe the world is It matured so looking at that. You know starting thirty years ago into government actually accelerate companies or. We can say we evolved from the start of nation right to the exit nation where everyone boot companies sold him to operate quite fast to the growth nation. Where today for civil you see that can time third time four-time fiefdom enterpreneurs that build companies. Some of them fail. Some of them were

microsoft google six years washington fifty percent fifteen twenty years two first israeli first year blackrock
"middle east" Discussed on From the Midwest to the Middle East

From the Midwest to the Middle East

04:47 min | 1 year ago

"middle east" Discussed on From the Midwest to the Middle East

"I'm very excited today to have a special guest, Olry Waba, who's the founder of the global non-profit L ife Vest I nside, a kindness expert ,who's an educator., b estselling author, enterpreneur, and keynote speaker. Who inspires audience to take action. Her talks and workshops provide the groundwork for lasting change and motivate people to become the best version of themselves so they can influence the world for good. Drawing from her p ersonal journey, groundbreaking science and her signature w it, Orly inspires people to tap into the power of kindness. The most underutilized skill in today's world. Life vest inside gained international acclaim when Orly's award-winning film, Kindness Boomerang, went viral receiving over one hundred million people, landing her a spot at T ed 2013 and launched what was to become as known as the kindness revolution. Welcome, Orly. T hank you so much for having me. It's a pleasure okay. This is the topic You know, it just sounds wonderful to discuss and very excited to have have you as guest. So i'm going to start, usually I have my questions But i'm going to start out with a story which will lead to a question. Okay so this. This is actually a story I've n ever really shared other than my immediate family. But i've never stopped thinking about it. I was on a summer vacation many years ago with my wife and daughters. I believe we were there camping or had it tz immer and one night we were shopping in a popular grocery store in Kiryat Shmona. A s we stood in the checkout line, a family with young children w ere checking out ahead of us. The cashier finished ringing up their purchases and asked for their credit card. Unfortunately their credit card was denied, so the cashier directed to the store manager to receive approval for a personal check. Unfortunately that was refused as well. I will never forget the look on both the children's and the parents faces as they had to leave the store without their shopping cart. Honestly, my first reaction was one of annoyance that i had to wait fifteen minutes in line until the problem was dealt with, however by the time we got to our destination i realized i had missed a golden opportunity to help strangers and provide an educational example to my children. Too bad I had not watched Kindness B oomerang video before going into that supermarket. S o my first question is why do you think so m any of us miss opportunities to provide a little bit of loving kindness to strangers when they arise? F irst of all, t hat's such a fantastic story and unfortunately the fact that you that you are able to even when you got to your destination stop and realize that it was missed opportunity to me the way i see that, that's already a very, very big step because as you said a lot of people miss those opportunities because our awareness isn't increased. If you could ask anyone in the world you believe in kindness. No one's going say kindness. That's not me. I'll pass on that. As i have interest. E veryone believes in kindness and people also believe for the most part. But they're kind. I don't think that it was gonna go around saying about a terrible evil person. The thing is because kindness is such a broad topic. Such a broad thing. We don't necessarily take notice to these simple things. Some a lot of people also attest kindness to actually to charity right? You know they look at it as a to do list type of check item where you know. I'll go into maybe volunteer soup kitchen or going to you. Know an old age home and they look at that as the representation of kindness. Now not putting those things down. I think that there's a wonderful thing because you know they're fantastic but a person could go for example and you know Being a know volunteering at a soup kitchen and they can come out and give another person to look up and down. That makes that person feel like zero. Is that person a kind person. And the truth is kind of isn't an action it. It's not something that we do. It's really something that we live. It's the way in which we look at the world but it begins a lot with the way in which we look at ourselves for example. The men that no known as the the man of kindness. Okay our forefather. Abraham right now is a man of kind of he never did an act of kindness. Now that might sound a little bit crazy. He lived kind. It was it was just part of natural being. It was looking at the world through the lens of kind of sits. There was always that look for opportunities right. His cake was up on all sides to see. Where is this somebody that i can help. And so what we need to do is simply raise our awareness and recognize that. It's not like you have to stop in your day or schedule. You know yeah. I do kindness on mondays and wednesdays from two to three. You know you missed me to make an appointment for next week the next month. I'm a book this. It's not like that. Oftentimes they come into

fifteen minutes Life vest today both life vest one night over one hundred million peopl first reaction two thousand thirteen many years ago orleans