35 Burst results for "Middle Eastern"
Who is Dr. Stephen Turley?
"He is doctor Steve turley, the author of numerous essential works. I'm just going to mention the return of Christendom also the new nationalism and the one that one of our team here says has the most beautiful color cover beauty matters. Steve turley welcome back to America first one on one. Doctor Sabbath is wonderful to be back with you. Thank you so much for having me. You are a busy man. It is hard to keep up with you the amount of content you put out there. For those who missed our last discussion, it just give us a little potted of who Steve is. What he studied and what you talk about most often. Yeah, thank you for that. I started a YouTube channel about 5 and a half years ago is actually November 1st, 2016. Of course, when an election was coming up right around that time. And I predicted that Donald Trump was going to win because I thought this was going to be a Brexit election based on the studies that I did at Durham university with where I got my PhD out across the pond there. I came across some studies called post secular study. This is back in 2009 or so 2010. And they basically were making the argument that the old globalist world order is more or less dead and a much more traditionalist national sovereignty based world order was rising. I didn't believe it at the time. I didn't have any evidence of that with Obama. They were using Russia as an example or India or some Middle Eastern nations and I just thought that was so far removed. But when I started seeing Brexit heat up, that's when I started to see, oh, so this is what they're talking about. And then when Donald Trump on the campaign trail started referring to himself as call me mister Brexit. I realized we've got something. There's some trends here that are very predictive and thank God they brought you and others like you into the sphere of The White House and I've been doing it ever since November 1st, 20 2016. And boy, we're almost about to hit 900,000 subs on YouTube if you can
Biden to meet Qatar leader as Europe energy crisis looms
"President president president president Biden Biden Biden Biden will will will will host host host host the the the the ruling ruling ruling ruling leader leader leader leader of of of of Qatar Qatar Qatar Qatar at at at at the the the the White White White White House House House House this this this this afternoon afternoon afternoon afternoon discussing discussing discussing discussing the the the the potential potential potential potential for for for for an an an an energy energy energy energy crunch crunch crunch crunch the the the the middle middle middle middle eastern eastern eastern eastern nation nation nation nation of of of of Qatar Qatar Qatar Qatar friendly friendly friendly friendly to to to to the the the the U. U. U. U. S. S. S. S. is is is is one one one one of of of of the the the the world's world's world's world's largest largest largest largest natural natural natural natural gas gas gas gas suppliers suppliers suppliers suppliers president president president president Biden's Biden's Biden's Biden's hosting hosting hosting hosting its its its its ruling ruling ruling ruling leader leader leader leader seeking seeking seeking seeking a a a a back back back back up up up up plan plan plan plan for for for for fuel fuel fuel fuel if if if if Russia Russia Russia Russia invades invades invades invades Ukraine Ukraine Ukraine Ukraine and and and and triggers triggers triggers triggers an an an an energy energy energy energy crunch crunch crunch crunch in in in in Europe Europe Europe Europe an an an an energy energy energy energy expert expert expert expert at at at at the the the the Middle Middle Middle Middle East East East East institute institute institute institute in in in in Washington Washington Washington Washington says says says says even even even even though though though though Qatar Qatar Qatar Qatar is is is is willing willing willing willing to to to to help help help help the the the the U. U. U. U. S. S. S. S. is is is is going going going going to to to to be be be be limited limited limited limited because because because because there there there there isn't isn't isn't isn't excess excess excess excess supply supply supply supply of of of of liquefied liquefied liquefied liquefied natural natural natural natural gas gas gas gas Qatar Qatar Qatar Qatar is is is is already already already already producing producing producing producing at at at at full full full full capacity capacity capacity capacity with with with with much much much much of of of of its its its its supply supply supply supply under under under under contract contract contract contract to to to to Asia Asia Asia Asia hi hi hi hi Jackie Jackie Jackie Jackie Quinn Quinn Quinn Quinn
Amanda Grace of Ark of Grace Ministries Looks Into Dreams and Prophesies
"Talking to Amanda grace, okay, manda, so you said you're having this dream about a year ago and in the dream you hear Alabama, what? Say it again. Alabama has voted for Trump. Uh huh. It was an announcement. Yes, that interesting. So I hear this, right? The next thing it cuts to. And I'm in a bedroom. Felt the sides may be of our bedroom here in the house. And I see a figure if I'm standing at the foot of the bed, he would be to the right, but if you're standing at the head of the bed he would be to the left, okay? I'm standing at the foot of the bed watching this. I see a figure with white hair. Very decrepit, very old and bed dying. In the bed. In the bed. Dying. Dying. And at the head of the bed with him right next to his head is Obama. And in the room with Obama was a bunch of Middle Eastern looking people. And they're waiting for this individual to die as well. And so I saw Obama's left on the floor. There were three shoes, pairs, the shoes that were in a row. One of them was a Middle Eastern Paris sandals, one of them was a pair of dress shoes that I couldn't really tell what the third one was. And on the bed is a piece of apricot candy like Turkish Delight. And Obama was getting ready to celebrate. He was waiting for this. He was waiting for the old man in the bed to die.
Ancient tablet acquired by Hobby Lobby going back to Iraq
"An ancient tablets acquired by hobby lobby is going back to Iraq it was looted from an Iraqi museum thirty years ago now thirty five hundred year old clay tablet discovered in the ruins of a library of an ancient middle eastern king is headed back to Iraq the relic is known as the Gilgamesh dream tablet officials believe it was illegally imported into the United States in two thousand three then sold to hobby lobby and eventually put on display in its museum of the Bible in Washington federal agents with homeland security investigations sees the tablet from the museum in twenty nineteen the artifact will be repatriated at a ceremony at the Smithsonian's national museum of the American Indian I Walter Ratliff
Dozens of Afghan Women Rescued From Kabul
"I want to begin your weekend. Perhaps with a story of heroism before going to the reality of our shame. The story of heroism comes from the great. Britain's telegraph newspaper. I read in the morning is the financial times the second at the telegraph. Then the times of israel. Then i get to the american papers. They only started earlier right so they're hours ahead of us for the news cycles. A little bit more developed this story. I got yesterday afternoon from a friend. Sent this to me. So i cannot claim credit for having spotted it. It showed up last night. I put it online. It went everywhere. And i've reposted it because it just makes you realize heroes. We have lots of heroes in the united states especially in the military who and and the police force and the firefighters. We celebrate them on september eleventh. Then we forget them too. Often we celebrate them on memorial weekend and on veterans day. And then forget them. But i'll tell ya every day in the world they're heroes. The headline of this doesn't of afghan women rescued from kabul in the first ever the first ever israeli emirati aid mission. Remember a year ago. Donald trump presided over the abraham accords. That the united arab emirates and israel signed bringing a warm peace in the middle east followed soon by bahrain and other countries. The story reaches really aid. Workers and the united arab emirates have completed a daring rescue mission that saw dozens of sportswomen female rights activists and a singer at risk of taliban reprisal spirited to safety inaba the nail biting evacuation use local contacts together forty-one afghans from various locations in kabul. And then bust them through taliban checkpoints and over the northern border into tajekistan before flying to the united arab emirates the israeli emirati mission which happened earlier. This month is the first joint humanitarian project between the two middle eastern countries and is part of growing cooperation following the signing of the abraham cords last year which normalized relations
Merkel, Putin Spar Over Navalny but Vow to Maintain Dialogue
"In this BBC report. German Chancellor Angela Merkel is in Moscow for talks with Russian President Vladimir Putin as the relationship between the two countries. Continues to suffer from ongoing tensions. Last pre pandemic meeting in Moscow Chancellor Merkel and President Putin talked for more than three hours. Some topics haven't changed. Will disagree about Russian backed rebels in eastern Ukraine and find common ground on North Stream two. They're incomplete. Undersea gas pipeline, which Germany's allies opposed to new issues have emerged. Afghanistan and Belarus, which has been pushing Middle Eastern migrants into the European Union in retaliation for sanctions. All this on the anniversary of the nerve agent attack on the jailed opposition leader, Alexei Navalny. He was treated in Germany. Moscow is still trying to
Is Democrat-Led California Running Our Country?
"California's running our country. Nancy pelosi speaker of the house. Adam schiff is out of the house intel committee eric. Swale well is acting like the sultan of brunei shirtless and a foreign middle eastern country with slaves around him and some sort of country. That's awful for free speech protections. We have camera harris vice president. United states menlo park has google facebook and twitter all headquartered there. California runs the whole country. And you're trying to tell me that if republicans can't win back the governor's mansion in california that you can't take back the house of the senate.
Israel Briefly Shells Southern Lebanon After Militant Rocket Fire
"Israel defense forces said early tuesday it fired artillery shells at lemmon retaliation for rocket's launch toward israel from the neighbouring middle eastern country. The idea of said it launched a barrage at lebanon in response to two rockets launch toward it that triggered sirens throughout northern
A New Approach to Defending the Human Rights of Migrants
"A decade ago after peaceful revolution toppled longtime tunisia dictator bin. Ali i was sitting in an orange grove outside athens. Greece documented migrants. Were hiding there. I came to interview them about human rights abuses suffered while enter europe one of them. Tunisian fellow in a leather jacket explained the people who overthrew ben ali they want democracy and identified life. We across the mediterranean want. Democracy didn't life. What is the difference. The migrant is a kind of revolutionary is idea stuck with me and informed might work as a lawyer and a scholar ever since as middle eastern revolutions turned into civil wars. The refugee crisis unfolded in the measuring. This exacerbated political pressures against asylum-seekers. Initially the european court of human rights took a strong stand against sport or violence in two thousand twelve court decided that the cannot turn asylum seekers back from the mediterranean dangerous libyan territory that first hearing them the human rights community cheer. I was not one of those who cheered in my scholarship. I predicted that this kind of decision could also generate bad results states determined to enforce their own return back asylum seekers even before the entered the supervision of their own courts. I was regretfully correct in recent years. The italians have relied on living to do their dirty work. So eager are some european governments deduction on human rights obligations if an armed libyan militia ignoring the rampant use of torture. This is also why since january. Twenty fourteen more than thirty. Four thousand migrants died by grounding in the mediterranean and since covid nineteen again the militarized border into. Mentoring has come in some ways. Even more extreme but has the militarized quarter caused deaths by drowning.
President Biden Praises Cease-Fire in Middle Eastern Conflict
Reem Kassis: The Arabesque Table
"Palestinian rights ream cusses released her debut cookbook palestinian table in two thousand seventeen four much critical acclaim now cast is is back with her second book. The arabesque table contemporary recipes from the arab world the released takes a broader look at contemporary cooking across the arab world emphasizing. How much different countries. Sharon have influence on each other. I spoke to causes a bit earlier on. She started by explaining. Why choosing the name for the book too long then writing it. I submitted my second manuscript drafts without a title for the book but in hindsight is actually a blessing more than anything because the name derived as a result of the experience of writing. And what i learned along the way and the reason we chose. The arabesque table is arabesque. As you might already know is an intertwined hatter or design that is recognized and islamic arabic art and what i wanted to convey with. The book was at cuisine. Similar to this artistic pattern that inspired the title is inherently also infinitely intertwined and more beautiful as a result in addition to that though i mean we were trying to get a name that conveyed what the food was and to call it. The arab table would not necessarily have been accurate because there were a lot of dishes inside. That were inspired by other cuisines intersection of those cuisines. So arabesque conveyed both of those things. You know the intersection at the same time. The idea that it is not purely one regional kind of cooking in the book but tell me more about the approach you took when you were working on this book you say that you wanted to celebrate the evolution of middle eastern cuisine. One thing i specified in the book is the whole idea of the term. Middle east doesn't convey accurately the cuisine of our region because middle east is simply a term for a region that was between the british empire's easternmost colony of india and europe and what really ties. The cuisine of region together is it's being arab and it's acculturation under arab and islamic
Pope Francis Begins Visit to Iraq
"Pope francis arrived in iraq on friday in the first ever papal visit to the middle. Eastern nation and heightened security concerns for the pontiff. An woods considered one of the most dangerous countries on earth. Francis departed vatican city early friday morning and arrived in baghdad. A few hours later the pope said before the trip felt compelled to make the risky visit to iraq. Because it's people have suffered so much.
Pope calls for end to violence on historic Iraq visit
"Event is underway in the Middle East. Pope Francis is now on the ground in Baghdad, making his historic first visit to Iraq, Michael Castor reports. Francis is the first pope to visit the Middle Eastern nation, often called the cradle of civilization is he set off a little known Shiite militia group, The Guardians of blood Brigade declared a unilateral temporary ceasefire stay in effect during the pope's four day visit. He's scheduled to meet with the president of Iraq, as well as Kurdish authorities and the Grand Ayatollah Ali al Sistani. Is the highest authority of Shiite Muslims in Iraq.
White House to release new guidelines after Khashoggi intel report
"Covert deaths, a new declassified version of the U. S Intelligence report concluding that Saudi Crown Prince Mohammed bin Solomon often referred to his NBS approved of the 2018 killing of journalists, Jamal Kashiwagi, the officials saying that the report by the office of the Director of National Intelligence, Deanna In coordination with the CIA, concluding that the crown prince approved in likely erred erred, ordered the murder of Kashiwagi, who's washing post column had criticized the crown Prince CNN, NBC and Reuters are among those news organizations reporting that the group which had assassinated and dismembered this Saudi dissident, then flew to Istanbul on private jets owned by a company previously seized by the Middle Eastern kingdoms, Controversial MBS. But at the White House today, this question to press secretary Jen Psaki said. When they Talk that the president won't hold back. Will he be following up this talk with actions are sanctions on the table. E think there are a range of actions that are on the table. But the first step is the next step. I should say it's for the president to speak with the king. We expect that to happen very soon. As you know, we've committed to the release of an unclassified report that would come out from Deanna and not from the White House on. Of course, our administration is focused on recalibrating the relationship as we've talked about in here previously, and certainly there are areas where we will express concerns on and leave open the option of accountability. There also areas where we will continue to work with Saudi Arabia. Given the threats they face in the region. Well, hold up to the phone call. Is the king avoiding your calls? I don't think that's the characterization. The president has a busy schedule. The king. Obviously, I can't speak to his schedule. I'm not his spokesperson, but we expect the call to happen very soon. I think there was an inaccurate reporting about being confirmed when it wasn't a confirmed call. Yet if you have made clear that the president's gonna be speaking with his counterpart with it came with the Crown prince. But given the Crown princess role in the future of the kingdom, and that he is expected to be implicated here, why not speak to the person I expect to be responsible? Well, I think the president's conversation will cover a range of topics with the king. There's obviously A lot to discuss with Saudi Arabian with the leaders of Saudi Arabia, And as I noted, a previously noted the conferences have been engaged with his appropriate counterparts. The president will be engaged with his appropriate counterparts, and we're engaged at many levels with leaders in Saudi Arabia. So will the conferences counterparts here, But often he's teaching him about this issue that he spoke with him last week. They did a readout. I don't think I have anything more about their call from today's White House briefing. We should Point out during a September 2019 interview with CBS is Norah O'Donnell for 60 Minutes. Piece, the Saudi Crown prince denying any knowledge of Jamal cash. Augie's death his answers through a translator. The world wants the answer to this question. How did you not know about this operation about that? Some think that I should know what three million people working for the Saudi government do daily. It's impossible that the three million would send their daily reports to the leader or the second highest person in the Saudi government. Two of your closest advisors, who are accused of orchestrating this plot were fired by the king removed. From your inner circle. The question is, How could you not know if this was carried out by people who are close to you? The only doctors today the investigations are being carried out and once charges are proven against someone, regardless of their rank, it will be taken to court. No exception made. I've read what the Saudi prosecutor has said about those that are charged in this murder. And it's gruesome the details when you heard that people close to you and in your government carried out such a grisly murder, and that the American government thinks that you ordered it. What did you think I could be the godmother of Lord Coffee, Mother, Cutie. I believe what you mentioned is not correct. There isn't an official statement announced by the American government in this rig. Heart. There isn't clear information or evidence that someone close to me did something to that effect their charges and they're being investigated. But again, you cannot imagine the pain that we suffered, especially as the Saudi government from a crime such as this one. That from September of 2019 the interview available at CBS news dot com, and you heard the Saudi Crown Prince to a translator. Again the headline today a new declassified version of the U. S Intelligence report, concluding that the Saudi Crown prince did approve of the 2018 killing of
The people who caused the climate crisis aren't the ones who will solve it
"We don't just have a climate crisis. We have a climate leadership prices. We've acted as though an environmental crisis created by corporate and government elites can now somehow be solved by these same corporate and government elites people on the frontlines the people most impacted by wildfires pollution. Rising sea levels have no other role but to suffer censoring. The leadership of these communities in leading us out of this crisis isn't only the just thing to do. It is the most important thing that we can do to actually solve this crisis because people when they take anymore they rise up and they lead us to a better future. Desperate times lead to creative and just solutions by those most impacted. I know that from experience because like so many other low income families searching for livelihoods when my mother brother. I emigrated from colombia. We made our homes alongside landfills incinerators oil refineries power plants and waste treatment plants in neighborhoods that serve as the sacrifice zones to fuel the economy of this nation and oftentimes the world in the seventies in southwest detroit. We live in the shadow of the marathon oil refinery and in the eighties in queens new york we played handball in vacant contaminant. Lots unknowingly breathing in dangerously high levels of sulfur dioxide from power plants nearby in the. Us if you're poor and your indigenous black middle eastern pacific islander asian or latin necks you most often than not live play pray and work in a sacrifice on. I'm saying this because i've been assaulted by. Pollution violence my whole life. And although i've been on the front lines as a climate justice leader for twenty years. I've been envisioning solutions to the environmental crisis. Since i was a kid dreaming up a better world for people like me. People in sacrifice owns that are also leading adjust transition away from this extractive model of development to one feels just for all of us in the name of climate justice so what is climate justice. It's simple if climate change was created by ecconomic and racial injustice than effective solutions to the climate crisis have to include economic and racial justice climate justice centers. The struggle the solutions of those on the frontlines of the crisis communities who have been under resourced and played by everything from police violence racism struggling schools and so much more these same communities have been historically and disproportionately exposed and subjected to pollution and contamination from industry these are the workers who are essential but treated expendable by big corporations corporations and this wildly unjust economic system in which we live in front line communities. Aren't the people whose homes on the beach are being threatened by rosia in their communities and families whose homes are already underwater children already camry from asthma and neighbors who are ready drinking polluted water poisoned water in the midst of a global pandemic multiple uprisings for racial justice democracy and record wildfires droughts storms. It's time we finally realized that we can't fix injustice with more injustice. I'll go so far as to say that frontline communities are the only ones that can get us of this crisis and in fact they already are and there's so many great examples but to give just one in washington state. A rural farming community
"middle eastern" Discussed on 103.5 KISS FM
"Z across your belly that she would want me to do this surgery. Will you kick him in the balls right now? I I don't need it any way. You like it totally group you'll be like, Oh, you didn't have to push it out. They just cut it out. Yes. So you know what? Never mind taking the thing that great husband and you did. I did. Oh, my God, I'm so if she could have gotten out of bed to kick you in the balls, she would've kicked you in the hay Erica. Hey, let's talk about this. Good morning. This push present. What is the deal with this is that everyone getting pushed presence I don't know. I just had a baby seven months ago and my husband cheated me out of a push present. I did not get anything that I just got like that. You gotta know about it or not hearing back. So now you're hearing about it. You're like you're gonna circle back and see. How can you know stuff I'm gonna be like, Hey, get me out of this. There's something See, this is the problem. Once we start normalizing push President's It becomes a mandated thing. I'm not upset about it. I just I want to know when it started. And if everybody is getting them, I mean, sure. Look, I mean, as men. We don't have to do any of this stuff. You know, we we may agree 50 50 to have a baby. But then, and I'm not saying we don't support women. We do support you during the pregnancy and hopefully get things for you. And if you can't go toe appointments and and and take care of you, but whatever, but but we're not carrying the baby and the baby's not coming out of us. So if you want a little something extra, I don't have a problem with it. I just It's just being these words being thrown around among my sister's friends. I'm like, Is this just a boozy thing? I think just a boozy day. I mean, I agree with the Twitter person that you read earlier. That was like the babies the gift so I don't necessarily expect anything but a candy bar would have been nice afterwards. Get your candy bar. I'm not saying you have to go out and buy like whatever like a B b get a new ring or something like that. No, exactly could be anything and women know the baby's the president. Even if they get a push present. They're not. You know, they love the baby agree. My sister doesn't not valuing the child in me. Any last week. You know, it's no, but but no. I mean, she's getting a very nice gift for doing this, and I think well, okay. Hey, good for her. Thank you, Erica. Have a good day. Thank you. You know, it's a very nice present. And so that's the other thing is and again. Let's take my sister out of it. I mean it just just to keeping up with the Joneses. This is another keeping up with the geologist thing True, That's what I want to know is if all your peers are getting these presents than is there pressure to spend money, you know, in a lot for a lot of people having the baby itself is a huge expense. You know, outfitting the nursery in that. The whole process. And then on and then then I go and buy a bag or something. Hey, Sabrina. Good morning. Hi. Good morning. What's the deal with the push present? On So in Middle Eastern culture, we usually the meal or the spouse or partner usually gets their wife or south, a gift. And, if usually gold Wow. Okay. Yeah. Totally uncalled for. All right. Well, that just so you had a baby. And what did you get, like A like a ring or something? Yeah, it's like either a ringer briefly and like with Middle Eastern culture, Gold is a big thing. So we get old. Pretty cool one for every baby or just for the first or what? Yeah, for each baby was ever baby you get all right, popping out babies every nine months over here. No feeling.
GOP senator urges Biden to confirm US will keep embassy in Jerusalem
"Republican Senator go, Haggerty wrote to President Biden, urging him to publicly and confirm that he will keep the U. S Embassy in Jerusalem Senate. An overnight vote session on Friday passed a nonbinding amendment introduced by Haggerty and Republican Senator Jim Inhofe of Oklahoma by a vote of 97 to 3 in support of maintaining the embassy in Jerusalem. The embassy was relocated there during the Trump administration from Tel Aviv after previous presidents had punted on the move. First term senator who previously served as an ambassador to Japan also urged Mr Biden to build on the Abraham accords a serious of agreements the Trump Administration broker to normalize relations between a handful of Middle Eastern countries and Israel. Edie Bennett in
Biden administration to remove Houthis from terrorist list, reversing Trump's decision
"Is planning to drop the government's terrorist designation for Yemen's Houthi rebels. The designation was given at the last minute on the last full day of the Trump administration. Reversal comes a day after Biden announced to stop to US support for the Saudi Arabian military campaign against the Iranian backed Houthi in Yemen. The six year conflict has claimed countless civilian lives and created a humanitarian crisis in the Middle Eastern nation State Department said the decision will clear the way for more relief aid.
US plans to revoke terrorist designation for Houthi rebels
"Administration is planning to drop the government's terrorist designation for Yemen's Houthi rebels. The designation was given at the last minute on the last full day of the Trump administration. The reversal comes a day after Biden announced a stop to US support. Where the Saudi Arabian military campaign against the Iranian backed Houthi in Yemen. The six year conflict has claimed countless civilian lives and created a humanitarian crisis. In the Middle Eastern nation. I'm
"middle eastern" Discussed on KFI AM 640
"Welcome back to coast to coast George Noory with he, along with El Ahmar. Julie. We're talking about the elongated skulls in Peru that Some say could be normal and natural humans that the elongated as babies, others? Maybe not. So 58 DNA's samples l A. Tell us what happened. Well out of the 58 28 of them basically, sequence on Benny of them where I should say some of them would be the result exactly what we would expect. They were B. Now the happily groups. It comes from the Mitel Condrey old Nana the mother's side of the equation. And so there are lots of different happily groups and those happily groups will point to a certain area of the world. In which these people or originated in so when you get B, that's Amor Indian. That's basically what you would expect to find in the native population of Peru or North America. Okay, this is where it goes off the rails, George That out of the 28 samples of sequence, many of them a good many of them showed a middle Eastern Eastern European H 21 e specifically, that was from this 1935 year old. Baby Mummy's skull, which we were allowed to unwrap and get DNA's samples and senior ones. Baraka's History museum that was tested at two different labs three different times you to the one that is Eastern European that rewrites history as we know it. No, of course the naysayers always contamination. It's contamination. And my retort to that is how many samples do we have to take before someone goes? Well, maybe it's not contamination. Maybe people migrated here from the Middle East. And of course, that jibes with our hypothesis again Scientific, which was 3500 years ago, 3500 years ago, when Joshua and Caleb pressed The conquest of the Promised land. They were these tribes off. Hybrid entities known as the naphthalene. The On It came the Emam the sounds of me the horror rights. They were all there in Milan and what we think you are. This is conjecture. This is our hypothesis when they began to go in and pressed of conquest. Many of these tribes just packed up and fled. They just fled the area and what we see in my opinion, And this, of course, is another films is that there's traces of this They moved West. Out through the Mediterranean. Cyprus. Sardinia, Sicily, Spain, Mangga into Portugal up into the UK and finally over here, and we show that and episode four in five Americans don't end where there's a definite connection, too. Basically the Phoenicians once again, and definitions are a Canaanites. The Canaanites is a broad term for the nephew Liam, So they're everywhere. It was It was utterly global. And we think they landed in Peru 3500 years ago, and we have some startling information which we did not put into the film. But I'll tell you basically, you know it is the interview on unfolds a little bit. Why did you get blacklisted by these DNI labs? And if anyone's listening and they can get us into the DNA lab, please let me know Elliot l a marginally dot net l a at l a marginally dot net. We were given American embarrass any of elapse. He's there, too. Very well known labs in the United States. I'll just leave it at that. But they didn't like the results. They didn't like the results. Do you mean they didn't like the results? The results of the results right that That's what science would say. But just like my discovery out on Catalina Island when I found that photograph showing around Clinton 1919 primitive archaeologists Employed by the Hey museum later gobbled up by the Smithsonian front page of the L A times when he actually discovered this stuff on we I was on the on the island. I found the photograph Glidden standing in front of a 9 ft. Or we had that photograph analyzed by three separate text all placed it just around 9. Ft. Well, the museum read Act at the photograph. Redacted of giant out of the photograph. And you know, until I discovered the photograph that was just sitting in a museum archive box in evolved and when I publish it went viral and the museum didn't like the results, And so they rejected the giant. Hey, cut it out of the picture and blow up the photograph and wrote this hit piece on Ralph Clinton..
"middle eastern" Discussed on News Radio 920 AM
"Use radio 9 21 47. It's Wednesday. It's October. The 28th We start off with some precipitation in get some showers out there right now and then a mostly cloudy day and Christine Ernie from Storm team 10. Our meteorologist is calling for a high of 56 degrees, and it's 47 right now with showers. France is warning citizens overseas to be cautious as anger gross over cartoons of the Prophet Mohammed joining us now Simon Owen from Fox News with the details. Good morning, Simon. Hey, Good morning. Run. Yes, These tensions have left the French government concerned clearly and now issuing this guidance for experts overseas in four Middle Eastern countries, warning them that they should take extra security precautions have bean calls for boycotts. I love French products in some countries and then also a number of protests as well, including one where Several 1000 people appeared to turnout in Bangladesh on DH crowds stamped on a poster off the French president Emmanuel Macron. This anger Follows an Islamist attack near Paris just under two weeks ago and specifically President Macron's response to that attack of French high school teacher Was murdered after he had shown his class cartoons.
"middle eastern" Discussed on The Bible Says What!?
"Timothy Three sixteen do you believe that all scriptures y'all? y'All we breathed unusual for preaching teaching creating all that. So I would make a difference between God dictated and god-inspired I don't think it's good dictated. I. Don't think someone sat down initially the hand of your way dictating them I think the Bob has been written over fifteen hundred years every three coincidence by forty or says and I think. We're in grave danger. We just kind of pick the open it and expected to speak to our lives because you know you might end up on like joke nineteen seventeen, which has my breath is repulsive to my wife and I'm lonesome to my family. To help with a live. Only. Repulsive, maybe you do need to go enough and it will breath maybe not so good lord is telling you but. So I believe that is in spot. I. Believe that it can speak to us today I believe living word but I, but I do believe that we've got to read it the way that it was intended to be read we could look we've got to look context. We've could look into it was waiting to why it was written. And an a loss of that we we also need to we don't understand because we're not. We're not Middle Eastern well, I'm certainly not a Middle Eastern. Jewish man I don't home with that kind of knowledge of what am I can read Jewish scholars and try and understand bits and pieces but I also need to admit that I am king through a thirty five year old females..
"middle eastern" Discussed on WMAL 630AM
"The third Middle Eastern nation to normalize relations with Israel. This is a truly historic moment. Daniel Kurtzer is a former U. S ambassador to Israel. There's no question that the administration will be pushing others, particularly in the Gulf. To follow suit. He said This policy change was probably due to the ease concerns over Iran's threat to security in the Persian Gulf, rather than Palestinians in the West Bank. Eso Iran gets a little bit of credit. I'm Steve Kastenbaum. Trump is intensifying his efforts to rein in the Postal Service. In an interview with functions Thursday, he acknowledged that starving the US Postal Service of funding Make it harder to process that expected surge in mail in voting ballots. Presidential candidate Joe Biden and his running mate Kamla Harris, talked about covert 19 and percussions that take with health exports of their own. Joe Biden at one desk, Kamala Harris at least six feet away, and another in Wilmington, They held a video conference with health experts. With Biden coming to this conclusion, every governor should mandate mandatory mask wearing the estimates by the experts are will save over 40,000. Lives. The effort was too contrast to the former vice president listening to health experts with media able to attend part of it against President Trump's solo Corona virus. Update BRIEFINGS. We will continue to urge Americans to wear masks when they cannot socially distance. But whether or not I need to bring the full weight of the federal government down Bob Costantini Washington Private school in California manual.
"middle eastern" Discussed on The Know Show
"Essentially they just become US basis as opposed to anything else I I. my guess is that Iran fears more the the basis in in those countries as opposed to their alms. Well in terms of the military components and the US of aspect, too, is very positive remains. Definitely, true and I don't disagree with a lot of that I think that it's not a fad fiscal. Find out of the Gulf monarchies exponentially wealthier, particularly the sanctions era. Than Iran and that's why Iran is not fighting a symmetrical campaign in this this sense you know Iran is not trying to compete with the latest generation fights gentle whatever it might be. Iran is all about a symmetric responses. And that is you know has a great power to. Such a leveling kind of power so that Iran's drone rocket forces really pretty significant. And they pose. A quite evident a threat to the Gulf monarchy's saw this in us at ten Alaska when the. Hostage, the Iranians launch drone and rocket attack rugged attacks on the world's most important oil facility, which is up cake and ice unless. In Saudi Arabia and so was the proof of the budding. This is after. A spate of attacks on mine attacks on. Shipping and and so. We say I mean it ran. Definitely poses a threat. This was no two ways about what I don't think. The Gulf states appreciate enough is. As we say is how terrifying they look with the US support to Ram I. Don't think they. Internalize that. Enough to be honest. And at the moment there's just such a lack of trust on either side. It's hard to see the slaughter of measures that could be taken going forward, but I should add that in the late eighties for example after the all many died. This is under the rest Johnny era. Ron. Saudi Iranian relations were pretty amicable, really compared to now they were amazing, and so as it's nothing, hominids about the state of relations at the moment. But. There is A. Could go back to that kind of an era when there was a modus vivendi between two, and then just let the example I always used to cat saw the chemistry's wanted to build a pipeline for Walter. From Karen Mountains in Iran to Doha to give the. Supply Catherine Freshwater, and I was like is a quick example of the categories doing gate. It didn't transpire. Countries attempting to engage in so the usual, and so, yes, that McAfee's to the Gulf monarchy's route. Perhaps don't appreciate it. I'm threatening us. Where we are! And so I'm. speculatively speaking what do you think? How do you? How do you see things shaping up in the future? Intensive Iran in the Gulf. In. The region in general like the because the regions is is going through. This unusual period of reformation. If you WANNA, call it the. How how you so? Few things to say I mean. Three or four years ago, Chessel House released. An economic. Reports of fall cast suggesting that by twenty thirty eight Saudi, Arabia would be a net oil exporter. which is to say that Saudi Arabia on the current gesturing is consuming so much oil internally desalination, and so on that would have no oil to expos a straight line prediction. obviously streetlamp to. She took really contribute because people react and so on, but my point is that if we already know world where we are discussing Saudi Arabia as a net oil importer. That's game over at its the finished Saudi Arabia, which is why we are seeing Saudi everyone. Saudi knows this. This isn't useful. And this is why we are seeing such under the defacto Beige of hundred Solomon. Frantic adjustments in Saudi, Arabia such frantic changes, and that's because I don't win. I don't have a crystal ball, but that twelve thirteen fifteen years out Saudi Arabia's coming up against an enormous fiscal break we'll do with. ever-growing expenditures and oil the price of oil this kind of an issue. How much oil the Eden optics. And, so I think this. Change in Saudi, Arabia will probably stay the same. Going forward Philby. Big Success and big failures I. Suspect as is to be expected. When any state is making such kind of sizeable lakes. They're going to be a lot of missteps and some things will work outs. Investments will go catastrophically Iran, some policies as we have definitely seen had gone horribly wrong and so on. And that tenor I think we'll stay the same. In terms of The Gulf located for example. Now. The caveat is that individuals. Pretty important engulf six and individual is in conferences can have the ability to really shape and change policy. A probably certainly I think also than in most states. And so we always need to have this have yet of elated. I Know Malibu in the UNM hummed and Sunland can sense tweets a twenty minutes saying we have you know. decided to stop the cats. Look at it. Oh, that's plausible that kind of about. What is more likely I think? Is that. Unless! There is some very fancy footwork done before the Council Will Cup say! maybe if the when King Solomon dies, that will be opportunity for everyone in the Gulf to stay. In this moment of great tragedy, let us not forget it in that way, but not. Those. Nice to describe it F notwithstanding. Essential, but unity's.
"middle eastern" Discussed on The Know Show
"And it's just a little bit different. Am in the Gulf in. That's you know there's a more political salience to these older ideas of belonging. We shouldn't overemphasize it. The Nation State is sticky. Important thing. But, yeah, there's lots of interesting that's. What what drove you to solve one into study or wanting to look at the Middle East in general. And I'm a fairly pragmatic person and the scholarships I was looking at the time was the sense of the stood at the Arab world. That was that. Does that narrate on area, focus and before that. Aside lifting Kuwait and just pretty interesting. I like the idea of learning Arabic. Fun A lot of time. Doing that into mascot. as well Cairo. Atom and so on and. You know I'm interested in a lot of things, and so I struggle to develop an interest and Gulf. Politics is endlessly and Leslie interesting. A lot to look Kuttan starts haven't regretted it. Yeah I mean I. Mean you seem seem to of. seem to have a very good grasp on on on the changing dynamics of even though it's just one of those things, where is so hard to keep up because? It changes so much. It changes a lot, and it's quite contradictory at times. I mean you know the central contradiction of. Politics is that you have a six. Nov Sydney with with the land, but six go fired monarchy six monarchies on the peninsula and quite obviously. So much mole. Nights them than divides the lots of differences between. Don't misunderstand me I'm not trying to ally them, but transparently you know interns of a political economy intensive into shot with families and tribes moving around into marriage in terms of Islam. Playing very role intends of historic links. Empire in terms of climate. These six monarchies united by a huge number of factors. And to this, you have the quintessential perfect other all quote, unquote enemy very close to in Iran, so you have this massive. Threatening. Shia Yosemite broadly, but this Shia young revolutionary theocracy. It threatens the Gulf monarchy so obviously in so many ways. It's the quintessential. Affecting calculation of this other as it were and so. Ordinarily you might assume that. Yes through differences in monarchy's, but given the similarities, and given the fear, the reasonable share of Iran, as it were at least on paper. Of these little fear that that might sort of squash the Gulf monarchies together. The JC say maybe the Operation Council at that joined regional organization from nineteen one. Maybe that would make GCC you know a cohesive unit precisely because you have Iran.
"middle eastern" Discussed on The Know Show
"Control of the Place Alayne, And so there are lots of these legacy issues that. You know out there if you need them if you see what I mean. If you choose to push this idea of long been tension, you can point to an awful lot of. and. Cattle is obviously that the issue of the the history of tension between Saudi Arabian. Katzav is very salient to the country's now whereas with the UAE. Aside from issues in two thousand and ten, which are thing A. Broadly seemed to have overcome these latent issues and the argument that is offered. Buddy Amaral is isn't. To coin a phrase Saudi Arabia is too big to fail. Saudi Arabia is our big brother is a stayed dominates the rain rain-swollen. We must it. We don't have a choice. We must encourage and help if we can Saudi Arabia to overcome its. Economic Problems at social issues whatever it might date. We need Saudi Arabia on a long peaceful huge. Otherwise, that's going to be a massive problem in new. If you see what I mean, and so that is the arguments. Push by Autism I. Don't problem with it to be honest. It's it makes no sense to me and so that is why I say yes. There were a few operational tactical disagreements and Yemen shut. Overarching. Alignment, between Saudi, in the A is quite a bit deeper. And is a long term and so. That's why I don't really see that breaking. That makes that makes sense obviously with on the Qatari side, there were all sorts of historical issues i. mean you mentioned the the trip? He famously. In late nineties they were sent a big push sent back to. Saudi Arabia citizenships where we've drawn which. resulted in tribal. Conflict but besides that obviously after the blockade. you start seeing Aljazeera producing content. And documentaries around historical problems between Qatar and Its neighbors and there was that failed obviously that failed coup attempt with think his grandfather my correct. Yeah you executive so. Hamad bin Khalifa. Let's names dad. He took over in nineteen ninety-five. From grandfather from his own dives. Leave for the grandfather. The father amid means judge. So, yeah, and in reality had been the de facto ruler of cats pretty much since one, thousand, nine, hundred, eighty honest, but not the Jazirah ruler, so yes, in two, thousand, nine, hundred five. He took over. And, probably nine, hundred, ninety six, at least one legend sort of counter coup, which was an attempt, so it is argued by release leather now grandfather reinstate himself as the Iranian cancel, and there is room events or by the and Saudi Arabia time you would. Conjecture as you might imagine. Yes. Aljazeera put together. Deepak is on this stuff of. And apart of some of this is fact, and then that was definitely a account eq-, attempts in nine, hundred, ninety six. and. The cash rates arrested. French mostly chapter as well. and. a number of individuals, Almar a tribe, indeed going back to accommodation of this tribe, historically was based in Saudi Arabia most of the time, but would sort of wonder, resume into the insulin, and so yes, a number of the were arrested and tried, and it was sentenced to death I think he was. No one was executed, but there was sentenced to death. And and that was that this was all sort of lots of bad blood time as they say with the Saudi cancel. Years later King Abdullah of Saudi Arabia asked full if I'm getting my history the right way round. He asked how mids who's was than the if the Almera could be freed as it will, because clemency and something and they were, and this is. America flew back to Saudi Arabia and. All this time. Yes, exact- you. You're right at the country's Drake's passports from some homered and we seen this issue. Re occur very recently so some of the Saudi Almarga. Protested just on the Saudi side of the border a couple of years ago. This is seen as the Saudis trying to leverage a tribal. Influence if you will within Saudi Arabia. have been at least one or two individuals who've hopped up in the Saudi and Emirati media as alternative A. it's not a single one of those in remote credible. It's been almost embarrassing actually. The. Lack of support of these individuals. And yes, and so again. At the catcher goes into the issue with your Marin. McCaffrey's again took impossible, and so there's a few inches things interesting things is a one is about the history of has issued second. One is about the legacy of old understandings of political geography. If he's mean, you know back in the nineteenth century before there were very few, if any fix photos on the peninsula because they just would. And so when maternity or is, it s not too unfair way to put it in Oh when oil is all of a sudden very important stop means that that Coloma to square about Landau. There might have black goldens Nathan. Where's the full? Massively matter who flamed edge, just an Olympic spend. And in the host oil ear, it was potentially really valuable in a nation state. House borders as we know, and so you have a slightly uncomfortable fitting of. Contemporary borders own older ideas of clinical fans. I said. And and I think of you know clans in the Scottish sense in that. You wouldn't really talk about Scottish clan today. Having any political significant swats in Scotland for you understand what they are stunning..
"middle eastern" Discussed on The Know Show
"Advertising on billboards. People know about coke and Pepsi, but they do it nevertheless because they think as we'll have been stupid companies I'm sure they've worked out some wet as return to be derived from this investment in. Advertising so if you WanNa see it through the footballing lands, the political capital Lens who advertising Lens. Let's ways to conceptualize these footballing Dale's. And then yet, your point is well. You know then you have a Dhabi in Manchester. City intentionally the Saudi government in Newcastle and. I know mean to send ideal. An ESA. You brought in the sculpture competition aspect. Is Completed. I want to ask you about bit about this aside from the the current. Fares in. Europe on, ask you about some of the conflict zone, so famously the prime minister of four former. Prime Minister of Utah. He. I think he was on Al Jazeera came, and spoke had had his sort of post the posters of locating Qatar, he spoke. And famously said we were fighting a piece of Pie in Syria and we disagreed over the WHO gets. And so. was that the turning point for the blockade? It's part of the..
"middle eastern" Discussed on The Know Show
"Their then re-exported from Jebel Ali into Dollah again that was stopped, and so this was. A seismic and of a blockade in. Any country let alone a very small country of three hundred thousand nationals, which is canceled, and it was an epoch and of defining friend. The countries think broadly survived. They think the prospects this day. They immediately sort of reached out and Sasha relations and a lot of. Students in from Iran. Mike about to the Turkish relations stage. but yet it Bandana hatches and their survived. Not least because most cats on his fantastically wealthy country again you know some the largest and gas exports in the world. Very significant oil exports still again split between three thousand nationals means they're. On a pet capitol basis, there's no set on earth anywhere near as which is. and. That was shooting puzzle. So part of the reason, you mentioned part of the reason why they of got through is because of their wealth, but I'm how much of their sort of The investment, strategy, in the US and in in the UK and France. How much of that contributed to of the overall protection? Really good question so. Back in the day. Decade. Page research and so on I was I, was wondering to myself in council had a a p five strategy as N. P., five of the five hundred members of the UN Security Council, so, is this actually a goal I? Don't think actually wallets, but. This is useful to explain so you could make a case that cats on had brilliant relations with the US crucial member of the UN Security Council not least because. At least two enormous very important US de facto US military base, in Kansas though Hata had very close relations the US military angle. The very least. UK on the permanent. In the P five as well so Qatar had what back in the day twenty billion pounds of Jerusalem in the Ajay as double, if not more than that was also very strong, cultural economic. Educational and So that was the Brits perhaps intensive France again? You had A. Amount of investments as well particularly in the military sector by the national. Maybe out was you know the the French on side as well then he had. China Always. She got us a less without. Evasive getting energy customer a supply to give me from. China and A Chinese relationships would show up in that sense when it came to Russia I mean you could maybe M- Marshall, an argument that they were a ideas of how tall Russia and of a significant gas exposes. Forming a gas equivalent of OPEC. The oil consortium lieutenant as it goes I mean there's still an institution going in that sort of stay by it just never had the take, but to your point exactly I think it really was this sense that. Cata, was you know cats benefited in variety? Whereas if you've got sped cashing yourself and wealth, and then if you want to invest in London than find you know you invested in London Gay. To derive a segment wealth that you probably make the. Conclusion that it's a safe bet in the long term, good chunk of London mistake navy. That's very good loan and investment. But again to your question that there are these other sentiment surrounding the maybe it's about leveraging political capital boosting. Relationship with power in London Washington wherever mypillow and so I think you've long seen this idea. Underpinning a lot of cats is are of cost. This can bleed into talking about soft power things as well as lots so to talk about in this discussion, but. While we should talk about these other facets. Sometimes, the caught goes identifying the hall of mustn't forget that solving wealth fund is usually first and foremost about salting away in securing the state's wealth, and so we can, and we should bring in these other elements to hatch reinvestment amarante. Your Saudi message should. and. But as long as you don't forget that sometimes, it's just a good deal on that spectrum. Absolutely I'm, but I mean. Given that Dave, sue of CA came into the UK and in European so of Changed up in industries, for example, the Sports Industries they you know purchased these football clubs on essentially change the pricing mechanism altogether in in of buying plays and stuff like that One would sort of. Off The question. Is it really a good deal for them. To. Come in and stuff spend spending lavishly on on players and things like that, and then essentially becomes a competition, neither famously they had that you know the they outbid one another for the the famous Davinci painting. And so these questions who have. Is it so much of an investment. It's a sound investment. Decision it. More political undertones through. Its. Question! It's deceptively complex question rainy. Because when he comes to full investments in particularly, you really are bringing in a lot of other issues, aside from the concept of returns very much are and so you know. Awesome Butts I've been thinking of into Saudi, Arabia in a new hostel. Enjoy imagine. And but talk about catheters second so this talking about are essentially basically and. This was very much. They spend the country takeover defacto take of the global majority shareholder would of the exotic phrasing should be. Business number of years ago now, and this was very wrapped up in a lot of the political issues is is a deal broadly. Put together on day. Put together, but Christian by to name with Nicolas Sarkozy at the there was a Bengal colony capital that. Those Michel Platini though in is a famous. It's written about in the Guardian on Zip famous dinner with all of these. Elites together where they're sorta thrashing out these sorts deals, and you get the impression that there were sort of implicit or explicit quid pro quos, and so a catcher trees invest in. A sleeping giant of its piracy's broadly a one a town as From a sporting point of view, it's potentially very solid investment in that sense, but at the same time you had allergies era. Late to begin spot investing in the rights to show French for the and. And you had. A gentle thing that wasn't meeting to the football, which was the country's invest in the Bolia at the suburbs of Paris is separate, but this is all about the catchy engaging in Paris at least. And and Platini was allegedly or apparently at least at these. Meals these discussions and it goes Platini, voted fall off Dwayne. Thank. You will cut any sun began I think the lawyer were actually. Sports industry somewhat and so you can bring a lot of elements to bad that take you at the chemistry one in Paris perhaps. That there were. Political undertones overtones about giving cats cholera. Very visible steak on the European scene. Something Muslims I mean we talk this vague language, because it's very difficult to nail it down, so I sat on the European seen by was Amina, so he bought Cancel Airways on A. Lots. Of country visible investments. Have these intangibles, insensitive advertising, Y, Dude. Could go around Pepsi. Why do I spend tens upon tens of hundreds of millions of pounds yet?.
"middle eastern" Discussed on The Know Show
"What's going on guys? Thanks for tuning into the no show where we make the most important research accessible to everyone. Many voters have probably heard about Middle Eastern. Oil Rich countries in the news full variety of good and bad reasons, some more so than others, but few will know the geopolitical landscape of these countries. That's why we spoke to Dr David Robots of King's College. David has spent a lot of time researching and covering the Middle East in particular, the small guests and oil-rich nation of Qatar. He's also written a book about this subject that provides in depth analysis. David shed some of his thoughts and insights into different states have behaved differently in the recent past, and why they're locking horns at the moment. Please subscribe to the podcast on Itunes Find Youtube to help us keep the show alive. You can also find other episodes there and on our website. WWW dot the no show dot net. Join US today and be Paul the research, revolution. You're listening to the no show. Of course that brings you some of the most striking research ideas and topics that impact our everyday life. I'm your host. Hussein I had. So welcome to the show. David I'm very pleased to have you. How you been so copen in these these crazy times. Simpson else. I police flirter I think everyone. Watching the prime minister like some of. Recapitulation of photos of the fifties or something, but anyway it becomes a new normal end. Life lifelines. attracted. Absolutely I mean it's just We just go go go down with. It so talk to me about about your your. Interest in in your field whether it's thaw. Started with Mike my PhD. Maybe before that net. Floor I started the. Lived in quite for a couple of years goes a teacher. Took my interests in the region. And, then I was fortunate to. Snack got scholarship to study. Not specifically the golf, but is an Arab studies programs. I decided to focus on the Gulf. And as I always say there was this funny little country beginning Jude that ten years ago, it was doing all this weeds of from Aljazeera to relations with Iran and Hamas sins problems with Saudi little baton US bases since the. All over the place as Mediation going on. And back then not really that much was written on catastrophically honest, and of course when the rights host the will govern. Exploited at the mall from that that was it. The the fundamental genesis was what his Qatar up to really. And so from that initial son of beginning expanded out wider. Foreign Security and defence policy again with the same sort of areement to try to work out what is going on in the monarchy's. And so you're. So as I understand, your main source of interest started from Qatar. Yes that was my PhD. The the pasty focus was examining catchy foreign policy. Changes and Catchy Forum as from eighteen ninety s and onwards again to find out what this state was up to very few meaning exclamations on off the back then and so. You know even back then you come possibly understand cantor in of itself without contextualising intends in its relations in the the Gulf Cooperation Council, you're the monarchy's on the peninsula and much further afield with the US and the UK. France all this other things so. Again as the was pretty focused, and since then. She might imagine I've still right every nine again about council, but. quite a bit of. Focus on wide issues in. For, foreign policy security. And obviously. The region the juicy las. Let's focus on Jesus, did you? C.'s gone through. Also evolutions of the Post. Say Twenty Years the the of late stage of this is the sort of isolation of Qatar So what what did you make of that that period that sort of turning of the other monarchies against Qatar? Indeed. The Secondary. It's interesting. He managed. You know the changes in the last kind of. Shoe years this this idea of evolution and when need to come back in a time when my? Native finished book which is looking at this exact issue. Actually changed my title. It was going to be called revolution solution in the Gulf quantities. It was going to be this idea of coming to terms with all these quasi evolutionary revolutionary changes as But. I'm wondering are always changing entitled something like continuity and Change in the monarch is is when you go back into the twentieth century like we have the beginning nineteen hundreds, and you do find this theme repetition that you know there's nothing under the sun is the phrase goes that you have as really young monarchs always come to the power and denise go on classic things going well as the twentieth century, and so what we see now you know is obviously knew in in a way. Is the first time couple of years ago. That's. Bass's withdrawn from catalogs. Two thousand, fourteen, as we haven't seen that before, but again these frictions. We've seen lots of examples of molest from years ago. But. Yeah, so move onto the second pods and. So the May step aside Hamad bin Khalifa stepped aside in two thousand, thirteen for his young son to main. Hamid Abdicate is no meaningful pressure to do so. Within six months the three Gulf monarchy's nearest cancel. Out nearly withdrew their vastest in Doha in Spring, two, thousand fourteen, and that lasted for six months, so that was the first big events. If you see lots of fiction, befall that lots of bickering, even I mean. That was at the time. This is a major vincent. My goodness of withdrawn three messages was going on here if he's. Really big. and. This we might come back to these issues, but that was sort of patched owed law. The end of the ED was very unfulfilling. GCC summit in Kantar. November December two thousand fourteen, and we sort of moved on. We thought that have been buried. A little bit turns out not and exacted. You'll points at fifty, two thousand seventeen. And that was the blockade lodged against cancer cannot absolutely nowhere. To maim was with you the DC? Monarchs and President Trump. In Riyadh just a week on beforehand if you remember the old. One of those iconic. Images out. Young. Who knows. But everything seemed to be fine is the point they were that hatcheries, no wind that anything was in the often. Then out of the blue. Again from the country point the second time in a couple of years. They were settled by the Gulf money. He's in addition to Egypt. Well and yet lost this massive blockades. Digital's to be repatriated to cancer countries. Lynn allowed to beatings, other countries and vice versa, which really interrupted families as shot throughout the Gulf of scientific family life injured education. Interrupted the Flight Airways interrupted trade. What's I come and six fifty, sixty odd more sense of captains. Fruit and Veg came across the Saudi border. Canto only has one land board, and is it Saudi? Block that was Midge of foods huge issue. Stood majority of canceled. Wide experts came invited to by..
"middle eastern" Discussed on Pittsburgh's Paranormal Chasing Prophecy Radio Show
"I don't really know Ellen and when I don't know something on on on. Very honest about it. I really don't know I have done a lot of reading. and some of them are there's some theories that they're the Gen. which are kind of shadowy figures. believe from the Middle Eastern culture they really don't like humans too much or they're they kind of play their tricksters This particular one that I had, this is a different house than the OCTA plows him. It was a very tall, very tall, probably six foot shape of a woman dark dark that not only I saw but people who were guests in my home who I did not disclose that to They saw the same thing. She also emitted some kind of odor and and I would see it out of the corner of my eye would see you know just kind of like a shout out of the corner of my eye, and then I saw her full on. And? I. Told Her to get out and and she did. So. I have no idea why that happened but I had many strange things happen I don't usually talk about them. Because, you wrote the minded here. Very Peculiar but I've also in that same house I saw ferry. Appear to me and I kind of mischievous. Form. wasn't millennial malevolent at all and then I actually saw the previous owner of the house which I had never met. The woman was deceased. And I she came to through clairvoyance very strongly. I described her to a neighbor who had lived there for many many years much longer than I had, and she says, that sounds like the person who owned the House before. That's exactly the way you described her how she looked. And I said well, is she still alive? She said Oh no, she passed. A couple years ago? So I'm well acquainted. It was almost like a photograph that I saw with the owner you know clairvoyance. and sometimes images are that strong. It really depends how much you've developed clairvoyance. but there are times I even when I'm doing readings that it comes to me strongly. What was the odor? You. Heard. saw.
"middle eastern" Discussed on Stuff Mom Never Told You
"And you can see what their feed saying they're putting out positive. You know information about like who you are. And what like how to deal with things? And I you know, like you. I mean, I hate to say Facebook because Facebook is the worst. But like groups on, you know, those kind of social media's Raymond like Instagram you can like follow hashtags of, you know, like women who like like, I do with eyebrows. And there's all these like beautiful women of color with their eyebrows. And I'm like, wow, what a world I'm obsessed with eyebrows. But you know, and that I think really helps broaden our horizon, especially now that we all have phones. And of course, there's a dark side to all of it. But I think having the access to explore especially women getting podcasts. And like hearing our show is just it's important for. The representation because now is just so much more widespread, and you can access it anywhere. Yeah. Especially because of the majority of podcasts and podcast listeners are white men. Like, they're hosted by white men or the listeners are white men. So we're already like trying to break that that barrier. I think as much as I appreciate and I really do appreciate all those magazines that are catered towards those nieces, whether it's clear identity, whether it's religion or being marginalized person, I think unless you seek out those things you won't know they're there. And I think it's going to take a long time for them to be mainstream to beat to to have a person of color on the cover of a magazine without being a big deal, or you know, what I mean, it shouldn't I want those magazines that are specific to those people and into different people to be mainstream too. You know what I mean? Like, that's the best. What bothers me. It's just like me, Anna, we're on a podcast panel in. In Philadelphia this past summer, and it was a huge podcasting event. And there are multiple panelists multiple panels going on meet Anna, or we're onto panels that were like about being like bring diversity into the podcast landscape and like not being white. But then we found out there was a woman in podcasting panel with all white woman. And so as much as that is helpful for us to be there and talk about those issues. We can also talk about other things we had you know, what I mean like expertise are not just being diverse. Exactly. So I think it's it's just baby steps and change takes so long and as much as good as much good as there has been you in the recent history. I think we have a long way to go. But yeah, just like, for example, I'm really mad about the Aladdin movie coming up because I thought like the role of jasmine was the first thing that's an Arab roll like Arab woman can finally be. Unscreened doing what she's like like the the person the only person that she could like grab hold of us growing up like who she was. And then they gave it to a half Indian half white person. And that's totally fine. Like, I'm sure maybe the MO like, the average American or westerner. Can't tell the difference between what they look like between like me and this half white half Indian may look similar to them. But to me, it was important to me that representation was given away when it should have been hours. And so I think I think people don't realize the importance of that. And especially big studio heads artists like in it for the money like whether it's this Lena Dunham movie that's coming out directed by Lena Dunham, very privileged white woman. She's directing adapting Syria Syrian refugee story. Like, really like that's the person you selected like it's just as long as white. Maybe like slightly ignorant. People are in power. They're going to keep hiring themselves and not think that like maybe the story can be better told from an actual person like a Syrian director or Syrian filmmakers pointed you, so I think there's a long way to go. I feel like I've gone in trouble on our show for like making. It seem like a hate white people. And that's not the point. I just think I'm just very honest about the the power structure of society. And if if if people are uncomfortable with me, like a call, I say Whitey all the time just like as a way like to be playful, but I've got in trouble for it. But it's not about hating the white, man. It's about criticizing them, and knowing they have to make an effort to change like Spielberg and Abrahams people hire Lena Dunham for that project. They're just as at fault as she is for accepting that project like they were the ones that shows her. They were the ones that deemed appropriate for the role. So. A huge toxic. Society may be I'm just more attuned to the filmmaking side of it and more sensitive to that because I'm a filmmaker. But, but yeah, I think we have a long way to go. It's hard for this long tangent. I'm just very heated about this topic. Yeah. I'm gonna I'm gonna I'm gonna stop now. It's great. You're just calling it like you see it. So for the the younger version of of you that may be listening to this and is self conscious about her eyebrows. Or whatever, it might be do you have any advice that you would that you wish you would gotten or that you would give? Probably that it gets better that you're not gonna get stuck in this like phase, you're and that you will be constantly evolving. As a person, your parents will be evolving, your life is going to change like things are going to happen. You're gonna learn to love your eyebrows. Bushy? Eyebrows are going to be trendy again. You know, like the things the world is constantly changing. And there's room there space for everybody. And you will find your space, even if you start to realize your weirdness is actually more unique than you thought. Standing outs actually, pretty cool. Like, you you're going to learn and see that it wasn't all like, the you're not going to be stuck in that moment. Forever. Where you're like dreading your life in your experiences because your parents are too strict or because you look a different way or because you just are weird in general different everything changes in everything, you know, you're you'll learn to love yourself eventually. And if not there's always therapy, I feel like mental illness is not discussed at all Middle Eastern communities, and I think it's so important. To be like, if you need to talk to someone don't think because your parents don't understand why that you shouldn't go and explore that option. Yeah. One hundred percent way. And is it I think I mean, if I had known that bushy eyebrows would come back that was just if I had a time machine. But yeah, just knowing that the things that make you feel weird and the things that make you feel so different strange or the things that will make you so unique and beautiful and strong and mental illness the same thing like I struggled a lot when I was younger, and it was not something to talk about. It was something to address and so encouraging myself to be more to to take care of my mental health and to know that I'm not broken, I'm not damaged. I wrote a lot of poetry about going through mental illnesses and like, depression, anxiety and suicidal thoughts and a use the as a catharsis therapy for myself, but it wasn't enough. And so taking your health. Into your own hands. Even if your parents are a little bit stubborn about it or a little bit. Maybe they've never experienced it before me, they don't know that you're going through something and especially immigrant communities. They're not very open about mental health. And so I think knowing that like it will you will be okay. Like if you stick around long enough, you'll you'll realize like weird is a good thing. I love being weird now I love being a weirdo. I love being a nerd living a weirdo. I love those things made me feel awful when I was younger for made me feel like an alien. And now I love being that. And so I think the hardest thing for me is because I was very suicidal growing up. And so it breaks my heart to think of like another person out there that feels the same way. I did. And so just knowing that I mean, like a, hey, it's it sounds cliche. But it does get easier. If you just let yourself. Grow and learn and slowly learn to love yourself, and I'm still learning to love myself. It's definitely a process just find things that make you happy. Even if it's like for only a little moments, whether it's poetry, whether it's photography, whether it's writing or anything, I think knowing that you're important. There's the way you are. And altering yourself is not going to make you any happier is just going to make you more confused, but your identity, and I don't know if I'm answering the question, I just keep talking you are that's wonderful advice. And I think for someone when you're younger, and you hear that over and over again, it's hard it can be hard to accept. But that's what that's what I didn't want. I mean, like if I was hearing this when I was younger if I was like it'll get easier. I'd be like Q, right? No it does. He have no idea. What's in my head? You have nobody. What's it what I'm going through? But you do feel very alone. And I think. Being being okay with yourself. When you're alone used to happen. In the process of loving yourself. And so just knowing that like it'll take time to do that. Yeah. I don't know. I think that that is a wonderful place to end it unless you either of you have anything that you would like to add. I mean, that's it. Thank you so much for having us. I know thank you so much for having us means a lot to us. Yeah. Oh so much for coming on. This was such a lovely conversation. And I had a wonderful time comeback. You're always welcome. Of course. Oh, thank you. Yeah. We'll definitely come back. Where can the good listeners find you? Well, I think this is our podcast something how stuff works. Iheart radio network. We, you know, we're on I tunes you can find a Spotify Stitcher, anywhere. You find podcast you can find us on iheartradio app. You know, we're out here. You can follow us on Twitter. You can follow us on Instagram. We're constantly posting about news and things that come up on our show, Instagram and Twitter. We are Twitter is very active. We respond to everyone. We talked everyone. Yeah. And you can follow me at Anna hosts NIA A N N A H O S S N I E H on Twitter. And then I think we in bigamous his Twitter is ethnically. Am AM be in that Instagram. Ethnically ambig- AM b I g and you can follow me on Instagram Shiro hero S H E R O H E R O and then on Twitter Chiro hero, six six six. And so keep up with us. And we love interacting with our listeners. And I think it's one of the main things that like, I don't know we tried to emphasize that we're people just like you. I can't wait to read the comments dad's comments. Yeah. They're his dad has the best comments. Yeah. And
"middle eastern" Discussed on Stuff Mom Never Told You
"Grounded. But yeah, like I had a lot of guy friends growing up. But I think my parents. I think we just assumed I we were at arm's length, and I truly was until college like I was very like anti touch until college. And I started like explore more because I was like touching this. Oh bed and then, but yeah, dating was not allowed even now. It's just not. I think my parents would love if we all married, great Muslim men, and like my older sister got engaged recently. He converted for her just on paper. I think it's very just like for my dad's peace of mind. And and now he's so happy. He's the have you ever seen him like not only she doctor? He's engaged to one. So I cannot top that. So I'm not going to try. Yeah. That's probably wise. So something that probably will come as a surprise to it probably won't come as sprays to you. And it probably won't come to a surprise to anyone. But representation of Middle Eastern women are or middle easterners in general. And the media is not terrible. Yeah. Yeah. Yeah. Yeah. Was is that something that? As a child. Did you? Notice that or internalize that or I mean, I know now is looking back that it's it you must be able to say like, oh my God. I only saw this and this. But as a child not seeing yourself are only seeing negative portrayals almost exclusively was that. Was that the case for both of you? Yeah. I mean only person I knew of growing up was Christiane Amanpour shoes. The only woman she was a journalist. I looked up to I always made my dad put the news on when she was on. And that was all I had. I was like, she's a journalist. Wow. Like, maybe one day. All do this just something look at her. She's on TV she's doing and that was it like I had no sense of anyone else. Like to me. I was like, you know, we can only be doctors lawyers engineers is that's what your parents tell you literally from the womb is like point at the doctor delivered you and be like, that's your future. And that's that. And you're like, okay. But like, I seeing her have this kind of you know, I mean Christiane Amanpour is she's not nobody she'd actually is a very respected journalist, but like. To get to that point where I could be like, I could be a writer, or, you know, I mean podcasting at the time I had no sense of it. But like it didn't exist, but to to be someone who could report on things in the news. And and that was really crazy to me. And I was like, well, that's kinda what I wanna do. I know I want to get into some sort of like news at the time. I didn't know what I knew I wanted to write. I had this idea. Like, I would be a journalist or something like that. And I never said that out loud to my parents because it would kill them, and they would be mean about, but that's what I had. And there was no I think that was it like I had no sense of anyone else. Yeah. That was the only profession I thought I could go to that wasn't one of the ones. My parents wanted. Yeah. I I never saw myself at all. And that really. Made me feel like nothing was possible. I very early on. I knew I love making people laugh, and I think deep down I wanted to be in comedian, and I never told us soul. I never told anyone that I wanted to be comedian. And then I studied a lot of photography, and I took a lot of photo and our history class in high school, and I realized like maybe I can make a living out of this. And so then I wanted to study art, but my parents, I mean, they were very supported by the time the very supportive now. But at the time we had our troubles, and yeah, I just never saw anyone that looked like me doing anything that I wanted to do and never saw any comedians that looked like me and never saw any artists that looked like me, any filmmakers directors, and he writers like I'm a filmmaker now and I Ryan direct my own stuff. But if I had seen someone doing that when I was younger, I would've done it a lot earlier I would have known. It was possible. A lot earlier known that that was an option for me. I think that's why I'm sometimes envious of those that are raised. In the entertainment industry because they're raised already knowing it's a possible career choice. And yeah, I always wrote a lot of poetry. I was a big writer a big reader growing up. And so I knew I loved the arts and I loved writing, and I love creating things, but I never saw anyone doing it. And I didn't stop me from doing it on my own. But it did stopping for thinking. It was something I could live off of and that's kind of unfortunate because for like most of high school, even though I wasn't art and everything I convinced myself that I wanted to be a psychiatrist I convinced myself wanting to be like a neurologists or something because I love my like, the idea of the brain, I was very depressed. And so the idea of mental illness was something that was very fascinating to me. And I convinced myself that like I can do my own stuff on the side. But for money have to do this that I failed AP chemistry. So I was like maybe not so yeah, I think that's a huge reason why we started the podcast is to be more visible to the younger versions of ourselves. All my work, really revolves around the younger version of me like making sure she. He would be looking at me being like, yeah. I can't do this. Whether it's poetry or filmmaking or photography or podcasting or anything, I think allowing ourselves this platform has really been empowering for the both of us and our voices are important, even if they weren't that accessible back then and I remember, Sarah Silverman. Being the only person I thought kind of looks like me shit like dark hair and talked about depression a lot and I'm preaching it her for that. She liked talks about not wanting kids and talked about like just done like things related to. But choose the white Jewish woman. Like, I had to draw from very small images of myself that weren't even me. But yeah, I think that was that's a huge reason. Why I want to stay in the industry and keep working in industries because I need to represent myself because no one else will. Yeah. We've talked about on this show before so many times the importance of seeing yourself represented and what you're describing sounds kind of cyclical, right? Because if you never see yourself, then maybe you think is an option available for you. And so then it continues like we're only hearing from the same types of people on the same types of stories. So I I am glad that's changing have you? Do you feel like are there things that you've seen that are positive of signs of change other than the both of you out there making contents fours? I think social media helps a lot to get hopes. Open the door for people like like on Twitter, like different magazines around here like Muslim girl MAG like, there's all these different groups that you can like turn to and
"middle eastern" Discussed on Stuff Mom Never Told You
"This podcast is brought to you by Smith returning to Showtime with all new episodes starting January twentieth. Bridget bird is redefining what it means to be young single and demaim raw honest and relatable smell stars. Frankie shaw. Rosie O'Donnell and Connie Britton, new episodes. Start streaming January twentieth. Only on Showtime. I this is Anne, and you're listening to stuff mom never told you. And today, I'm so excited to be joined by Anna answering the host of the podcast ethnically ambiguous. Which if you haven't checked out, you should thank you so much to both of you for joining us. In as Anna. And we are very happy to be here. We love your podcast, and this is so cool. Yeah. I'm so happy to have you. And I love your podcast as well. I love your music. Could they tell? No, what is it that? I was just like a fun project. We did together like like almost a year and a half ago now. Right. When we first started the thing. Yeah. Yeah. Yeah. Most fun most wanting I love it. Could you tell us a little bit about yourselves and your show? Yeah. So mean, Anna met in college where we became closer? When we both round ourselves in LA like pursuing production that entertainment stuff and film and so became closer. And we wanted to have a space in the industry for people like us are Middle Eastern because we never saw our selves in the media at all. And we the more we talk to each other the more we realize voices, I really important. And so we made a YouTube show that was kind of short lived by the same name, but ended up making the podcast ethnically and big to highlight Middle Eastern news that doesn't really get talked about in western media and also bring attention to people of color and women and. Just people in the community that are doing really cool things. And I'm Syrian American and my family was he immigrated from Syria, and then Anna, I'm Iranian American. My parents are both from Iran, and yeah, we just we just needed a space. Also, like talk about things that like most people whenever relate to, but we just want to who are basically people around us when it relate to us. But then like in the greater sphere of the world. There were all these different people that we knew would understand what we were talking about just needed to reach them somehow. Yeah. So like being children of immigrants being like the hairy like person in school or like having big eyebrows, or whatever, and we talked about all these things that made us feel really alienated, and we are growing up. But now it's bringing people like together with our podcast. So it's really cool. Yeah. I love that. That's one of my favorite things about podcasting is how hearing from people who've said I grew up in a small town. And I never got to. I see myself for even hear myself reflected around me, but having podcasts made me feel less alone. And it showed me that there was a big world out there. And there were other people like me. Yeah. Yeah. It's really humbling when that happens because we get letters early emails and messages from people, and I genuinely like forget that we have or sometimes like I'm just having a conversation with Hannah. And then like, I leave the room, and it's fine. But then when we get messages like that, it's like, oh, this is why we're doing it like, it's really important. Yeah. It just means a lot to me that when when we talk about personal things that maybe are hard for us. And then to get a good response. I think it's really amazing platform. Yeah. And I feel I feel like if I only had something like this growing up. I would have been less of a weirdo. Rick Lewis because I just felt like I didn't fit in anywhere with anyone. And it's nice to hear just someone. Be like. Yeah. I went through that exact same and nobody got it. Yeah. And it's really cool being that person that someone's like, oh, I'm not alone. Like, if we can be that person or those people to even like a handful of listeners that would make everything worth it. But the fact that we have more than that and people appreciate it. And even if they aren't my nor or like marginalized
"middle eastern" Discussed on The Majority Report with Sam Seder
"Forget his name. But he's almost like I mean, I don't know his level of fraudulent, but he's like an Australian imam quote, unquote. And it very least he doesn't have all of the credentials. He says he has in his whole stick is. He's like, I'm an imam who just is. Like, you know. Yeah. Slama and Muslims are absolutely horrible. But I like Middle Eastern accent and the garb on Dave rooms who Hillary Clinton acu, so well, right. And and then we're laughing about it. And we're like, right. Like we laugh, but Trump gets reelected this guy. Right. Probably be put in charge of like, you know, like roving ambassador for Middle Eastern affairs. So it's a joke. But it's actually kind of you know, how do these Hosters like how do these types of people get a foothold in in in the in DC, you know. You know? There's really two two ways that has happened. You know, this huxterism has been around for a long time on the Middle East in, you know. You know, going back to the Iranian revolution. There was this kind of desperate effort. It's sort of figure out what was going on there in it because that was truly a surprise to people. And so that began began this kind of industry this cottage industry of of of people who report to know things about the region, but that is widely distorted in a way that advances. A retrograde political agenda. And so what's happened is two things over the course of thirty five years. A lot of money has been invested in this world view, and that has provided a pre people have been promoted Gorka. Someone who is promoted by people who have money view the world in in this similar kind of way in have a political agenda. And then of course, you know, the the the double edge of the democratization of media, whereas previously used people kind of toiled on the periphery, and there was really no audience for them because you had for better worse. You had gatekeepers who understood what was huxterism versus. What wasn't then you have the democratization of media and people could, you know, established websites in programs in sewn and so forth and promote the work the, quote, unquote, work of people like Sebastian Gorka of. Variety of rive, others who are deeply influential with this administration. You know, you can you can trace a lot of what is happening on the Middle East and what's happening on immigration on and so forth to to to people. Like, Sebastian Gorka. Pamela geller. What's the other Spencer from little green footballs? What's her name? What's her name Gabriel user resigned? Ghabrial? Yeah. Who is also, you know, and I should say I mean, the dummy Dave gave her. But also, I think Bill Maher gave her Platt short. Our favorite demar, right? Okay. All right. Okay. Right. So. Mars is an example of something. That's totally mainstream. Right. You know, he pulls in lots of ratings makes a lot of money for what is an HBO and. You know, I don't think he's gone so far as having someone like Gorka on but others yet. Right. So that's, but it's I mean, we could have a long kind of discussion about about the next of money political agendas and people who pretend that they know about the Middle East. Right. Great. Well, no. But that's a good little intro primer. Okay. So couple of weeks ago. Donald Trump downst- that we're pulling forces out of Syria. He actually followed up with beginning to pull forces out of ghanistan, supposedly, which I do think is very good idea generally, kind of sort of terrifyingly beyond the obvious date idea. You know, okay. And so, you know, the the basic sort of premise of pulling out of Syria, obviously makes a lot of sense. And what exactly we're doing in Syria and hoping to achieve never seemed clear to me. Could you kinda? What does that actually entail? We're going to get to the Kurds specifically. But do you see this withdrawal as a sort of impulsive, and very just sort of Turkey century conversation?.
"middle eastern" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM
"Don't have a problem with. I don't have a problem with a caller. I think we are not capable of paying for people that cannot assimilate right away. Here. We're going to have a culture problem a language barrier. And immediately they're going to need help be until they can get, you know, here, and you know. Unfortunately, since American dupay for granted an advantage of people with kind of language barriers and stuff, then they're going to be paid below fifty hurt. With means you're gonna help. Well. Lori the facts the data show that the immigrants assimilate very quickly that they take jobs that are oftentimes, you're absolutely right. They take the lowest paying jobs, right, which means they can't pay for their apartment. Now. They also will they do have a lot of people. They don't because they know how to share. But I think the data suggests a shows that the that the immigrants. Put less of a burden on the social welfare safety net. Then do native Americans. But I don't mean native American Indian. Born American born America's like the far more. A burden on the social net social welfare system, I am grocery stores quite high. I'm shopping quite a bit. And I see a lot of people from different countries. I've seen a lot of. I can't say Muslims. On guard doesn't I don't know what? But I see a lot of people that are probably from Middle Eastern countries for. Yeah. Or, you know, new American. I do see a lot of them using the independent cards or whatever it's called. You.