25 Burst results for "Milgram"
AP News Radio
El Chapo sons among 28 Sinaloa cartel members charged by US
"The Justice Department has charged 28 members of Mexico's powerful Sinaloa Cartel as part of a wide ranging fentanyl trafficking probe. Attorney general Merrick Garland says they include three sons of former cartel boss, El Chapo Guzman. Known as the chiquitos, whom DEA chief and Milgram says inherited a global drug trafficking empire. And they made it more ruthless, more violent, more deadly. Using it to spread what she calls the deadliest drug Americas ever faced. They are responsible for the massive influx of fentanyl into the United States. Only one of the three sons is in custody in Mexico. The charges target everyone from cartel leaders to alleged chemical suppliers to finance Sears when Garland calls a bid to disrupt the entire fentanyl trafficking ecosystem from start to finish Sagar Meghani, Washington.
Newsradio 970 WFLA
"milgram" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA
"The DEA has identified a deliberate new marketing scheme by Mexican cartels and street dealers who want the pills to look like candy to children and young people. It looks like candy, the DEA administrator Anne Milgram told NBC News. In fact, some of the drug traffickers have nicknamed it SweeTarts and skittles. And then they didn't directly connect it to Halloween, but this is what happens every year. People are active. Your kid's going to get fentanyl up, going around, getting some candy. My mom had very few rules with this. One was, you can't just eat all the candy. And I got to be a little fat ass, Sean. We're going to reduce you to a minor fat ass. And we're going to have you have only like half the candy. And you have to have it over a period of days or whatever. And then my mom would go, anything. Wait, wait, wait, wait. You could only have half the cake. Period? Yep. Yeah. They would take the rest and I don't know what they did with it. They probably had it themselves, but they would take half of my candy. They had to pick up the half you want. And they'd take the rest of it, and then the other rule was, if something is opened or in a package that doesn't look legit or seems to have anything wrong with it, give that to us when we're getting rid of it. Then go eat your Reese's and watch cartoons. That's the way it went. You know how many huge problems with this. It's a lot of fear tactics. I remember even seeing that there's a Wikipedia entry on this. Solely dedicated to razor blades and drugs and kids Halloween candy. And it's almost completely zilch, the amount of actual stories of this happening. But they love to go nuts with this stuff. I'm going to see what you have to say. You're dispatches are rolling in from the news junkie app. I want to see you on board. And let's go first to chaos, talking about kids, candy, and drugs
"milgram" Discussed on WTOP
"Has just 6 days to propose what information should be blanked out or redacted from that affidavit, a Trump spokesman said the entire record should be public. The school board in Fargo North Dakota has reversed course and reinstated a rule to recite the Pledge of Allegiance at the start of monthly meetings. People across the country had joined conservative lawmakers there who complained when they scrapped it. The board did away with the pledge after new members complained the part about under God doesn't include all faiths. Police have arrested a 39 year old man in connection with a series of apparent random shootings on I 85 in eastern Alabama and western Georgia, auburn, assistant police chief Michael Harris. The investigation is ongoing at this time, and no motive for these seemingly random shootings has been determined at this point. One driver was shot in the head and seriously wounded. Medical experts hope new research leads to more help for kids on the spectrum. CBS is Michael George. Scientists have identified 70 genes that are strongly linked to autism. The new findings are part of a massive study of more than a 150,000 people conducted through the Mount Sinai health system. Doctors say they now have more insight into how genes and the biology of the brain connect to autism. And the genes identified will help with treatment in the future. Turning to the synthetic opioid fentanyl. It's responsible for nearly 70% of deadly overdoses, and it's the leading cause of death for people 18 to 45 years old now and Milgram administrator at the drug enforcement administration tells CBS mornings sentinel is the most deadly widespread drug we've ever seen. It does not kill someone. The likelihood of
"milgram" Discussed on WTOP
"Couldn't have an explosive bomb without explosives you can't have a chemical drug without chemicals And administrator Milgram told us the materials are made in China shipped to Mexican cartels before getting to the border The murder suspect in jail official who were on the run from a jail in Alabama were preparing for the worst when they were caught in Indiana Chris Davis Authorities say if officials hadn't rammed the getaway car into a ditch the standoff could have ended very differently We later found out had they not done that The fugitive was going to engage in a shootout with law enforcement Inside the car police found at least four handguns in AR-15 and about $29,000 in cash President Biden says his top domestic priority is fighting inflation but CBS News business analyst Jill schlesinger says it won't be easy Despite the president's desire to clamp down on inflation there is little that the president is likely to do to ease the price pressures that we are feeling throughout the economy The reason is that the inflation picture has many components In the Republican primary in the Nebraska governor's race CBS News projects that Jim pillon has defeated Trump backed multimillionaire farming executive Charles herster CBS News also projects that Alex Mooney will win the Republican primary in West Virginia's second congressional district he was endorsed by president Trump The TSA is planning for big crowds this summer to keep up with the volume it will move screeners from some airports to busier ones the TSA says it's quadrupled the number of employees who can fill in when lines get too long This is CBS News Zerda.
Bloomberg Radio New York
"milgram" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"Overdoses killed nearly half a million Americans over two decades and the epidemic is getting worse instead of better DEA administrator Ann Milgram says an American is dying every 5 minutes from an overdose and 75% of those deaths are from opioids Americans of all ages cuts across every single demographic rural urban suburban and that people are dying at record rates San Francisco says opioid manufacturers Allergan and Teva distributor and pharmacy giant Walgreens flooded the city streets with prescription drugs and it's suing over the toll opioids have taken on the city where one quarter of emergency room visits are the result of opioid related issues Joining me is healthcare attorney Harry Nelson of Nelson hardiman Harry San Francisco is using a public nuisance theory What does it have to prove to make its case So to prove a public nuisance San Francisco has to prove that the three drug companies at issue along with Walgreens pharmacy basically engaged in behavior that so harmed so many people in San Francisco and that they need to be essentially forced to pay for it that harm And the harm here that we're talking about of course this prescription opioid and the claim is that these companies are responsible for having flooded San Francisco with prescription opioids and then failed to prevent them from being routed into the illegal market for misuse San Francisco claims they aggressively marketed opioids to doctors as a risk free panacea for all forms of pain What's the line between aggressively marketing and just marketing It's an interesting question I think it's much easier when we talk about this question of where the line is on marketing to look at behavior from for example Purdue pharma where it was very clear that they were aware that the problem of overdoses and the addictiveness of the drug was causing problems and they just kept marketing more aggressively and sort of building that issue into their marketing It's a lot more fuzzy when you come to companies like Walgreens or Allergan Teva pharmaceutical where they were offering these drugs in the market It's not clear what they did that was so unusual in that marketing And frankly I think that the city is going to have a very hard time showing that there was anything particularly distinctive about the way that these drugs were promoted is that somehow ignored the risk associated with them The defendants claimed that they were sort of bit players in the opioid crisis and they say the blame should be directed at Purdue which has declared bankruptcy I think it's a compelling argument you know the reality is that there were a lot of companies that manufactured and distributed and in the case of the pharmacies dispense these drugs but they are not all equal right Purdue pharma made billions of dollars and orchestrated an aggressive campaign to manipulate how doctors and patients perceived the risk There's not the same kind of evidence with regard to Allergan and Teva These are companies that clearly had a business line devoted to pain medication but there's no signs that I've seen to this point This suggests that they were somehow scheming to hide the risk associated with these medicines or doing something to promote them more aggressively than all the other medications that they sell I personally think that the city has been uphill battle in this case Before trial defendants J&J and three large distributors reached a $26 billion nationwide settlement of opioid claims as I mentioned Purdue went bankrupt 5 days before trial and O pharmaceuticals reached a deal with the city Let's say the jury does find these drug companies in this trial liable Do they consider the settlements in deciding damages If they reach a decision that there is liability that the city proved his case of a public nuisance the jury will then be asked to portion responsibility and to allocate some responsibility to different companies So there's going to be a moment where a jury is asked to decide how much Allergan for example is responsible or how much Walgreens responsible of the total amount of liability here And that's a very you know it's hard to see how a jury is going to be in a good position assuming that they get that far to make a really nuanced decision when you have a lot of different companies promoting a drug for which there was enormous demand clearly for pain but which was risky That's a process the jury will be forced to go through but I can't say that I am optimistic that it will be an easy one or necessarily precise one for deciding how much each party should be responsible to pay Do you have any insight into why the other Y J&J and et cetera why they decided to settle Some of these companies have a previous cases where there has been more negative evidence So I think in the case of Endo for example there was some evidence not nearly to the extent that we had against Purdue pharma but that they were a company that was aware of the risk and was marketing for example offering inducements to doctors to promote the drug So Endo was one of those companies that had more risk because there was some bad behavior And I think that a lot of the companies that chose to settle were companies that had something that they were afraid prosecutors in the city attorneys here would point to to actually make them look like they had behaved badly And my feeling is just the opposite that in this case the companies that are still standing don't see that evidence and are challenging the city to make a case that they actually did anything wrong here Coming up next what's holding up Purdue pharma's opioid settlement This is Bloomberg At.
"milgram" Discussed on WTOP
"Hillary and tactical drones the president stole a line from Teddy Roosevelt Sometimes you will speak softly and carry a large javelin The president says he'll ask Congress for more budgetary authority to offer Ukraine more support To keep weapons and ammunition flowing without interruption Stephen portnoy CBS News Washington The Justice Department is bringing drug trafficking and weapons charges against former Honduras president Juan Orlando Hernandez DEA administrator and Milgram The indictment alleges that Hernandez personally profited from cocaine sales That he was personally involved in covering up Honduran drug trafficking schemes Going so far as to ensure that certain co-conspirators who traffic drugs with would not be arrested or extradited And none of this has been extradited to the U.S. to face charges A program called mapping police violence finds police have killed nearly 600 people during traffic stops since 2017 The man behind the project is Samson yahweh It's about a hundred people who are killed by police each year in the context of the traffic stop Problems develop He says when traffic stops even for minor offenses escalates Obviously this has been a huge issue nationwide for years now He has a number of suggestions to reduce the number Reducing the number of stops and certainly the number of arrests for low level offenses is a big part of this Things like brake light violations Another idea makes some violations like speeding largely done by automation Steve futterman CBS News Arizona's Republican House speaker has been awarded the John F. Kennedy profile encourage award for refusing to overturn 2020 presidential election results Speaker rusty Bowers rebuffed repeated efforts by former president Trump and his lawyer Rudy Giuliani to retroactively change state law to keep Joe Biden from winning Fewer kids got routine vaccines before kindergarten during the pandemic Here's WSB's Sabrina Cupid National vaccination coverage among kindergarten children dropped from 95% to below 94% and enrollment in kindergarten dropped by 10% meaning around 400,000 fewer children entered kindergarten than expected A man allegedly bit and stabbed a police dog as police tried resting him near the Bay Area Police say he may have been on drugs They were initially called out when an Amazon employee says the man threatened to kill him and steal his delivery truck This is CBS News We stand on the shoulders of the women who came before us Women who were told they were bad with money Women who couldn't even get a credit card without a man co signing Women who fought for their own financial futures And now it's our.
Bloomberg Radio New York
"milgram" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"No to build back better If he doesn't help the courage to do the right thing for the working families of West Virginia and America let them vote no in front of the whole world Appearing on CNN's face the nation the independent said Manchin has a lot of explaining to do to the people of West Virginia for his refusal to pass President Biden's social spending legislation President Biden is said to speak to the nation Tuesday on the COVID amaran variant COVID cases have been surging across the U.S. because of the fast moving coronavirus strain leading to more COVID-19 deaths and hospitalizations DEA administrator and Milgram is saying social media companies need to do more to curb drug trafficking appearing on CBS's face the nation Milgram discussed the severity of the opioid crisis in how drug cartels are using social media platforms to get deadly drugs into American's hands with one click She said companies like TikTok Instagram and Facebook need to crack down on illegal activity plaguing their platforms That's the latest I'm Dina kodiak And I'm susannah Palmer in the Bloomberg newsroom president Joe Biden is set to warn the nation about remaining unvaccinated in a speech Tuesday as the omicron variant of the coronavirus spreads New York State reported 21,908 cases on Saturday breaking a record for the entire pandemic for a second consecutive day New reported on Macron cases in the UK tripled in a day with experts saying England almost is certain to be suffering hundreds of thousands of daily cases of the new variant London was put under an emergency alert as the UK government was reported to be considering a two week ban on people in England gathering indoors The final Saturday Night Live episode of the year last night had to make changes for the spike in COVID-19 cases There was no live studio audience and the musical guest Charlie X CX had to drop out because of limited cast and crew Coleman Sachs says $100 barrel oil can not be ruled out in 2023 as supply additions are expected to be too slow to keep up with record demand The story from Bloomberg's Charlie pellet Goldman says while the bank's base forecast is for Brent to stay around $85 next year and 2023 it could breach triple digits through either higher cost inflation for drillers or if an unexpected supply shortfall forces prices to spike high enough to destroy demand The bank sees the recent sell off as overdone on unnecessary concerns about a related restrictions and expects investors to buy the dip once asset managers reallocate money next year Charlie pellet Bloomberg radio Baksha Walter has been hired as the New York mets manager bringing him back to the Big Apple to take over his 5th major league team That's owner Steve Cohen announced the move yesterday afternoon on Twitter Global news 24 hours a day on air and on Bloomberg quick take powered by more than 2700 journalists and analysts in more than 120 countries I'm susannah Palmer This.
"milgram" Discussed on KOMO
"Chuck sievertson the new strain of COVID known as Omar Khan first detected in South Africa may say infectious disease experts be more contagious than previous strains South African president Cyril ramaphosa The identification of omicron coincides with a sudden rise in COVID-19 infection Some European nations in Canada now announcing the arrival of uma Kron cases not yet in the U.S. doctor Anthony Fauci chief White House medical adviser says it's only a matter of time but South Africa's information helped the world by sometimes as the doctor It's going to give us a period of time to enhance our preparedness I think we have to give kudos to the South Africans for being so transparent so quickly by giving us this information About you urging more people to get vaccinated Another killer not killing less in the U.S. The head of the DEA and Milgram tells ABC's this week fentanyl is responsible for most of the opioid deaths in the country We are now seeing other drugs cocaine heroin methamphetamine being laced with fentanyl She says drug dealers are making pills with fentanyl to look like prescription drugs and many users don't even know Talking about it works So we know from the research that just making individuals aware that the only pill they should take is a pill that is prescribed to them from their doctor Last year a grim milestone opioid deaths in the U.S. topped 100,000 Americans Derek Dennis ABC News By the time today is just another cross off on the calendar and soon to be Gauzy memory more than 2.4 million people are expected to have flown today around the U.S. making this not only the busiest day of the year but also the most passengers screened in one day.
WNYC 93.9 FM
"milgram" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"And I'm trying to make sure they understand 1.5 trillion I think 1.53 does exactly necessarily the things we need to do President Biden has been meeting with congressional Democrats to work out a deal The Justice Department is expanding resources to investigate counterfeit pills that lead to drug overdoses NPRs carry Johnson reports department officials say it's a national emergency Over the past two months authorities have arrested 800 people and recovered 158 shotguns rifles and other weapons They've also seized 1.8 million counterfeit pills laced with enough fentanyl to kill 700,000 Americans The Justice Department says the pills are being sold on the streets and on social media platforms like SnapChat and Instagram Deputy Attorney General Lisa Monaco warns that even one pill is enough to kill She wants parents to be on alert now and headed into the holiday season and Milgram had of the drug enforcement administration says this is just the start of the DEA response to the overdose crisis Kerry Johnson and Pyongyang's Washington Facebook's global head of safety testified during a Senate hearing on Thursday on how Instagram is affecting the mental health of teenagers and children Rachel meiro from member station KQED has more A company whistleblower leaked internal records to lawmakers and The Wall Street Journal recently showing the social media giant is known for years Instagram aggravate psychological issues in its youngest users But Facebook's antigone Davis claimed that research has been widely mischaracterized This research is not a bombshell It's not causal research senator Richard blumenthal a Democrat from Connecticut responded Well I beg to differ with you miss Davis This research is a bombshell This hearing was the first of two next up next week The whistleblower For NPR news I'm Rachel marrow in Menlo Park California You're listening to NPR news in Washington A federal judge is said to consider whether Texas can leave in place the nation's most restrictive abortion law a judge today will hear arguments over the law that bans abortions once cardiac activity is detected which is usually around 6 weeks That's before some women even know that they're pregnant The law took effect in Texas in September The city of Springfield Massachusetts suffered an economic blow on Thursday when gun maker Smith and Wesson announced its relocating its headquarters to Tennessee after almost 170 years in the city Marilyn sheriff from member station GBH has more Smith and Wesson CEO Mark Smith cited pending gun legislation in Massachusetts that prohibits the company from making certain firearms like assault style rifles as a major reason for the move Springfield city council or goomer sindo Gomez agrees with the proposed gunville but says the loss of 550 jobs is a tough reality It is going to be devastating for this 500 families We the electoral facials and others here in the city have to come up with a plan The company says it will keep 1000 workers in Springfield after the move scheduled for 2023 For NPR news.
The Mental Mastery Alliance
"milgram" Discussed on The Mental Mastery Alliance
"Frankie two fingers. If you're listening this one's from you the five monkeys in the.
The Mental Mastery Alliance
"milgram" Discussed on The Mental Mastery Alliance
"Up in a really really weird time. So yes you know then steps in q. sake for example Robert cusak richdad. Poor dad my rich dad taught me. This is my poor. Dad taught me. This and neither dad was wrong but both messages were violently different right. That's like it's it's habits. it's like fat. Parents have fat kids because the hand down eating habits. And it's not that they're intentionally trying to do anything it's just that they don't know what the nutrients are subsequently the nutrients that are in things have changed drastically. Do you guys remember when when when gluten sensitive people came out. And you're all just like rolling your eyes at these gluten sensitive people. You're like come on really right. You're just trying to steal some thunder for some lactose intolerant people but the real truth of the matter is when that shit took place in these people started becoming gluten sensitive because it happened and like two thousand seven. You just heard all about the what was if you think back in your prior to two thousand seven. Did you ever hear the term gluten. I mean come on gluten. This is a fun word. actually give luton anyway. They changed the food so now gluten was a problem so if you are gluten sensitive. It's because they changed what they were putting on the shelves. And we're supposed to be like. Oh well fog. Everybody else's crazy for being gluten sensitive. I'm definitely off track now. But the the the point is people want to argue what they want to argue. But the truth is your perspective is yours and yours alone because your perspective is the some of your entire life interjected into the situation at hand which means every single person has had a different story leading up to the situation that they're looking at which brings me after eight minutes and twenty three seconds of rambling tougher topic. I wanted to discuss the one hundredth monkey. I've talked about this on the show before. The one hundredth monkey is the idea that if enough people connect with an idea The energy of the universe in world shifts. Now there's a lot of people that believe that we were you know were floating rock and space flying through infinite nothingness and it's hard to grasp certain fallacies or certain truths about the universe is hard to grasp certain powers that we have. It's hard to grasp certain things. If you constantly hold onto the stories of your youth of the stories of your education and remember the same people that educated you are the ones that are controlling you so their lies in their bullshit and their appearance of power. And i don't have to sell this to this audience but their appearance of powers is contrite. It's all a poppycock so literally every single thing that you're ever basing anything that you've ever known on is based on a lie. You literally have to deconstruct. Joel tile memory to get you to where you need to be and that is a crazy thing because that's an individual thing so when you become the one hundredth monkey when you become the ninety ninth monkey once we've tipped over the thing. I don't know where that saying came from i. It's an interesting one but that's what it's called. You can google that. The one hundred monkey goes into great detail. That's an individual experiment and experience and then the more individuality that we pour into it it becomes a global it becomes it becomes a shift becomes a reality. It becomes a movement in an awakening. Another thing i wanted to talk about is the milgram experiment. And the milgram experiments was a shock experiment by stanley milgram in the early sixties that tested people's willingness to shock others if instructed by an authority figure and the conclusion was sixty five percent of the participants would kill someone. If if an authority figure instructed them to was that remind you of. That's like like murder is against the law. Unless you're government says hey go over to that country and murder those people because this is a time of war garbage. Another fascinating one. Was the ash experiment and the ash. Experiment was a series of experiments by solomon ash in the fifties that tested the extent to which social pressure from a majority group could affect a person to conform and the conclusion was people were willing to ignore their version of reality in order to conform to the group. That's unfamiliar right. People are wearing face masks. They're wearing a piece of clothing. A piece of cloth franken t-shirt shirt over their mouths and noses because the television told them do and then the media told him to and then the friends told them to and then everyone was ostracized and shunned if they didn't do it. So now we've got dumb pieces of fabric on our faces and that is the ash experiment. Not only that. But you've got these people that have had a monochrome of power handed to them. I e the gatekeepers of costco sir sir. Put that piece of cloth over here knows what are you on about. Even know why you're asking me to do that. Does it make sense to you. That i might breathe out little particle of co vid zach. Absolutely absurd right. But you can't talk about that shit you can't say anything. You can't look at these people because these people are all in power and if you've got any questions whereas the buck stop it doesn't and in canada were up against something that's even more all spacious were about to re-enter and you guys just got this in the states to. I heard that joe biden Had a fancy of message to everybody that you know. Get baxter or lose your job and That's where we are right now. As of september twenty second in canada and ontario you need to enter into a gym restaurant movie theater etc. You need proof of vaccination identification you need a certificate of vaccination identification which you guys remember. You can probably trace this back all the way to probably talked about on this show. I certainly talked about it on the conspiracy show which was taken away wasn't allowed to have that one because we were touching on too. Many points literally got wiped out. I do have the intro though. And it's still fantastic. So i might revive that a little bit later on maybe on this channel but then again maybe not. Why risk this channel. Because they'll take this for me too. I mean i'm currently on a seventy two hour ban on facebook at acknowledges post on facebook because i posted something inappropriate now. Every single time have been banned before they said. This is what you posted and this is why it's inappropriate this time they're like you can't post pictures of people under the age of eighteen in any form of variety of nudity. What in the absolute hell are you talking about facebook. Why why on earth. When i wanna post nude people under eighteen. Why on earth would. I want to post nude anything on facebook right. I've got a mouth. I've got an opinion. i've got something to say. You could run down the list of everything. That's on my wall on my facebook profile facebook.com ford slash coach. A r w look at all of it banned me for any of it but to make some shit up and throw me on a seventy two hour ban. I know this is just going to be one of those things that they throw back in my face a little bit later on right. But i'm okay with it. I've already been banned for life from twitter. Who cares. it's hilarious time. I try to log in a twitter account. We recognized this number. And you're done bod get outta here. Nobody wants you on the twitter's all right. My instagram account is shadow band. My facebook account is blocked up right. This is this is the state of the world in which we live in and the problem is nobody knows who's making the rules and nobody knows why we're following the rules but we're watching it happen in real time and absolute realtime. A friend of mine was telling me a story about the Five or six monkeys that they had they did this experiment and.
The Mental Mastery Alliance
"milgram" Discussed on The Mental Mastery Alliance
"And gentlemen welcome back to the mental mastery alliance guests. No guess today. that's all right. I like it that way. I also like having guests. I like it both ways. I liked to talk into the microphone. Last last episode was pretty on fire. I mean dr tommy john. If you guys aren't following him by now. I'm sure a lot of you did jump over and take a look at that stuff. But he's he's gone places he'd been places he's talking about getting canned by alexander and all that sort of stuff not cam but like you know. You can't go against us. We don't want you speaking against the movement man. That should pisses me off right. There's this quote unquote movement that we're all supposed to be a part of. We're all supposed to fall into these little boxes. Check these boxes for whoever's trying to check check these boxes and i'll tell you this right now if you are an individual looking for a coach or anything like that and you come across somebody that you don't resonate with. Why the hell would you work with them. You wouldn't if you're looking the the person that you're going to hire as your coach or somebody that you sort of look up to is Is something that you have to align with and resonate with and there's so much going on around right now and this is so funny because the coaching industry a lot of people. You'll hear a lot of a lot but you'll hear certainly a an amount of coaches will say i don't care for the industry And myself included. I find the imas in the industry seems to me. A lot to be Overcooked i it seems to be a whole bunch of look at me And i get it. I mean like how are you supposed to promote a motivate. You know your audience bro. Yourself and motivate your audience. Have if you're not like looking at you. But i i don't know i think i i guess maybe i'm a little bit different. Maybe it's just me. But i certainly think in this industry that the best way to lead or to gain clients or to show who you are is to simply be yourself in front of in front of your rawness and if you just are that than those that need to find you will find you and those that need your you know your energy that you're you're going to link up. Your vibrations are going to connect you guys are gonna just is it's like. How did you find this show. How did how did. I find the stuff that i love. You know. all of these things just vibrational. We just link up with what with what it's supposed to be. I don't know so when you see and you know what. I'm talking about two like you get that feel just like I like the message. I like what you're saying but something about you just seems a little bit off And and i think it's funny. I think you know. I think this industry is filled with people trying to be something that they're not and the best thing that the entire industry could literally just be is itself except itself except that it's good enough and accept the message that it needs to deliver by it. I mean the individual coach in the realm and reality which is why my stuff is aggressive and open minded and everything. Every single day of the week. I'm going through a different moment. Feeling phase Ideology who knows like. I'm constantly looking to expand what i know. What understand what i comprehend. I want more of everything. And if you look at the instagram account. It's very it's very I don't want to say vanilla but it might become across as manila. But it certainly. It's like vanilla vanilla vanilla edge and the edge has been getting more and more parents. But i'll tell you this every single time. I've pushed the envelope. There's been there's been massive amounts of pushback with me. My mental mental mastery alliance Instagram account has been chateau band like some of the people that came up with. These guys are into the hundreds of thousands of followers all that sort of stuff I was never too keen on that. Like i didn't. The number didn't really matter to me. I sort of wanted enough. I wanted i wanted to. I wanted to be able to make a difference and have an impact and so far. I'm already doing it and that that i'm happy with i'm able to connect with people i'm able to speak with people. People do reach out to people. Do ask questions. And i'd like to believe that sort of a long way. I'm able to help or that. We have helped Or that we've pissed people off to the point where they thought about something. But if you're going to get pissed off by a message on my account that's entirely up to you. I'm not out there attacking. And i know the difference because there was a time where i would where my my ego and arrogance was was to the point where my even though my engines may have been pure on the surface. I certainly want better than an asshole. Way and that's okay. Because that's that's where i was. These are the lessons that i had to learn. I was in aggressive individual. I always had been because my whole life taught me that. That's what had to be done. But that's what life is life. Teaches you what you need to know to get you to where you're going. It's not so that you can stay somewhere and dictate to somebody else. Exactly how it's supposed to be. I feel like. I'm getting off track here by probably not so when it comes to the coaching rahman reality you see a lot of fucking snowflakes like puffy topped up. Not much going on people right but then you come across some real dudes and they're out there and these guys are willing to help. These guys have made their bones. These guys aren't selling you a course on how to get your shit than those. Hey this is what we're doing if you wanna be in your in if you don't you're you're you're out And money in these out in these attitudes in these realities has got absolutely nothing to do with what we think. Money is because money in and of itself is is a lie. It's a scam. Granted we need money to run the system to run and also when you're trying to teach somebody a new language you have to use the old language so whenever you're learning french for example your correlating french to english. Because you're coming from english learning french. I'm just saying arbitrarily. I feel like i have to cover that you know so you'll be like okay. So this is that word in french that. Which is this in english which is what money really represents. When you're trying to better yourself. I worked my ass off my whole life to make money now. I have a lot of money. And i want more comprehension. So i'm gonna use this money and turn it into comprehension right. It's a symbol of where you are. It's a symbol of what you wanna do. there's no reason that we should be poor in in western society other than lack of understanding knowledge and belief itself and the reason that there's lack of understanding knowledge and believe in self is because your whole life. You have been tricked into not believing in yourself. You have been tricked into amassing this ego. That says i know everything and i. I can't ask questions and you've and you've just been manipulated everything you've seen on tv like all these people have all these things and nobody told you how to get them right. So you just have to assume with your knowledge how to get these things but we grew up on. Mtv cribs and movies like apple pie or american pie in porky's and all the stuff like we grew.
The Mental Mastery Alliance
"milgram" Discussed on The Mental Mastery Alliance
"Well forward thinking inspirational on planets. Reevaluating.
"milgram" Discussed on Serial Psych
"Like i was just following orders. I was just falling orders. How much how much truth is there. Would you kill somebody if you were told if somebody told me to. Now i'm just not that way more of a middle finger kinda guy all right. Well i'm more of a. I wanna go to having gone a guy. We'll we'll see damn all right so Stanley milgram wondered how far the quote normal human would could go if instructed by an authority and authoritative figures. Is this that guy that that was behind the glass and had those there was some guy that was. He had the concept of the nazism in his head. He was doing these psychological spearman's on people he bring him in some room. Put him behind. Glass and i think he put shock on him and he would speak to him with commands. We'll get to it This is going to be good everybody. Oh yeah. I don't know. I don't have the knowledge that jordan despot actually made a movie on. This is yes it is a bad it is god. I i'm not gonna even spoil it. The movie's called the experimenter nurse. Anybody would like to watch it. So stanley milgram wandered. Would the normal human hurt somebody. Would they kill somebody if instructed by an authoritative figure will in nineteen sixty one million milgram setup. A psychological study in order to research. This idea he brought in subjects to participate in a study that change psychology social psychology for ever four and four. And all right. We got the person you can make. Movie quotes and funniness. But i can't under the influence because it's all downhill from here. Yes sure us me. Everybody shut up so in the experiment there were three individuals. The experimenter stanley milgram the teacher an unsuspecting participant and the learner which was an actor. He was in on the experiment. A the experimental stanley milgram would let the participants know that the learner had a heart condition. So the the participant slash teacher than witnessed the learner being strapped into what appeared to be an electric chair man. Exactly what i'm thinking. Yes it is. The participant was supposed to instruct learner to match pairs of words that were similar each time. The learner gotta answer wrong. They would be shocked with increasing voltage magin if they did that in elementary school with your children with kovin god of course this is all acted and would get away with it too. Okay because if the kid comes home fucked up. They blame it on kobe. Jesus covadonga geico cheese my my name. If you ever hear me say that. It's my pin. My parents neighbor. I won't say any names but it rhymes with bony will they you know during covert like last year when it first hit you know and everybody was on lockdown. There was like people were doing those birthday. Parades and i'm sure people are still going to do in that stuff. They were doing birthday. Praiseworthy drive down and they're happy birthday at the car window to somebody honking and stuff decorate the car. It is pretty cool and in my parents are outside watching. the watching. the little prayed and here comes the neighbor he company and he looks around he goes he says would what's going on out here. We've trump coming down and they look over my parents and he knows my parents. You know they wear masks in there. He says yum geico. My mom got so mad. They got so mad. You just don't know how to respond to that guy. You're just shocked and dumbfounded left breathless. You know and if you ever image say that. That's what i'm referring to. My parents neighbor. Go mikiko speaking of shocked and dumbfounded the so. The participant was instructed to shock the learner whenever they got an answer wrong with an with increasing voltage with each wrong answer but of course this was all acted but the the participant didn't know it you know there was no shocking going on So the the learner get a guy to do that. You just pay an actor to get you. Pretend like you're getting. Yeah it will it. Most confederates in psychological studies are psychological students themselves. So they're in a program like a master's or phd program. Imagine the actor audition not an audition auctioning people to get to get fake. Shot thinking they're going to be a movie star. Do i get to be a cat now. There's an back in the fifties and sixties when this is a nineteen sixty one and sixty s and they say. Yeah we need you to be an actor not give us your best schalken impersonation pretend you're in the electric chair man. I mean boy too bad. They didn't have you do back then maj often. There's videos. no yeah audition tapes of people predominantly. Jesus you think they would be. Oh that guy has the best shock no there. There's our wonder it's like he's got a nine volt right under his ass. There's actual videos of the actual experiment. Well yeah yeah. I wanna see the audition. I want to see all the different addition tastes on. I know what you're talking about. You brought in the pretend to be shot bed job. Can i continue so The the learner slash actor got questions wrong on purpose so that the quote unquote voltage would increase after a while the the learner answering incorrectly and he would act as if he were were dying during this increase if the participant objected late. The same guy every time the actor. Yeah wouldn't that be a cruel. Could you do that job and feel okay with yourself the end of oh you. Do you do things to ohno..
Aaron Mahnke's Cabinet of Curiosities
The History of Experimental Research in Psychology
"Psychology has been an important topic of study for centuries the ancient greeks and egyptians had their schools of thought on it as did the people in ancient india and china. it wasn't until the nineteenth century. Though when psychological research turned from the philosophical to the experimental german psychologist gustave thickener started testing human brains response to various stimuli around the eighteen thirties from their experts. Such as herman ebbing house went on to study other functions of the mind from memory to introspection to classical conditioning psychology became a bustling industry of experimentation. Eventually scientists didn't just want to learn the limits of the brain. They wanted to understand what made people tick. Why were some individuals able to say no while others were more closers. Stanley milgram of yale university tested this in his famous milgram experiment in nineteen sixty one. He invited participants to administer electric shocks to someone in another room. As the shocks increased in power the screams of the unknown party got louder and more intense until they stopped completely. But don't worry nobody died. The electric shocks weren't even real but the effects on the subjects pushing the buttons certainly were milgram wanted to test how far a person would go in following orders from an authority figure even if those orders involved hurting or even killing someone else. He based his experiment. On the actions of the nazis during world war two the stanford prison experiment of nineteen seventy-one took things further by placing college students in a simulated prison environment. The purpose was to study. How power affected one psychological states one group of students was given the title of guard while another subset was placed in the prisoner role. Three guards were pulled out of the experiment early after demonstrating what were described as genuine sadistic tendencies. The prisoners also suffered they were referred to by numbers rather than their names. They were stripped naked and sprayed with a hose in shorts. They were humiliated the two week experiment was terminated. After just six
Channel 52: The DC Podcast
"milgram" Discussed on Channel 52: The DC Podcast
"Well grass episode of fields with staff round three of my knbr fall. I am bill. I've always had written to her own rated fluid solo port. This case took committee being what happen kids. so yes. We're tonight for our final hulk of the month per week covering Amazing spiderman three eighty. One three two. And then when we're done would you like to talk some sinister war too quick all right man. Good current all right. She says lose her comics. Charlie esser all right all have a cloud or have digital insane. I have a system i do. I was system. They stay in one spot. Until i scan the covers so i know which i have and then they go right down to the basement. Everything is proper place. He doesn't even bother talking comics. Like you know they're just like sitting lake like scattered like back there probably like on the back of the toilet tanker something you probably through. It just gets me. I'm sorry he probably just throw them away eventually. It's like you know what i am calling from when i was twelve. Come on get imprisoned. You know there's not a lot of storage space in prison cellblock. Where could i keep my comex purse all right. So let's get to these issues issues handsome hall issues. Dogging me and i believe like i guess. Peter david who's writing the hulk book at the time didn't like the stories basically just like read condensates dream. He never keep that in mind because it gives that would be really weird of hawk was dreaming a lot of this so we don't minor all right so amazing spiderman three eighty one from september nineteen ninety-three fighting incredible. Hulk is in town. This time he's smart raid writer. David mick mulvaney. Ill pencil mark bagley handsome halt else. The fancy name. Like ray house for alex By bag ooh we love your inker randy kimberlin in l. milgram colors. Bob sharon lederer. Rick parker editor danny finger. That's right award title this one. Sampson unleash haircut. I get it. I was gonna say can say doc samson but you know he he does have. His friend is Fans out there. We're doing now anything to be. Psychiatry psychologists and psychiatrists unless you knew drugs just like all right after clearing customs at jfk international. This is so weird. Because isn't he running the pantheon at this point and they don't they have their own private aircraft. I'm like why are steered ad hoc exhibition is come on together at the big green angry joe. Just like little caesars. Oh.
"milgram" Discussed on Science Salon
"Your so-called experiments since the very beginning even in the dramatic film about the stanford prison experiment that shows the character. Playing you running in the hallway to another one of your colleagues. Who says something like phil. What kind of experiments this. Where's the control group. And that kind of pushback was was there from the very beginning right. Yeah it's it's It's really it's humorous and part the reason the reason milgram study got a lot of attention was the video he did of it Had had he only published the article which he did later it would never have gotten the attention and the same thing as the I made a video of coal. Quiet rage of the study really intended for teachers and i made it available for ninety nine dollars sector but in in that you could. You could see and hear the brutality of many of the guards increasing over days and you could see the suffering of the prisoners and crying literally literally uproot college students playing the role of Being beaten down very belief physically crying like little babies and and so. I think it's the it's the seeing in nature Demeaned in that way up front and personal you can never get that from simply words. You can't you can't imagine or it's to the to the reality. I think i think it's the it's the visual presentation of both of those studies that gave them instant attention in quote instant fame. Yeah wealth and then most of those documentaries. They usually back to like manon. Trial in jerusalem are nazi guards lined up shooting jews into pit stuff like that and so but even if to whatever extent you coached or or or suggested to the the so-called guards how they should act i should point out. I want you to address that point. That milgram milligrams experiment. He told them exactly what they were supposed to act. Here's what you do your to read this list of words when they get it wrong. Hit one of those toggle switches and put electricity into their bodies so even if even if you told them how to act that's not the point the point is why are they acting this way and You know after several milgram subjects later. Said oh i knew it was fake and you know i never went to. I wouldn't do anything like that well. That's just cognitive dissonance. And i think the one guard you had said he decades later he said oh i knew it was all fake i was. I was faking the whole way. I wasn't really being a bad ass. And then the prisoner who that tantrum fit to get out now says You know he did it to get out to study for his..
The Thinking Atheist
"milgram" Discussed on The Thinking Atheist
"Forward just five verses to exodus three one now. Moses was shepherding the flock of Throw his father-in-law the priest of median. Excuse me i thought his name was re awale. Now it's jethro. We see ja- throw later in exodus four as well as in chapter eighteen further complicating. The matter is a passage in numbers. Ten and moses said to ho bob son radio et al. The midnight father-in-law of moses numbers ten twenty nine a. Furthermore and judges for eleven. Now heber that can night had spread out from the Nights from the sons of ho bob. The father in law of moses milgram rights concerning numbers. Ten twenty nine. The identification of ho bob is difficult. He's designated here as moses father-in-law also in judges one sixteen and judges for eleven a role assigned to rayo in exodus to eighteen and two jethro in exodus. In other words we seem to have three individuals who are named in the pentateuch as the father in law of moses. Ja- throw away al and ho- bob. There are several different proposed solutions to this contradictory information. Crop lists seven different suggestions but this is no surprise given what we've seen with the previously contradictory or inconsistent narrative problems as with the earlier literary issues. We must ask ourselves if assuming that railway was really the grandfather of the daughters in exodus to or that houghton father in law should be understood as brother in law are really the most reasonable solutions particularly in light of the larger literary issues that we've been identifying can israel have hebrew slaves. It depends for our final inconsistency. We'll briefly look at the three legal sections of the pennock that deal with the practice of slavery particularly with respect to the taking of fellow israelites as slaves. If these were the writings of a single author particularly referring to the same set of laws given by god we expect to see consistency throughout the different sections. When we look at the specific passages about the hebrew slave we see that they do not always align with one another. The three primary legal sanctions concerning slavery are exodus. Twenty one deuteronomy fifteen and leviticus. Twenty five in exodus. Twenty one we see the following regulations with respect to male hebrew slaves. If you buy a hebrew slave six years he will serve and in the seventh. He will go out free without payment exodus. Twenty one to from this. We learned several things first. The israelites can purchase slaves. Second fellow israelites can be purchased a slaves third. The term limit is set at six years for the hebrew slave. He is to be released in the seventh year. Thus and israel line to owes a debt could find himself purchased by another israelite however the law stated that he could only be capped as a slave for a maximum of six years when we turn to deuteronomy fifteen however we see a slightly different set of laws. If your brother a male or female hebrew is sold to you he will serve you six years and in the seventh you will send him out free from you and when you send him away from you you will not send him away empty. You will surely supply him from your flock and from your threshing floor and from your wind bat. That which y'all way your god has blessed you with you will give to him. Deuteronomy chapter fifteen versus twelve through fourteen while there are certainly recognizable similarities. There are obvious differences between this passage. And what is seen in exodus. Twenty one both passages allow israelites to be purchased as slaves by other israelites. Both passages set the terms of slave service to six years with release in the seventh in deuteronomy fifteen however the israelites slave is not only to be released after six years but the master is required to provide him with extensive provisions in order for him to be reestablished financially. When we come to leviticus twenty five however we see a vastly different legal scenario. And if your brother with you becomes poor and sells himself to you. You are not to make him. Serve the service of a slave as a hired worker or tenant farmer he will be with you until the year of jubilee he will serve with you then he will go out from you. He and his children with him and he will return to his family and to the landed property of his father's he will return for they are my slaves whom i brought out of the land of egypt. They will not be sold in a slave sale. You shall not rule over him with violence but you will fear your god. Leviticus chapter twenty five versus thirty nine through forty three. The differences and this section of the law are striking while this is not the place to go through the various legal nuances. Several things are clear first. The israelite is not allowed to make a fellow israelites. Serve as a slave second. The seventh year released does not appear in this section rather the israelite is to serve as a hired worker or tenant farmer until the next year of jubilee which comes around every fiftieth year at the of jubilee. The man and all of his family are to be released to return to their landed. Property as the israelites are god's slaves. They are not allowed to be sold as slaves to another while. There are many other aspects to these three legal sanctions. My only point here is to highlight the different laws that appear within them concerning the israelites. Slave if you ask cannon isrealite keep another israelite as a slave the answer will be it depends on where you look the laws of exodus. Twenty one and deuteronomy fifteen explicitly allow for israelite slavery that can last for up to six years although the specifics of the laws differ in both passages. However if you go to lubbock. As twenty-five the law forbids in israelite from keeping another israelite as a slave they are to serve as a hired worker and then be released not after six years but at the year of jubilee conclusion the mosaic authorship of the penalty guess highly contentious and generally hinges upon the unity of the narrative. If moses had ridden the vast majority of the pentateuch it would show a unified and consistent story if you open any number of biblical commentaries on the books of the pentateuch particularly genesis. You'll see that. A significant percentage of scholars will go to sometimes great lengths to present evidence for the unity of the taxed. As we've seen the obstacle to this unity is the presence of contradictions and inconsistencies in the narrative while there are at least two primary theories on how the penatta came into its final or canonical form. Explaining them was not the focus of this chapter instead. We examined the reason that scholars form theories to account for what we see in the story. Why have pinnacle specialists concluded that the tax was not written by just one person as we saw the problems in the narrative things like contradictions and inconsistencies led scholars to engage in this investigation we briefly over viewed some of the history of research but only to set the background for why scholars began to formulate theories for the multiple authorship of the pentateuch. As we've seen it was the problems in the narrative in this chapter we analyzed in some detail just a few of the many literary problems in the torah. we examined the contradictions between the accounts of creation. Seen in genesis one and two particularly with respect to the order in which the events took place our investigation then moved to the flat story focusing on the curious differences between the command to take animals on the ark as well as the duration of the flood itself. The third story that showed narrative problems was genesis thirty seven and the sale of joseph into slavery. Who sold him. The taxed is not consistent on that issue..
Rich Dad Radio Show
"milgram" Discussed on Rich Dad Radio Show
"Its history for virus. That's not even that lethal to most populations so that the where the unknown risk of the vaccine that the long tail risk you could say are going to be much Are the ones that are really dangerous. Compared to the short term risk of of the cold it so it so it was no question. This was the protocol that procedure was to condition people. It was a real live milgram experiment and we just went through it and so as an attorney looking at this vaccine passport. what's legal. What's not legal in my view. None of it is legal under the number code of nineteen forty seven which almost all western all countries around the world adopted. Because the whole you know we went through this before where we trusted a bunch of white lab coats to run the world and it led to the connie buck decision. The us supreme court morally horrendous. One of the worst decisions ever. That's at four. Sterilizations was okay. It was road relied on a prior decision called jacobson which said force. Vaccinations could under certain circumstances. Be okay and then that ultimately led to coronado to. I call it the trilogy of infamy the jacobson the buck and the komatsu decisions where the government said. We can do whatever you we want to whomever we want. Whenever we want under some fear pretext we have sent said. Those decisions are horrendous particularly the latter two so ah given that the number code of nineteen forty seven and those three decisions predated. That was supposed to stop all of that. Because it said no more experimentation on human beings period in the name of medicine or the name of science states have no right to do so and what states have to get his informed consent. And what that means. Is you have to be informed and an consent means. it can't be mandatory. Our emergency use authorization statute under federal law incorporates the nuremberg code explicitly and expressly and says you cannot mandate this vaccine while it is simply an emergency use authorized vaccine. This was decided in the dovy rumsfeld case when they tried to force it on a different experimental vaccine on on soldiers in back in two thousand one in two thousand and two then they trying to do an anthrax experimental vaccine for people going into the iraqi war theater. By the way that backfire. You know those who did take it. That's another story There's a long history of this swine. Flu vaccine. people can still look it up. Sixty minutes nineteen seventy-six. Last time we rushed a vaccine to deal with an epidemic. The vaccine became the epidemic vaccine became the real problem. And that's a concern here as well that this absolutely and it should be it and this is about people's right to choose what i tell people. I'm not arguing for the vaccine against the vaccine. I'm arguing for ordinary everyday people's right to choose for themselves. What is good for them for parents to choose for their children not schools not governments not politicians for everybody to choose for themselves. Because that's what the number code of nineteen forty seven was all about. It was never again and in my view in fact federal courts have been forced to nuremberg goat. The there i believe is part of the constitutional. The right to privacy includes the right to bodily integrity. How is it. You could have a right to terminate a life in terms of abortion. But you don't have a right to determine whether the government sticks some experimental product in your body those two. Don't go together. I if somebody believes in one. I don't see how they believe in the other And so in my view it's not constitutional. The number code is enforceable. The statue doesn't permit it. There's also issues with employers doing under the ed. The ada americans with disabilities act so there's issues with government requiring public disclosure of it under hippo. So i think there's a range of issues That legally are going to be litigated by me. And bobby kennedy on these on these cases to the degree they actually start mandating so once again going back to my original question why i mean this is this is. I'm them down to the rich dad level of comprehension. I think these guys are a bunch of nerds in school. do you wanna meet. And they got no respect and they thought the only way they could get respect. It's become this academic elite and look down their noses on people and all this and it's in my opinion the star dark side coming out. They want they don't like being nerds they want. They want to control us. Didn't like that. They weren't cool. Is that over-simplistic. We're living an age of bond villains of real life. Dylan's yeah as your typical old school. But before the recent the bond films you go back to the seventies and the sixties your bond films were over the top. These kind of personality's ego driven you know personal vendetta driven people who once they seized power going to show the world how important they are and there's probably nobody who Sort of embodies this more than bill gates. I mean and you have a guy that for a dozen years has been pursuing this kind of stuff you go back and listen. I mean. he believes in death panels. He's been obsessed with vaccines for over a decade. He thinks it leads to reduce population. And whatever you think of bill gates politics or belief structure one of the things. He did well as he spent a massive amount of money just on public health authorities. All around the world in politico actually did a piece on it. For years ago or whistle blowers were saying. This guy has way too much influence in the world public health space and this was the european version of politico. And it's the and we saw happened in this pandemic. When the lockdown every strategy that was put out with something that bill gates endorsed over the last decade. He was the principal guy behind the models. The models are principally funded by him number..
News, Traffic and Weather
Neighbor knocks on man's door to tell him he won Nobel Prize
"This year's Nobel Prize in economics is going to two researchers from Stanford University for their work on improving how auctions were carried out Paul Milligram and Robert Wilson, not just colleagues, their neighbors, and Milgram says he learned that they'd won the prize when Wilson knocked on his door this morning. Share the news
Two American Professors Win Nobel Prize In Economics
"Professors have won the Nobel Prize in economics. They were awarded this morning for pioneering research into auction theory, Acuity sciences, Kevin Stark explains. In Stockholm. The Royal Swedish Academy of Sciences handed the prize to professors Paul Milgram and Robert Wilson. The two men developed a new auction format that has been used in a wide array of transactions from art auctions to Internet sales and from home purchases to California's market of pollution allowances to mitigate global warming Academy, says the two Stanford economist Research has improved how goods and services are bought and sold around the world. Benefitting businesses, consumers and taxpayers. I'm Kevin Star News.
Here & Now
2 Americans win Nobel in economics for auction innovations
"This year's Nobel Prize in Economics Paul Milgrom and Robert Wilson helped explain the intricacies of auction markets which govern the sale of everything from stocks and securities to fishing quotas. The Royal Swedish Academy of Sciences said today that the winner's improved auction theory and invented new auction formats. Benefitting sellers, buyers and taxpayers around the world. One of the winners joins us now. Paul Milgrom, professor of economics at Stanford University. Welcome and Congratulations. How does it feel? Feels great. It's especially nice to be able to win with my dissertation advisor. A neighbor Bob Wilson, really your neighbour. Interesting and your work is on auction theory. Do you find that people are surprised how big a role auctions play in our lives? As I mentioned, you know they assigned airplane takeoff. Time's radio, broadcast frequencies, mining rights, all sorts of things. Yeah, I think people don't understand exactly that Buy options. We referred to almost any market mechanism where people make bids and offers that determine prices and research allegations. And the academy cited your work on new auction formats for goods and services that are difficult to sell in a traditional way. Tell me more about that well, for example, in recent years in order to provide more radio spectrum for mobile broadband services. We had to arrange to purchase back some television broadcast right to move other broadcasters onto new channels and then reassembled the spectrum right that we're cleared into right that could be useful for mobile broadband. So they're complicated transactions and so putting that all together in a way that actually works required a complicated new option mechanism. Your colleague Robert Wilson, developed a theory called the Winner's Curse. Now That's when bidders will lowball their offers in an auction because they're afraid of over pain. And then you helped explain why different bidders value the same object differently. It's something called private values. Talk about that for me, because it sounds like this is as much about science as it is about human emotion. Yeah, there is some simply ofthe fact of logic. That if people make Ares evaluations and people with higher estimates of value bid more that the winner will tend to be somebody who's over estimated value. So that's what the winner's curse is all about. But there could be a reason that the dinners have a higher value than anybody else. They could have a shortage of, for example, radio spectrum fishing rights on DH then they don't have to worry about it is much when they have a private value that is A private reason why the thing they're bidding for it's worth more to them than others in the winner's purse is not so fearsome and here we are in the middle of a global economic crisis because of the pandemic. You're a newly minted Nobel winner. Does your work have anything to tell us about this sort of historical moment that we're in? Well, I wish it had more to tell us about this circle where there are some Not important resource allocation problems to be dealt with. You know what personal protective equipment we're going to have to prioritize vaccines and so on prioritizing resources and using them in the best way. It is important, but, of course, even more important these days is actually discovering the vaccines and treatments. Man taking care of people who are out of work. Economist Paul Milgrom, who, along with his Stanford University colleague, Robert Wilson, won this year's Nobel Prize in economics Professor Milgram. Thank you and congratulations. Thank you very much, and you're listening to here and now
Colorado's Morning News with April Zesbaugh and Marty Lenz
Nobel Prize in Economics Is Awarded for Invention of New Auction Formats
"Win this year's Nobel Prize for economics. Not that what they're getting the award for his complicated or anything. But Paul Milgram and Robert Wilson specialized in auction theory and the invention of new auction formats, Wilson says even though he's invented a new auction format, he's never participated in one Except for bidding on some ski boots on eBay covet
NPR's Business Story of the Day
Stanford Professors Win Nobel In Economics For Understanding And Designing Auctions
"Going once going twice, auctions are at the heart of this year's Nobel Prize in economics and the winners are a pair of professors from Stanford Paul Milgram and Robert Wilson were recognized for their work and understanding how options work and for making them work better NPR's economics correspondent. Scott, horsely, with say Scott good to be with you. All right. So you say auctions and I think cattle and I think an auctioneer sense you know how many five hundred even I mean I'm just saying you're gonNa tell me their work these economics. Economics work is much broader than that. Rachel. They're all different kinds of auctions from the cadillacs and you described the fancy art auctions where people wave little paddles and the the high bidder gets the painting. There's government auctions where the job goes to the low bidder auctions where the bids are secret auctions where everybody can see what the other bidders are doing a lot of the questions in auction theory revolve around what kind of information the different players have Do they all put the same value on the item being auctioned or do they attach different values to it? If a government's auctioning off drilling rights, for example, how much different oil companies know about what's underneath the ground? And Wilson's work addresses. Those questions in a way that helps both buyers and sellers and price noted, their work is not just theoretical in the early nineteen nineties. For example, the FCC used their auction design to sell off radio spectrum that's now used by wireless phone carries around the country, and that raised a ton of money for the government, and it's now been that examples now been copied by other countries. So give us some more examples of how auctions are used in the modern economy. Well they're all around US although often not visible the ads you see when you're surfing the Internet, those were likely sold at auction by Google or another search engine. Wholesale Electricity is bought and sold every day in an auction and that helps to affect rates you pay for your liquidity. Various plans for addressing climate change rely on auctions to allocate pollution permits, Tommy Anderson who member of the Noble Prize. Committee says, all these auctions have been improved by the work of Milgram and Wilson. It's rained. Analysis can today. Design new auction formats. And practitioners can choose more wisely among existing auction formats. To the benefit. Of the buyers, this settlers the end users, the taxpayers. and. This Society Asa hold. So the price for this award, just over a million dollars which is pretty healthy pocket change have the winter said what they're going to do with it not yet a professor Wilson was woken up very early in California for this announcement. The news conference came about three o'clock in the morning his time, and he told a reporter he hadn't given any thought to how he might spend the money. He was also asked about the last thing he bought at auction and Wilson conceded he's not really much of an auction. Gore. My wife points out that we bought ski boots on Ebay. That was auction. He did say when asked again about how he might spend the money said, you know with the pandemic, there's not a lot of opportunities to travel right now. So we'll probably just save it. In fact, the traditional awards ceremony in Stockholm is not being held this year. All right NPR's got. With the news of the Nobel Prize in economics winners. Thanks got. You're welcome.
Popcorn with Peter Travers
Horses Follow Money
"This is popcorn where we tell you what's happening at the movies and my frontier Alexander Skarsgard has a movie called the team movie of some serious intent guarantee that each and every one of you will have a chance to be a warrior Jackson do something out here to be a part of history said of reading about it in some book and I like that Wolf in that scene looking like do I believe this guy yeah because he wants to be a hero in the beginning of this scene nats character is reading a book on history so when deeks walks up to give this little little speech clock said and he's like Oh you're you're history so that's why he wants ended in he knows at all these guys young guys want to do what they want to be heroes they wanna be says this is your opportunity to be a part of history instead of just reading about it in some book on so this is his way of just tickling that a little bit to get them excited and like trust me follow me and you get to do great things I think what this movie is about and what it's saying and what's manipulative about it is very timely it's there's a thirty and ital- authority masks itself sometimes and how it creates a thing where you wanna please it or you can also say if you don't please it it's going to be trouble for you absolutely and how easy it is to surrender your morality to authority the the MILGRAM experiment you remember that back in the day they think it was back in the stay there was that famous experiment with a had subjects. Push a button to electrocute someone in an in another room but because there was a doctor of or an actor playing a doctor conducting this experiment telling the subject to to do this normal good people law-abiding citizens we're willing to ultimately execute someone might push of a button in another room because they had surrendered their own morality to a person in a position of authority on which is very troubling and there's movie touches on that a bit where in the beginning they feel like they're part of unit and the unit has its own. Morales be in its own moral compass and the leader of that unit is deeks so all they have to do is just follow blindly and what happens for Bregman nats character starts to rub against his own morality eventually I was also fascinated with how declares the guys against each other it's almost like a love story and it's a courtship he it is positive attention and then when someone's not quite doing what he wants to heal ignore that work on rayburn another character instead and then suddenly eases pet which will leave Friedman feeling stuck out in the cold and bring back in his lover and on and it obviously feels quite timely 'cause it's about whistle blower which is quite topical right now isn't it totally is look at you look at you go from one into another without ever being the I mean I'm watching I watched you know on being a god no but that guy yeah from another planet yeah you know I I need a little levity between some of the dark projects worked on so so that was it was a great opportunity to that a lot of fun on that job and Kirsten dunst and you'd be back together again after melancholy and your large tree experience we play a married couple again melancholy different kind of very different and I couldn't have been more excited I love I love there's an she's obviously fantastic actress but also so we became very close on melancholy and I was thrilled when she called and said doing this show and asked if I wanted to come in and play her husband and then get eaten by should I reveal it's a spoiler alert I know that now we the Dow and you found that very appealing immediately didn't you yes and I love the way it was set up because it said it's the two hander and you think all right this is a show about this couple on an I love when you in a way almost trick the audience too so they sit back can eat popcorn and think like I think I'm not watching this is going to be the trajectory of the show and then the end of the it's so surprising hopefully to the audience suddenly taste eaten by me and and the Hell Agadir and then the show is about something very different and it takes a different turn so it was lovely but what does the success that you're having do to change it when you are on big little lies you didn't only win the Ma you when the Golden Globe Sag Award every other award they could actually meant did that turn your head around did you look in the mirror and say wow you're fabulous that's how I start my day every before those awards that's my mind to eat just my bloodline from my parents like wow you're you're you're fabulous go out there and conquer the world they'll do it but that must have been experience doing that series as well it's extraordinary it's kind of a great thing with you and Meryl Streep deep we have one day one together one little moment and she said son and I started crying and my heart melted it that was it I mean yeah it's Meryl Streep it's on there are a lot of extraordinary actors on big little lies obviously had the great privilege of working closely with in the coal but Amerisleep is grow up watching her movies and a massive Fan Kramer and Kramer was I WanNa my parents favorite movies that's just so bad parenting because they would why would watch that when I was a kid about such a great movie the worst right the kids let's watch it was their way of saying you should be grateful that we're still together because look at this this is what can happen this is what could I think is Weird is that your dad's done in Mamma Mia with her yeah has way more scenes than you've Ah Yeah Way more fun and singing and doing that and you know dad loved every second of it I think it he can't dance he can't sing hey he should not be wearing wearing spandex but he's dances and he thinks that he's worked with all the worst panics and he loves it and I think it I think the audience his loves it does he give you a pointers now in your career does he call you up and say I just saw not after the spandex and Mama Mia and do it and I'm like Dad you've lost for list but you've got how many of you in your siblings are actors three three three siblings yeah yeah we're eight kids and four of us are actors how much do you all see of each other so I live here in your but I just got an my everyone else is in Stockholm so they all live back where I was born on and I've lived here for many years on but we're very tight family and I go back every holiday and whenever I have a long enough break to go home Sweden go back but I haven't had a place in Stockholm in fifteen years actually I got one last year and I'm moving in and a couple of weeks so yes I'm very excited about that to have an apartment I'm still gonNA live here but I'm have a permanent base in Stockholm it to spend more time out there and be around my family you can do a great American accent has taken over you now is there any Swedish left in my dad's wife is she's from Ohio so she's lived in Sweden for many years but when we're home it's kind of a mix of English and Swedish now so it's kind of a weird combination of the two did you ever have a problem with the American accent idea did you ever have to get to rain yourself to get out of it. The British accent has been more difficult for me you had to had a British accent on Tarzan and that was trickier I think my my Max that my accent was already more American than British before I moved out here we I lived in in Texas for a while when I was eight that'll do it and I went to a when my dad was shooting in Budapest I went to American schools there when I was thirteen so it was it was definitely felt more natural and organic to slip into an American accident than on that in British so on Tarzan Edward quite heart with the dial code but has that seeped into being your accent when you're speaking I don't think so little Texas and there when you said that I don't think I think what what those informative years you know the formative years of being when I was I was so young like the first time I was exposed to the English language was when I was in Texas which was an amazing experience because Fredericksburg it was like proper cowboy country and coming from Stockholm I was an urban kids from downtown Stockholm in a cowboy movie because like I was surrounded by real cowboys on horses and I loved every second of it and I even got a pair of beautiful cowboy boots and I was so excited to come back home to Stockholm like imagining this moment of day one of being back from from from from Texas walking in Mike Cowboy boots and all the kids would be like Oh my God he's a cowboy and then I walked in and everyone started laughing at me and said like why are you wearing women's boots sake because as an eight year old for eight year old kids in Sweden at the time like cowboy boots looked like ladies boots basically so I was very disturbing moment and and trump ties I was traumatized again it was like imagining this big immutable moment where everyone was just like touching them like Oh my God Alex has been is now a cowboy after three months in Fredericksburg on instead they laughed at me you've never wore them again they're they're all I haven't on on in my apartment here on on a pedestal I still have the boots well let's take a couple of last questions from the world outside world of the Internet are you ready for this I don't know well come on charmaine visas what do you miss most about sweetness side from family when you're in the states for long periods of time was it your dad cooking naked. I remember that story from last time that was great great that's something I definitely miss on but he's here quite a bit dated Naked Soldier apartment here clothing optional. Yeah we'll come and cook it my place sure do miss my pickled herring you can't get that here now it's you can but it's it's saying if you're in New York or Elaine yeah but if you're shooting somewhere more look slightly more remote rural area it's it's it's not easy to find pickled herring this is this is sad like this is very different from fermented herring that soothes drumming it is of course I don't need that that's very pickled not fermented pickled fermented huge difference listen to that PRI that's the have mark j say what is the Best Oh yes there it is the answer is already there anyway to show everybody what you can oh it's time for song again as we end this okay and I always ask for something in Swedish because it's beautiful language it is beautiful we've heard you do American Texas everything else that you've done what sense of melody and beauty can you give me in the Swedish tongue okay so we just uh we were talking about pickled herring in a tradition in Sweden is to drink schnapps with when you pickled herring and then you sing schnapp songs of course yeah and there are many fantastic snuff songs the most famous one it's super easy so we can sing it together we can we all know it let's yes come on universal classics Theater Learn Gold Whom Hope for