40 Burst results for "Mill"
A highlight from AI Today Podcast: Trustworthy AI Series: AI System Transparency
"The AI Today podcast, produced by Cognolytica, cuts through the hype and noise to identify what is really happening now in the world of artificial intelligence. Learn about emerging AI trends, technologies, and use cases from Cognolytica analysts and guest experts. Hello, and welcome to the AI Today podcast. I'm your host, Blanche Mills, our Catholic is out at the moment. In this podcast today, we've been talking a lot about various topics around trustworthy AI, and we're in the midst of a trustworthy AI series, where we're going through the various different layers and levels of trustworthy AI, because there's a lot to consider when we're thinking about AI systems, well, that we can trust. Now if you're listening to AI Today for the first time, know that we've been around now, we're going to be heading into our seventh season very soon. Actually, we're already in our seventh season, what am I saying? I can't even believe it, sometimes it's been seven seasons, past our sixth anniversary, sometimes it's confusing. It's been sixth anniversary, back in September, now we're in our seventh season, anyway. What we are doing is we have a bunch of different series going on for our AI Today podcast listeners. We have our glossary series, where we've been going over various terms that you may want to know around AI, and big data, and some stuff around ethical AI, and even some things around pilots and projects and how we run them. That's actually going to be coming to an end fairly soon, we've gone through pretty much all the topics, a lot of the stuff that we cover in our CPMAI training, which is our cognitive project management for AI. It's a training and certification on running AI and machine learning projects, and if you're going to go to cpmai .com or you can look up CPMAI and hopefully be redirected to our site on that. But we are also in the midst, as mentioned, of our trustworthy AI series, where they're going through the various different layers and levels of trustworthy AI, from ethical, to responsible, to transparent, to governed, to explainable, and we're even going to touch on some of the laws that are changing in this space, and some of the things you may need to know about making all this work. And then we're also doing a generative AI series, generative AI has really captured the imagination and the attention of so many of you, and we would be remiss if we didn't spend a lot of time on it, because we didn't want to just do one or two podcast episodes or even touch at it at the very basic level, which everybody's doing. We really want to focus on how do we make generative AI work? How do we truly make it work for us and our projects? How do we get around some of the problems? How do we use it as a tool? So if you aren't already listening to our generative AI series, I really hope you tune in and listen to that, and that's going on as well. So today's in podcast, part of the reason why I'm introducing this is actually a little bit of an excerpt from our trustworthy AI workshops, and some of the stuff we do in our CPMAI Plus -E, it's our Plus -E ethical training, certification and training that we do that's in conjunction with our project management, because it's like, how do we actually make our systems trustworthy? And in today's podcast, we're going to be focusing on one of the layers of trustworthy AI, and that's around AI system transparency, which is giving us visibility into the various different components and systems of the AI solution, because the more visibility we have, the more we can trust it. The problem with AI, of course, is a lot of it's a black box, but even if you look beyond just the algorithm, because that's actually not the part of AI we're going to be talking about today. It's not the explainable part. It's more about knowing what data has gone in to make the AI systems work, how we've gone about selecting it, how we use it, all the methods and processes, because the more you share, the more people will trust. It's very hard to say, it's an AI system, just trust me. I think people are learning that that's not the case. So hopefully you gain some great insight, and you can hear from Kathleen and myself on the details here on AI system transparency. So this brings us to the next layer of trustworthy AI, which is around transparency. So as mentioned, let's say we've successfully handled the issues of ethical AI at that ethical layer responsible and AI at the responsible layer, how do we make sure that people can trust our systems because we're going to give them some more visibility into them? So let's get into that.
Fresh "Mill" from WTOP 24 Hour News
"-LOVE. That's Mervisdiamonds .com 800 -HER -LOVE. Traffic and weather on the 8th to Ralph Fox and the WTOP Traffic Center. Jenny, a couple of road closures still out there. Back to the District 13th Street, northwest between O Street and Logan Circle. This is both corrections. All traffic remains stopped due to police activity. On the Virginia side of things, the George Washington Parkway, an earlier concern southbound after the Key Bridge, has been cleared out. Things appear to be moving at speed, and an earlier concern on the Dulles Toll Road, eastbound after Hunter Mill. The right side was blocked. That has been taken care of. Traffic moving at speed in both directions there. In McLean, Glebe Road at Chain Bridge. All lanes appear to remain blocked due to an earlier crash. Again, reports of traffic lights out in the area as well. On the Maryland side, 95 northbound after 32. Things have been cleared up there. 95 appears to be in good shape between the two beltways. The Baltimore and Washington Parkway in good shape as well. In Bowie, an earlier crash, Route 3 northbound Blish Road at appears to have been taken care of as well, so no reports of concerns through that spot. For solutions to all your plumbing problems, call the 5 -star plumbing experts at
A highlight from Wake Up with MilSpouse Patti Katter
"In her inspiring journey, Patty Katter, a passionate advocate for freedom and military families, delved into advocacy after her husband's service -related injury. From advocating for wounded warriors and veterans to bridging the gap between the military and broader communities, Patty's commitment to service and love for freedom shines through. As an author, journalist, and host of the renowned podcast, Wake Up with Patty Katter, she strives to foster understanding, connection, and open -mindedness, all while cherishing the values of freedom and independence. Her remarkable story is up next on Veteran on the Move. Welcome to Veteran on the Move. If you're a veteran in transition, an entrepreneur wannabe, or someone still stuck in that J -O -B trying to escape, this podcast is dedicated to your success. And now, your host, Joe Crane. Service isn't just what Navy Federal Credit Union does, it's who they are. That's why Navy Federal created tools to help you earn and save more. Find out more at navyfederal .org. All right, we're talking with Patty Katter today, mill spouse, a wounded warrior advocate, and host of the Wake Up with Patty Katter podcast. Patty, always great to have a fellow podcaster on the show. Take us back, tell us a little bit about your background, where you're coming from. Hey Joe, thank you so much for having me. So originally, I was born in Flint, Michigan. A lot of people know about Flint because of their water crisis they had years ago. But rest assured, I didn't grow up in Flint. I was from a little town in mid -Michigan, and I met my husband, Ken, when he was just getting out of the Marine Corps. He was kind of, it was kind of fun because he was this muscular Marine, you know, and he ended up going to be a police officer. And we ended up getting married and having kids and had a beautiful home on 30 acres. And then 9 -11 happened, and he had the calling to go back into the military again. It was his choice. I definitely wanted to support him in any way possible because we had the type of relationship where we were very supportive of each other's dreams and aspirations. So sold we our home, and my husband joined the Army. I know some listeners might think, why did you go from the Marines to the Army? And for transparency's sake, his age. He was older than most people who would be going into the Army. He had, you know, been a police officer for about a decade after his service in the Marine Corps. And so he ended up joining the Army because he could go active duty and he wanted to go active versus reserves. So he went in fully aware that he would more than likely be deployed to combat. We already had two of our nephews who were in the Army and deployed to Iraq at that point. And so we knew it was definitely on the table. I felt like his training was good. He would be fine over there. We just kind of, you know, whoever is listening, if you're not a God believer, that's fine. Call it divine intervention, whatnot. We believed that God would protect him in one way or another or whatever would happen would be in God's control, not ours. So long story short, we were living on Fort Bragg after we sold our home. And we lived there for about a year and he decided to, we actually together, decided to buy a home off of Fort Bragg. Shortly after his call was to Iraq. So I guess it was about a year. There was a tiny part when he first joined that he was in Hurricane Katrina cleanup. I think he was gone maybe a month or so. I can't quite remember that honestly. So I'll pause here to see if you have any questions. Cause I know that was just a lot to digest. Yeah, no questions. Although, I did want to say there's a lot of Marines that go into the Army and Air Force and other services the second time around. Especially the Army and Air Force, cause they're a lot bigger. There's just more opportunity there. Especially if you like done your main stint as a young active duty Marine, you start running, depending on what your MOS is, it's a very up or out organization. And that's really common. There's a lot of people that were in services other and the other services love hiring them, love getting them on board too. You don't have to go back to boot camp or basic training. And usually they bring that Marine Corps attitude with them, which the other services most of the time love. So it's pretty common story. I know a bunch of Marines that went to other services afterwards. So he's probably in good company. Yeah, definitely. And he was definitely a good asset to the 82nd Recon. So he had all that training and he was pretty high speed and I didn't even understand how high speed he was until probably the last few years, because he never bragged about it. He still never brags about it. Recon, they run a tight ship and the Army was a little bit different of a transition, honestly, for him versus being in the Marines, it was really structured. And the Army, it was pretty structured, but not quite as regimented, I think, as the Marines. And that's just me interpreting. And so if you Army guys out there are upset about that, sorry. And of course, what a transition for you also, because you met him, first time you met him, he was on his way out of the Marine Corps. So you never really experienced being in the Marine Corps with him. And then now you're both are several years older. You're not some young 18, 19 year old new spouse going into the service with her husband. So what was that like for you, your transition into the Army? Yeah, for me, at first it was an adventure. I was excited about the move. I've always been one who enjoyed adventure and I was pretty independent anyways, in my thinking and in my career that I had, and I had done some journalism since I was in 10th grade. So I had my own things going on. And then having kids, I kept busy. So it wasn't a huge adjustment at the beginning, especially for him being a police officer. There were a lot of times that he would work third shift, he would come home in the mornings and then go to court during the day. So he was already sort of gone a lot. So when the training was going on in the Army, that part was not a big deal to me. Hurricane Katrina, that was just different, I guess, because it wasn't like he was out on a hunting trip, you know, it was like he was gone a little bit longer. And then gearing up towards Iraq, I really didn't think a lot into it either. Because honestly, I didn't watch the news a lot. I was busy with my kids. When we moved to Rayford, North Carolina, outside of Fort Bragg, my parents actually had bought a house there and we ended up living right next door to my parents. So I was busy with them and the kids would be back and forth with them. So that part was good and easy. Awesome. Yeah, the deployment was weird because I'll never forget the day he was supposed to deploy. First of all, you know, the hurry up and wait thing, that's a real thing. So we're waiting hours and we're thinking, you know, he's going to be taking off soon. What year was this? Do you remember? That was in 2006. So that's a good question. Yeah, August 2006. Okay. Things were fairly well oiled at that point, you know, like the cycles and everything like back in 03 and then going into 04, we were turning things on, turning things off I've heard so many horror stories about units were supposed to be leaving and then weeks later, they were still there, still waiting to leave, you know, and then eventually they left. Yeah. And, um, yeah, honestly, I kind of thought that was going to happen with him because the first night they were like, Oh, sorry, just joking. No. Um, so he ended up deploying the next day. So he was able to come home that first night and then it was the next day he left. So my dad took him. Um, it was easier for him to take my husband, I think to war because, you know, it was a little bit stressful that morning. I remember it was a little tense at home. The kids, um, were small. So at that point there was a six year old, a nine year old and a 12, nine and a 12 year old. Yeah. So six, nine and 12, um, the 12 year old, she understood it. The nine year old understood it, but not as clearly as the 12 year old. And then the six year old, she did not understand it really. And they were all really close with Ken. Um, he was always really great with the kids. Um, very, very active participant in their lives. And so it was difficult on them. Um, the first, the, when he actually really left that, that first day, one of the neighborhood kids down the road said, Oh man, your dad's going to war. He's going to die cause soldiers get killed in war. It never crossed my kid's mind until that very first day of a 15 month deployment. So that was, that was a tough one for the kids.
Fresh "Mill" from WTOP 24 Hour News
"To even you know devote your nights and weekends to make sure it happens. Liz Anderson, WTOP News. You can read more at wtop .com. Coming up after traffic and weather. Before you take out a mortgage make sure that you understand the different types of mortgage points. I'm Greg McBride and I'll tell you more coming up. 908. Get a Precision AC tune nine -up dollars. for only Traffic and weather on the 8th to Ralph Fox in the WTOP Traffic Center. Trying to get started on the Maryland side of things here. Move 95 northbound. This after 32. It's been there for a while. It's got two left lanes. Getting by due a to crash. Also out in Bowie. Route 3 northbound at Annapolis Road had the left side blocked there to due an earlier crash as well. Couple of problem spots in the district. 13th Street both ways between O and Logan Circle. Again that's northwest. Has all traffic stopped? This due to police activity also in southeast. The 4200 to 4500 blocks of 3rd Street southeast. between That's Atlantic Street and Livingston Road. Closed due to police activity as well. So two spots to avoid at this hour. Taking a look on the Virginia side of things. The Dulles Toll Road eastbound after Hunter Mill Road had the right side blocked due to a downed tree. And in McLean, North Clebe Road at Chain Bridge Road, all lanes blocked both north and southbound. This due to what appears to be a serious crash there. Also reports of traffic lights out in that area. So one to watch for there. around As you make your way the Capitol Beltway. No reports of anything in the roadway. Things appear to be moving at speed. Route 66 and Route 50 both appear to be moving at speed as well. Let Dell Apologies, Carasoft and all their reseller partners, support your agency's year -end IT needs with Carasoft's federally focused, 24 -7 assistance. Learn more at DellApsoft .com. Ralph Fox, WTOP traffic. 2, 7 News First Alert meteorologist Mark Pena. Well it was a soggy weekend and it's gonna be a bit of a soggy and gray week ahead. over Rain is for your Sunday
A highlight from Ben Is In TROUBLE! | Bitboy Crypto Files Major Lawsuit!
"Wow, it looks much better today than it did yesterday. See all these green bubbles on the market. Yesterday was crazy. Yesterday felt very, very, very much like a capitulation event and we actually we tested some very, very, very critical levels on Bitcoin. I mean, I must say yesterday when I was on the plane on the way to Singapore, I looked at the Bitcoin chart and I really, really, really thought we were going to break below this 24 ,779 level. That would have been a big level to break through because up until that point where we break through the 24 ,779, we're still putting in higher lows. The minute we go below that, we're not putting in higher lows anymore. And to me, that would mean that we maybe have to relook at our thesis if we stay under that for a long period of time. But I guess we did actually survive that. And so far, we're closing up today. And today we've got a big green candle. When it came to altcoins yesterday, altcoins really, really, really got a capitulation yesterday. It felt like a desert out there. I don't know if you guys noticed, but there were no bids on anything. Every single altcoin on the market felt like there were absolutely no buyers out there. And the reason why that is, is because of what the market saw over here. So we got news that the FTX liquidator was actually going to start selling the three and a half billion dollars worth of altcoins. Remember that FTX contracted with Galaxy to help them to liquidate their altcoins into Bitcoin and ETH and to start getting them all into Bitcoin and ETH. The rumour mill on Twitter made people believe that all these sales were going to happen on September 13th or September 15th, when in actual fact, that actual date when they're only going to court this week. And only after they go to court, can this actually be approved? And even if this does get approved, well, that's when they can actually start selling. Anyway, look, be that as it may, what crypto Twitter turned this thing into was they said, listen, the FTX liquidator is going to liquidate 685 million dollars worth of Solana. And you can see this just perpetuated and perpetuated 628 million dollars worth of Sol will be sold by FTX. If you're in Sol, have a look at it again. And that sparked the whole altcoin capitulation in the market, because for some reason, what people thought themselves, well, if the liquidator is selling Sol, that's going to bring down the whole FTX market. I saw this as an opportunity. I'm going to show you why I saw this as an opportunity. And in fact, I was in Fred's camp who said, listen, I'm going to help my mother accumulate some Sol over the next three months or so. My dad passed away two years ago and she no longer works. This could be a nice addition to a retirement package. And I know that Fred actually got back yesterday from his long holiday in Ibiza and wherever else he was partying. And he came back. The first thing that was he actually went to buy Sol. So we're going to talk about the FTX liquidation. We're going to talk about the reality behind the FTX liquidation. We're going to talk about whether we should actually be worried and whether this is going to cause an altcoin capitulation. And then lastly, look, I don't know if it's out yet. I'm going to check my phone because I know it's coming to me like any minute now. But we have news that there is going to be a lawsuit filed against BitBoy by his own company. So by Hit Network or the company that owns BitBoy Crypto, there is going to be a lawsuit filed this morning. And we're going to give you the juice from the lawsuit this morning. Hopefully the lawsuit gets filed while we are on the stream and we can actually go through the lawsuit. I have some ideas of what's in the lawsuit. I've been given some, should we call it? I don't know. It's not really inside information because not anyone inside the company, but I have been given information about what this lawsuit is about. Let me tell you, it is juicy, juicy, juicy, juicy. And hopefully that's going to get leaked while we're on the show. If not, I'll just tell you what I know about it and tomorrow we'll definitely have the whole thing. Yes, we've also got some big macro news and then some other altcoin news. We saw the banana bot story that got messed up today. So we're going to talk about that. Listen, it's going to be a big show. I'm here in bringing Singapore you crypto love and crypto wisdom. It is now half past eight at night. Or sorry, it's later. It's actually half past nine at night. I'm going to bring you a show and then I'm going to go and hit the party. I'm going to go hit the, hit the BitGet party and a whole lot of other stuff. So I think we can do it. Let's go. Well, we almost had Josh playing us the get out of bed with some, come on, Josh, come on, Josh, come on, Josh, what are you doing, man? What do you do? I'm in Singapore. If I was there, I would, I would tell the, the scarecrow off. Anyway, listen, guys, I'm here. I'm in Singapore. I wasn't going to bring your show today, but there's so much going on that I just thought it's actually, we must actually talk about what happened yesterday. We must actually talk about what's going on in the market. We must talk about this BitBoy lawsuit. We must talk about whether this altcoin capitulation is going to continue or not to continue. People are saying, no, no, no, Josh, you can't do that. Let's, let's do it. Let's do it for the family. Hold on. Let's do it for the family. Here we go. Get the fuck out of bed bitch, go. Gotta wake up. Gotta wake up bitch, get up. Gotta wake up, get up, get up. Get up, be, be, get up, get up, get up, get up. All right.
Fresh "Mill" from AP 24 Hour News
"Join me and more than half a million other Americans. Get started today with your three -week quick starter pack for just $19 95 70 almost % of those who order go on to use it more relief factor dot com that's relief factor dot com. Feel the difference with Relief Factor. Sam how was the bills blasted the commanders 37 -3. Allen threw for a touchdown ran for another and was 20 of 32 218 for yards. We had short fields most of the day I don't know what our average starting position was but it had to be pretty good I thought our defense came in balled out guys made plays today and we ran the ball well. James ran Cook for 98 yards on 15 carries in the win meanwhile Howell was sacked nine times and had four for a score. How was 19 of 29 yards in his first NFL loss in four starts. I'm Dave Ferry. The Patriots have made it 15 straight wins over the Jets with the 15 to 10 win. Both teams are 1 and 2. The Pats biggest offensive play a 58 yard TD on a catch and run from Mac Jones to Farrell Brown. It felt great to get it Definitely we needed it but it felt like it gave us a spark and helped us win again. Each offense struggled in the rain and wind. quarterback Jets Zach Wilson had a rough day throwing for 157 yards. Mike Mancuso, East Rutherford, Jersey. New Down 17 nothing after three quarters in his first career start at Lambeau Field Jordan Love rally the pack to an 18 -17 victory over the Saints running in from a yard out hitting Romeo Dobbs from 8 yards away with 256 left. Without four starters on offense Love said his young wide receivers grew up fast. Those guys are special they made some great plays when we needed it most. A credit to everybody you know it wasn't perfect a lot of that game but guys never flinched and they showed out and showed up and made plays at the end. Derek Carr got knocked out with a shoulder injury Jamis Winston put New Orleans in field goal with range a minute to go but rookie Blake group a wide right from 46. Both clubs are 2 -1. Mark Daniels Green they. Hi I'm Ben Thomas with an AP news minute. A man who attacked an AP photographer and police officers on January 6 has been sentenced to five years in prison. 56 -year -old Rodney Mill Street told the judge it was painful to hear and see his violent acts and combative language in videos of the riot played by prosecutors. alleged They Mill Street a machine worker injected himself with steroids ahead of time to be quote jacked up and ready for violence. He armed himself with a wooden club that was made to look like a simple flagpole flinging that pole at a line of police officers giving one of them a concussion that's in addition to brutalizing an AP photographer. The former police officer in court for the sentencing told Mill Street he will always be looked at as a domestic terrorist and traitor. Jackie Quinn, Washington. And I'm Ben Thomas. The Browns recorded five sacks while allowing just 94 yards and a 27 -3 stifling of the Titans. Miles Garrett had three and a half sacks of Ryan Tannehill. The moves felt I were really gonna work, didn't work. And then some of the moves I'm just like, you know, to hell with them. I'm just gonna burn them off the edge and those worked. Sometimes you just got to keep on attacking. Deshaun Watson was very efficient for the Browns, completing 27 of 33 for 289 yards. Amari Cooper had seven receptions for 116 yards and a score for Cleveland, which allowed just six first downs and kept the ball for 38 and a half minutes. The Browns are two and one, the Titans one and two. I'm Dave Ferri. Tua Tonga Vailoa threw for four touchdowns three and the and O Dolphin set several team records in a 70 -20 dismantling of the Broncos. Tonga Vailoa missed on only three of his 26 pass attempts and finished with 309 yards. Devin Achain tore up Denver's defense with 203 yards rushing and two touchdowns, along with a pair of scoring grabs. If we go out and there we all clicking on all cylinders, I feel like, you know, there's something. You know, it was, I mean, I wouldn't say that I came out here like, okay, we're going to score 70 points, but I mean, we capable of doing a lot of great stuff with this team. Rahim Mostert accounted for 82 yards and three scores on 18 carries as Miami racked up 726 total yards, 350 on the ground. I'm Dave Ferry. House Republicans say they'll spend this week trying to get agreements on some spending bills to avert a government shutdown next weekend. The deadline is next Saturday when the fiscal year ends. Some of House Speaker Kevin McCarthy's allies spent the weekend working on areas of government spending that are not opposed by conservatives. We have the Department of Defense, Homeland security, agriculture, Louisiana Republican Garrett Graves. We can truly reduce spending and address a lot of the fundamental problems that this administration is causing. President Biden, addressing the Congressional and the National Black Caucus this weekend says he had a deal with the House Speaker and that should end the problem. Small small group of extreme Republicans don't want to live up to the deal. So now everyone in America could be forced to pay the price. If the House and Senate can't agree on a government spending package, a shutdown will likely take effect by 1st October and many government services will be halted. Jackie Quinn, Washington. Thank you for listening to the AP Radio Network. Did you know that you can purchase prints of AP's photography for
A highlight from Matthew: The Baptism Of Jesus Christ
"The very last book in the Old Testament, the very last book, the book of Malachi, literally the last four or five verses, it says this. It says, Behold, I will send you Elijah the prophet before the coming of the great and dreadful day of the Lord. Behold, this is the last verses in the whole Old Testament. Behold, Elijah is coming, or at least his spiritual successor. I will send you Elijah the prophet before the coming of the day of the Lord, the great and dreadful day of the Lord, and he will turn the hearts of the fathers to the children, and the hearts of the children of the fathers, lest they come to strike the earth with a curse. The last verses in the Old Testament said keep on the lookout, keep on the lookout. There's one coming, and when he comes, he's going to prepare the way, which is what Isaiah said, too. I'm going to send one, one from the wilderness is going to come to prepare the way for the Lord, to prepare the way for the king, which is something they had to do back in the days. Literally, if the king was going to visit, they had to clear the street and the paths and the like so that the carts or the chairs or whatnot could get down without any issues. Whatever the case is, Elijah was anticipated from centuries past to return, and he returns in the form of John the Baptist as the spiritual successor. Now, what was John doing before we look at verses 13 and 14, before we move into the text, really? What is he doing? Well, we know he's baptizing. He's baptizing individuals here. So what kind of baptism is this? Did they have baptism in the Old Testament? Did they have it? Well, yes, but it was different. They had something called proselyte baptism. Let's say that you're a Moabite, and you say, you know, I really like Israel. I like the food and the culture, and I love their God. Their God seems so much better than the gods we got over here. I think I would like to become Jewish. I'd like to convert. So what was the process for that? Well, the process was baptism. It was called proselyte baptism. If someone from another culture wanted to convert into Judaism, and God was pleased to pull from the nations. If you're a Gentile here this morning, you're an example of this. God was pleased to pull from the nations, and when they pulled from the nations, when people converted, so to speak, to Judaism, the principal action that they undertook was to be baptized or washed as a sign, as a type, of washing away their pagan beliefs and their wicked ways and the like. So they did have something called baptism, but it wasn't baptism in the sense that we might understand it. It was for new converts. Well, this is not what's going on here. John is baptizing Jews. See, this is different. Now, some people say, well, what's going on is ceremonial washings. If you look in the Old Testament, they were washing all the time, which I guess if I lived in the desert, I'd probably want to do that, too. They were trying to wash, and some of it was probably just for the obvious reasons of getting clean, and then other reasons were ceremonial. If you were a priest, and, you know, before you put on your tall, pointy hat, and you did your priestly duties, you might consecrate yourself and wash yourself. So they had ceremonial washings throughout the Old Testament, but that's not what this is either. It's not a baptism of converts, and it's not ceremonial washings. It's something different, and it's something new. So what is it? Let's look. Let's look at verses 13 and 14 now, and I'll work our way through that smaller balance of verses, and we'll try to come away with a better understanding of what baptism is and why Jesus, of all people, underwent it. Verse 13, that Jesus came from Galilee to John at the Jordan to be baptized by him, and John tried to prevent him, saying, I need to be baptized by you, and are you coming to me? All right. As verse 13 begins, there's a reference to two very distinct geographical locations. Now, when we read these terms, we just lump them all in together. He went from Galilee to the Jordan. When I first used to read that text, I don't know if that was like four blocks away. I didn't know how to picture this. Having actually been there, I have some understanding, and it couldn't be more stark where Jesus came from to where he was going. He went from Galilee, the Sea of Galilee, and everything around the sea is lush and green and there's rolling hillsides, and it's just beautiful. Whatever you picture to be the land of milk and honey, that's what Galilee is. However, that's not where John was. John was way down to the south. John was to the southeast -ish of Jerusalem out towards the Dead Sea, and it has earned its name. This area is not an area that is attractive. It is not lush. It is not green. There's no milk. There's no honey. This is not the area that you would take vacations to. It's not an area you would otherwise go, and yet all these people were going there because that's where John was. The spiritual successor of Elijah came out of the wilderness, Elijah the Tishbite. Here we have John the Baptist, and God has evidently laid a prophetic mantle upon him. Everyone's coming to where he's at, even though otherwise it wouldn't be in a big hurry to go there. Well, Jesus goes there too. He goes from Galilee from where it's lush, and he travels, what was a number of days at the least, down to Jordan, down towards near Jericho. Now, why? Why did he do this? Well, we see the answer in verse 13. He comes to be baptized. Jesus came from Galilee to John at the Jordan to be baptized. Now, as we said before, we have to stop and we have to camp out here for a moment. Jesus. Who is Jesus? It starts with a G. He's God. So Jesus is God in the flesh, God incarnate, Son of God, one of the members of the Trinity. If you look at Jesus, you're looking at God, right? So here we see that God wants to come down and be baptized by a fallen man, that God wants to be baptized. What's going on here? Now, if you looked around the rest of the crowd, if you looked at everyone else all milling around, they all needed to be baptized. They needed to be washed clean, and not only be washed clean, but they needed to act accordingly in the days yet to come because their past was filthy and sin -ridden. Everyone there had sins. Even John the Baptist had sinned. And so Jesus comes to him, and to John, it's like, it does not compute. This doesn't make sense why you are doing this. And so he responds and tells Jesus, we're not doing it. I must have misheard you. We're not doing that. You don't need to be baptized by me, but clearly I need to be baptized by you. Now, did John know who Jesus was? I think there's plenty of reason to suspect that. He at least knew him as a cousin. Did he know him as the Messiah? I think the answer to that is clear. I think if you look at Luke, Mary and Elizabeth, they were cousins. Mary and Elizabeth were pregnant at the same time, and Mary goes to visit Elizabeth, and Elizabeth is pregnant. The child's a little more advanced in months, but they're both pregnant. And what does the child in Elizabeth's womb, what does John the Baptist in the womb do just at the proximity to Jesus? He leaps, jumps for joy. I can't imagine that's a lot of fun for the mother, but whatever the case is, there's movement, there's jumping, there's leaping, there's joy. Somehow, in some way, just by the mere proximity to the Messiah, John the Baptist understood, or at least by his nature, reacted to the proximity to this one. Beyond that, he identifies even in this text that one is coming, that I'm not even worthy to tie his sandals. Later, when he sees on the river, he says, Behold, the Lamb of God comes to take away the sin of the world. There's every reason to believe. He knows exactly who this Jesus was. So Jesus approaches him here, and the one who he identifies as the Messiah says, I need you to baptize me. So John, of course, tries to decline that. Jesus will have none of it. Let's look at verse 15. But Jesus answered and said to him, Permit it to be so. In other words, let's do it. Permit it to be so now, for thus it is fitting for us to fulfill all righteousness.
Fresh update on "mill" discussed on AP 24 Hour News
"On a great selection of Jeep brand vehicles. Well qualified Washington drown. 1005 99 do it. Sign tax title license extra. No security deposit required. Call 1 -888 -925 -G for details vehicles. Requires dealer contribution at least through Chrysler Capital. Extra charge for miles over 22 ,500 includes 7 ,500 EV EV cap cost reduction. Not all customers will qualify residency restrictions apply. Take delivery by 10 to Jeep is a registered trademark. Thomas with an AP news minute. A man who attacked an AP photographer and police officers on January 6 and a sentence to five years in prison. 56 year old Rodney Mill Streed told the judge it was painful to hear and see his violent acts and combative language in videos of the riot played by prosecutors. They allege Mill Street, a machine worker injected himself with steroids ahead of time to be quote jacked up and ready for He armed himself with a wooden club that was made to look like a simple flagpole flinging that pole at a line of police officers giving one of them a concussion. That's in addition to brutalizing an AP The former police officer in court for the sentencing told Mill Street he will always quiz be looked at as a domestic terrorist and traitor. Jackie Quinn Washington and I'm Ben Thomas. The Browns recorded five sacks while allowing just 94 yards in a 27 3 stifling of Titans. the Miles Garrett had 3 .5 sacks of Ryan Tannehill. The moves I felt were really going to work didn't work. And then some of the moves I'm just like oh the hell with I'm just gonna burn them off the edge and those worked I was like Sometimes you just gotta keep on attacking. Deshaun Watson was very efficient for the Browns completing 27 of 33 for yards 289 Amari Cooper had seven receptions for 116 yards in a score for Cleveland Which allowed just six first downs and kept the ball for 38 and a half minutes. The Browns are two and one the Titans one Two I'm Dave Ferry to a tongue of I loa through for four touchdowns and the three and O dolphins set several team records in a 70 -20 dismantling of the Broncos tongue of I loa missed on only three of his 26 pass attempts and finished with 309 yards Devon a chain tore up Denver's defense with 203 yards Rushing and two touchdowns along with a pair of scoring grabs we go out there and we all click in all cylinders I feel There's something you know, it was I mean, I wouldn't say that I came right here. Okay, we can discuss any points, but I mean is we capable of doing a lot of great stuff with this team Raheem Mostert accounted for 82 yards and three scores on 18 carries As Miami racked up 726 total yards including 350 on the ground. I'm Dave Ferry House Republicans say they'll spend this week trying to get agreements on some spending bills to avert a government shutdown next weekend. The deadline is next Saturday when the fiscal year ends. Some of House Speaker Kevin McCarthy's allies spent the weekend working on areas of government spending that were not opposed by conservatives. The moving Department of Defense, Homeland Security, Agriculture. Louisiana and a Republican Garrett Graves. We can truly reduce spending and address a lot of the fundamental problems that this administration is causing. President Biden addressing the Congressional Black Caucus this weekend says he at a had a deal with the House Speaker and that should end the problem. Small group of extreme Republicans don't want to live up up to the deal so now everyone in America could be forced to pay the price. If the House and Senate agree on a government spending package, a shutdown will likely take effect October 1st and many services will be halted. Jackie Quinn, Washington. Mileage
A highlight from Hugh talks "Code Red: A Mitch Rapp Novel" with Kyle Mills
"Think identity theft won't happen to you? Think again. There's a new victim every three seconds in the U .S. Over 15 million this year alone. And many don't even know they're victims. LifeLock alerts you to identity threats you could miss, even when you monitor your credit. If your identity is stolen, your dedicated U .S.-based restoration specialist will work to fix it. No one can prevent all identity theft, but everyone can save up to 25 % their first year at lifelock .com slash Salem. Identity theft protection starts here. Welcome to today's podcast, sponsored by Hillsdale College. All things Hillsdale, hillsdale .edu. I encourage you to take advantage of the many free online courses there. And of course, to listen to the Hillsdale Dialogues, all of them at q4hillsdale .com, or just Google Apple, iTunes, and Hillsdale.
Fresh "Mill" from WTOP 24 Hour News
"Side things of this is in the elk ridge columbia region ninety five northbound after route thirty -two there's a serious crash there that has to left lanes getting by they did have a plane shut down for a moment but now two left lanes are getting by also just north of that on one seventy five the eastbound to ramp get to northbound ninety five and the left lane blocked due to a crash there as well out in buoy not too far away route three northbound at four fifty colin tells us that the left side was blocked due to a serious rear end crash there was no help with it previously you should see response at this point also pretty dark dark through that area so if you're making your way one to watch for for sure on the virginia side of things sixty six westbound after route twenty nine at the left side blocked due to an earlier crash also the dellis toll road eastbound after hunter mill road this is in vienna had the right side blocked due to a downed tree caller tells us it was a pretty big concern so that one may be there for a while also chain bridge road southbound gleeb at road reported dark traffic lights there taking a look around the capitol beltway in the area of fifty four had a reported crash there outside of that the beltway seems to be moving at speed no other orts of anything in the roadway go electric the fifths way if you're looking for an electric car try the new sugary solterra the hunday ionic or the toyota bz4x state and federal incentives are available go electric at fitsmall .com ralph fox wtop traffic and now seven news first alert meteorologist mark pena well those cloudy skies that you're seeing across the region are still the remnants of ophelia being felt across the region even if a few spotty showers showing up on
A highlight from 1243. Marques Brownlee WRONG on Solana Saga | Best Phone Value For Web3
"All right, so today we're going to dive into a response video to Marques Brownlee. You might know him as MKBHD. Now what Marques did was he jumped into the Solana phone. So we're going to break it down, give you guys some insights, and maybe give you a second opinion here. I think you'll like it. My name is Paul Baron. Welcome back in The Tech Path. Let's go over to Marques' YouTube page. And as you'll notice here, Marques Brownlee, 17 .4 million subscribers right now. And he did this phone review right here, which of course many of you will recognize this. If you're on our channel, maybe you're brand new to understanding what's happening. You just searched out something and thought, hey, this is a Solana phone. What is that? He got 1 .2 million video views on this in about 18 hours. So when you look at the impact on Solana and also the impact, I think, on Web3, Marques actually has a lot to say here. So we're going to break down some clips for you. Let's go to this first one. Take a look. Now I know I have been notably skeptical on crypto and Web3 and blockchain and the metaverse and all that sort of stuff over the past couple of years. So you may consider me biased, but I still think if you took the crypto out of this phone, it would at least have potential for one specific crypto stack. One that happens to also be tanking pretty hard and has been tanking for months. This becomes the perfect embodiment of crypto in 2023 at best ahead of its time. All right. So, I mean, hit on a lot of things here. First of all, I agree with him when it comes to the device itself. The hardware is, I would say, a middle -of -the -road, run -of -the -mill hardware. That's not really the advantage of what the Saga brings to a user or to an owner of it. We'll break down a lot of what that is. Before we go there, getting into who this phone is for and then understanding the real strengths of it is, most of the time, is pretty typical of a Marques Brownlee review. It just did not exist here. I think he really weighed heavily on the hardware side of it. And that, I think, was the undoing of really giving the Saga, but more importantly, Web 3, a chance. I want to clip over to this next clip right here of iJustine. Listen in. Now, one of the problems that I've run into, and if you were also into NFTs or crypto, is how difficult and not secure things are to transact on mobile. Now, most of the time, you do need a desktop or you need to have a wallet app browser, and it's super frustrating to try to navigate. And it's also not entirely secure. Now, what I do like about the Saga is that they're introducing a seed vault, so your salon of private keys and seeds are stored securely protected by a dedicated hardware security module called a secure element. I like this because you actually own your assets and you can transfer or sell them if you want. I kind of think of this when I was playing Animal Crossing for my entire island that I've spent 1 ,700 hours playing and building. If that was something that was on the blockchain, I would be able to easily transfer that entire island to someone else. And each one of those assets wouldn't just be something that I would have in the game. It would be something that I physically, well, digitally owned and would be able to do whatever I wanted with them. Now, if there was some other game that was on that particular blockchain that also decided to share those same assets, I could then take those assets into, I don't know, for example, if it's Call of Duty. I could maybe take some of my wardrobe, the outfits that I had made or created in Animal Crossing or purchased, and I could wear them in Call of Duty. So I'm going to be either going up with this ship or I'm going to be going down with it. I like the fact that, first of all, that's exactly right. The salonophone is for a person like iJustine, someone who is a gamer, someone who is into digital assets, someone who is looking at the next generation of digital privacy and digital ownership. Here's Unbox Therapy. Just to give you guys a size capacity, that's 20 million subs right there on Unbox Therapy. Lou does a great job. And you go back to Marques, we'll go up to his channel right here, 17 million subs right there. And then over here to iJustine, also another tech reviewer, iJustine, at 7 million. So you can imagine the kind of damage that tech reviewers that have this much authority and influence can do. And it doesn't mean that they shouldn't because they should be able to review these devices, give honest opinions, and be able to come up with a solution that maybe can help you. And I think that's the missing part here. All right, so I want to go to this next clip real quick and listen in to this one. There's basically three things that make this a cryptophone instead of just another regular Android phone. So the Solana Mobile Stack, the Seed Vault, and the DApp Store. So the Solana Mobile Stack is an SDK for apps to connect to the Solana blockchain, which, I mean, it's cool that it's built in, but the obvious downside being this does not work with any other blockchain. So no Bitcoin, no Litecoin, no Ethereum. This is just focused on the Solana blockchain. Now price is another thing that comes into play. And I agree again with what Marques said here, but listen into his response on price. A thousand dollars. And that's this one right here. Does any of this justify a thousand dollar price tag? Not really worth a thousand bucks, right? So that's why literally less than a year after it came out, the price plummeted from a thousand to $600. So now the real question is, would you pay, would anybody pay $600 for a barely above average well -built Android phone that happens to have some crypto features built in? You can get a lot more phone for 600 bucks for the same price you could get a Pixel 7 or probably a Pixel 8 by the time it comes out. All right. So just to be clear on this again, and back to the previous clip there, when he was talking about Ethereum and Bitcoin, yes, Bitcoin, why would you need that on there? There's not really a use case for Bitcoin on a device like that. However, Ethereum, yes, there is and can be used within the Solana ecosystem. So that's, again, just another scenario. Now price -wise, the value of these phones drop very quick, very fast. In many cases, a lot of these phones end up being, you know, giveaways on plans that go through the systems, whether it's AT &T, mobile, T -Mobile, etc. One thing about Solana, if you follow them and when they release the saga, they only needed to get, I think, to about 15 ,000 or 20 ,000 phones total. That was like the ecosystem that would make this a successful launch. And that would give them enough data and enough examples of how use cases within the Dapp store and also within the wallet aspect of what this phone brings to Web3 to start to really see new development start to occur. And that's when I think we'll start to see the leap forward in other technology. I want to go to this next one because this starts to bridge the gap on the value of this phone, not at just the price alone. Listen in. And something that comes with the Solana Dapp store, something that we haven't seen any other app store do, because the Solana Dapp store allows you to have this direct relationship with consumers, you can do new things like reward them. So we're introducing the saga Genesis token. It's an NFT that establishes that they are a saga user. And because we can establish that relationship, we're going to give them rewards. They'll immediately get 20 USDC and a small amount of Sol to get them started on their journey. But we aren't stopping there because this is an open platform. So this is open to any Dapp, and they're already taking advantage. So you can expect to see exclusive sticker packs from folks like Dialect, plus not getting you off a wait list, a $25 credit from Magic Eden, exclusive mints of 2 ,000 new, brand new Klainosaurs, and many more. So we're excited because this is the first time that you actually get rewarded for using your phone. It's the phone that keeps on giving. A scenario that plays out for all phone makers in the future, and that is figuring out utility, use case, and value within an ecosystem. And that's where I think Solana is doing some interesting things. So right here was the pass that they were talking about, just the saga pass when you buy one of these phones. Then you go into other scenarios right here. This was the saga pass cards. These were just some of the cards, again, that you got. And we'll continue to get additional values out of this. And as partnerships start to come in, this is where these, because remember, each one of these cards, each one of these NFTs, each one of these assets, whether it's a whitelist scenario that plays into this or others, especially as we start to see more partnerships and more use cases really start to move into the Web3 ecosystem. That's where Solana's value and where the value of the saga becomes very interesting because now you're getting paid, essentially, to have this device. There is nothing else out there like that on the market at all. The real secret mission, though, I think that is here is the fact that this is going to bridge the gap into digital ID. And digital ID is you own and manage all of your assets, including your own personal identification as opposed to Facebook, Twitter, Apple, et cetera, owning you right now. And that's the way it is today. Further into this, I want to get in and just show some of the things you could have got. This is kind of an interesting aspect of this particular phone. With every one of these phones, you get a device -bound, non -transferable NFT, which is the Genesis token, which in itself is kind of a unique technology. And as you start to understand the NFT market, you're going to understand that utility is going to be one of the killer apps of the future. And when you have that kind of use case built into hardware technology, along with wallet security, digital ID, the future of how mobile computing will be done really starts to change things up quite a bit. Further into this, here was Magic Eden. If you have a Solana Saga, there's 25 USDC waiting for you. Set up your Saga Genesis token, sign in, and then head over to the rewards hub and claim. Bonk was, of course, airdropped directly into the Saga and the pre -orders. Here was Solana Mobile. This was another advantage, concluding the first mint on Kleenasors, one of the hottest NFTs out there right now. And again, this will only continue to grow. And I think this is where the value of that phone keeps ticking down after, whether you think about that retail price tag, if you bought one when it was $1 ,000, it's probably a different, you're a different kind of buyer than anybody out there because you're a crypto native and that value to you is much greater than the $1 ,000 price tag of that phone. But the $600 phone buyer maybe is a little different buyer. And now they're starting to look at true value. So imagine all those value points that have been added to the Solana phone over time here and it starts to just chip away and it continues to add to it. So that, to me, is a pretty cool thing. And if you just look at current value of Kleenasors right there, I mean, they're at $17 right now, Sol trading around, you know, anywhere between $19 to $21. So not bad. So here was a tweet from Solana Mobile. It's been said before, Saga is the phone that keeps on giving over the past few weeks. We've got 100 whitelist spots across the hottest NFT mints on Solana just for Saga users. Take a look at the whitelist spots and we've got away so far.
A highlight from Hiring Veterans with Matthew J. Louis
"Matt Lewis is one of the nation's leading experts in career transition for veterans and public service professionals. He coaches individuals on their transition efforts and advises employers on hiring programs designed to successfully assimilate these valuable talent pools. His new book, Hiring Veterans, is up next on Veteran on the Move. Welcome to Veteran on the Move. If you're a veteran in transition, an entrepreneur wannabe, or someone still stuck in that J -O -B trying to escape, this podcast is dedicated to your success. And now, your host, Joe Crane. Service isn't just what Navy Federal Credit Union does, it's who they are. That's why Navy Federal created tools to help you earn and save more. Find out more at NavyFederal .org. Army veteran Matt Lewis, author of Hiring Veterans. Matt, welcome back to the show. Had you back in 2019 on the show. Talk about your first book. And your second book, Hiring Veterans, is coming out here real soon. This episode will release in September, so it's almost perfect timing for your book release. And your last time you were on was pre -COVID, now we're post -COVID, so we're both still here. Take us back. Tell us what you did in the Army. Yeah, Joe, first, appreciate it. I really enjoyed coming back on the show. And by the time this airs, the book Hiring Veterans will be published. It's due out on Labor Day of 2023 here. So again, just to kind of refresh people's minds, if they didn't listen to the episode a few years back, quick thumbnail sketch on who I am and my Army involvement there. I'm a West Point grad, class of 91, first Gulf War veteran, was in the Army as a tanker, an officer. Spent five years active duty, another 16 in the Reserves, and ultimately retiring as a lieutenant colonel. Did a number of things in the Reserves, working at the Pentagon for a while, serving as a recruiter more or less for West Point, my alma mater. Really enjoyed the time there. But that made for a couple transitions, one out of active duty and one that was a little less challenging in the Reserves because I'd been in the corporate world for quite a bit of time by then. So that's kind of the short story. And so as you transitioned out of the Army back then into the corporate world, what were some of the highlights of your transition, the good, the bad and the ugly? And you've learned a lot about transition because you're basically in the transition business at this point. So I'd like to hear what your initial transition was like. So I left, and this is ancient history for those coming out of the military today, but I left active duty in the mid 90s. These were the Clinton drawdown years. And because of that, that was part of my motivation for getting out. There wasn't, again, being part of the armored force. That branch was hit a bit disproportionately from some of the others. I didn't see a big future there at the time. So I used graduate school as my transition vehicle. It's still single digits in terms of veterans that choose higher education as their path. It worked for me. It doesn't work for everyone. And then I went from there on onto the corporate world. I was very purposeful about it because I had kind of put a plan in place a couple of years ahead of actually leaving active duty. So I did quite a bit of study, actually took some graduate level courses while I was still on active duty and purposely transitioned. But even so, that still left quite a struggle I faced in leaving. At the time, the support systems that exist today were nonexistent, pretty much. The Army, again, I'm an Army guy, had in place in its infancy a little program called Army Career Alumni Program, nothing like the SFL TAP or its various permutations today. It was administered literally within your last five days on active duty by those that, frankly, had just departed the service themselves, took the off green suit, came back in wearing a civilian suit the next day. So it was kind of an exercise in the blind leading the blind. So I kind of figured out myself. I'd assumed that was going to be the way anyway. And again, I was a little more proactive and purposeful about it. But that still didn't prevent the issues that a lot of us face. Yeah. And so your experience with corporate America and having the J .O .B., where did the interest in transition and hiring veterans and getting involved in the military transition come from? Yeah. So there's a couple of interwoven themes there. One would be just the focus on entrepreneurship. And we covered some of this ground on our last time together, whereby in spite of all the planning that I did, I was ultimately impacted by a couple of rifts over the course of my career. That alerted me to the fact that I need to have a plan B. And that ultimately came what is now Louis Advisors. It's well over a decade old now, but it oversees all of my publishing work, which is a good segue to the second theme around how I've kind of pivoted my personal journey, career journey, over the better part of the past decade, to focus on this core issue of eliminating the civil military divide in the country. And really what spurred my book efforts and what I'm doing now, having left the corporate world entirely as president of a little startup called Purepost. So just to outline how, one, my work is driven today and then maybe get into a bit of the rationale specifically on the book efforts. But I'm tackling this vision of eliminating the civil military divide in the country on three different fronts or in the military. We would call them lines of effort. The first on military side was the first book we talked about on my last appearance here several years back called Mission Transition. It's gone on to be the most awarded book of its kind. I'm proud to say it's a practical guide to help our service members find full employment, optimal career fields when they leave the military. But that's only half of the civil military divide. The other half is the civil side, and that's what hiring veterans is all about, which comes out on Labor Day. This is a practical guide for organizational leaders. I'll use that more agnostic term, whether it's for -profit, nonprofit, academic organizations, governmental organizations, they're all case studies in the book. A practical guide for them on how to put together programs to successfully assimilate members of the military community. Veterans, mill spouses, what have you. Even if you're successful with those two, there still exists in my mind, by my way of thinking, a lack of a warm handoff from an employment standpoint. Again, all of this is focused squarely on employment for reasons we can get into.
A highlight from 1214. EU Beats U.S. To Bitcoin ETF SEC Delays Again
"All right so more action on ETFs and the only difference is is now that ETFs are being approved but they're being approved across the pond in the EU we'll break down all that for you guys today what this might mean to the US in terms of an ETF approval and hopefully going forward with Bitcoin and the modern era of finance we'll break all that down for you my name is Paul Baron welcome back and the Tech Path. All right so a couple of things I want to hit on today of course is the news Europe launches its first spot Bitcoin ETF I know that that's a little bit let me kind of zoom in on that from watchaguru I know that's a little bit misleading because there has been ETFs in the EU before this one is a little different I'll explain why there is so it's technically there is a new ETF out there so Jacobi Asset Management lists Europe's first Bitcoin ETF euro on next this of course is the difference let me kind of zoom in on a few things here they implemented a verifiable built -in renewable energy so it's a rec solution which allows institutional investors to access the benefits of Bitcoin also meeting the ESG goals which is a big deal in in the EU trades under the ticker Bitcoin custodial services are provided none other than by Fidelity and all of this is created in collaboration with digital asset platform called Zumo and the Zumo is gonna be interesting because we'll play into that they're a kind of a everything as a service type platform further into the release it's exciting see you're moving ahead of the u .s. opening up Bitcoin unlike other products in the European market which are debt instruments our funds own the underlying asset directly so that's kind of the biggest deal this is the first true ETF that is owning the the asset itself the underlying asset one -to -one so that's the the big point that they're trying to make the Kobe solution differs from carbon offsetting products by quantifying the electricity consumption attributable to Bitcoin in the ETF by purchasing equivalent wrecks and the standardized instrument for procuring clean power so again going back into those ESG requirements that are a big deal in the in the EU so as you look at this and you just wonder you know when will the United States start to actually get into the game EU obviously now scoring what is feels like a two to zero match if you're into soccer and that is with Mika's advancement and now here with a true spot it Bitcoin ETF so along with that and then you've got technology that's starting to play into this Zumo which is the company behind this latest update of Zumo's app is now available on the App Store and the Google Play Store you can trade doing fast transactions you can also do a full what they call infinite control your funds on the blockchain and then you can do some buying and selling over there in etherium and Bitcoin so this gets into how and what will be the next step here in the United States because obviously we already know that we are at the cusp of we hope at the cusp of the SEC actually approving one there's a lot of other things that are playing into this that I think are the political aspect and this is what I talk about a lot is that this has become so much more political than anything what I mean by that is by the SEC actually doing the approval of a Bitcoin spot ETF one thing that is happening is you've got things like this and that is Senator Lummis now filing an amicus brief supporting coin bases dismissal motion against the SEC this would be a big deal because if the SEC or if we get a dismissal on the Coinbase case it would be a pretty big loss for the SEC and already we've started to see this issue facing the SEC as a whole just with what's happening in the ripple case so I think that in the support of what's happening from the lawmaker side of things you can kind of see that the statements here says the constitutional empowers Congress not the SEC to legislate in such an area of profound economical political significance this to me gets into the point that is often under looked and I think that is the political power that is happening globally much like what happened with the EU on filing an ETF for Spock Bitcoin and I think this is now in the case of a lot of lawmakers who have said all right we've had enough we've got to be able to get moves and move forward on this further in this article says also also although the SEC seeks broad authority over crypto assets most legislative proposals in Congress would instead grant much of the authority to other agencies I'm satisfied the SEC seeks to circumvent the political process to commandeer that authority itself this is a senator talking about a government agency in the SEC of course met a lawman who's been on our show many times kind of breaks it down I'll show you his tweet right here it kind of goes into the the brief and what she's arguing let me zoom in on that Congress has not granted the SEC authority so that's number one defined defining the contours of crypto regulation in this country is a job for Congress not the SEC back to the point of where a bipartisan effort of lawmakers is really the goal here because the SEC has kind of taken the reins of what crypto has been about in terms of legislation by enforcement which has been the the biggest knock on the SEC over the past few years SEC's claim that virtually all crypto assets are securities exceeds the securities authority encroaches on Congress's lawmaking and contravenes the separation of power so again very much said and I think this is one thing we've talked about so many times here on the show the key is when is that next step when do we see a potential for this going forward I think the key with this is how many people are starting to support what's happening in the not only the but lawmakers also in support of Coinbase also other organizations out here so you've got crypto lobbyists urged now a court to also dismiss the case and you'll look in total here let me kind of zoom in on that you've got the blockchain Association the crypto council for innovation Chamber of Digital Commerce defy education founder Chamber of Progress consumer tax association and even firms like Andreessen Horowitz which obviously is a huge VC come organization that supports what's happening in blockchain further into this one says this is a no run -of -the -mill run -of -the -mill enforcement case through this case the SEC seeks primary influence over economic political and legal questions under active consideration by Congress and multiple agencies that is the real rub that I think is occurring and it's as I've said many times that this is such a political ploy right now I don't of trying to dominate the conversation and also the actions from a control factor I think it's either it's a controllable grab or there is a political you know substance behind this that's really driving what Gensler's decisions are pushing so a couple other points in here Loomis brief did note each of these bills recognizes that the crypto industry's not fit entirely within the existing securities law and transcends the current statutory powers of the SEC simply stating we know that there's a lot of things here in modern finance and modern you know blockchain technology that is really kind of going outside the ecosystem what how it meaning the investment contract concept of how securities are ruled and governed has changed so Congress is attuned to these important considerations and obviously they're trying to do something about that right now so we do know that all of that is happening right now and it's moving pretty fast now here's John Reed Sartre another attorney out there on and SEC especially securities law he talks a little bit further about this about the the partisanship around this so crypto regs have unfortunately become increasingly partisan at the SEC remember that right now the SEC the governor's or the commissioners at the SEC split pretty much down the red the middle right now a Democratic Republican crypto crackdown began under Republican appointed the SEC chair Clayton fierce and relentless crypto critic if we do see a Republican elected president likelihood is that we'd probably see a potential Republican lead as the Commission now that could be Hester Pierce a Republican all this does play into so it has become very partisan I would agree was was stark on this so it is something to watch for question is whether or not there will be anything of major substance happening between now and when that occurs meaning when we see lawmakers actually shift in that if we do see lawmakers shift in the administration here's a clip right here by Raul Powell kind of breaking down why all of this is happening listen in to this one what he had to say the problem is is US regulation is run by a bunch of baby boomers who only referenced the past like we have to figure out how to deal with AI we have we got a lot of really existentially important things that can't be just shoehorned into something from the 1930s because that's how a boomer wants it to be and other governments are doing it and the US is not whether it's the power of the people or just the politicians are so old now that they'll be replaced by younger people I hope Raul is right you know working in Capitol Hill with lobbyists in the past I've seen the birth of you know kind of this political and governmental heft that just sits in DC and I think crypto and blockchain in general is just like any other great technology moving forward AI will face this as well in terms of regulatory environments and what that might mean because really at the end of the day what we are talking about here is corruption corruption at the highest level we're talking about whose pockets are lined that's why this is slowing down it really is more about who wins and until there is a framework for the right politicians winning it the right way we may not see action and that's the biggest concern and obviously Raul is talking about that is that there's so many other countries that have already stepped into this and moving forward you have John Deaton saying though that there could be a major move here and this could also sway into the fact that we might get more pressure this and this is coming from our court system not from our politicians so be on the lookout today Friday for potential decision this was earlier this should hopefully give crypto even more momentum even though arbitrary capricious is a high and difficult standard mean I've always maintained the SEC will lose if someone fought back regarding a spot Bitcoin ETF he's talking about grayscale so Eric Balcones kind of jumps in very good possible possibility that we learn grayscale SEC outcome tomorrow this was just here end of yesterday we haven't heard it yet as a filming right now so likelihood is we may get an actual case win here and that would really put the SEC in a bad position it would put them in a bad position from a legal standpoint and actually start to put a lot more pressure on them and that's when it gets a little bit unusual because now we're talking about a court that is ruling on this so meaning it's ruling from a court of law as opposed to regulators who are trying to essentially create a pathway for this technology and all these kind of companies to exist so that's the biggest thing I think that's playing out I want to play another clip right here this of course is of Jay Clayton talking about the current status of not only crypto but also Bitcoin listen to what now remember Clayton former SEC chair Gensler's boss used to be and now he's taking a little different listen well look the SEC postponed the decision but they are they are seeking public comment and the landscape for Bitcoin and retail access to Bitcoin has definitely changed and let's just let's just look at where we are today I when I was SEC chair was very skeptical of the Bitcoin trading markets and and whether you believe Bitcoin is going to go to whatever or dry up and go away I think that's no longer the question you know you had Russ Benjamin he was talking about it's clearly a commodity it should be regulated like a commodity we have large retail participation around the globe and people want access to it now what do we have we have very credible financial institutions who have fiduciary duties duties of best interest to their customers who are saying we want to deliver this product and we can do so consistent with those obligations last thing all right so right there you can kind of see he has pivoted his position this is a guy who was a staunch critic of crypto changed completely and he did hit on all the markers there major financial institutions the blockchain itself Bitcoin as a whole not going away likelihood whether you want to treat it as a commodity which I think obviously they will the key here is is that it doesn't it's not really on regulators like the SEC to decide who wins and who loses the markets do that and I think that's the most important thing that he does hit on here on this so for but again that coming from Jay Clayton pretty interesting stuff for sure all right so Bitcoin ETF is now pushing a slice of crypto ETF trading volume which would be around 99 % this of course means simply that though the EU has launched an ETF a true spot ETF the real volume is going to come from the United States this is the big behemoth if you look here there's actually a chart that shows that North America accounts for ninety seven point seven percent of all crypto ETF trading volume if and when a spot ETF comes out in the US it will likely go to ninety nine point five percent so as interesting as the EU is that's why we probably didn't see much of a move on Bitcoin in general it really is all about the United States and I think that's what Raul was getting at is that there is so much power coming out of the United States in terms of investment capacity and what that might mean that the opportunity here is pretty significant so I just think it's one of those things that you have to just be aware of especially as we see both what's happening on the EU and also what's happening obviously here in the United States when it comes to ETF so one thing to be aware of for sure all right so just kind of supporting a little bit of the activity that's occurring right here here's the news on this eagerly awaited Jacobi Bitcoin ETF lukewarm reception on the debut and they're kind of hitting on the whole issue only four transactions this of course happened after its first listing you can kind of see it right here in the listings themselves transactions for so again this just reinforces the whole point that it everything of round bitcoins ETF future is going to set here in the United States it just is going to be the case I want to just a further why this is so important I want to go to this tweet right here and there's a clip I want to play from this but I want to go to the statement here a lot of Bitcoin ETFs have been filed but just black rock is the 800 pound gorilla truly the one why is black rock different it comes down to lobbying power and the connections with the SEC listen in to what he had to say let me play this one for you one of the major narratives driving the last cycle was the institutions are coming those institutions came in small part you know but that promise of the institutions arriving and really diving headfirst in the crypto never quite materialized so that's what's so interesting about our current period which you know we may be in a crypto winter we might be coming out of it but if there are signs that we're coming out of it it's exactly this this institutional investment so black rock for example is the largest asset manager in the world and they just filed a Bitcoin ETF with SEC a lot of Bitcoin ETFs have been filed in the past years but none from an asset manager as high profile and well connected in Washington as black rock as you can see the key here is how much you know power does black rock have well they have an immense amount of power now one thing that our team kind of mentioned on what we were doing this video is what happens if black rock gets an ETF or art gets an ETF and we just don't see any transaction I'm kind of interested in your thoughts do you think we'll see a massive inroad of people going into Bitcoin I believe we will mainly because of the power of the marketing that will come behind this it'll come from arc it'll come from galaxy it'll come from black rock Vanek you name it they're all gonna be competing pretty much at the same time meaning they're gonna spend a lot of money to get out there and educate people and get things going that's why I do think it's gonna pop Bitcoin as a whole for sure all right further on into this just to show you a market Bitcoin ETF approval could help power up the new crypto cycle this is coming in from Bernsten I would talked about him before he hits on a couple of points here leading global asset manager you know is big in Bitcoin spot ETFs probability of this approval has risen we've already talked about that ETF will benefit a strong brand marketing push that's back to my point is that all these financial advisors and all these groups are going to push very hard which is going to elevate the awareness around blockchain of crypto and especially Bitcoin as a whole so new capital is gonna power up the new cycle this will come in from fresh stable coin supply tokenized traditional assets native crypto infrastructure tokenization of ETFs etc all of that plays out and back to the clip that was we just played here by Sam just a second ago with the Forbes writer is you know he is right the last cycle was kind of deemed as this is going to be when institutions come in this is but Black Rock wasn't in the game nor was you know these 15 others that have started to move in that we did not have an ETF being proposed and most likely going to get approved it right on the heels I believe of what happens with Bitcoin none of that was occurring we didn't have regulation in play we didn't have the clarity in the market where we had to go through basically the Wars of FTX is the voyagers the Celsius is seeing what was all done wrong now we have a much more you know aware market we have a much more savvy investor and we have these major organizations starting to step in so I think it is in the right place right now of course we're recording this there's constant news always hitting our research team one of the things that has happened is this tweet right here and that is about Kunis talking about it looks like no grayscale decisions so this has been delayed meaning grayscale trust this is now going to Friday 11 a .m.
Monitor Show 14:00 08-09-2023 14:00
"She needs to be bringing first lady Biden out on the trail a little bit more. They absolutely do. She is, you know, the most popular of the Bidens and of the people on the campaign trail right now. So they need to get her out there as much as possible. Yeah, it seems it seems like it if you look at this Gallup poll for sure there. Jeannie Shenzano Bloomberg politics contributor and Lauren Tomlinson, steer PR partner and Republican strategist in for us. Thank you both so much. The second hour of Bloomberg Sound on starts now. Broadcasting 24 hours a day at Bloomberg .com and the Bloomberg Business Act. This is Bloomberg Radio. Now, from our nation's capital, this is Bloomberg Sound on. Nixon's Watergate was like a lightning bug. Trump's behavior is like a lightning storm. He is using hardworking Americans' dollars to fund his legal bills. Bloomberg Sound on politics, policy and perspective from D .C.'s top names. This is the most serious charge ever brought against a former president. He will be trapped in a courtroom for two, three weeks at a time during the height of primary season. Bloomberg Sound on with Joe Matthew and Kaylee Lines on Bloomberg Radio. I'm Madison Mills here in New York, filling in for Joe Matthew. We've got a big show coming up. I'm going to be joined by Kaylee Lines for our second hour. Hey, Kaylee, happy birthday. Thank you very much, Maddie. That is the breaking news that we all need to be talking about today. But in all seriousness, we've got a lot of other news going on. Obviously, Kaylee, those Ohio election results we got about to talk about those investment restrictions in China. And then, of course, we're all very excited about CPI Day coming up tomorrow. So we're going to talk about all of that. But first, let's.
Monitor Show 13:00 08-09-2023 13:00
"People date the AI, the tech is a little wackier than the current swipe left or right apps such as Hinge, Tinder, and Bumble, which have used algorithms for years to serve up results to users. This is what it's come to. Good luck to you guys. Thanks. It was much safer back in the day, I think so. I bet it was. But you get AI into it and everybody gets all fired up and, you know, get the stocks moving. Change the world. All right, sound on with Madison Mills. That starts right now. He is using hardworking Americans' dollars to fund his legal bills. Bloomberg, sound on. Politics, policy, and perspective. From DC's top names. This is the most serious charge ever brought against a former president. He will be trapped in a courtroom for two, three weeks at a time during the height of primary season. Bloomberg, sound on with Joe Matthew on Bloomberg Radio. Welcome to the Wednesday edition of Sound On. I'm Madison Mills in New York for Joe Matthew. We got a lot on the docket today. The results of that election in Ohio showing us yet again that abortion rights could be a deciding factor for the 2024 election. We're going to unpack the results of that. Plus, we're just two weeks out from the RNC debate. What we know so far about the format and who's going to be there. And a new executive order aimed at curbing investments in certain Chinese companies could come out today. So we're going to give you a preview.
A highlight from Crypto and the Major Questions Doctrine
"Welcome back to The Breakdown with me, N .L .W. It's a daily podcast on macro, Bitcoin and the big picture power shifts remaking our world. What's going on, guys? It is Monday, August 7th. And today we are talking about the latest in Coinbase's fight against the SEC. A quick note before we dive in. Sponsorship is back open again on The Breakdown. You've heard over the last few weeks a number of sponsors of the show, and we are currently booking out for the fall and into the beginning of next year. If your company is looking to reach easily the smartest audience in the crypto space, shoot me a DM or send us a note at sponsors at breakdown network. And with that, let's get into this show. Now, this morning, a really significant thing happened. And that is, of course, PayPal's announcement of PiUSD, which is their new stablecoin offering built on Ethereum. Right now, the leading contender for the most important trend of this bear market is TradFi muscling in on the territory that was seeded by crypto native companies behaving badly. And this could obviously be another big example of that. Now, this news just happened after I had already prepared today's show, so we will get all into that tomorrow. But for now, we have some big things from the end of last week to catch up on. On Saturday, CoinFund CEO Jake Brookman tweeted, This might be one of the most important documents ever produced that explains why digital assets are, in general, not securities. The document he was talking about came from Coinbase, and it was a request from that company to dismiss the SEC's case against them. Coinbase chief legal officer Paul Grewal wrote, Today Coinbase filed our brief asking the court to dismiss the SEC's case against us. Our core argument is simple. We do not offer investment contracts as that term has been construed by decades of Supreme Court and other binding precedent. By ignoring that precedent, the SEC has violated due process, abused its discretion and abandoned its own earlier interpretation of the securities laws. By ignoring that precedent, the SEC has trampled the strict boundaries on its basic authority set by Congress. So there is a lot in here. And even in that short thread, you can see that there's really at least two big things going on. The first is an argument about what is or isn't a security, and the second is about where the SEC's authority really begins and ends. So let's take a step back and get into it. Coinbase has officially asked the court to dismiss the SEC's lawsuit against them. On Friday, they filed a motion for judgment on the pleadings, which raised questions about the validity of the lawsuit and indeed whether the SEC even has the jurisdiction to police the crypto space. The Coinbase motion argues along two dimensions. First, they argue that cryptos are not securities. Now, the argument for Coinbase rests on the familiar Howey test analysis, which we've seen across all token cases to date. Howey, you'll remember, identifies investment contracts as a class of security sales which are subject to SEC regulation. And for a sale to be considered an investment contract under Howey, it has to satisfy a number of different elements. It must be an investment of money. That investment of money must be in a common enterprise. There must be the expectation of profit, and specifically the expectation of profit must be derived from the efforts of others. In other words, this isn't something that you are putting work into yourself and expecting to benefit from thusly. In their motion, Coinbase argued that sales of tokens on their platform, quote, do not involve contractual undertakings to deliver future value, reflecting the income, profits or assets of a business. They are commodity sales with the obligations on both sides discharged entirely the moment the digital token is delivered in exchange for payment. Now, of course, they also discussed last month's decision in the Ripple lawsuit. In essence, the judge in that case decided the tokens in and of themselves are not securities, but they are sometimes sold alongside promises from an issuer, which would make those particular sales subject to SEC regulations. Coinbase argued that the facts in Ripple were, quote, substantially identical to those alleged here. Specifically, one of the key decisions in the Ripple case was that anonymous sales of the XRP token through an order book were not considered to be sales of investment contracts. For that reason, they were not found to be under the SEC's jurisdiction. Coinbase are arguing that the 13 tokens named by the SEC in their case are substantially similar to Ripple's XRP and should have the same results from Howie analysis. This would mean, of course, that sales conducted through Coinbase's exchange should not be considered the sale of securities. Coinbase relied on similar arguments to claim that their staking and wallet products were not subject to registration under securities law. They claim that customers are simply using their commodity tokens within software products offered by Coinbase. This would, of course, distinguish these Coinbase products from more traditional asset management services, where profit is derived from the skill of the asset manager. Now, within the whole security discussion, there is one particular analogy that's getting a lot of attention. Austin Campbell tweeted, one of the interesting parts of the SEC interpretation for me is that, if correct, I don't really see a dividing line between crypto and many other activities. Are limited edition Nikes now securities? I think Coinbase lays bare some of the issues well. Now, the specific analogy in the Coinbase argument is actually around baseball. They write, one can invest in a baseball or other trading card company through an instrument that imposes obligations on the company, and that will be a security. Or one can buy baseball cards on the open market, hoping they appreciate in value, and one will have bought a commodity. That remains true even if the company makes representations about plans to create a premier trading card platform to drive up the value of the cards it sells. Those representations can't turn baseball cards into securities. Baseball cards are not shares in the baseball card enterprise. This principle applies equally here. Coinbase goes on, the transactions over Coinbase is platform and prime are not and do not involve contractual undertaking to deliver future value reflecting the income profits or assets of a business. They are commodity sales with the obligations on both sides discharged entirely the moment the digital token is delivered in exchange for payment. The SEC's complaint does not allege otherwise because it does not and cannot plead the required elements of an investment contract. The SEC's Exchange Act claims should be dismissed. Now, still, even with colorful analogies like this, the in many ways more significant part of Coinbase's argument involves the major questions doctrine. And this is something you've heard me reference a number of different times on this show, but let's give a little bit of background. This is a legal doctrine that has been relatively recently developed by the Supreme Court. The major questions doctrine, or MQD, holds that administrative bodies, such as regulators like the SEC, require explicit guidance from Congress when tackling issues which have a major impact on the U .S. economy. It was recently used to strike down the Biden administration's student loan forgiveness program as it exceeded the authority of the White House. More classic cases include subjects like the tobacco industry and emissions reduction within the energy sector. Now, the point of MQD is not that regulators are never allowed to take on new areas of responsibility, but rather that Congress needs to be very specific when expanding a regulator scope. In a way, MQD is a statement about how regulatory legislation should be interpreted. In the original Supreme Court case, Whitman versus American Trucking Association from 2001, Justice Scalia said that Congress, quote, does not alter the fundamental details of a regulatory scheme in vague terms or ancillary provisions. It does not, one might say, hide elephants in mouse holes. For the Coinbase lawsuit, the argument is that Congress did not intend to hide widescale jurisdiction over the crypto industry for the SEC within the Securities Act of 1933. In their brief, Coinbase claimed that, quote, the major questions principle applies directly here. The wholesale regulation of secondary markets for trading digital assets qualifies as extraordinary, and the digital asset industry worth around one trillion dollars is a, quote, significant portion of the American economy. Now, digging a little bit deeper into this from, you know, an actual lawyer, Morrison Cohen's Jason Gottlieb wrote a really good thread about this exact MQD issue. He writes, Coinbase's brief is fantastic. No surprise, given the strong arguments in their favor and great lawyers in -house and outside working on it. One point, though, the major questions doctrine, I think Coinbase actually undersold just how major a question this is. As background, the major questions doctrine is basically that when an agency claims the, quote, power to regulate a significant portion of the American economy that has, quote, vast economic and political significance, it must point to clear congressional authorization for that power. A different district court judge in the same courthouse recently found that the crypto industry, though certainly important, falls far short of being a portion of the American economy bearing vast economic and political significance, unlike, say, energy or tobacco. I think that judge and other folks, even within crypto, vastly underestimate the majorness of this industry. I often see references to it being a, quote, trillion dollar industry, which is basically just the headline market cap of all crypto. Coinbase's brief skillfully lays out the base case. The industry is worth around one trillion, one in five adults in the U .S. is on crypto. Hundreds of millions of people globally use crypto currencies for myriad purposes. But this is an underestimate that one trillion dollars is just the market cap of all the tokens. The value of the industry isn't just the market cap of tokens any more than the value of the smartphone industry is the stock valuation of Apple and Samsung. What about all of the people, the productivity of all the engineers, programmers, designers, lawyers, accountants, auditors, all the IP, the network of companies that don't have tokens but support the ecosystems, the interconnections with companies outside the U .S.? And most of all, our lives are becoming more digital with no clear line between cryptocurrency and other digital assets. So when the SEC says, quote, all tokens are securities, it is aggregating authority not just over crypto, but the entire digital asset economy. The market cap of all crypto tokens may be one trillion dollars, but the value of the digital asset economy is certainly many multiples of that. It is literally the future of the entire economy minus a few necessarily analog portions of analog industries. Coinbase was right and smart not to go into this depth and a motion for judgment on the pleadings. It's not the right legal or procedural place for it. But in future arguments on the major questions doctrine in crypto, let's not understate or undersell the majorness of the questions. If everything is becoming digitized, this fight isn't just about cryptocurrency. It's a much larger battle for the right to your digital life and whether the Securities and Exchange Commission is the proper regulator for the entire digital economy. Spoiler alert, it is not. Now, one of the things that really stands out in this whole engagement is Coinbase not really being super solipsistic in their fight. This is not a document that reads like an exchange fighting for its survival or even just asserting that they are in the right in a particular case. Instead, it's about these much bigger questions about authority and how authority is determined. It's fundamentally about questions of administrative power in America and what the limits on that should be. In many ways, crypto is just serving as the next logical battleground for that legal point. Now, tactically, right from their initial defense filing, legal commentators have suggested that Coinbase may be rushing to get a major questions doctrine decision on the books in a lower court. This would allow Coinbase to take the issue before the Supreme Court ahead of other crypto cases that also might deal with the major questions doctrine, including the Binance and Terraform Labs lawsuits. Some have speculated that Coinbase is concerned that having an MQD fight with those much less favorable lawsuits will be an extreme negative to the industry. In any case, the SEC will have until October 3rd to file a response. And overall, I think that the tweet that best captures the vibe of this weekend was Zcash founder Zuko tweeting, I never knew it could be so fun to read legal filings. Anyways, that is the big one that we wanted to explore today. But real quickly, before we get out of here, just one more from the rumor mill, New York Attorney General Letitia James is reportedly locking horns with Barry Silbert as the digital currency group empire comes under additional scrutiny. According to an article from Bloomberg, the AG's office is conducting a probe into DCG. According to anonymous sources, investigators have requested information from former Genesis executives. Genesis is, of course, the crypto lending arm of DCG, which filed for bankruptcy in January. That bankruptcy stowed controversy when it was revealed that the largest creditor was a group of Gemini customers who had lent out their crypto. Early during bankruptcy proceedings, it was also discovered that DCG had taken out 1 .6 billion in intercompany loans from their subsidiary. At the time, DCG had given the public impression that Genesis losses from the bankruptcy has been extremely acrimonious. The Gemini co -founders, the Winklevoss twins, have publicly called out DCG numerous times for failing to do enough to refinance the loans, along with a whole other slew of accusations. Now, the SEC has already sued both Genesis and Gemini for offering unregistered securities for sale in relation to the lending arrangement, and there had been rumors of a Justice Department probe in January, but nothing appears to have come from that investigation. According to this new Bloomberg report, former Genesis chief risk officer Michael Patchen has already been questioned in the AG's investigation. That investigation is rumored to have taken place over recent months, and according to one anonymous source, the DCG loans are a critical part of the inquiry. Particularly, it seems like the AG is interested in how they were characterized to investors in the market. Of course, DCG CEO Barry Silbert has remained adamant that the loans were, quote, always structured on an arm's length basis and priced at prevailing market interest rates. Following the Bloomberg article, a spokesperson for DCG said the company is assisting regulators and investigators upon request and that, quote, DCG has always conducted its business lawfully and with the highest ethical standards. So, my friends, that is going to do it for today's episode. There is a lot coming up this week. I tease the PayPal stablecoin story, and then there is also a lot of smoke around Huobi, although it may take a few episodes to really understand exactly what's going on there. In any case, it appears that we are not in for that quiet August that so often happens in financial spaces. So, as always, until tomorrow, be safe and take care of each other. Peace.
A highlight from How To List Expired Sellers NOW! (Proven System!)
"Welcome to Real Estate Coaching Radio, starring award -winning real estate coaches and number one international bestselling authors, Tim and Julie Harris. This is the number one daily radio show for realtors looking for a no BS, authentic, real time coaching experience. What's really working in today's market, how to generate more leads, make more money, and have more time for what you love in your life. And now your hosts, Tim and Julie Harris. Three, two, one, and we're back. I want to start out by thanking all of you who have given us five star reviews over on iTunes. Your comments that you guys are leaving actually go a long way to motivate Julie and I to know that we're on track. And we always are appreciating and looking for suggestions for podcasts. We definitely try to focus on other things that are going to help you guys be motivated, obviously educated and get you into action with regards to real estate sales. But if there's any other topics you want us to talk about, obviously we're always interested in being of service to you. The best way to suggest those show ideas is just to message me directly and you can just text me honestly. It's 512 -758 -0206, 512 -758 -0206. But I want to start out today's show by showing gratitude for all those who took the time and gave us great reviews over on iTunes. It was certainly... Yes, thank you everybody. We love seeing those. We get a nice little email every time someone leaves us a review. Between our book, our book now on Amazon is over 500 five -star reviews and I think the podcast is over 500 five -star reviews, it definitely is telling us that we're on track and doing a good job. So thank you for letting us know everybody. So Julie, this is a great topic. What we're talking about today, we're talking about essentially, I think we'll call it tips and secrets to hunting expireds. Now some of you are going to have a huge amount of information and background with hunting expireds because you've done it before, it's been one of your pivotal spokes on your lead generation wheel. While others of you, this information would be completely new and you've never been exposed to it. But what we've designed, and Julie just wrote this actually, is we wrote this with this market in mind, knowing that a lot of you have what you feel to be a lack of inventory, but what we're going to expose you to are the fact that even though, and we do know there's a lack of inventory out there, there are also a lot of expireds. They're just not the listings that expired yesterday or today. Some of these, and we're going to give you some secrets on how you can find these, are listings that expired maybe as much as two years ago, but a lot of those sellers don't know they're sitting on a mountain of equity and we're willing to relist. So take very, very good notes and pay attention to what we're sharing with you. And Julie's going to share with you guys some math that will certainly open all your minds to really paying attention. Yes, that's right. So as always, we start out with a little bit of a mindset message. So remember that your number one job in your real estate practice is to generate new business. Without a steady stream of new listings, nothing else matters. In fact, you could have the most polished listing presentation, be fantastic at pre -qualifying prospects and even be a great negotiator and closer, but without leads, none of that matters, does it? So working with sellers of listings that didn't sell for whatever reason can be a real goldmine. It can strap rocket boosters to your lead generation machine and end the feast and famine cycle forever once you get good at it, even if you get kind of good at it. Along with the listings come buyer leads. So concentrating on listings and the buyers will come. Crizzled veterans like to say you have to list to last and they are correct. So here's some math for you. Let me add something there. Sure. In real estate, listings give you leverage, but buyers, you're their leverage. In other words, when you have a listing, you're going to have hypothetically all the agents of your local MLS that are out there trying to sell the house for you. Whereas if you're working with a buyer, it's your job to go out there and look for a house. Exactly. That's what you see. So would you rather have five great listings or would you rather have 50 buyers? All of you will choose the listings because you know they're pretty much guaranteed paychecks. That's the reason that we focus all of you to put your best energies to become powerful listing agents because you then will have time leverage. You then will have essentially the essence of a great business, which is inventory to sell. Well, that's right. And some of you have heard about Expires. You've heard us talk about it. Maybe you know an agent that dabbles in them. And some of you have made this out to be this really huge deal in your mind that you've got to figure this out and get really great at it for it to really work. But here's the thing. Remember that listing, and of course selling, just one expired home per month is worth a minimum of, guess how much, $115 ,000 in income to you. Now that's based on an average of $400 ,000. I think the average sale price right now is even a little bit higher than that. A normal commission paying, let's say, 20 % to your broker netting you about $9 ,600 will equal at least $115 ,200 if you only list and sell one per month. You don't have to make this your life's work. You just have to learn how to do it and supplement the listings you're already getting. Some of you aren't getting any listings. This could be the one and only. But others of you are pretty good at it, and we can add on at least one a month. That's up to you. Our notes from today's podcast are available to you. All you have to do is scroll down, and they're sitting there. You'll see that Julie and I use notes for all of our podcasts. We take the time to write fresh content for you guys every day, and then we give the notes to you so you can use it as your own reference point. If you're on iTunes, just scroll down, obviously on YouTube or on our timandjulieharris .com website or any of the other dozens of different podcast platforms that we're on. When you're looking at the notes, or rather, anyway, make sure you join Premier Coaching. The link to join Premier Coaching is below, and all you've got to do is scroll down, click the link to join Premier Coaching, and it is free. You can join Premier Coaching 100 % for free, no obligation, and that does include a daily semi -private coaching call with a Harris certified coach. This podcast, no matter how hard we try, is training. This is not coaching. Coaching is the next level. For those of you, and it's all of you, who are ready for the next level, learning about Expires and all the other things we teach you guys how to do, make sure you scroll down, click the link, join Premier Coaching, and again, that does include a daily semi -private coaching call. Do that now. If you just would prefer to go to the website directly, you can. It's premiercoaching .com, but the easy button is just to scroll down and click the link to join. All right, Julie, let's go through here, and one of the things I've noticed with looking at your points, and I guess this is, I think, a theme with everything we teach agents to do, is it's really simple, right? It is. We don't like, as a rule, and you guys shouldn't either, anything that's overly complicated. Absolutely not. It is way more simple than most of you listening think. I know that it may be a different thought, and so, you know, naturally, you would have fear of the unknown because you maybe haven't done it, but that's why we try to clarify. So today, we're going to talk about the top eight secrets so that you can get really clear in your mind that this is something every single one of you listening can do. So secret number one, there are more expired listings than you think. Now, you may not pay attention to the expired listings unless you actually watch your MLS hot sheet, which you should be doing daily anyway, or execute specific searches yourself. So don't just look in your favorite area code, your favorite zip code, or price range. Start your search broad, and then narrow in. You'll be surprised by how many expired listings there actually are, and look every day, not just now and then. Sometimes you guys will do a little search, and you won't see a whole lot, and then you'll tell yourself, oh, there's no expireds, and you won't look the next day or the next day. And you won't find them because you're not taking just this secret seriously enough to find what you're after. So this is a scenario Julie and I almost always do when we're in front of live audiences. We'll ask them, you know, everyone thinks listings are hard to get. Everyone thinks listings are like scarce, and you have to pay a tremendous amount of money for the listing lead. They don't realize that listing opportunity is all around them. So what we'll do is we'll ask them ahead of time, we'll do homework. We'll find how many expireds there were in their particular area, and usually it's the entire MLS. And if you're in a big LA type area, there's going to be literally thousands of expireds. If you're in a small area, there's going to be obviously fewer. But what we'll do is ahead of time is we'll search to see how many expireds there were, get somebody's MLS access, search to see how many expireds there were. And then we'll ask everyone in the audience how much they would pay for an expired lead, or rather for a listing lead. And then we'll do like a little mock live auction. And I'll start out like, okay, who will pay $300? Who will pay $350? $350? $400? $400? $500? $500? $500? Right? And we'll keep going up. And what you'll be shocked at, listeners, is how many agents will go well over $10 ,000 for an expired lead. I keep saying expired because that's the punchline here. But for a listing lead. Agents will pay. And now, again, generally speaking, I'll set the mock auction up by explaining to them that this is a seller that is willing to hire an agent, is willing to pay a commission. It's in a decent price range. It's in a decent price range. They're motivated. So this looks, you know, I'm positioning it that everyone's going to want that listing lead. But what's shocking, not really to me, but will often be to the people in the audience is how much agents are willing to pay for an expired, good idea, for a listing lead. So how much they're willing to pay for a listing lead. And then I'll say, the punchline is, guess what? All of these listing leads that I have access to are free and you can have access to them as well. And would you be surprised, you know, audience, that in your MOS, in the last 12 months or even six months, there's been, pick a number, 5 ,000 expired listings and all of those listings you could have directly proactively reached out to, had a conversation with and potentially listed some of those as your own, right? And doing Julie's math, that could have meant hundreds of thousands of dollars for you. So I'll say it again, I'll say, so right now, in front of you, every single one of you have access to thousands of listing leads that are there for you to solicit, you know, call it what you will, proactively lead generate to, that cost you nothing. I want you to think about that. And yet, how many of you listening right now are willing to pay thousands of dollars for a listing lead, let alone buyer lead, right? How many of you? You know, a lot, right? And that's not even virtually guaranteed that you're going to take the listing, you could still be competing. It's just a lead. Now I'll go back to what I said before. Why is it that you want to make it more complicated than that? I don't understand it, honestly. And really it comes down to maybe a lack of information, or maybe you've been, like I said at the top of today's show, maybe you've never been exposed to this before. So the reality of it is you're constantly surrounded by sellers that are more than willing to hire you for the job of selling their home. You just have to have the skill set, and really the mindset, to make those listings your own. All right, Julie, point number two. Okay, point number two, or secret number two, which also could be called objection number two. You'll know it when you see it. If you can't find the phone number, how many of you like to complain, I can't find the phone number? If you can't find the phone number to contact that owner, nobody else can either. Be the one who knocks on their door, and offers not just to get it back on the market, but to get it sold this time. I'm going to put a link in the show description, because you don't have it there, so that they can use our discount link for RedEx. Good idea. So RedEx is a service that actually will go into your MOS for you every single morning. Like when Julie and I were working expireds, what we had is that the service would work while we were asleep, right? And then we would have all the fresh expireds were sent directly to us, and what RedEx will do is they'll get you the phone number, they'll get you any listing history, and actually multiple phone numbers usually, and the listing history, all the information that you possibly could ever want with regards to what's going on with that expired listing. And you'll also know whether it's been relisted or not, and so you don't call a seller that's obviously relisted, things like that. So that is something that you all should be subscribing to, and that's through RedEx. So if you scroll down in the notes today, you'll see there's a link, and I think it's a $150 discount. Just click on that link. They set that up for us last year for our podcast listeners. That's a great service. That is, you know, people often ask Julie and I, if you guys were to get back into real estate, what would you do to lead Generate? And the answer, number one, is centers of influence and past clients, and number two, 100%, it would be expired listings. Yes, and I don't know if you remember this or not, but an example from our real estate career in Ohio, okay? So I don't know if you remember this, but there used to be this sign that would pop up that we noticed, this platinum sign, okay? This was a broker who had moved from Florida to Columbus and had basically been flying under the radar, doing what we did on this previous point, searched the entire MLS, because I thought, where did this broker come from? There's listings in Hilliard, and there's listings over here. You know, she was using the broad search. Any one of you can do this. You don't have to be a super experienced agent. You could be fresh out of the license mill, right? Anybody can do it. Well, again, that is important too. You don't want to just be pigeonholing yourself to a tiny little micro market. You got to be looking market wide, so you see all the different opportunities that are out there. That was my point, is that she started super big, took a bunch of listings, lead generated off of those listings, and basically broke into her new market. That is a strategy. Expired listings, guys, truly are. Once you have the skill set, some of the simplest, easiest, outside of Centers of Influence past clients listings to get, and they don't come with referral fees. A lot of you who've only been in the world, real estate realms for like 15 years or less, you are so used to just having to pay for all of your leads constantly. I have news for you guys, and this will surprise none of you, so Julie and I get solicited constantly for people to advertise on our podcast, and 99 % of them are people that are trying to sell you guys leads, and we won't let them advertise on our podcast, because we know that you can lead generate yourself, and we don't want to be part of the problem. We want to be part of the solution. That's what we're hoping to get across to all of you with focusing on expireds. All right, Julie, and again, the Red X link is going to be below, so just scroll down and click that link, and that's going to be the first step if you're serious about moving forward to becoming a specialist of listing previously listed homes. Let me clarify that. Red X is not selling you leads. No. Red X is a tool to find phone numbers on the leads you already have via your MLS. That's right. Okay. Just so that we're clear on that. Yeah, they're basically like a ... It's a tool. It's a virtual assistant. Absolutely. In essence, what it is. All right, point number three. Point number three. I love this point. Homeowners of expired listings will do things to get the home sold that they wouldn't do for the first agent. They will remedy the negative feedback. They will reposition the price if necessary and loosen showing restrictions. It is not uncommon for a homeowner of an expired to say to their new listing agent, just tell me what to do. I got to get this thing sold. You guys got to remember, sometimes when a listing expired, the seller had on the horizon that they needed to sell the house, but they may not have been very cooperative with obviously showings or even condition, basically cleaning the house up, right? Or sometimes they're even were at the home when the buyer's agent showed up to show the house to their potential buyer, right? All kinds of bad seller behavior. Well, they weren't motivated because they knew they had a year to sell it or 18 months to sell it or 24 months to sell it, whatever, right? Now they're motivated because the house should have sold last month and now they're making two house payments. That means they'll do things for you that they wouldn't have done for the previous agent. When you use our script, when you're contacting these guys, whether by door or phone, you're going to discover that when you ask the questions as we've written them in our script and you discover that they are what their motivation is and Mr. Seller had this home sold, where would you go next? And you are going to hear some of the best, most exciting answers ever because they're all going to be saying, we should have been, we wish we would have, there is, we already have two house payments. You're going to discover that the expireds are the gateway to the most motivated sellers you're going to find. That's right. And their motivation changes. The ones that actually have to sell their motivation is so much more extreme after they expire. And you know, let's be honest, no homeowner ever thinks that their house is going to expire. They didn't even know what that was. We should talk a little bit by why listings do expire. I just talked on one point, uncooperative sellers, but, and you did mention sometimes it's a location issue. But sometimes it's just market timing. They could have been overpriced in the market when they were for sale. Aspirational pricing. They could have had, yeah, there you go. Aspirational pricing 24 months ago or 12 months ago, but now because of inflation, they're priced perfectly. It could be. It depends on, you know, do your new CMA. I'll give you another one, okay, is too many showing restrictions. If you can't get in to show it, you're not going to have an easy time selling it. If you can only see it on a Friday, if the baby's not asleep and if the sun is shining and you can park around the corner, then it's going to be difficult, right? Price is probably up there as well. So we'll talk more about that. But the next one, speaking of price, number four, contact the more expensive expireds first. Seems counterintuitive, right? But fewer agents call on them and they're just as motivated. Same work for you and a bigger payoff at closing. More expireds first. That is an absolute rule or more expensive. Yes. It is a fact that most agents, even experienced agents, start to come unglued, freak out, get uncomfortable in certain price ranges, right? Usually something over the last most expensive thing they ever sold. And many times if it's anything more expensive than what they personally live in, they start to get uncomfortable. That's right. Because they think owners of more expensive homes somehow speak foreign languages. Intimidating. Right, exactly. So you guys have psychologically installed a glass ceiling over your potentiality in real estate because you think more expensive listings are going to be only what agents of a certain caliber will ever get. It's just not true. And here's the other benefit of being an expired hunter, as Julie and I refer to agents that with probably a center of influence past client agent, in other words, they listed their house with their friend or their buddy or their previous agent, and that agent failed to sell the house. So your biggest competitor of most listing situations is going to be that center of influence past client relationship agent. Now that they're no longer a consideration, you basically, provided you follow a professional approach which we teach you in premier coaching, those listings are going to be easier to get than you can possibly imagine. Because remember, let's think about what an expired is. They know what the price isn't, most likely, I mean frankly the price might not be an issue. They are willing to pay a commission, they are willing to list, so right there you've pretty much got green lights to that being a great potential seller. And they have feedback. There's things to work on, there's things to correct. It could be obvious. Sometimes you guys all know this, I think there's some website that's called like biggest real estate listing fails, which has a lot of these examples, terrible little iPhone pictures, not much description or no description at all, sometimes it's a really obvious problem that you can solve. I'll give you another example, Lance Kenmore took one recently that had been, actually never listed, it wasn't, I don't know, I think an agent had it for a little bit, kind of like a 30 day expired. It was a builder house, the builder had taken a break, it was a previous parade home that Lance was very familiar with, popped it in the MLS, sold it immediately. We had that experience when we sold real estate. All the time, right? I asked him, Lance, what did you do that the previous agent didn't do? You know what he said? I put it in the MLS with good pictures and a good description, sold it right away with multiple offers. Well, I mean, it also, it's really stupid things too. So oftentimes inexperienced agents will have it in their minds or they've gotten advice from inexperienced agents that an expired listing is somehow like, oh my gosh, the market's rejected, it's never going to sell. There's something wrong with it. They'll say, why would I want it if somebody else couldn't sell it? You hear all kinds of silly things like that. Or another thing I hear sometimes is I don't want to list another agent's expired because I don't want that agent to, you know, all kinds of craziness. Guys, your job is to be of service to other people in a particular case of an expired listing, it's to be of service to that seller. Don't worry about that seller being cranky or any of those other types of, don't look for reasons not to do the work. If you're right now, as you're hearing Julie and I present this information to you and you're reading the notes because you're scrolled down and you're thinking and you're looking for reasons why it won't work for you, well then it won't work for you if you're looking for reasons why it won't work for you because you're not going to work. You're just looking for reasons not to essentially learn something new, not to put yourself in a position where you can be helping other people. And that's the reason so many of you are attracted to buying leads because you think there's going to be less conflict there. This all comes back down to skill set, mindset, and then frankly your willingness to be of service to other people. The true professionals that are listening right now, you know exactly what I'm talking about. Those of you who are, you know, we have a wobbling somewhere in between and you haven't yet decided to truly commit to your real estate market or your real estate business and the opportunities that are ahead of you, this market's not going to suffer any fools. You guys are going to get eaten alive. You got to move forward and realize that the last market was probably a lot based on who you knew and who knows you. Now it's based on those things of course, but really it comes back down to skill. Next point Julie. Next point is number five, relisted expireds almost always sell right away. We were just talking about this, so watch your hot sheet in your MLS for proof of this. You'll notice that a listing will be on the market for 90 days, expire, then relist, often at a better price with improved pictures and description, and then sell in two weeks or less, sometimes in two minutes or less. Well you know what, you just triggered something, a memory for me, a coaching client actually. So you can go out and list an expired and there was great condition, great location, great price, everything was kick ass. But they took a contract, the previous listing agent took a contract from a buyer and that buyer essentially didn't get their financing. Or there was some other problem that caused the listing to, basically caused it to look like the days on the market was extended, but really all they were doing, especially on upper end stuff, you guys are going to find this to be true. Perfect house, perfect price, perfect condition, everything's great, but the previous listing agent essentially tried to make a round, you know, a square peg working a round hole. They allowed some buyer and the buyer's agent to string them out. There was a series of financing problems, boom, the listing expires.
Monitor Show 16:00 08-06-2023 16:00
"And streaming platforms like Roku, Amazon Fire TV, Samsung TV Plus, and more. Find our Bloomberg Business Week podcast at Bloomberg .com, Apple, or wherever you get your podcasts. The latest edition of the magazine is available on newsstands now at Bloomberg .com and always, of course, on the Bloomberg Terminal. Have a good and safe weekend, everyone. For Madison Mills and Carol Masur, I'm Tim Stenebeck. Stay with us. Today's top stories and global business headlines are coming up right now. This is a Bloomberg Money Minute. The latest liquor poised to go high -end is rum. Yes, rum. After seeing the markets for collectible and rare whiskey, bourbon, tequila, and mezcal explode in the last few years. People are into it and it's been kind of a little bit the forgotten category in terms of collectibility. That's Ray Iles, executive wine editor at Food & Wine magazine, who says rum, best known as a mixer in cocktails, now has top makers like Bacardi in Puerto Rico, Mount Gay in Barbados, and a handful of Jamaican distillers putting out premium aged batches or expressions of rum that can cost hundreds of bottles. If it follows the same kind of flight path as bourbon, then there's going to be a boom in aged single barrel expressions. So could rum be the next big thing? There's always something that's going to be next and rum is certainly well -placed for it. Tom Busby, Bloomberg Radio. Nearly one in two U .S. adults have high blood pressure. That's why it's important to self -monitor your blood pressure in four easy -to -remember steps. It starts with a monitor. Be next to Dr.
Monitor Show 07:00 08-06-2023 07:00
"Have a good and safe weekend, everyone. For Madison Mills and Carol Masur, I'm Tim Stenebeck. Stay with us. Today's top stories and global business headlines are coming up right now. Broadcasting 24 hours a day at Bloomberg .com and the Bloomberg Business Act. This is Bloomberg Radio. A spokesperson for the Trump campaign says a social media post by the former president called a threat by officials is simply political speech. The post appeared a day after Trump was indicted on four counts related to his alleged efforts to overturn the 2020 presidential election. Special counsel at the Department of Justice, Jack Smith, filed a motion Friday for a protective order for evidence following the threat. Smith filed a motion Friday night after Trump posted on Truth Social. If you go after me, I'm coming after you. The post appeared one day after Trump was indicted on four counts related to his alleged efforts to overturn the 2020 presidential election. Smith wrote in his filing that public posts by the former president about the case could have a harmful chilling effect on witnesses or adversely affect the fair administration of justice. The former president has until 5 p .m. Eastern to respond. I'm Julie Ryan. The attorney general in Texas is appealing a new ruling that would relax that state's ban on abortions. A judge temporarily halted the abortion ban Friday for women who have dangerous pregnancy complications. Coming from the judge's concerns about the law's vague language and how it might impact the doctor's good faith judgment until a final word from the Texas.
Monitor Show 18:00 08-04-2023 18:00
"I'll have to leave it there because we do only have 30 seconds left of this program. What? Greg Brown, thank you so much for joining us. Our equities reporter. That's it, Tim. Oh. It's been the honor of my lifetime to co -host this show with you this week and it's down for me. From now moving forward. You want to take us out, Tim? I will. I want to thank everyone for listening. Of course, thank our incredible crew here at Bloomberg Businessweek and Bloomberg Radio. That does it for Bloomberg Businessweek. I'm Tim Stanovec with Madison Mills. Bloomberg Wall Street Week starts right now. without overheating. For a while it looked like Wall Street would close out the week on a positive note following the July jobs report, but late selling left the market back in the red. Now, industrials dropped 150. The S &P 500 slumped 24. The NASDAQ composite fell 50. Former Treasury Secretary Larry Summers says the latest employment figures haven't changed his outlook for the economy. Bloomberg Surveillance with Tom Kean, Jonathan Farrow, and Lisa Abramowitz.
Monitor Show 15:00 08-04-2023 15:00
"I'm not sure about that. I feel like you don't see those as much anymore. You put a bumper sticker on your Tesla? I don't know. I don't know. It was like the lifeblood of radio stations for so many years. I'd tell you to have a great weekend, but we've got a couple more things to do. I'll meet you on Balance of Power on Bloomberg TV at 5 o 'clock. With my dear friend Kaylee Lyons, I'm Joe Matthew. And we'll see you then. We'll also see you back here Monday on Sound On, because Bloomberg Business Week starts right now. Broadcasting 24 hours a day at Bloomberg .com and the Bloomberg Business Act. This is Bloomberg Radio. This is Bloomberg Business Week. Insight from the reporters and editors who bring you America's most trusted business magazine. Plus, global business, finance, and tech news as it happens. Bloomberg Business Week with Carole Masser and Tim Stenebeck on Bloomberg Radio. Happy Friday, everyone. Live from the Bloomberg Interactive Brokers Studio, streaming on YouTube and on at Bloomberg Originals. It's Friday, August 4th, 2023. I'm Tim Stenebeck, along with Madison Mills. Carole Masser is out today. Maddy, how are you? I am so good on this Friday, unlike the stock market, Tim. Yeah, well, you know what? I was going to say that it's a reversal of what we saw over the last few days. Stocks rising, bond yields falling, but now stocks have gone negative. Thanks, Apple. Bond yields still falling. This after a mixed jobs report, doing little to change those bets on what the Fed is going to do. You know, Michael McKee is in here. He's international economics and policy correspondent. He's just getting warmed up, because he's been in here.
Monitor Show 18:00 08-03-2023 18:00
"And I'm getting an IB from Thomas Thornton who was on earlier to talk with us about Apple earnings. He's saying, Tim did admit that phone sales in the U .S. are in a difficult period and so far, no AI mentions. Alright, there it is. Maybe they're holding back for, what's the next one, the iPhone 15? Maybe they're just holding back. Maybe. Just wait a few months, Doug, you can go get it. Alright, I'm there. Alright, for Mattie Mills, I'm Tim Stenebeck. Bloomberg Daybreak Asia starts now. Broadcasting 24 hours a day at Bloomberg .com and the Bloomberg Business Act. This is Bloomberg Radio. This is Bloomberg Daybreak Asia for this Friday, August 4th in Hong Kong, Thursday, August 3rd in New York and coming up today. Markets look to tomorrow's U .S. jobs data for clues on future Fed policy. Amazon gives a strong sales forecast with strength from its e -commerce business. And Apple reports disappointing iPhone sales even as services revenue grows. Trump leads not guilty to federal election interference charges. Two U .S. Navy sailors charged with selling sensitive information to the Chinese government. U .S. tells the U .N. it needs to step in to help open up grain shipments blocked now by Russia. I'm Ed Baxter with Global News. A stunner at the Women's World Cup as Germany's knocked down the group stage. I'm Dan Schwartzman. I'll have that story and more coming up in Bloomberg's boards. That's all straight ahead on Bloomberg Daybreak Asia. On Bloomberg 1130 New York. Bloomberg 99 .1 Washington, D .C. Bloomberg 106 .1 Boston. Bloomberg 960 San Francisco. Sirius XM 119. And around the world on BloombergRadio .com and via the Bloomberg Business Act.
A highlight from What is Living Water? Water Revitalization vs Water Filtration, Structured Water Deep Dive - Jonathan Butts (Natural Action Technologies)
"Biohacking, performance, mastery, mindset, this is a show about getting better every single day. The Hack Life with Joel Evan, welcome to the show. What's up guys? Welcome to the show. Happy Friday. This is a special episode that I'm dropping early. Usually, on Fridays, I like to do a Health Hack Friday episode, but I'm changing the routine this week because I really wanted to drop this important episode this week. Here's why. I interviewed, and you're going to hear this interview about Lifewater from my good friend, Jonathan Butts. He was the CEO of a company called Natural Action Technologies. We're going to get into an episode here that is a little woo -woo. It's going to sound a little almost unbelievable, I think. I want to just do a little quick intro so you have some background to this. I just got back from a two -day camping trip in Idaho. We were in an area where there were geothermal hot springs, and it was amazing because after listening to Jonathan and learning more about water and how there is this life to water. We like to think of it as, oh yeah, it's just H2O, it's just molecules, but he really dives deep in this episode of the difference between a lot of the water we're drinking is stressed out water, believe it or not, or it's just dead water. Think about all the plastic bottles that you're getting. The water is sitting on the shelves. It's just dead, but natural water in its natural environment, it has a life. It actually breathes. It has a charge, and believe it or not, it almost has ... He talks about it. It has this DNA, and it has a memory, actually, that it can even store, so where if you go to a certain place in the world, it has this, and I really felt this kind of energy, this life water when I was in the river over the weekend, and I was in these geothermal hot springs, and we always hear these people entering the hot springs, and then they come out cured of whatever. They've got this, I have no idea, injuries and stuff, and they felt better, so it's really interesting, and so I think this episode is going to be important. Jonathan is a very smart guy, so just stay in tune. Some of it gets a little geeky in the science, but if you stay throughout the whole episode, it will really make a lot of sense, so stay tuned to the end. Also, if you're interested in learning more about Jonathan's company, you can go to www .naturalactiontechnologies, and he's got a great website kind of talking about the education of water. You can sign up, become a member for free, and just learn more about water and the difference between life water and the stress water that I'm talking about, and then also if you're interested in buying some of his technology, because he does home systems, and they just came out with a new shower unit, if you're interested in buying anything from them, Jonathan passed down a coupon code for us. The coupon code is, depending on what products you're getting, it's JoelEvans -10 or JoelEvans -20, depending how on much you spend, so depending on, try either coupon and see which one, depending on what you end up purchasing, so hopefully this was helpful. All right, guys, without further ado, welcome my guest, Jonathan Butts. All right, I'm here with Jonathan Butts. He's the CEO of Natural Action Technology. It's a company that takes dormant dead water and puts life and energy back into it. Jonathan, welcome to the show, man. Thanks, Joe. Glad to be here. Yeah, man, this is going to be a fun one. I think a lot of people, they're thinking, what? What are you talking about, Joel? Dead water? This is just ridiculous. What are you talking about? But I got a chance to meet you in person. We were at the Biohacking Congress event in Las Vegas, and you were kind of blowing my mind with all the things you were talking about, and I've seen a lot of some of the health folks talking about this idea of structured water, and we know some of the folks from Somavetic and our good friends at Leelacue, but yeah, maybe just to start off, kind of tell people, how did you even get started in water? I guess it was more of a mechanical industrial direction, so I'm not coming at it from anything's alive or intelligent or sacred or none of that. I'm just going, this is a substance, and we're changing it into a different form that was unique in itself, pretty mind -blowing. So it actually started with fuel mileage and automobiles, and I had a history with racing and race engines, and so there was an engine side to it that I was really passionate about in racing. It was kind of my main study in life after the nuclear power field, so I've always been around water mechanics and engines and this type of thing, power generation, and so my family business on one hand said, hey, we need a new product for the steel mill, see if you can conjure anything up, and on the other hand, somebody approached me and said, hey, you're really good with engines, and we got this technology we want you to test to see if it's worth investing in. And so I put it on the automobile and did the whole assembly, and basically you put water in a cell, and you put it over to the engine, and you retune the engine, and I didn't, I was kind of 50 -50 on it, I had an open mind, but I was like, yeah, I've heard about this stuff, but I highly doubt this is gonna do anything, and to my dismay, like without much effort, immediately you could feel the change in the engine, and then I went on to verify that, yes, indeed, you can reduce emissions and increase fuel mileage with this addition, and a lot of people automatically drop to calling it hydrogen, but if you do a fuel calculation on the amount of hydrogen we're putting into the engine, the amount of energy it has, and add it to the engine equation, it does nothing. So like the normal calculations in physics and, you know, energy balance equations that you would look at engineering -wise, so every engineer in the world is doing a hydrogen addition equation, and going, no, this wouldn't work, just like I did, and so, but I did it to go, well, what if this isn't hydrogen? What would, because there's oxygen in here too, so what is this substance? So I put it in the laboratory, and I took it out of the vehicle, and there's so much politics in the fuel mileage, and the oil, and the, you know, the oil dollar, and all that, and people's vehicles, you know, you're the last person to touch it, and you're the one who broke it, and I'm like, there's no way this is going to be a good industry, but I wonder if this would be good for the steel mill. I wonder what this substance is, you know, so I didn't know anything about it, didn't know any history of it, nothing, and I just took the system, put it outside, and put it through a torch nozzle, and I lit it, and the moment I lit it, I knew my world changed, because what I was watching was not normal combustion, and what it turned out to be was an electrical discharge that's implosive, and so I didn't really know much about studying implosion neither, and then I got on to Victor Schauberger, I did a bunch of tests to show that this was actually just a water vapor that's highly charged, so it's basically like a vapor that's like a battery, so you put energy into the vapor, and what normally when in all of our science we're away from the source, but like radiation, right, that's the type of movement, it's going from a center outward in all directions, and that's the problem with energy efficiency today, whether we're talking about a biological system, or a automobile, or a turbine plant, power generation plant, right, so basically the energy is always trying to escape, and it doesn't go where we intend it, and you have these really low efficiencies, and that's what they put in all the textbooks, now we have a case for the first time where I observed something that was imploding, which means it's accelerating and concentrating towards the reaction point, which is the opposite of going away from outward out of control, the simple analogy would be pushing on a string, or pulling on a string, if you pull on the string it gets organized, and follows the source of movement, if you push on the string it just bundles up, and won't go where you want it to go, so that's like the simple analogy I would put.
"mill" Discussed on The Horse Racing Radio Network Podcast
"The jockey <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> sporting the original <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> Mellon silks. <Speech_Music_Male> Black <Speech_Music_Male> with a gold cross. <Speech_Male> The ones <Speech_Male> which always represented <Speech_Male> melon in <Speech_Male> European races <Speech_Male> separate and <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> distinct from his <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> American rokeby <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> stable silks of <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> yellow and gray. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Down the <Speech_Music_Male> stretch, Lewis <Speech_Male> had mill reef <Speech_Male> and perfect <Speech_Male> position for <Speech_Music_Male> the final <SpeakerChange> furlong. <Speech_Music_Male> As they come into <Speech_Music_Male> the final day <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> and Lyndon T on the <Laughter> far side and <Laughter> mill ref it is. <Speech_Music_Male> It's Marie for <Speech_Music_Male> favorite coming on inside <Speech_Music_Male> the last island. Linda <Speech_Music_Male> GM second based <Speech_Music_Male> lombardo did <Speech_Music_Male> as for running on <Speech_Music_Male> video stronger to try and get <Speech_Music_Male> third base as they <Speech_Music_Male> come up to line each mill <Speech_Music_Male> reef the winner <Speech_Music_Male> three second Irish ball <Speech_Music_Male> third <SpeakerChange> lombardo <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> for mill reefs <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> victory in the epsom <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> Derby marked <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> the first English <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> classic win for Paul <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Mellon, the <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> first for trainer <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Ian balding <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> and the first Derby <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> win for jockey <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Jeff Lewis. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Mill reef <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> also became the <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> third American <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> bread winner of the race <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> in four years <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> joining sir <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Ivor and the Jin <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> ski. Later <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> in his three year old <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> season, mill reef <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> would beat older horses <Speech_Music_Male> in the eclipse stakes <Speech_Male> at a mile and <Speech_Male> a quarter at sand down, <Speech_Male> breaking the stakes <Speech_Male> and course record. <Speech_Male> And he won <Speech_Male> the wait for age, <Speech_Male> king George VI <Speech_Male> and Queen <Speech_Male> Elizabeth stakes and <Speech_Male> ask it at a mile and <Speech_Music_Male> a half. In <Speech_Music_Male> October, <Speech_Male> mill reef added <Speech_Male> a victory in the pre <Speech_Male> day lark to triumph, <Speech_Male> winning <Speech_Male> Frances premier <Speech_Male> race and becoming <Speech_Male> the first American <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> bread ever <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> to do so. He <Speech_Music_Male> broke the stakes <Speech_Music_Male> record in the process <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> in the mile and a <Speech_Music_Male> half a bit. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Mill reef would <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> be named European <Speech_Male> horse of the year <Speech_Male> for 1971, <Speech_Male> and the <Speech_Male> following season would <Speech_Male> earn honors as <Speech_Male> English champion <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> older horse. <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> He retired from <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> racing with 12 <Speech_Male> wins in 14 <Speech_Male> starts <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> and earnings of <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> $764,000. <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> Retiring <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> to the English <Speech_Male> national stud at newmarket, <Speech_Male> mill <Speech_Male> reef would earn titles <Speech_Male> as champion <Speech_Male> sire in Great Britain <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> and Ireland <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> in 1978 <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> and 1987. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> He was perhaps best <Speech_Music_Male> known in the U.S. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> as the sire <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> of lashkari. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Winner of the <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> inaugural breeders <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> cup turf <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> in 1984. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Mill reef died <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> in February <SpeakerChange> of <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> 1986 <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> at the age <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> of 18. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Paul Mellon, who developed <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> his love of European <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> racing as <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> a young man while <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> studying overseas, <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> took <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> particular satisfaction <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> and having bread <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> not only mill reef, <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> but also the <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> horse's dam <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> and grand dam. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Put another <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> way, mill <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> reef meant a great <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> deal to melon <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> as a third generation <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> home bread. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> But one <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> of mill reefs grooms <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> during his racing <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> career, <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> perhaps put it best. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> He said <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> of mill reef, <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> quote he <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> was something to brighten <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> the morning. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Please <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> join me again <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> next week when I take <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> another stroll through <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> racing history, <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> presented by keen <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> London. For <Speech_Music_Male> HR RN, <Speech_Music_Male> <SpeakerChange> I'm Kurt <Speech_Music_Male> Becker.
"mill" Discussed on The Horse Racing Radio Network Podcast
"After winning the <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> signature races of <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> both England and <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> France in the same <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> season. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> His name <SpeakerChange> was <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> mill Reid, <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> pulled on February <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> 23rd, <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> 1968 <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> at the 2000 <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> acre form <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> of American philanthropist <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Paul Mellon <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> in upperville, <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Virginia, mill <Speech_Music_Male> reef was a bay <Speech_Male> colt by former <Speech_Male> American champion juvenile <Speech_Music_Male> never been. <Speech_Music_Male> Mellon <Speech_Music_Male> traditionally kept <Speech_Music_Male> some of his home bred stock <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> to race in North <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> America, while <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> sending others to <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> campaign in Europe. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Mill reef <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> would be designated <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> for the flatter category. <Speech_Music_Male> When <Speech_Music_Male> asked why he <Speech_Music_Male> chose mill reef <Speech_Male> for his European <Speech_Music_Male> contingent, <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Mellon remarked that he <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> did so mainly on <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> the advice of his <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> American trainers Preston <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> and Elliot birch. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Mill reef <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> was small and <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> had considerable <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> European influence in <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> his bloodlines, <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> both of which were <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> likely reasons that <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> melons American <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> advisers believe <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> the cult would be <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> best suited for the grass <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> courses of <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> England and France. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Mill <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> reef would land with <Speech_Male> trainer Ian balding <Speech_Male> at king's clear <Speech_Male> in Hampshire, <Speech_Male> England. Balding, <Speech_Male> a former rugby <Speech_Male> player, was young, <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> just 31 <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> years of age at <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> the time, but he <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> had succeeded the <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> accomplished horseman <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Peter Hastings at king's <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> clear. And <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> balding would be <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> training mill reef <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> in a location <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> rich with racing <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> history. As <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> 7 winners of the <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> epsom Derby <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> had trained at king's <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> clear between <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> 1868 <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> and 1899. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> As a two year old <Speech_Music_Male> in 1970, <Speech_Music_Male> mill reef <Speech_Male> won on debut <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> at Salisbury <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> by four lengths. <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> He then <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> won the Coventry <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> stakes by 6 <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> lengths on opening <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> day of the royal ascot <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> meeting. Before <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> winning the gym crack <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> steaks at York <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> by ten <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> lengths and what was <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> described by the press <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> as an <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> electrifying <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> performance. He would add <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> the imperial stakes <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> at kempton and <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> the dewhurst at newmarket, <Speech_Music_Male> sandwiched <Speech_Male> around a loss <Speech_Male> by a short <Speech_Music_Male> head in France <Speech_Male> to eventual <Speech_Music_Male> European champion <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> juvenile, my swallow. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Given <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> a juvenile campaign <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> which produced <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> multiple stakes wins <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> against only <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> one loss, <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> it would seem that <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> mill reef was well <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> positioned for a <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> run at the English <Speech_Music_Male> classics at <Speech_Music_Male> age three. <Speech_Music_Male> Still, there <Speech_Music_Male> were those who doubted <Speech_Male> he would have the <Speech_Male> stamina to be <Speech_Male> successful at longer <Speech_Music_Male> distances. <Speech_Male> The critics pointed <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> to the fact mill reef <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> sire had <Speech_Music_Male> never won beyond <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> a mile and an 8th. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> His maternal <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> pedigree they said <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> was full of European <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> horses, which <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> had run well <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> at two, but <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> failed to make an <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> impact in the classics <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> at three. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> And a loss <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> to break a deer Gerard <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> in the <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> 2000 guineas <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> at newmarket <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> early in 1971, <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> only seemed to confirm <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> what the skeptics <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> had been saying. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> After all, <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> if mill reef <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> couldn't even win <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> at a mile, <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> how could he possibly <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> hope to handle up <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> some Derby distance <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> of a mile and a half? <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> The <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> date was June <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> 2nd, 1971, <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> and <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> mill reef a <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> small but well proportioned <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> cult <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> was among 21 <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> horses heading to <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> the post for the <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> 192nd <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> running of the <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> epsom Derby. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Jeff Lewis <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> was
"mill" Discussed on Keep It!
"I'm gonna sing <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> offer uniform <Speech_Male> and gets going <Speech_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Male> all right. <Speech_Male> Thank you to <Speech_Male> solomon <Speech_Male> for joining us <Speech_Male> today on the <Speech_Male> show. <Speech_Male> Fake you <Speech_Male> to <Speech_Male> hayley mills <Speech_Male> herself <Speech_Male> this <Speech_Male> and you know <Speech_Male> what haley <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Male> you outlive that <Speech_Male> damn cat <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Male> so <Speech_Male> you one <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> darn <Speech_Male> him. Indeed <Speech_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> we'll see you next week. <Music> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Keep it <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> is a crooked media. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Production our senior <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> producer is kendra <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> james. Our <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> producer is carolina <Speech_Music_Male> reston and our <Speech_Music_Male> associate producer. <Speech_Music_Male> Is brian semel. <Speech_Male> Our executive producer <Speech_Music_Male> is me. Ira <Speech_Male> madison the third. <Speech_Male> Our editor is <Speech_Male> bill aunts. And kyle <Speech_Music_Male> seguin is our sound <Speech_Male> engineer. <Speech_Male> Thank you to our digital team. <Speech_Male> Matt degroot <Speech_Male> normal conan <Speech_Male> and milo <Speech_Male> kim for production support <Speech_Male> every <Speech_Male> week and hey <Silence> stay safe out <Speech_Male> there by <Speech_Male> the nineteen hundreds <Speech_Male> toronto's gay <Speech_Male> community already <Speech_Male> had. It's coming out. <Speech_Male> The rash of <Speech_Male> violent unsolved <Speech_Male> killings of the nineteen <Speech_Male> seventy s and nineteen <Speech_Male> eighties. Were fading <Speech_Male> from the headlines <Speech_Male> but for transgender <Speech_Male> women who <Speech_Male> knew what it meant to be over <Speech_Male> police yet. <Speech_Male> Under protected <Speech_Male> a history <SpeakerChange> of violence <Speech_Male> was repeating itself <Speech_Male> sex workers <Speech_Male> in particular found themselves <Speech_Male> vulnerable and ignored <Speech_Male> the village <Speech_Male> from cbc podcast <Speech_Male> turns to explore <Speech_Male> the stories of two <Speech_Male> women allure. <Speech_Male> Wells and cassandra <Speech_Male> do whose debts <Speech_Male> remain unexplained <Speech_Male> unsolved <Speech_Male> listened to all episodes of the village. Right now everywhere. You get your podcasts.
"mill" Discussed on Keep It!
"But great job. The movie by being just as hottest heath ledger which is says a lot naked. Most of the movie to he opens up the movie mak- he was also of course great. And what was your dad's favorite movie for probably eight years afterwards master and commander Which has no legacy. Otherwise it's like in the bridge of spies category of movies which is like that gets dad of his easy chair at end of the theater. Is that the boat right. Yes right boat film movies. No everything overboard intention. And i don't know what my dad's favorite movie is. No my father. That's right. Yes i understood where this was going. Yeah original recipe. I'm sure that's a good day of movie. Footloose we need more movies like that. Anyway underrated tyler performance. I know we've discussed that. And the remo are we talking about the remake. I forgot about there was a remake. The first one is a very good movie and the remake is actually a very good movie too because this is a pro miles teller podcast. Is it pro. Anybody you think is attractive mostly. But it's not a pro college owes podcast defined that man attract. I somehow forgot that are eternal sunshine afterwards. If i could freaky friday with johann said for day good lord cut the mikes i would probably have her make better movie choices. Not even get to. The college owes part of fantasy to be honest. Anyway.
"mill" Discussed on Keep It!
"Album. You popped up in that. First season opposed playing that role. I was like baby. It's time for you to go here. This question in the story line. And it's been a while since i've seen that. He's the one that india maury standing right. Yeah we're we're here. Kate mara would just hanging out in the first season right wholesale shift. Between how i know james vanderbeek either i was like why would they madman asks world in eighties black interesting going on mashing together here that we built them and also it was like he was there so that they could didn't live in like trump tower or something it was important for them to name drop trump at the time. Anyway we're out of that area. Luckily replace white people with ghosts on the second season. So i don't know and then and then just had paddle apology aids patients because give you is during the script and usually a witch out of a window on these shows. Yeah i was a little pressed about one of his in getting what it deserves. Okay guys to kathryn really deserve an emmy for that you love and obviously she's wonderful long. It was not agatha at any point. She did not do anything wrong. She slightly influenced a storyline. But the the person that ruined the town's life is the guy which he truly hate that part of the story line like it is not a twist that is not true at all. It's a linear story to get the fuck out here. I was actually rooting for paul. Bet day i thought he was great. Putney beautiful man. Yeah beautiful man and you know i once wrote something rude about him. Defending johnny depp. And i think that he. And i have come to a good place now yeah. I'm sorry. I've i've had a crush on him. Since fletcher weird film where he was a night knight's tale about solomon. I've actually never seen it. I loved it. Came out and feeders. Knight's tale was like my identity when it hit net flicks during the pandemic. I watched that movie again. And i turned it off thirty minutes into it. And it's like a really bad attempt of like version of medieval story but they still have sort of like the loose hair in modern music. Like you say rock you abides. It's is doing a lot. And i don't think that we would have allowed it to exist. If we know that we would have lost heath ledger a few years later. That's right do you think it led directly to that. Okay sort of disrespectful. Yeah but bending was actually doing. He's on movie. The police asked a knight's tale..
"mill" Discussed on Keep It!
"Tv show it is just a run of mill detective series and every part of her performance. Made you believe you were watching something extraordinary. Yeah well for me. I think what's ten years. Old law roach does often have her dressing like a barbell. A lot of pigs. Yes but she looks amazing. But that's for me. It's like i feel like she's getting into the awards not concern concerned about her winning. Yes i think. We have faith that she will have at least a dozen more award worthy performances ahead of her and the new mutants sort of cancels out. You getting to get any awards. Unfortunately that's just what happened. I would have picked michaela over k. I get that she elevated a genre and she did a really amazing performance but the depths that i feel like alcohol went to to portray the story that she told a story that was her own story. Writing and starring or hard to do. And i really feel like she was emotionally vulnerable and honest in every single fucking seen every frame that she was in Ad i was moved by. Kate winslet immensely. But i don't know michaela made me cry. Yeah while watching her on television. And for me i would have voted for her. I would from michaela. I feel also. I think kate winslet has name recognition. And that's also grape performance. And she's the more popular name and that's kind of how it has a how the cars late that's how they always lay at the emmys. I feel like michaela could have wanted that. If it were at the oscars gain a little bit more heat. Yeah yeah but it's hard to get heat in the emmys people just decide what show they liked and then you move on with it and there are so many episodes of the show to watch too. You know if you're just watching four movies it's much easier and i feel like it's easier to campaign with a movie during oscar season than it is to campaign with a show you know because like we say with emmy voters either wash it or you didn't exactly do you know i was happy about. Speaking of east town is both evan. Peters and julia nicholson getting awards because they're the kind of people you're always seeing And they're always like ninth build and they're like designed to be more forgettable than like the major stars in whatever they're doing so you're of like will they ever get the breakout moment like jillian. Nicholson was so good in a battle of the sexes. That movie with emma stone as billie jean king. Evan peters obviously is like lives in the ballpit at ryan murphy's house. I am so happy that evan peters one for nine murphy show and i hope it inspires him girls.
"mill" Discussed on Keep It!
"That was a very significant. Your i love is very significant. Isn't it you mentioned valuing. How down to earth some of these actors were and it seems like your parents specifically. Your dad really made an effort to keep down to earth and the most famous anecdote. I think worth mentioning here is that they didn't take you when you won the last juvenile academy award for pollyannaish showed up at your door after you went back to school or something. Can you explain why they made that decision yet. I think there's a lot of reasons. One of them was at school. The other one was my father was working. The other one was that in nineteen sixty whatever year. It was get from london to los angeles a very very long journey. And you have to stop a few times so meant my mother would have had to take and made. It was just too much. Maybe the other reason to was the this was such a huge on. That was definite sense of. I think we've got a cool this because we don't want her to get carried away and there was also the sense of. Nobody really knew how the acting thing that i was going to go on. I might go through adolescence and in love doctrine disappear to suffer can have six children and drink super bowl day. You know never and never gonna actually again. I'm picturing it. Yeah okay not the worst. Specifically i wanna talk about something. That is just mind boggling. When i read it in the book but then i realized you obviously had a friendship with walt disney. And i realized people don't know. Now that walt disney once upon a time was as familiar a personality as he was a celebrity. Like you would see walt disney. You had an understanding of who he was just as a figure. What was it like knowing this man. I imagined even as a young person just being like how is it possible. I know like the king of the idea of entertainment. Yeah that's really well put. Maybe i liked immagination. But he was a very real and down to a person and i took it for granted to a certain extent. Because i met the person i met the man and i really really liked him and i met the man who owned a studio and then i met a man who created disneyland and who he was began to grow in my mind and my nation my father when i was born had been a big star the yas so i was born into a household where my dad was big staw so i i was familiar with that concept and i met a lot of people who are big stars but they people i bake stars second but they were also marvelous people and -taining and charismatic people so i was familiar with the idea of extraordinary people and of course the other thing is that he wore his genius and his fame berry lightly he was sweet and gentle and a little bit shy actually and they had a very sweet shy off and it was a pleasure to stay something inadvertently and make him love. 'cause this is why he liked my parents so much because they were and using and very good companions and you know i was child. Bagging alone won't loved my mom and dad and i always knew i was always aware that so much of my luck was through. Then they walked to head and you know the red sea pottage and i just followed behind. I was very very lucky to be in that position. And i was well aware of it. I was very very lucky to noble disney and love him as a man. Other sort of i'll say icons are. Hollywood royalty descended from other acting celebrities. That you in particular relate to like jane fonda would have been coming up right around the time you were becoming a star for example whether other people like that you became friends with or understood i never met I'm a huge fan of has huge fan. I was also a big fan of patty duke. Of course yes. I felt she was wonderful. Way this message. And i saw her in new york in the miracle worker and i met her off to his backstage. Now is deeply impressed that she was on that stage in that huge data and being so brilliant. You know the american people in the mickey mouse club like i pretty cello. Who was a little bit older than me. I really liked her. I was sort of impressed by her. And i met michael douglas as a party but their relationship didn't go anywhere dammit. Oh that would have been a good one. I think that's doing fine with catherine. I got also something that's Debate about you is that you were married at twenty to someone who is thirty years older than you and this is also i think around the time. Your father won the academy award for the best supporting actor. If i'm not mistaken or a little bit before a little bit before but what was that chapter of your life like the moving into adulthood. Was that one of the stranger parts of your life. it's a growing up. I'm spreading my wings. And i was actually spreading my wings for about six months fell in love with roy bolting him boom by wings clipped damn almost had it you know. He was an amazing man. He was a wonderful man. He was a brennan director. And although it was a lot out that is to years to be precise He didn't look it and he didn't seem like it. She was very young spiritually at the time. I was always asked if he was kind of fathers substitute bristle and sad to perfect a good father of my own. Thank you very much Each other but i think that looking back that was subconsciously absolutely subconsciously Failing of the world is actually quite a scary place. The responsibility of being in it and making the right decisions and not make the wrong decisions. I was aware of ovalles. Wanted to be independent. When i fell in love with roy was kind of like a relief because it was somebody who is going to look off to me and it wasn't because he was a wonderful director and he was going to put me in results of wonderful films because as so often happens. That relationship can often get in the way of work. It's much better for it to be in a detached emotionally. Now if you were to watch one of your old thumbs right now like i made you do what would be the one. You'd likeliest to choose my co host. Ira insists that darn cat is top. Tier haley knows. I don't know if you agree with that. Well it's very amusing film. I enjoy that. It's very funny. There everything is that. Because i you know my vantage is still a problem. I don't like looking myself on the screen. I'm really fast. Inordinately fatten film. So i did. I faced like balloon. I do have a soft spot for the first two films just pollyanna and the parent trap for me. They were the best to films made disney and that's largely because off david swift. Who wrote the script for both films and directed both films and he had such a sure touch. Great sense of humor. He was a very good writer with pollyanna in particular. He navigated through the sticky marshes of sentimentality. So cleverly he said always was so worried. You know she's so perfect that she would make everybody. Puke knesset states. I don't think that people did puke. Invest seats have not because filled. So those two. I think. I think they do stand up whereas not quite so sure about some of the i want to say. The chalk garden is very good. I really enjoy it. yes Again and dave evans to which is an actor. People need to know period. Look portions of being our ernest. The whisperers plenty of great stuff up there But anyway healey mills wonderful book and thank you for being with us today so appreciate it thank you. I really enjoy this time. Especi- by.
"mill" Discussed on Keep It!
"Michaela called say disappear for awhile. Let people miss year. You know she might come back with a really good show anyway We have a very bud show this week. We've got little xs album monteiro to get into. We've got the emmys of course and louis speaking of louis vienna old woman. Yeah louis sits down with hayley mills for a combo guys. Can you believe. I sat down and talked with hayley mills. It's really shocking. But she is well first of all. Wait till you hear her voice. Which i bring up during the interview and your melted already. You're the orville reddened bacher. Butter get ready. And of course it's the parent. Trap is my grandmother's favorite. You know that my favorite is that darn cat both versions. I brought this up with her. And i feel like she may be demerged from the question. It might not be her favorite but anyway cat. She was like fucking cat. Maybe the cat was a bitch onset. You never know yeah well anyway. We'll be back with more keep it eternity.
"mill" Discussed on Keep It!
"An all new episode of keep it. I'm ira madison third. I'm lewis patel number. One and georgia does. I mean yes. Okay salvin welcome to keep it for having me. I'm so excited. You know this all male episode. Finally just a couple of men in their beliefs loosely holding man. I'm not really honestly solomon is so somebody i'll be at a party and then i don't know like someone somewhere or mention. I dunno shock o'connor tina turner and that that turns into a fifty minute conversation between me parliament. So we're both sixty year olds are remembering our favorite soul train episodes. Yes except weren't born for. Don't you wish you were there. Solomon is actually. I've discovered a great vacation partner. I am i. We went to mexico city recently for labor day. And you know what it's like to travel with some of our friends and some of them ever want to travel with again solomon is a wonderful person to travel with. I live by one rule. I get my own room. I know get out of the way we need to go the way down everything. I'm always jason. But not directly into chaos myself. That's it's important to witness chaos as opposed to causing it necessarily well. Speaking of chaos. Welcome but we're starting the episode off on a somber note. Louis nor mcdonald's diet this week. I know i have to say among straight comics. I think the type. That's really ninety specific than i'm likely as to be a real fan of our people whose whole thing is bastardly us so that really hit hard because he was like the king of exactly that thing of like. Here's the news and also fuck this by the way. Also maybe the funniest part of billy madison movie. That i guess i'm ashamed to say i do think is very funny. It is a very funny movie. I'm not gonna berbie. It's a great it's a classic you don't have to deny sam louis. I mean you could denied the net flicks era adam sandler But predappio most of those movies are good. And it's also part of the venerated bridgette wilson sampras trilogy. Which is billy madison. I know what you did last summer. And mortal kombat. So that's that's all she done. Been right married. Pete sampras which i guess is a fine for quill all classics mortal combat. Right norm. I actually really enjoyed as a weekend. Update house you know. I feel like he was one that i think that people always sort of respect it even later after weekend. Update became A lot of different things. I think he would definitely rank as yeah one of the best anchors if they had. I'm actually not sure who i would say. My favorite ever is. I would say jane curtain's the most influential in terms of i think the most people after her did the kind of thing of a salty remove from the news. That reminds me of. Amy poehler a lot a little bit. Send myers what i liked about. Enormous typifies a ninety s. Kind of malays and yet. I didn't feel he was ever copying. Anybody felt very specific to him. And you know i mean. Obviously he wasn't as good as colin. Quinn oh man. So the air. I really watched every week. Millon conklin doing it again with the also we up the card you are finding a joke and it may just fucking bomb like. It's not like being a talk show host where you you have the model and then you can follow up immediately with other smaller jokes. If it doesn't work out they really are just. Here's the news. Laugh at this joke or izhak and it's live. I think that amy and tina were sort of very good at that because a lot of their jokes. The setups were. You couldn't make fun of the joke if it did bomb. Yeah which i think was nice Contrast to the jimmy and tina era where i dunno what jimmy fallon a weekend update from week to week. What a joke with bomb. He would just sort of be like all right. I'm laughing and then sort of move on. But i do think that that was kind of his best era for me. Whatever mean especially if he didn't care if he was funny yes if you don't laugh she that's the only time i've ever seen gum laugh. Is when the says laugh at his jokes. At least you're human yourself. And i love that about it. It was like and i laugh. Everyone we base because the audience was not on board so totally. Yeah that was actually his comfort zone of like. Oh you didn't like this year. And where as. I think that colin jost michael j. also feel the same way but it does not go across the groundwork of trusting us the way that norm did. So do you know what. I just realized that i guess colin jost is like a year away from tying seth meyers for the longest time doing it. Which is really mind-blowing. Yeah i mean. Forget about the weird era where he hosted with sesame street exactly like the way a lot but for some reason that year that they did we can update like never really gelled for me now. I don't think so. I don't think their personalities fit. I don't think it's just not her signature thing at all. and weirdly. I do think that colin michael have a great chemistry and like sometimes they'll hit a weekend update out of the part and that's the top either. A ban is almost painful for me to reflect back on. Because i would say dennis miller is also one of the best ever now to put the words. Dennis miller and best in a sentence together is like i. I feel like i'm impaling myself on something. It's an awful feeling. I went to allied taping of his show. Because that's how very to my was. And now i have to existed knowing that it's never going to truly i hate it. When people ruined themselves for me. He was the first one. That was the first time i got to like. Oh they're levies will disappoint you the person to do it right Who's the first celebrity. Disappoint you lose. Oh god well. As i've said time again on this podcast. There's no such thing. At this point as being a madonna fan without having twenty five bones to pick with madonna so that she would be the first to disappointed me. But you know. I've always been aware celebrities could be down. I've never been surprised by that. I think a wise child. This shit i knew from the start i think mine was Amelia earhart oh. Yeah she was supposed to person.
"mill" Discussed on Maltin On Movies
"This city proper northern accent has he got on cuny. Accenture does does times impenetrable to my parents significant amount of time going. Why well well you've got so much happening. Enjoy coming away and seeing and you to than yes indeed and I want to again heartily. Recommend hayley mills autobiography called forever young. And it's available wherever books are so wherever books exist in audio book. Wonderful great great. That's coming out at the same time. Great september seven so eight. Yeah that's good and that the in that too is another personal connection to hear I love author reads their book. Because i hear it exactly as they do as through that experience. Yeah that's my wife because auto book. She's a big fan of audiobooks. Yeah my mother. And i are both extremely dyslexic. So audiobooks are useful for both of us. Were great great. When do you listen ran. Is your listening time for by my mom. It's it's usually when she's driving or when she's getting ready to go somewhere. You'll hear it lasting bathroom. You hear this voice. Usually stephen fry or someone like that. Just booming from the bathroom and similar. If i'm home. And i'm sort of just relaxing. I'll put something on all right. Oh that's great..
"mill" Discussed on Maltin On Movies
"I i am more living in the moment now then i have since i was a child. I hope it doesn't mean i'm hitting into my second childhood you know I appreciate things in the moment. I appreciate everything somewhat more and matt may be something to do with it that i know that don't have as much you know so i don't wanna waste any time. I don't want to squander it So writing the book was such a wonderful opportunity to go back and relive it and such a special gift to what with my son At this time in his life in my life you know to spend that time with him and we got i. We got to know each other better as adults. I mean look at two of you is mothers how you worked together you know and you bumped talk each other and you don't get upset if he interrupts. He doesn't get upset. He may be smacking. Your with the recording covered whack and no no no. It's my greatest joy working with my dad is because people have grown up with him s and respect him in love with him. It it thrills me that i can be a part of that and celebrating him that fast the joy for me and it has also getting to know your parents as actual people. Yes yes when. She's very strange because they're not. You're not a human being your just my dad. I'm so i'm so happy that you've had this experience and and you've had it with both where you've learned about your parents and now your some has learned about you in a different way. Yes i think so. And i have another son to At i'm happy to with him a different relationship next year To play with him and that will be that. That will be named that. That will be another wonderful little treasure in my in my treasure box. So it's great that the two of you have got this wonderful working. They feel very lucky. Very lucky and very happy able to do this. I learned. I learned something recently about your father. No.
"mill" Discussed on Awards Chatter
"Stay at school and i think i would have done more. I love school players. So i i might got so good. Awesome to school plays I used to not writing that me seriously. Though i love to do it and do you know who knows. I might have been actress. But i think as i said earlier very fortunate i staunch even i did when it was still so instinct to and i just jumped in and i. I took like dr ward. I'd like to think that i have been doing the right thing. i do. think that Now i think it was probably now destiny and very last question is many years from now when we are all on to greener pastures. What would you like people to remember. Hayley mills oh. She did her best. Yeah well. I can't thank you enough for your time. It's it's such a such a trade to get to speak with you and and And congratulations on a on a really wonderful book. I hope you're as proud as you should be. You should feel very it's a. It's not an easy thing. I know to to reflect on one's life to turn out a book of any sort even a bad book so a good book is a real accomplishment. So thank you yes year. thank you so much just. It's been lovely. Thanks very much for tuning into awards. Chatter we really appreciate you taking the time to do that and would really appreciate taking a minute. More to subscribe to our podcast on itunes or your podcasts out and to leave us a rating as well if you have any questions comments or concerns you can reach me via twitter at twitter dot com slash stop fiber and you can follow all of my coverage between episodes at chr dot com slash the race until next time. Thanks for joining us..
"mill" Discussed on Awards Chatter
"Prompted them out spots. A i couldn't bad myself to screen. So what i'm saying is that we august shoot out. We all go through dot nights of the soul when wennemars were growing up. And i quite cutoff. Lost a lotta white friends. And today i think the Young people still feel that even though that got social media to connect but it didn't have real connection about really they project rachel themselves actually quite true at our deeply doing well and so the of genuine interaction between people when she gets ordeal taste. Face is missing. So you know this struggle to grow off is true of gals as whether Us by it's taken out of life to to get down to writing vision trying to understand it and i realized how you know the of bunks childhood stakes waiting for the rest of your life. Ice see is my mother at might house so terribly insecure and my father which ultimately managed him incredibly confidence yet. Boys rag i. Jews not is brought to you know these news. No that's beautifully. Let's beautifully put. And i i guess i to you looking at you know you say how it can shape a person. Do you believe you know everybody. I know at the time a fixated on the fact that one of your first post disney things was to go do the family way which. Just here's how. I found the new york times article at the time that how shocked people were quote. She smokes she drinks. She wears nightgowns. Keven has a nude scene standing in a bathtub and the sensors are not happy close quote was this all that and the fact that you then became romantically involved with the director who was quite a bit older. Was this all in some ways. A with the bed of hindsight. Would you say that this was a way of kind of showing that you were no longer. A kid tried it. Rela definitely trying to convince myself that i was growing up. You know. I did a couple of films before i did the family way. There was no question. Remind my that i can do that. They did what when tomat- was very very good script based on the next play by the My dad is gonna puff part for him. It's a perfect pop from it at time in my life i quite funny you talk about eczema which suggests something extraordinary whereas in fact Tin balls and iraq. She saw off my back view and half is my bet. Bush rich really interesting because i was screaming. Small skinning But despite that there are some states in america bound film was found.
"mill" Discussed on Awards Chatter
"I'm of berlin inventive genius. He was wonderful with children. He communicated very very well the children he didn't pander to the region. Get down to that level of quarterback the floor but he enjoyed children. He listened to them and he can't very much about what he's failed. Says ovalles struggled with you. Know being being Trapped by the disney image and there were things that i want you to do and i was under contract knee. I completely understood why wasn't appropriate the disney image. I.
"mill" Discussed on Awards Chatter
"Who was the past. Pleasanton argies any signs of brashness. I'm not living in hollywood. Which i all's and my mouth kissed called her was there are so many temptations in hollywood sinners High ag- world in many ways and when you're young and you're trying to find out who you are. Reo such a At its full of gorgeous people. Beautiful clever challenge people and it's very For the whole package to just turn your head Well i guess we should note. It's exactly sixty years ago that you would have received you that your oscar was presented by shirley temple. I guess to annette foon cello but also exactly sixty years ago that the second movie and maybe the one. I don't know you tell me. But the one that i think you might be most closely associated with the parent trap was released so this is all happening in very quick succession At that time. I i guess i just because i got a kick out of the way you've described it. I wonder if you could share. You know we've come a long way with special effects in this business in the last sixty years can you just you know for somebody who's wondering how in nineteen sixty one you were able to appear twice onscreen Contrary to what the Let's get together album credits. Hayley mills and hayley mills. Just how does that. How does that actually work. Well it goes split-screen was in its infancy and it was developed to the point where we could use it by famous of iowa valente who were involved right from the very beginning and he was. He was very influential in developing. And don't ask me how. I really ought to research like very technical and impress you. But all i mean is that you were literally picked. It's not like you know today. They can almost manufacturer person out of the. I mean you're basically doing it twice right. I mean you would reshoot well that certainly they wish that the blackhawks for the camera and one side of the scene was shot. And then i would change my clothes and i would shoot the other side of the seed which was This phone i had a wonderful help. is a actress was employed to be counting dopp double header named susan. Henning my goodness she was wonderful job the back of the head the whole time. She never complained that she even had to wear a fall. Snow is rarely was rather unfair. It was such a gift. It was such found my nervy so many wonderful actors in it a brilliant very funny maureen hara was a you know go just for a break star on a big influence on me. A woman has beautiful unsuccessful. As that that she was so brandon said lovely boom and sweet and of course on brian. Keith and Joanna bombs was so go to save funny. I love everybody. I was i was it was it was great and my My mother i commend this journal Naughty into writing Line john but she wrote down everybody that i met at in a she may have said horribly but she ended up the business. The people's you know people that that she met They were great issues. Casts about the whole thing. They were not cynical. Yes yes well. I wanna tell you because i'm In fact i wish. I had been alive to see hollywood's golden age as it was unfolding. I've now gone back throughout whenever i get an opportunity to Interview some of the people who were there for it and so it's actually been a i want you to. your ears. Might have been ringing. Because i got to speak with nancy. Olson and maureen. O'hara people about you and it's just that you should know that they were as fond of of you as you were of them. Which i know is not always the case when adults are having to work with with child after so that was that was fun to get to hear both sides of the story there but We'll folks should know that parent trap. Was i believe up to that. Point the biggest hit that disney had an than than of course it was onto your others as part of that contract in search of the castaways summer. Magic moon spinners that darn cat and in there are additional another golden globe nomination. I know you shot some around the world like this. This was all happening within a again. Just a few years. And i wonder though because that darn cat was the last film that disney himself produced before his death. Sixty six you know to you. Remember being aware of his you know learning that he had died and whether that actually affected the. I don't know how well you how how much you interact with him. In the course of making all these movies for his studio but was that something that affected you. Yes did it did. It was like for everybody. I'm shows have to imagine that place regard him. And i had got to know him very well and love him again. In fact my My parents They were to send generation and while love my mom. She had a very risky sense of humor and often thought i. She shocked from time to time. He enjoyed that. And my dad going very well and they all he and my dad enjoyed skate and i. It was very very fortunate thing for man so i was involved. As you know. I wouldn't have been invited to dinner with Lilley disney by myself. But i was because i was invited with my parents so we got to go to private and also. He took disneyland for two days. And i know he does that rebudget. But it rated of undefeated experience the fact that these internal the rise with us was says wait. Even that make sick just help pay. It wasn't even necessarily about humoring. You right. I think he genuinely from what i understand from what you've read in from what other people said he was kind of a genuinely a kid. Bright tears absolute votes culture having young my goodness if there is somebody who exemplifies that for disney at heart. He was terrific young..
"mill" Discussed on Awards Chatter
"Of a did so they may may look special type did because they were so exposed unfussy today day. I did find adjusting to a different kind of filmmaking. Difficult the heat on the clothes and the wake the lights and the nose number of people in the trust. There was so much distraction laced roll the catering truck well and i know that Well so meanwhile though whatever whatever you feeling it turned out very well of course because well it wasn't as i guess commercially successful as they hoped would be. But they were walt disney. He was very happy with you. I think he felt it was the title. That was the issue right. it was a little. Why would a man want go but But meanwhile as you talk about in the book you know. You're awarded juvenile academy award. The last one of these was ever given. Now you've got a golden globe for new star of the year. You're getting as a result of this movie. Just tremendous fan interest and yet i guess you sort of say your life did not. Maybe you were sheltered from. What was your degree of popularity out there and that even it seemed like you were saying that your father as much as he was proud you knew he was proud of you would not necessarily even make you aware of the degree to which you were being. Well received for whatever reason. I mean that was inevitable skull because off dragged the movie i can back to england and went back to my voting school. Booties close but still very strict graduates light. No central heating. You run to write two boys. So i never go to meet a pay cut. I didn't know what was going on. In the world with food so i was somewhat detached and then i would go back to hollywood and i would make the movie in the whole dow was hollywood the way everything estan the cholera size and the goal justness of the houses and it was. It was like living at disney. That the whole thing. And then i would go back. Hove when i wasn't in voting school. I was in the middle of sussex fall on a five hundred acre farm. So you didn't find that anyone was treating you differently. Yes yes yes. That is not bad so different thought. It was more smoke than the children. It was mobile adults. They told drivers inevitably going to be big. Headed brash I should keep me. My place goes interested for awhile and then they just got on present lives and the likes of school on what was going on. I began to feel that you know even joke. Drifting of how rich was sad. And you do you need. You need your kiss when you're growing up by get quite. I go to feel isolated today which is a very bad congratula soups that research that donald monkeys monkeys well and that is one of the remarkable things is that through. All of this did not. I mean we've seen as you know so many child performers including unfortunately the person who did the reincarnation of the parent trap went through some very difficult mental things as a result of of early fame. I know that in the book you talk about that you know you were not immune from certain challenges that came about as a result of that but i mean it does seem like somehow you you kept your head on pretty well and i'm better than most people would have. So what do you attribute that to just the fact that you were at boarding school or way away from the that you were not i mean because it does sound like you you know your father you say didn't even tell you receive this academy award and on the one hand one person. A person could say well. That seems strange. To not give you your. You know your due for such a great accomplishment but on the other hand maybe it did keep you two feet on the ground right. yeah yeah. I know that. I've been given a little skopje as he called the school and told me i remember that. But i didn't fully appreciate exactly what batman and you know. I just heard about course i would like oh. I've been given a prize as really nice. But 'cause sleep oscar night. I didn't know anything about it. I wasn't Particularly bothered at the time. But i have to say you're gonna as the years went by. I thought gosh. I really you know a would've changed. It would've changed things. I think i would have taken things a little more seriously. I think i would have. Maybe i would have felt the way to presponse even more because an awful lot. Responsibility is on a given to a child and the expectations from the adult world. The fact that they do have to deliver the goods. But i had very sensible parents particularly sensible mother who was the past passenger energies. Any.
"mill" Discussed on Awards Chatter
"Hi everyone and thank you for tuning into the four hundred fourth episode of awards chatter. Hollywood reporter's awards podcast. I'm the host scott feinberg and my guest. Today is a film legend in the early nineteen sixties. This blonde haired blue eyed youngster was the most popular child star in the world and in the words of turner classic movies quote the epitome of english. Wholesomeness closed quote anchoring the disney films pollyanna in nineteen sixty the parent trap in one thousand nine hundred sixty one in search of the castaways in nineteen sixty two summer magic in one thousand nine sixty three. The moon spinners in one thousand nine sixty four and that darn cat in one thousand nine hundred sixty five. She became one of the top box office. Attractions of each of those years and over that time period was voted a bafta award for most promising newcomer to leading film roles a golden globe award for new star of the year and the last juvenile academy award ever presented and from the parent trap. She even had a top ten. Hit on the us singles charts. Let's get together. The author of the new memoir forever young hayley mills over the course of our conversation the seventy five year old and i discussed the challenges and rewards of child stardom and what it was like working for walt disney. In the first years of her life and the last year of his what led her to pass on a role in stanley kubrick's risque lolita in one thousand nine hundred sixty two but to accept a role in roy. Bolton's risk a family way in one thousand nine sixty six. What her life has been like in the decades since from motherhood to fame two parts in the theater and as the title character on the tv series. Good morning miss bliss which ran from one thousand nine hundred seven three thousand nine hundred nine and spawned saved by the bell. What inspired her to look back at her own life in her new memoir and what she learned about herself in so doing plus much more and so without further. Ado let's go to that conversation a readiness mills will fire it up. I do hope you're going to call me. I'm going to kill terribly. Well only only with your permission only with your permission so like you or you must find back. Well okay well so thrilled to have you on the spy. Cast and congratulations on the new book. Which i've really enjoyed and We'll we'll be in our introduction separately telling our listeners more about it but I guess to begin with you. Know i i wanna say. Some of the on this podcast. We go through the big moments in the lives and careers of our guests and so there there may be there will inevitably be some overlap between the book and this. I hope you won't mind but just to titillate readers so if you if you were to my i mean for listeners. Who may not know. Can you tell them where you were born and raised and what your parents did for a living. Learning london raised. No just that tigon and also to come in the mid sussex. My parents were john males. Who was a very well known and much act in in the uk. A my mom. Is mary a bell. She has being an actress as she get she giving out because she didn't wanna keep leaving. My father they were obscenity. Joined hit raver not happy investor together but she was a writer at so she did have something else to to a full vaclav. Now when you were a kid before that first movie role came along which will of course talk about teach you and your family ever discussed the possibility of you getting into acting because one of the things in in prepping for this beyond your book. I came across this one thousand nine hundred sixty seven time magazine article in reference to you and your siblings. Your mother said quote. I made sure i gave them names. That would look nice. Marquee close quote. So i wonder you know. Was this something that was ever even talked about before the fateful meeting that led to your first role. Well i think that was a matter of speech She was looking The you know she thought good as parents do for the children and of course expecting the back bacteria minds that was always the prospect that we might go into the business which was the family business as an oath. Not children go into their parents. Family business whether it's Making jewelry or pumping oil. Actually you know assist juliette initiate Ballerina seems decided. She wants us to be actress. Da she actually did get into the rod academy of dramatic odds but then she felt policy in play in the west end so actually number one sir she had you know the best really the best school and education for nitrous which was being onstage and learning experience out of course over people that I moved in when i was a child by large in the business. I direct people in so the it really some people we talk about turning points and and things in our lives but you truly had one. Where if if a visit to. Your house had not happened. Your life could have gone in a completely different direction so i wonder if you could just tease this out. I mean a director comes to meet with your dad about a role for him and leaves reimagining his whole movie so that it can accommodate you expect rate extraordinary. The role was a boy. It was a little boy and he. He seen an awful lot of children. Tested of children hadn't found the right boy He visited parents while waiver. Living on evolve in sussex is absolutely true but sahil apocryphal. I was doing television commercials. You know for my own amusement. That may be a couple of kids around the kids whose parents watch on the phone used to hang out together about. I think there were around. But i do things my anyway. in the thompson sumi during these tv commercials on. They're then decided he would change it to a little. Which was extraordinary. Lucky is the second time where something that was destined bro boy actually landed in my love because mine magma very very badly wanted to have a boy a second child the boy Having had a door to my sister. Juliet and when i arrived i know she was off. You disappointed l. She was going to call the boy. Haley bridge was her father's of a name. His name is francis. Haley bell at her name is mary. Henny belly was sounding but have smaller resorts cool so and he had died by the time i was born so she said well to call you know all right so knowledgeable. It's girl but i'll college anyway. So i only kind of like.