36 Burst results for "Mills"

Forget About the Sunday News Shows

Mark Levin

01:59 min | 5 hrs ago

Forget About the Sunday News Shows

"This Sunday is why it's how you forget about the news on Sunday do not watch these Sunday shows Meet the depressed defaced the nation They are propaganda mills These are Democrats who run these programs Just frustrate you And of course they're coming to the rescue of Hakeem Jeffries He's not an election denier The only Republicans can be election in ours Not Hakeem no So now they're attacking Hakeem Jeffries He's a historic figure Just like Nancy was a historic phase You can't attack her You can't attack these historic figures ladies and gentlemen And yet Hakeem Jeffries was and is an election tonight It's also a left winger left winger Who's anti semitic and racist uncle Is close to him and he's close to him even though he doesn't agree with his quote unquote theory You know the Jews are rats It's a theory Then we have this guy Raphael Warnock who's running for the Senate To historic Don't question him Now Herschel Walker who's an African American he's a joke But you see Raphael Warnock is historic Now they've spent a $100 million down there trying to destroy Herschel Walker This is why people just don't want to run for office It's a lot of money To change somebody from who he is to what they want him to be And yet we know information about Warnock and none of it came up over the weekend They're asking everybody about Trump who wants to get rid of the constitution don't you know I like the Democrats who you know they support it

Hakeem Jeffries Raphael Warnock Hakeem Herschel Walker Nancy Senate Warnock Donald Trump
Fresh update on "mills" discussed on WTOP 24 Hour News

WTOP 24 Hour News

00:30 min | 13 hrs ago

Fresh update on "mills" discussed on WTOP 24 Hour News

"Money news at 25 and 55? Let's go to Jeff claypot. Down 342 points that is a 1% loss. The S&P 500 Index is down 52. The NASDAQ's done a 154. Those are both one and a quarter percent losses. Tesla's second biggest market behind the U.S.'s China demand there is slowing Bloomberg reports test level cut production capacity at its Shanghai factory by 20%. Cloud services company rack space technology. Sites only what it calls a security incident for a system wide service outage that started on Friday, rackspace, which has data centers in Ashburn, says it is continuing to work on restoring all hosted services, pancakes in a cereal bowl. General Mills will start selling IHOP branded pancake cereal later this month, tiny pancake shaped bites, flavored with blueberry and maple syrup. Jeff claypool WTO news. Money news brought to you by Dell Technologies. Dell's days of deals start now with savings on select PCs powered by 12th gen Intel core processors call 8 7 7 ask Dell. Stick around up ahead traffic and weather and then the Supreme Court heard arguments today in a Colorado case of free speech versus gay rights. We'll have the latest 1226

Jeff Claypot Rack Space Technology Tesla Bloomberg Jeff Claypool Rackspace Ashburn Shanghai Dell Technologies General Mills Ihop China U.S. Dell Intel Supreme Court Colorado
Gov. Janet Mills Criticizes Whole Foods for Not Selling Maine Lobsters

ToddCast Podcast with Todd Starnes

01:26 min | 5 d ago

Gov. Janet Mills Criticizes Whole Foods for Not Selling Maine Lobsters

"Janet mills and the congressional delegation of Maine sent a note to whole foods expressing their disappointment and the grocery stores decision to stop buying. Where are they going to get their lobsters from? That's a good question. They're not going to be as good quality a bit. No, I don't think so. Quote, we are disappointed by whole foods decision, deeply frustrated that the marine stewardship council suspension of the lobster industry certificate of sustainability of what the cramp is this. A bunch of mumbo jumbo. Oh for goodness sakes. Come on people. They've been harvesting. They've been catching lobsters for a 150 years. Somebody from made tell us, what do you do? Do you catch the lobsters? Do you fish with a lobster? We need health. Somebody get ray Richardson all the line. Anyway, so look, all I can tell you is just go to red lobster. All right, just forget about going to whole foods. Just, I don't know what to tell you. But anyway, once you get the tree huggers involved, it's downhill from there. Quite frankly, they should whole foods should tell them all to go take a fly and flip. But that's it. So I just looked it up. It's called lobstering. Let's go lobstering. Yeah. Okay. The activity or business of catching those. I'm not lobsters. Lobster. Lobster. Lobster? No, I don't think that's it. No. I just looked it up. Merriam Webster dictionary. 8

Janet Mills Marine Stewardship Council Ray Richardson Maine Merriam Webster
Rumors Swirl Around DCG

The Breakdown

00:32 sec | 2 weeks ago

Rumors Swirl Around DCG

"All right folks, well, it is Monday and as I record the intro, the rumor mill is swirling around DCG. You can tell that there has been a big mental shift post FTX where people are assuming that silence is tantamount to confirmation of rumor. This weekend, a lot of the debate was around proof of reserves and reserve attestations, with specific regard to the grayscale trusts. It's a rough moment to have to consider the possibility of problems with grayscale and DCG, coming off of FTX so recently, but it's encouraging that the debate around reserve attestations is becoming more normalized.

"mills" Discussed on The Bad Crypto Podcast

The Bad Crypto Podcast

02:10 min | 2 weeks ago

"mills" Discussed on The Bad Crypto Podcast

"We know FTX is a big what the FTX just went on. We've talked about it. We saw that it happened. I don't know how deep we want to go in that right now, Joel. Is that what we want to do? We want to go into and talk about FTX. You know, I think we could talk a little bit about it, but you warned about this as well, right? When were you talking about FTX and the red flag? Back? Back in January, when I started first paying attention to the large growth in DeFi Ponzi schemes like ohm protocol, Wonderland protocol, Tara Luna. I started to realize that this massive bubble was going to blow up the same as other bubbles and Ponzi's in the traditional markets have before because they've basically just rebuilt everything that was toxic and over leveraged nonsense from the traditional markets. In crypto. And they called it innovation and they put it on a blockchain and called it DeFi. Well, it doesn't take a lot of digging to start to realize it's unsustainable. To be able to get that kind of yield, ten, 20% yield when we're at historically low interest rates and traditional markets, something risky, extremely risky is going on there. And every time that there was a huge hack, like the wormhole bridge got hacked or there was a problem with the Luna, the exit door, the protocol only had a certain amount of liquidity for you to get out to burn the USD tokens and turn it back into Luna and then sell the Luna. There's only so much liquidity. And as these things grow so big, they just become unsustainable. And FTX, like Alameda, three hours capital, jump, which is another one that still hasn't gone down yet. That's at risk of it. And a bunch of other big, huge VC firms like paradigm and a 16 Z and all these bellwether VC brands. I mean, they're all kind of doing all this degenerate stuff and bailing out all these hacks that always happen in DeFi. And trying to provide liquidity into the system, like a Central Bank does.

Brad mills Luna
Brad Mills Saw Red Flags With FTX Ages Ago

The Bad Crypto Podcast

02:10 min | 2 weeks ago

Brad Mills Saw Red Flags With FTX Ages Ago

"We know FTX is a big what the FTX just went on. We've talked about it. We saw that it happened. I don't know how deep we want to go in that right now, Joel. Is that what we want to do? We want to go into and talk about FTX. You know, I think we could talk a little bit about it, but you warned about this as well, right? When were you talking about FTX and the red flag? Back? Back in January, when I started first paying attention to the large growth in DeFi Ponzi schemes like ohm protocol, Wonderland protocol, Tara Luna. I started to realize that this massive bubble was going to blow up the same as other bubbles and Ponzi's in the traditional markets have before because they've basically just rebuilt everything that was toxic and over leveraged nonsense from the traditional markets. In crypto. And they called it innovation and they put it on a blockchain and called it DeFi. Well, it doesn't take a lot of digging to start to realize it's unsustainable. To be able to get that kind of yield, ten, 20% yield when we're at historically low interest rates and traditional markets, something risky, extremely risky is going on there. And every time that there was a huge hack, like the wormhole bridge got hacked or there was a problem with the Luna, the exit door, the protocol only had a certain amount of liquidity for you to get out to burn the USD tokens and turn it back into Luna and then sell the Luna. There's only so much liquidity. And as these things grow so big, they just become unsustainable. And FTX, like Alameda, three hours capital, jump, which is another one that still hasn't gone down yet. That's at risk of it. And a bunch of other big, huge VC firms like paradigm and a 16 Z and all these bellwether VC brands. I mean, they're all kind of doing all this degenerate stuff and bailing out all these hacks that always happen in DeFi. And trying to provide liquidity into the system, like a Central Bank does.

Tara Luna Joel Ponzi Luna Alameda Central Bank
"mills" Discussed on The Bad Crypto Podcast

The Bad Crypto Podcast

05:32 min | 2 weeks ago

"mills" Discussed on The Bad Crypto Podcast

"If you'd been paying attention to the guest on today's show, you may have gotten out of Luna or Celsius before they came crumbling down. His take on DeFi back on our April show got our attention. And with the aftershocks of FTX still rumbling through the crypto and financial world, we thought we'd invite him back to go deeper down the rabbit hole. What's the next domino to fall and how can you avoid getting burnt? We'll discuss with Brad mills today on our is all DeFi BS episode number 651 of the bad crypto podcast. Who's that? Is anything even real anymore? I don't know. It's hard to tell he probably better listen to this podcast to see if what you think you know is even right at all. It's all DeFi doomed. Is it bullshit? How do we even know? This guy in the past is called several of them pretty correct.

Brad mills Luna
Heinicke, defense lead Commanders over Texans 23-10

AP News Radio

00:34 sec | 2 weeks ago

Heinicke, defense lead Commanders over Texans 23-10

"The commander is allowed just 5 yards in the first half as they won for the 5th time in 6 games beating the Texans 23 to ten On Houston's second play from scrimmage Kendall fuller intercepted Davis mills and returned it 37 yards for a touchdown Commanders defensive tackle Jonathan Allen I think K four and the defensive backs had a phenomenal game and allowed us to put up some of the numbers we did I mean all in all the defense played phenomenal You know I wish we would finish better to get to where we want to get to We got to finish games a little bit better than that And we understand that Washington's defense held Houston's rushing attack to 21 yards on 16 carries and finished with 5 sacks Adam Spillane Houston

Kendall Fuller Davis Mills Jonathan Allen Texans Houston Washington Adam Spillane
Nashville Songwriters Association's Bart Herbison Shares a Story

The Doug Collins Podcast

02:57 min | 3 weeks ago

Nashville Songwriters Association's Bart Herbison Shares a Story

"Start back though a little bit in the wilder days of Nashville when it was really growing. You tell a great story. One about your very building that you're in. The office building. If people were to come to Nashville and to see if they were to drive by you're building. What would they tell that story? Because it's really a famous building that you really it has nothing to do with Nashville songwriters, but it's where y'all have now. There was a man named Harold shedd. And Harold was from breeman, Alabama. A musical area, breeman, Georgia I'm sorry. And had worked in muscle shoals area, a musical area might as white an asphalt doing radio jingles. And one day hero went, I record jingles, I can record songs. And took the ill advised move of mortgaging his house. To sign a band named young country. When I say built, that would be a lie. Beg barred and stole some really antiquated studio equipment, put it in a room near music row and recorded this band. And the record labels, let me shout. Hey, did this man? Some of them like, what the hell do you think this isn't country? I don't know what this is. They're off temp other off key, never call us again. So Harold had invested everything he owned, and I think quickly learned, maybe this isn't that easy. And the band was ready to walk because they were a bar band. They played around the south making a living, they had kids. They were older about this time. And Harold goes, no, no, no, no, no, no, we're not done. We're going to make a second record. And over months and months and months when the ban wasn't touring, they did. And Harold Senate to all the same labels, and most of them didn't even listen to it. And they said, what did you not understand about we hate this? We hate you because this isn't country. It's like southern rock. We don't know what it is. And so that was that. And there were three songs left. Harrell said look, let's just record them, and by the way he named that room the first music mill. And so they recorded them. All but one, they had one song left. Meanwhile, back at the ranch, as happens in the music industry, RCA was not happy with the Nashville people running it. So they come down and fire everybody at the record level. Everybody. And they bring in, I think he was 27. He was in his 20s, a kid from New York, named Joe galani. He goes to his big lovely office and what used to be the Sony building and they're showing him around, he sits down, there's one one cassette tape. Sitting on his tape player. He puts it in and goes oh my God.

Breeman Nashville Harold Shedd Harold Harold Senate Alabama Georgia Harrell Joe Galani RCA New York Sony
Initial Election Results From Florida

Mark Levin

01:12 min | 3 weeks ago

Initial Election Results From Florida

"Florida looks like desantis is pulling away from Chris With a 35% of the vote in 51.76 for desantis 47.6 for crisp But he's definitely pulling away And in the case of Rubio same thing 50.56 over dimmings 48.4 8% Let's continue to look at this I'm going to look at some of these district by district House races Let's look at this one District 5 sorry folks It just takes time to do this And I can't find it Mister producer I don't know where the hell you're looking Oh here it is He doesn't have an opponent Well that's a funny one Let's move to district These Florida districts 7 Is that in yet And what do we have Corey mills This is a new district Corey mills the Republican is leading Karen green What's the percentages 59 to 40 So it looks like they're going to pick up a seat there

Desantis Rubio Florida Corey Mills Chris Karen Green
AJ on Harvey Weinstein and 'Good Will Hunting'

AJ Benza: Fame is a Bitch

02:42 min | Last month

AJ on Harvey Weinstein and 'Good Will Hunting'

"I registered today that reminded me of the very wicked wicked ways of Harvey Weinstein. But this time he was screwing a guy. Now not the way you think. You got to go back to the days and 1997 when the smash hit, good will hunting was out in theaters, they spent 10 million to make that movie with Ben Affleck and Matt Damon and it ended up earning 225 million at the box office, one couple of Oscars, Matt and Ben got the screen playwriting award and Robin and Williams got best supporting actor, but there was some bullshit that occurred. You know, years ago I told you the story where Harvey paid Matt and Ben has started amount of money. No one expected this movie to blow up like this. All different types of screenwriters to punch up the script. In fact, word is the original script didn't even have a love interest that was played by Minnie Driver. There was some other things in the script that just in the initial script that Matt and Ben wrote that were not there. And Harvey had to do considerable amount of work finding script doctors to punch it up and he did. So when the movie time started to make a ton of money, Matt and Ben were very grateful, but there's a famous story that he told me where they said, you know, we really feel like we didn't get paid enough. I mean, in hindsight, they're right, but shit, the guy gave them their starts and they won an Oscar, but they still cried about, you know, we only got a certain amount and now the movie is over a 150 mil. And Harvey, it was in a hotel. He met them in a hotel, and I'm sorry, they called him. They had a meeting. They told him to man. And so I think about it. But he was pissed off. And then they kept hounding him. And he said, where the fuck are you guys? And they tell them what I'll tell they were at. I should stay put. And about two hours later, Harvey had a $1 million in a hefty bed, a garbage bag. And he threw it at them on the bed. And he said, I don't ask you another fucking thing. I'll kill you. I'm kidding, but I'm not. Now, then in that work, considerably happy back then to get a quick extra mill on top of whatever they got paid. I guess that shut them up, but that's one side of Weinstein. But on the same, the very same film. Kevin Smith, the director, was telling a story. That Weinstein actually pulled the movie from the fears early because he wanted to fuck around with Robin Williams Korea. Now, generally you hear him, you hear these stories about Harvey being this play with women. I've never heard much about him doing this sort of thing to a man.

BEN Matt Harvey Screen Playwriting Award Harvey Weinstein Ben Affleck Matt Damon Minnie Driver Oscars Robin Williams Oscar Weinstein Kevin Smith Robin Williams Korea
Smith INT sets up game-ending FG as Bears beat Texans 23-20

AP News Radio

00:37 sec | 2 months ago

Smith INT sets up game-ending FG as Bears beat Texans 23-20

"Cairo Santos drilled a 30 yard field goal as time expired to give the bears a 23 20 win over the Texans Roquan Smith picked off a pass that they used in 30 and brought it back to the 12 setting up the game winning kick Khalil Herbert ran for a career high 157 yards and two touch dance for Chicago We were just trying to find a way to win any way we can you know Holland is a great job at block and help open up holes for me So I was just able to punch it in Justin Fields also ran for a score but was just 8 of 17 for 106 yards and two interceptions Davis mills threw for 245 yards completing 20 of 32 passes He had a touchdown and two interceptions I'm Dave ferry

Cairo Santos Roquan Smith Khalil Herbert Bears Justin Fields Holland Chicago Davis Mills Dave Ferry
Charlie Isn't About to Let This Matt Gaetz Smear Job Go

The Charlie Kirk Show

01:29 min | 2 months ago

Charlie Isn't About to Let This Matt Gaetz Smear Job Go

"We're talking about the structure of the United States Constitution amongst many other news items that are here. And this Matt Gaetz story just really fires me up. It's not going to get the coverage it deserves in the activist media. They're just going to bury it and move on. Despite the fact that they wrote repeated story after story after story after story after story after story trying to destroy his character and his reputation and it can happen to every single one of you any one of you. They can reputationally ruin you by leaking something by rumor mill. It is a penalty by rumor mill. Not an indictment, they could have kept an investigation quite, first of all. They should never have had an investigation into this in the first place. Considering the lack of evidence, the political nature of it, in fact they're not even investigating actual sex traffickers in our country. They're going after Matt Gaetz. Why? Because he's a very articulate charismatic, well spoken, factually focused member of Congress, who was really starting a congressional maga movement, and they had to stop that. They had to create a little bit of a fog of uncertainty, make it harder for him to raise money, harder for him to do events, harder for him to go on television. In fact, he wasn't allowed to go on cable TV for quite some time, not allowed, but meaning people are like, I don't want to do it. It's toxic. I don't like it. Now we of course, at turning point, I'm very proud of this. I'll say it again. We had him speak at our events. We came under huge attack for that. Massive attack, Charlie, what are you doing? Charlie, there's this aura of a looming indictment. I said, I don't care. In this country, you are innocent until proven guilty.

Matt Gaetz United States Congress Charlie
Marsha Blackburn Releases Statement About Vanderbilt Gender Clinic

ToddCast Podcast with Todd Starnes

01:47 min | 2 months ago

Marsha Blackburn Releases Statement About Vanderbilt Gender Clinic

"Senator Marsha Blackburn, who actually is from Tennessee, the volunteer state. And is from the Nashville area, putting out this statement, we are shocked by what we've seen in the videos. We would hope Vanderbilt would make better decisions. There is nothing healthy about mutilating the bodies of minor children. It's just monstrous, and so she's calling for an investigation as well, and there needs to be quite frankly, the auto just shut down the hospital. Until they can get a handle on this, but it's pretty despicable. And again, just think about this for a moment. If you are under the age of 18 right now, you have to get a permission slip to get a tattoo. You want to go get your nose pierced, you know what? You've got to get parental consent for that. If you go to the store and you're under the age of 18 and you want to buy booze, guess what's going to happen. They're going to throw your butt out of the store. Want to get a packet of cigarettes? No, they're not going to let you do that. And the reason why is because you're a kid, you're a child. You don't need that kind of stuff. So why would we not demand ladies and gentlemen, the same sort of parental involvement in things like, and let's just go down the list here. These China virus vaccines remember that story they were given the kids the vaccines in the school without mommy and daddy knowing about it. Or what about abortions where you've got public schools that are counseling kids to have abortions without mommy and daddy knowing about it, taking the kids down to the abortion abortion mill to get an abortion without telling mommy and daddy about it. And now they're wanting to mutilate kids

Senator Marsha Blackburn Vanderbilt Nashville Tennessee China
Kyle Mills on New Vince Flynn/Mitch Rapp Thriller 'Oath of Loyalty'

The Hugh Hewitt Show: Highly Concentrated

01:24 min | 2 months ago

Kyle Mills on New Vince Flynn/Mitch Rapp Thriller 'Oath of Loyalty'

"Call mills, let's start about with placement. I always talk to my thriller writers about where they begin and where they Uganda and South Africa play big roles here. It's South Africa is familiar to Mitch rap readers. Why you ganda? Why are we in Uganda at the beginning? This is where one of the characters lives. And I like the idea of it because it's really off the map in a sense of if you really wanted to get away from everything and get away from any threats to you. That's a nice place to be because there aren't very many agencies that have a lot of capability there. It's a little more chaotic. The other thing you have to think about now when I'm writing is cameras, you know, it's extremely difficult to operate somewhere like London or Beijing or many countries Saudi Arabia that you're not constantly on camera and being analyzed by AI. Yeah, and what's interesting is when Mitch goes back to his house for the first time, he doesn't even trust his own personal network security, even if it's built into the walls. He has to have a bunco hole. He's got to be able to get away from his own house, even though he's built fortress Mitch rap. But that is, I think, a good caution to everyone. Did you talk to security experts about this? Oh, yeah. Well, the time. Yeah. It's hard to keep up with because the technology just moves among almost monthly. The capabilities of it.

Uganda South Africa Mitch Mills Saudi Arabia Beijing London
Kyle Mills Discusses His Newest Thriller "Oath of Loyalty"

The Hugh Hewitt Show: Highly Concentrated

01:19 min | 2 months ago

Kyle Mills Discusses His Newest Thriller "Oath of Loyalty"

"You know that Kyle mills has been a guest for many years since he took over the amazing legacy of Vince Flynn. Here's the brand new book oath of loyalty. Kyle mills is back to talk about the loyalty. Good morning Kyle, how are you? I'm good. Thank you. It is great to talk to you again. This time you're bringing out a Vince Flynn book and a Mitch rap book in the middle of the election season. So we have to do one segment on the air and not our normal two, but we'll sell this book anyway. It doesn't need much help. I want for people who are new to the show. I just picked up new stations all over the country, especially in Maine and New Hampshire. Would you tell them how you came to become the trustee of the Vince Lin legacy and how oath of loyalty is? I think you're 8 Vince Flynn, Mitch rap book. Am I right? Yeah, it is. It is the ape. Yeah, well, when Vince passed away, the family thought about, you know, whether they wanted the series to continue and whether fans wanted the series to continue. And I think overwhelmingly, people love the character, they loved Vince. And they wanted to see his legacy live on. So they went out and talked to some authors and I had been a big fan of Vince's my entire life and had written a lot of my own books. And I got lucky and ended up with the job. It's

Vince Flynn Kyle Mills Vince Lin Mitch Rap Kyle Mitch Vince New Hampshire Maine
John Fetterman Is Straight Out of Democrat Central Casting

The Charlie Kirk Show

02:00 min | 3 months ago

John Fetterman Is Straight Out of Democrat Central Casting

"More you learn about John fetterman, his health issues aside of which we will not trivialize or make fun of, the more you realize that this guy is as if a younger Jeff Bridges or John Goodman were to just kind of pop out of Hollywood, parachute into rural Pennsylvania, become a mayor of a very small city, not even do your mayoral duties there, act as if you're some sort of working class blue collar guy, even though you went to Harvard and were supported by your parents financially into your mid 40s. And then have the tattoos and the hoodie and the shorts and have this entire aesthetic that you're a man of the Pennsylvania people. Now, I'll be very honest. I fell for it. I didn't fall for it as if I was like some sort of fetterman fan. But a couple months ago when I saw Oz running against federman, I went to fetterman's website and I was doing a couple things at once. I said, oh, wow, you know, he looks like a steel worker. It can be a tough Democrat to fight. Okay. And obviously, you know, kind of time has passed and things have come out. He's a total fraud. He's a worked on a steel mill. He's not a Carpenter. He's not a welder. He's not a truck driver. He looks like one. It is an aesthetic hoodwink operation, where if we look like it and we wear the hoodie and we wear the shorts and you have the kind of tattoos and you have shave your head with the long beard, you can kind of fool people as if you're one of them. This is a big test happening in Pennsylvania. Big test. Can they run? Again, health issues aside. That's a separate question, but a very important one. But the deeper question that I find to be interesting is the question of Democrat central casting.

Fetterman John Fetterman Pennsylvania John Goodman Federman Jeff Bridges Hollywood Harvard
Kathy Griffin Says Republicans Will Start a Civil War

The Officer Tatum Show

01:13 min | 3 months ago

Kathy Griffin Says Republicans Will Start a Civil War

"I want you to understand to what extent that they can dish it, but they can't take it. I want you to understand to what extent that they really are not sorry. They only sorry when they get canceled when they get caught. Listen to Kathy Griffin, defend the fact that she had a beheaded face. They called it an effigy of beheading of a president of the United States of America. She literally had his head silvered with blood all over. Fake blood. Wrote a clip. You apologize. You were very upset. Are you no longer sorry for it? Correct. I'm no longer sorry. The whole outrage was BS. The whole thing got so blown out of proportion. And I lost everybody. Like, I had Chelsea Clinton tweeting against me. I had friends. Debra messing from Will & Grace, tweeting against me. I mean, I lost everybody. And so I have been through the mill and I also, you know, I didn't just lose one night on CNN. My entire tour was canceled within 24 hours because every single theater got all these death threats. I mean, these Trump fans, they're hardcore. They have like robocalls, and they're a minority, but they know how to act like they're a majority.

Kathy Griffin United States Of America Chelsea Clinton Debra Messing Will & Grace CNN
John Fetterman Dodges Questions on Economy

The Hugh Hewitt Show: Highly Concentrated

01:36 min | 3 months ago

John Fetterman Dodges Questions on Economy

"The audience, I say contrast my first two questions, one lighthearted one very serious. Doctor Oz's responses, which he quite well used to get to his core themes with last night's conversation between my old colleagues and NBC, Stephanie ruhle and John fetterman. Let's play cut number 16 plays the last cut. They've got 16. How do you serve all Pennsylvania voters? It's a very big state, right? Think about western PA in Pittsburgh where the economy was thriving before COVID filled with tech companies and universities. There's probably all sorts of people. There are thrilled about student debt forgiveness. But go 30 minutes outside to beaver county, where there's likely voters who are saying, I just want a good kindergarten. I want a good 5th grade. How do you serve both voters? We've got a complicated economy. People want very different things. I just think people need to understand what and be able to recognize what their lives are really like. And we believe and we know that we actually do that very important too. And living in western Pennsylvania, living across the street, having the way we're having this interview right now. Right across from a steel mill. We have to understand that we all can't work at Google or we can't all be working at a hospital. We have to make sure that we are making more stuff here in Pennsylvania and in America, and we also have to make sure that we have to make sure that we address to an obscene minimum wage and how can we now running for the Senate and you own ten homes and you are not unwilling to raise a minimum wage above $7 and $25 an hour.

Stephanie Ruhle John Fetterman Pennsylvania Beaver County OZ NBC Pittsburgh PA Google America Senate
Republicans Are Subsidizing Democrats Over Loan Forgiveness

Mark Levin

01:05 min | 3 months ago

Republicans Are Subsidizing Democrats Over Loan Forgiveness

"So basically we've put wealthier Americans Wealthier Americans with college degrees and higher on welfare They're now welfare recipients That's what this is Welfare Welfare from blue collar Americans middle class Americans poor Americans To these people Now why would they do this Not only because of what I said these are indoctrination mills these are Democrat voters These are Democrat voters The truth is That the more degrees you have the more likely it is you're going to vote Democrat And you think you're smart and everybody else and you want to control everybody else And the fewer degrees you have more likely are to vote for Republicans So basically I'll say because nobody else will You have Republicans subsidizing Democrats

Why Is There No Oversight on College Tuition Costs & Budgets?

Mark Levin

01:37 min | 3 months ago

Why Is There No Oversight on College Tuition Costs & Budgets?

"And so now we have this student loan issue That your grandkids are going to have to pay for That their children and their grandchildren are going ahead to pay for The total debt For colleges and universities that is the total load of the loans Is over $1.2 trillion It's actually now closer to $2 trillion And for what As a result of this massive subsidizing of colleges and universities they get bigger and bigger and more and more facilities and pools and soccer fields and football fields new buildings new libraries Overpaid tenured professors who may be teaching one course a week It gets more and more bloated and bloated and bloated And there's no oversight Why I talk about this in American Marxism and in plundering the seat There's no oversight Mainly because these are indoctrination mills for the left These professors are protected There is no academic freedom for those who disagree There's no free speech on college campuses These are indoctrination mills This is what John do we want it A hundred years ago and this is what you got And now they're doing the same thing at all levels of education

Soccer Football John
"mills" Discussed on Veterans Chronicles

Veterans Chronicles

04:41 min | 5 months ago

"mills" Discussed on Veterans Chronicles

"We just start a new program called recalibrate because instead of being called a wounded warrior, I don't like being called wounded. He has negative connotations. That's not a knock on anything. Moody would imply I'm still hurt. So I say I'm recalibrated. If anything, because I have a new normal, so we have a recalibrate program where, say, a family comes in, they really enjoyed kayaking. But maybe they can't afford kayaks. Well, we find a way to get them kayaks. Maybe they enjoyed horseback riding. Maybe the couple wants to do a culinary school or class together. We want to help them. And we base it off of if we help you, you got to give so many hours of community service back. It's a hand up, not a handout, and we're here for you. And our biggest concern that we have is that they come for the week. Maybe that's the best week to have all year. But what are they doing the rest of the 51 weeks out of the year? We want to make sure we keep in touch, keep them motivated, keep them going. And help them out. And we've been very successful. And I just have an amazing staff and we run things a little bit different because me and my father in law, who's a vice president Craig, and my CFO, my COO, and my CF MO, right? Chief facility is making officer either way. We have 5 people that it's basically a democracy. We all run together. We vote on things. Yes, I have executive powers, but I don't ever flash those unless I absolutely have to. And we all make decisions together for the betterment of the foundation. So there's no dictator ruling. I mean, I guess I am, but you know what I mean? You're a benevolent dictator. I mean, I don't like to say yes or no to things that we're arguing about, but if I have to step up, I do. Now, obviously, you have an impressive platform to speak to people who have been through traumatic injury, whether it's loss of PTSD, traumatic brain injury, whatever the injury might be. For those of us who haven't been through that and don't have that platform, but we see veterans struggling with whatever they might be struggling with. What's the best way for the rest of us to connect with them and help them? So the best way for people to connect with veterans is treat them normal, everybody asks me like, hey, if I see someone like you, what do I say? And I'm like, hi, or hello? I think people that are struggling really need help with just being reintegrated in society, not treated different because they are a veteran because maybe they are struggling. You know, it's more about a conversation of, hey, how's everything going? What's new today? Unless of the sympathy side of it, you know, I think the word veteran gets tossed around so much in a negative context that there's really been a stigma about all your veteran like what's wrong, things like that. But for me, I try to encourage people to check out my website, you know, Travis mills, foundation dot org, and get involved, whether they want to volunteer, or.

Moody Craig PTSD Travis mills
"mills" Discussed on Veterans Chronicles

Veterans Chronicles

05:15 min | 5 months ago

"mills" Discussed on Veterans Chronicles

"And I said, hey, and I might have some choice words. I said, take your helmet off. Again, might have been more colorful than that. And I got my arm out of the strap that they tied it down to and broken dangling. I said, I went like this, and I made the motion. And he took the helmet off and I said, hey, give my guys water. And tell them they're going to be okay. And they put this protective goop in my eye from the rotor wash, I want to scratch up your eyeballs and stuff. And it looked like I was looking through beer goggles. But I picked my head up enough where I could see them. I gave them a wink and I said, you guys are going to be fine. We're going to be okay. And the flight medics actually, they took care of them, right? They were taking care of them. I knew they were taking care of them, but the guy calling out and painting on them to calm him down. And, you know, I gave him the wink, you know, whatever and reassured him. And then the flight manager actually sent my wife a really nice letter about maybe they couldn't believe that. In my situation that I was doing that. And I look at it as I had nothing else to do. So, you know, but we actually published that letter in my book, tough as they come. I wrote a book New York Times Best Seller and I'm very proud of the way it came out, but I got the put that put that letter in there, you know, and things like that. But made to the hospital. They rolled me into surgery, and I'm still awake at this time, and I keep trying to sit up. But the third time I sat, I tried to sit up in a third time that nurse pushed me down. I looked down and said, hey, quick touch me, I'm fine. Leave me alone. I got to get back to my guys. And she's like, sergeant mills I don't know how you're so quick right now, but you need to go to sleep. And then I looked at her and I was like, my little girl am I ever going to see her again? Because my daughter was 6 months old, right? So my daughter Chloe. It was only 6 months old, and I didn't know if I was waking up again. At that point, I was not going to be in charge of my consciousness. So she knocked me out. I asked what my daughter and I went out. And then what I was told is 9 doctors and 7 nurses worked on me for 14 hours. Two nurses basically for 9 hours pumped air and not in my lungs to keep me alive. I can see on TV. And then they ran out of blood that day in the blood bank with a positive universal blood. So they had people doing body blood..

sergeant mills New York Times Chloe
"mills" Discussed on The Bad Crypto Podcast

The Bad Crypto Podcast

02:38 min | 7 months ago

"mills" Discussed on The Bad Crypto Podcast

"But <Speech_Male> the currency wars, <Speech_Male> I would recommend <Speech_Male> listening to the book <Speech_Male> currency wars are actually <Speech_Male> reading the book. <Speech_Male> I actually had the audiobook. <Speech_Male> I think I'm <Speech_Male> about 70% done <Speech_Male> of it. But <Speech_Male> all the show <Speech_Male> notes, guys <Speech_Male> are here, <Speech_Male> and there's a lot of <Speech_Male> learnings to be had. <Speech_Male> You know, be safe <Speech_Male> out there because <Speech_Male> as you know, crypto goes <Speech_Male> up, crypto goes down. <Speech_Male> Sometimes crypto. <Speech_Male> Really fucking goes <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> down. And so <Speech_Male> you got to be aware <Speech_Male> of that. <Speech_Male> Here we are. <Speech_Male> I <Speech_Male> still have a T-shirt that says <Speech_Male> I survived the <Speech_Male> crypto winter, <Speech_Male> but I don't know. <Speech_Male> I need to get a <Speech_Male> jacket, get kind of <Speech_Music_Male> chilly up in here. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> You know, it's so <Speech_Male> unpredictable. <Speech_Male> And this is why I really <Speech_Male> don't follow anybody's <Speech_Male> charting <Speech_Male> because crypto <Speech_Male> goes up crypto goes down <Speech_Male> and I agree <Speech_Male> with Brad <Speech_Male> that as far as Bitcoin <Speech_Male> is concerned, we're in <Speech_Male> this for <Speech_Male> the long <Speech_Male> haul. <Speech_Male> We have <Speech_Male> some cool stuff <Speech_Male> coming your way gang. We <Speech_Male> told you that we're going to <Speech_Male> be launching a <Speech_Male> bad crypto <Speech_Male> nifty club. <Speech_Male> I think we're going to be able <Speech_Male> to launch that on the <Speech_Male> next episode <Speech_Male> and for those of you <Speech_Male> who are listeners, you're going to <Speech_Male> get a free membership <Speech_Male> card <Speech_Male> and we hope that <Speech_Male> Wednesday <Speech_Male> show will be able <Speech_Male> to give you more <Speech_Male> information about <Speech_Male> that. And <Speech_Male> also <Speech_Male> we are going to do <Speech_Male> a Twitter spaces <Speech_Male> with Brad <Speech_Male> and we <Speech_Male> don't know exactly <Speech_Male> when that's going to be. <Speech_Male> We talked about maybe <Speech_Male> doing it the Monday after <Speech_Male> this episode. Maybe we'll do <Speech_Male> a little later in the week. I <Speech_Male> don't know, but you're going to want <Speech_Male> to watch <Speech_Male> Brad mills <Speech_Male> can <Speech_Male> and at bad <Speech_Male> crypto pod <Speech_Male> on the twitters for an announcement <Speech_Male> of when those Twitter <Speech_Male> spaces will be <Speech_Male> so that we can unpack <Speech_Male> more from <Speech_Male> this episode <Speech_Male> and <SpeakerChange> have <Speech_Male> more words. <Speech_Male> Yeah. You know, that <Speech_Male> might be something that we do more <Speech_Male> as we launch our show, <Speech_Male> the show goes <Speech_Male> out, and then maybe 24 <Speech_Male> hours later, <Speech_Male> we jump on a Twitter <Speech_Male> space or Clubhouse <Speech_Male> and talk about it <Speech_Male> with the guest. <Speech_Male> That was on that <SpeakerChange> show. That <Speech_Male> could be something that we maybe <Speech_Male> do more <Silence> for, <Speech_Male> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Male> oh, well, we've not <Speech_Male> talked about that thing we're <Speech_Male> doing with the nifty club thing. <Speech_Male> No, we're not. We're not <Speech_Male> talking about it <SpeakerChange> yet. <Speech_Male> I talked about it. <Speech_Male> I just didn't give any <Speech_Male> details yet, because <Speech_Male> when I go to talk <Speech_Male> about it, 'cause we got a couple <Speech_Male> more things to <Speech_Male> figure out. <Speech_Male> But alrighty, <Speech_Male> well, hey, everybody, <Speech_Male> thanks for listening, <Speech_Male> tuning in, <Speech_Male> make sure you let <Speech_Male> at Brad <Speech_Male> mills <Speech_Male> can know <Speech_Male> that you appreciate his <Speech_Male> time with us today. <Speech_Male> And we'd love if you <Speech_Male> would appreciate us <Speech_Male> as well <Speech_Male> by going to <Speech_Male> iTunes or wherever <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> it is you listen <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> and give us a 5 star <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> review, be funny, <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> mention corn. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> That's guaranteed <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> to get a shout out <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> on the show. If you <Speech_Music_Male> want a free shout out <Music> on the show, <Music> met you for <Music> <Music> something else or just <Music> tell us to <Music> stay bad. <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Speech_Music_Female> <Speech_Music_Female> <Speech_Music_Male> Who's <SpeakerChange> that? <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> The bad <Speech_Male> crypto podcast <Speech_Male> is a production

Brad mills Twitter
"mills" Discussed on The Bad Crypto Podcast

The Bad Crypto Podcast

04:30 min | 7 months ago

"mills" Discussed on The Bad Crypto Podcast

"That gives you access to some community, you can get that for free. It's just logic is going to come back into this market. And the same utility coin, MV equals PQ stuff that was really popular last cycle and took a year and a half to just evaporate and people to realize that we learned the lesson that didn't actually plan out. I think all these utility narratives were going to kind of come to the conclusion and a year and a half that we were a bit like a little bit hopeful on the fact that you could ascribe some big, huge value on being part of a community or whatever and that it will long-term live on and it's going to be culturally relevant for a long time, but it's going to be in the dollars amount, not thousands of dollars or tens of thousands of dollars amount for these things. Like no different than backing someone on Patreon or having backing somebody's KickStarter project. That's what I think is going to coalesce on. There's going to be trillions of NFTs. So there's going to be unlimited amounts of every influencer is going to have digital collectibles and digital assets and things like that. So there's definitely value to be one of the companies building that stuff. But there is zero value, long term, and investing in the idea of NFTs are going to become the next Bitcoin or something like that. So we're way over, I'm sure you guys want to oh, man, that's great. You know what Billy Joel would say. He would say, you may be right. And only time is going to tell appreciate your opinion. And thanks for coming on, man. We'll definitely have you back when we got 5 hours. Thanks. Now that was good, man. And make sure he's got the magical Internet money podcast. If you want to listen to more words by Brad mills, he is over there, but don't listen to him instead of us, listen to him in addition to us because we don't want to lose all our listeners. Yeah. Did you ever did you ever do like Twitter spaces or Clubhouse or anything like that? To do life. Started to do more and more of those, yeah. Awesome. We should do one of those sometimes and just kind of like shoot the shit on the Clubhouse. After we launched when the show goes live. Yeah, this is coming out Sunday. We're still recording, by the way, so you guys are hearing the genesis of collaboration happening right now. What do you want to do, man? Just do a Clubhouse room or like a Twitter space or something at the same time through audio labs. There's a tool we can do both of them at the same time. So maybe we do it on Sunday or Monday, what works for you. Probably that's my birthday. Oh, happy birthday. All right, you guys are going to want to check our Twitter and Brad mills can on Twitter and bad crypto pod. We're going to let you guys know when the space is going to happen. So be ready to tune into that and thanks again, Brad. Thanks guys..

Brad mills Billy Joel Twitter Brad
"mills" Discussed on The Bad Crypto Podcast

The Bad Crypto Podcast

05:12 min | 7 months ago

"mills" Discussed on The Bad Crypto Podcast

"Well, right now, I think what do Kwan is doing is just trying to survive. I think the idea that this can come back is kind of the same idea that like bear Stearns would be able to come back after the after the bankruptcy, you know, event in 2008 or that LTCM would be able to come back in 1998. The equivalent here is that terrible blockchain was basically Russia. Like when this thing blew up because it grew too fast, it was it was exposed to magic Internet money in January. And when the Ponzi, when the Ponzi's blew up in January, om and Wonderland, there were massive multi-billion dollars. When they blew up in January, it was actually exposed to Luna because there was this strategy where you go from anchor where you're getting 20% APY, right? The deposit your Taro. So anker has this like honey pot where you're supposed to mint UST from the Luna coin to put into anchor protocol to get 20%. So people were doing that. But then they realized, wait, you can loop it to magic Internet money into abracadabra and back to make another 20% and kind of add leverage to then people are collateralizing more into Luna to mint more UST to put it into anchor to then loop it back and forth. And back and forth. And these dowels, like om and Wonderland and lots of dowels now that control treasuries, they're like degenerates trying to make money for the they're basically like decentralized LTCM's. They're like decentralized hedge funds trying to just earn money. So they were all doing this too. Own was doing it. Wonderland was doing it. The treasury managers are all trying to earn yield and DeFi. So what happened when it blew up in January was there's only about a $100 million of liquidity room to be able to actually get out of the thing, but it had grown to $10 billion in January. So it's like this one small door to exit. And when people, when people want the seat, like you said, when everybody wants a seat, there's only one seat, right? Like it's like only enough people can get out of that door before it starts to de peg. So the first person to get out and home and in Wonderland and Tara and all that stuff. The first person to get out is the person that's, you know, likely to actually survive. And like you said, this isn't actually a prisoner's dilemma. It's capitalism. It's actually like whoever can make the most money wins. So everybody has like the GM thing in the community thing, but honestly, I feel like that's just propaganda pushed out there to get people to just hold as long as they possibly can to hold the bag open for all these whales and insiders that are just milking everybody. So what happened with this thing was people actually realized that there wasn't enough room so they start to panic and they start to sell because if you want to get it through the algorithm, it's a small amount. It's a 100 million, right? Then the next door is the DeFi, curve, the curve vault. Both curve has magic Internet money pegged with UST pegged with USD T and it's like 33%, 33%, 33%. You're supposed to be able to be able to get like, say, half a $1 billion worth of liquidity in those..

LTCM Kwan bear Stearns anker Taro UST Luna Russia treasury Tara GM
"mills" Discussed on The Bad Crypto Podcast

The Bad Crypto Podcast

04:05 min | 7 months ago

"mills" Discussed on The Bad Crypto Podcast

"The crypto world is notorious for its risk and its unpredictability. And this past week has seen both of these features surface in a big way as the tarot ecosystem has collapsed upon itself, losing investors, billions of dollars. What happened and what can we learn from it? Today we welcome podcaster and author Brad mills to the show to discuss in detail the warning signs and the end result of this digital Ponzi scheme. Brad called it accurately back in January and he's got a lot to say about Bitcoin DeFi jpeg centralized exchanges and more. In fact, if we didn't end the interview, he'd still be talking, but it's all worth listening to and you won't want to miss a moment of it. It's an extra large family size. You might be a Luna tick episode number 608 of the bad crypto podcasts. Who's that? You might think I'm crazy 'cause I bought Luna. I actually had a little bit of an a Travis. You did? Yep. Yep, I lost, I don't know how much I lost, but I lost. The crypto markets are down so much and you losing everywhere. So it's like, okay, it's all part of the same mishmash of wins and losses. The goal is to have more wins than losses. Yeah. Well, what's funny is about 16 hours ago, the price of Luna was .000000 9 9 9 and it is actually up 8830% since then. And I actually bought some Luna, not quite at that all time low, but I'm actually up a little bit on my Luna. You are a lunatic. I'm a lunatic. Not too many people at this point could say they're up on Luna. But I did buy some at like two or three satoshis. And now it's like 20 satoshi's. Nice. Cash it in while you can. It's a large Travis. Take the money and run. So you discovered Brad mills, although other people had previously discovered them because he hosts a podcast called magical Internet money. And he called this back in January. You spotted this information in a video you were watching about Luna. And I thought, okay, we got to do a show on this. So let's get somebody on who knows stuff because, you know, you and I were bad. And neither one of us were deep into the Terra ecosystem. I had some money in it, but I didn't really know what I was doing. I was just being a lemming and following along. So this is a long interview, Charlotte Travis. We talked for, I believe it's like an hour and a half, and it is packed with content..

Brad mills Luna Travis Brad satoshi Charlotte Travis
"mills" Discussed on Broken Record

Broken Record

07:24 min | 1 year ago

"mills" Discussed on Broken Record

"You know what? I don't know if I ever heard that recording or if you just showed me as a compositional idea when we started talking about making a record. I have a memory of you playing the chords for me on guitar. And then me playing those back and you playing the baseline and that that was that was sort of my understanding of the song. Maybe at some point I might have heard that B I mean, probably heard it before Chris played it that day at the studio, but I can't be certain and it was totally different from the first pieces that I heard by you guys, which were more drum and bass line. Yeah, yeah, absolutely. Yeah, that may have been intentional. I may have pledged that so as not to influence you in any way. Yeah. We're going to take a quick break here and then we'll be back with more from Rick's conversation with penal palladino and Blake mills. Today, business is a balancing act. You want your data to be protected and secured. And your customers want seamless and easy. With IBM, you can do both. Companies can monitor threats across clouds, address all those industry regulations, and still create all new customer experiences. AI powered security that customers trust. That's why so many businesses work with IBM. Visit IBM dot com to learn more. Today, we live in a world of the unexpected. But your customers still expect things to be simple and personalized. With IBM, you can do both. Businesses can automate IT processes across clouds, so employees can spend more time on customer needs. So whatever comes your way, you've got it covered. Saving time and improving customer service. That's why so many businesses work with IBM. Visit IBM dot com to learn more. We're back with the rest of Rick Rubin's conversation with penal palladino and Blake mills. How different is it playing on a session versus playing for your own piece? It's overall the same approach because I'm reacting to the piece of music, whether it's mine or somebody else's and trying to bring something to it and just bring some light into it somehow. But if it's my own thing, I get a lot more time for one thing. I could do something one day and come back the next day, message, which is not always the best thing is that sometimes you first instantly is the thing and you have to be safe for yourself. So absolutely putting more time into something doesn't necessarily make it better. Yeah, you can exhaust possibilities, but you probably come back to you first things. Tell me a little bit more about session work in general just because you've done a lot. Tell me about that experience, what's it like playing with different people, what's it like if you like the material, what's it like if you don't like the material? I think fundamentally the thing that I always come back to, you know, it's really you're being asked to play on something as people they want you there, obviously they had something that I've done and they want me to be a part of the music. So you know, you went in straight away. It's somebody's actually asked you to come because they want you there. So really, I think then it becomes really important how you turn up how you present yourself. And I'm not talking about clothes. Or any of that, I'm just talking about what you bring to the studio in terms of your confidence and your ability to communicate with people. It's really important straight away that you try and set up some sort of way of dialog. That's a really important thing for me. And then the music is more than more often than not the easy part of it. Once you've established that, you know, you're there to do a great job and you're open to communication ideas. And that's really important as a session player. If that thing even exists anymore like it used to, I'm not even sure it does. And then in terms of like when you hear the song, sometimes we had songs and I just thought, wow, I'm so lucky to get to play on this thing. It's all really sounds amazing. And as long as I don't fucking spoil it, it's going to be great. How different are the different playing on different genres of music in terms of what the feeling of the session was like. Yeah, fitting into the genre. That's a thing. I mean, I've always felt like I wanted to just play the best possible thing I've been thinking of within that genre. I guess you need to be here to a lot of music to be able to do that. And how an appreciation for the different sort of skills involved in different genres of music. I think there's a really similar role in producing as there has been being a session player in that you have to quickly infer what's what's not going to be spelled out for you, what's not going to be sort of explained or what's not figured out by the artist so that the artist could come in and has the freedom to focus on whatever it was important to them. You know, whether you're you've got an instrument in your hand or not, everybody's on the same team servicing the same goals and allowing each other to be themselves and do what they're special at doing. You know, when you were early in your career, it would typically be playing on the floor with a band of musicians. Would that be correct? No, because I came to you in the 80s. So it was more often than not sitting in the control room with a producer an artist. Wow. Because I think that was your experience as well, yes? Yeah. I mean, after being in a band and making a record with an ensemble started to do sessions with producers who layered things and solo artists that was definitely the way that we would build records. Everything I ever did with you was always an ensemble recording. Yeah. So there were certain times where, for whatever reason, that's what you were doing. I remember the very first time that we worked together on an ensemble recording and I do too. It was definitely. It was definitely. It was wild. It was a fast learning curve because I remember the expectation was different than what was happening in the moment. Completely. I mean, in so many ways, too, there was like the question you had earlier about genre, you know, and how important that is, how much that can affect your approach. There was a bait and switch in terms of the genre that I was expecting. We were going to be working in that day. Not by anybody in particular or intentionally, but just we went in with a preconceived notion of an artist's background and their repertoire and what we were probably going to be working on. And then it did a complete one 80. And it was great because we all sort of responded to only what was happening in the moment. And we were creating new music that was not informed by what we knew and.

IBM penal palladino Blake mills Rick Rubin Rick Chris
"mills" Discussed on Keep It!

Keep It!

01:31 min | 1 year ago

"mills" 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.

brian semel Matt degroot kendra kyle carolina toronto cbc
"mills" Discussed on Keep It!

Keep It!

01:34 min | 1 year ago

"mills" 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.

hayley mills louis vienna Michaela louis monteiro bacher orville
"mills" Discussed on Maltin On Movies

Maltin On Movies

01:52 min | 1 year ago

"mills" 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..

hayley mills Accenture stephen fry
"mills" Discussed on Maltin On Movies

Maltin On Movies

03:20 min | 1 year ago

"mills" Discussed on Maltin On Movies

"Must've smoothed that transition of 'cause of course it couldn't it couldn't have been smoother and more fortunate you know because my father was a wonderful actor you know it never. I never thought to myself. This is the kunia the day and he's wearing a hat and his raincoat needs pretending to be summer. Daryl's never thought like that. He was always that detective inspector and i was gilly and we looked at each other. Run rewa these people and they made a cut and then okay then we're ourselves again now. It was so simple. It's just when i go to eldery. Start go complicated unto question. What i was doing and i didn't think i didn't know what i was doing. Because you percent instinctive and then it took me the rest of my life to try to get back to that instinctive way of being in a but you can't go back to that because when you get olga and you and you think more deeply and you can you can understand and ask all kinds of interesting complicated questions about your character whereas when you're a child it you're just there you're just you know in the moment Most wonderful joyful experience. And the closest. I've ever got to it as an adult is being on stage man being in a play that i want to know for it to run a long time Wary all is absolutely second nature. That's the closest. I've come to it. Yeah there's nothing is just say this. There's nothing like being on a stage. Yes it's alive it's reactive and that's why it when you do speak to actors who've done both usually they have a preference and it's rare that i've found them to not prefer stage only because it's alive. Yes there's an energy you just can't create You know movies of course are wonderful because their time may exist forever and asked what makes them magic. Because they're what. I can't imagine you being you is having these moments of your childhood in these time capsules forever and having people watch them and discover them to this day. There's hayley mills she's twelve. You will not quite. She did grow you know but but for many people they look at it in the same way as shirley temple or or any of the other stars where that's who they are for a lot of people know. Yeah yeah yeah never raised in the well. I i hope that.

gilly Daryl olga hayley mills shirley temple
"mills" Discussed on Maltin On Movies

Maltin On Movies

05:48 min | 1 year ago

"mills" Discussed on Maltin On Movies

"With your dad. John mills tiger bay which was very well received as. We're you and in a secure way. This finally came to the attention of wealth. Disney was embarking on a production of pollyanna and He He he thought you were the ideal person fulfill that role but he was offering not just back part but a long term contract and your parents had to make a decision and they they let you in on this to. This is something they didn't from you in any way as you as you recounted. Your dad was really torn you if you sign this. I know you're enjoying acting now. I i know you like making that that film with me but this is going to require you to make a film every year the next six years initially it was the next seven years and that was a long time. He worried that the seventeen year old view. Still wanna do it. Twelve year old view did And he didn't want you to be cost in the clutches of an ironclad contract. You know what a difficult decision. And i'm afraid i was much help. How could you been truly. How could you have been yes i said. Oh yeah so. I i have to do it and and then ran off and rode my pony or something Know i didn't. I didn't i hadn't really sober dp button sort about is. I didn't think that wasn't sort of childish. I was like. Is this going to need to of a rolls. Am i going to be an actress for the rest of my life but you know i didn't really think pop beyond the immediate now. Now what's happening now. Maybe won't be doing the holidays but that was about it. So yes i mean how. Oh terrible terrible to have to make that decision for your child that sky to guy to fashion. That alive santillan early twenty. I mean i don't envy. That joel was enough. The juncture. Where walt actually wanted to cast your younger brother in a film to.

John mills Disney santillan joel walt
"mills" Discussed on Maltin On Movies

Maltin On Movies

04:43 min | 1 year ago

"mills" Discussed on Maltin On Movies

"Before we get started just wanted to let you know if you were unaware we actually recorded with the brilliant hayley mills in twenty seventeen and that is where we get to really go into her career and everything she's done. This episode is focused on her new memoir and how she came to write it The memories that it brought up the history all of that good stuff so if you would like a more sort of thorough Interview about everything. You can always listened to that episode with hanley mills from twenty seventeen It's the same place you find all of our podcasts. But we're very excited to share the special episode with you and we hope you enjoy as much as we did Getting to speak.

hayley mills hanley mills
"mills" Discussed on Awards Chatter

Awards Chatter

02:09 min | 1 year ago

"mills" 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..

dr ward Hayley mills twitter
"mills" Discussed on Awards Chatter

Awards Chatter

07:59 min | 1 year ago

"mills" 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.

scott feinberg bafta award golden globe award hayley mills john males stanley kubrick turner walt disney Hollywood Bolton disney rod academy raver roy mills time magazine juliette mary Ballerina london