39 Burst results for "Milton"

Fresh update on "milton" discussed on Joe Giglio

Joe Giglio

01:25 min | 29 min ago

Fresh update on "milton" discussed on Joe Giglio

"Oh, and shame on Elton Brand. This is they're full. This is them caving to Ben Simmons demands On letting him run the show when that's a bad that's a big mistake. As a result, this is the roster that you have, You know, a three power forwards in Ben Simmons. Tobias Harris and Al Horford, making a combined $440 million. Who they all play the same position. It's not good. And this is a result of roster mismanagement and AH, coach not willing to put his player in their place. So it may for the immediate purposes, make things a little more interesting and exciting When play resumes. Come August. The first you might see something that you maybe he didn't expect before. Ah, and it leaves the door open for possibilities puts a heck of a lot of pressure on shake milk, not tell you that For a young guy, minimal experience. You say, Hey, by the way, be the point guard at least half the time. And then hit those clutch shots because you know, Ben isn't going to I mean, that's a lot of pressure to put on a young guy. I hope he's up for it. If there is a positive spin, I'll say this. Elton has always liked shake. Milton always liked him all. We saw the potential, even though Breck did or wasn't willing to work with him to give him the opportunity. Cause it was the wind now mentality. Brett Brown should have been fired last year brought back another year. So bright has always had that. I gotta prove I'm a great head coach and I could make this roster work, so he never considered some of these other players. Like the cork miles like the Milton's. And Elton has always like shake. And for that reason he signed him to a four year deal. Not a ton of money but signed before you because he didn't want him leaving. And now she's going to get that opportunity, but unfortunately going to be on the under such a in a pressure situation. To suddenly have to orchestrate the offense at times because they want to, you know, shake things up the other opponent off Put bandit before Been better be prepared to step up. I mean, enough is enough. He's a gigolo. He's great, Great court vision. Great A transition. Ah, one hell of a defender. But when you're accepting the type of money that he is, and time has gone by and you're growing into your own. There is no excuse not to us not to start doing certain things. And I met the baby steps. You don't want to shoot the ball. Fine. I'm okay. But you better damn well drive the lane and draw foul every time. If they're going to give you six feet, go right in their face, try to move around and make the value. He'll do it. Oh, look. Ben went four for six from the line. Nobody cares about four of six. 12 16. Give me 16 of 22. Give me that because they're goingto they're going to value because they'd rather you chance it at the lines. They think you stink up the line in quite a while. To be honest, you do stink at the line. It's time to man up to deal with the booze deal with criticism. Don't go back in your cocoon, shelter of select friends and family and ignore all the outside. This is part of being being a professional athlete. And if you start doing that, over and over and over again Everybody's going to respect you way more than they did before. An immense talent that could be a top tier town in the entire league. This is what needs to happen. 2155929494 is how you get involved. I've been holding, neglecting the phone lines. Let's go to AA. Go to Sam and Del Close on W F B I doing, Sam? Okay, John. Good. How are you, man? I'm doing great, Sam. Hey, So I got a question for you. I'm the first to admit that I really don't know a whole lot about like the whole basketball scene and everything along those lines were hockey. So I guess my question is this do you think rep around was forced by Elton Brand in upper management to make this change or they were going to Canada. I don't think so Only because of the situation they're going into. Um, I know that Elton has always had the highest regard for Brett that he's never given him any barking orders. He's always just said Brett. His experience. He'll do what's best for the team. I think they just had to do a heck of a lot of convincing to Ben Simmons to try this out. And I'm sure it was a simple as listen. It's only a shortened tournament. We'll try it out. If it doesn't work, we'll go back to what we know works for you, and they had to convince Ben to do this. Got you in your opinion. How far do you think they need? Teo? To go in order for Brad to keep his job. Who that is the I think, Sam. I appreciate the call. There is the belief by some In the end becomming unity. Employed by the league employed by teams. Who feel that what transpires in this eight games and playoff have no bearing on the future of Brett Brown that he will be back because it would be unfair to judge him. As the season was halted. And you're putting every you're putting the entire league in a very strange position to close out of season. I disagree. I disagree,.

Ben Simmons Brett Brown Elton Elton Brand SAM Milton Al Horford Tobias Harris Breck Brad Basketball Canada TEO John Hockey
Fresh update on "milton" discussed on Joe Giglio

Joe Giglio

01:10 min | 35 min ago

Fresh update on "milton" discussed on Joe Giglio

"Joe's all for the week. My final night with you'll be back with you Saturday and Sunday. I know T K Tom Kelly will be in the next two nights. Talking a little bit about how he rose Been talking about. Ah, ah little bit of Philadelphia Phillies and about iconic movie roles played by actors. Oh, actresses. That you know the rolls and the acting was so iconic that you could never envision anyone else playing that role. And I brought this up because they're contemplating re casting the Wolverine a role because Hugh Jackman wants to has decided to move on. And they want to reintroduce the character into some of the new marvel movies. Which it's too soon you can't It's way too soon. Hey, did such a superb job in New Jack is a really good actor, by the way? That I can envision anyone else ever playing that role. And I've been asking you who you know and actor who put portrayed a role that was so iconic that no one else could ever be able to pull it off and Just you can't envision somebody else playing that even with a remake, and I will start with this Even though we talked about him all day yesterday in Harrison Ford. That's just the easy one because it's off the top of my head. So he played two very iconic roles in Han Solo and Indiana Jones, which nobody else could ever play would be a knockoff movie that nobody would you know that look at that. That's The stand alone solo film that Ah Lucas films trying to pull off just tanked because it wasn't Harrison Ford. Well, Funny enough. I was a long time ago when I used to just research this stuff so The initial roll of Han Solo. Andi were talking to big Daddy about this yesterday. How Ah Harrison Ford had had had enough with acting. He couldn't get a couple rolls, so he went to carpentry. And he was building a deck at George Lucas's house. And George Lucas, you know, ended up asking if you wanted the role because he knew he was an actor, and he was just kind of like, Hey, you're right there you want to try, Which is that story in itself is unbelievable. While the individual who turned down the role initially who was going to be cast Who look George Lucas wanted AA to portray Han Solo was Al Pacino. And how? Pacino. Um Said he couldn't understand the script said it didn't make any sense to him. Al Pacino's on her big Science fiction fantasy type of guy, so he ultimately turned it down, and it went to eventually would go to Harrison Ford. And strangely enough. I mean, this is when you know, so Harrison Ford gets this huge career going, and then there's the Indiana Jones franchise, right? And at that point, Harrison Ford's of fairly big name you think? Well, this was made for him. Ah! He wasn't even the first person asked or the second The first person asked to play that role was Tom Selleck. Which you know Tom Selleck's a good actor. But I No. And the on ly reason that Tom Tom Selleck wanted to do it. The reason that he turned it down. Is because he was constructed contractually obligated to Magnum P. I And they wouldn't let him, you know, break from it just to film a movie, which hits wild You know Magnum P. I had its moment in No TV history, but my goodness what he ended up Ah, unable to portray as a result. One of the more iconic Fictional characters in movie history. Which ended up going toe. Obviously, Harrison Ford So actors or actresses who played a role so iconic, you can't ever foresee anybody else playing them on. Of course, we've been talking about the Eagles and I want to Introduce a little bit of 70 Sixers into the conversation if I may S so you know, The news came out yesterday that ah In their training camp abbreviated training camp in the bubble in Orlando. The 76 years have finally decided. To move Ben Simmons to powerful word. Ah, and thus in the point guard position is shake Milton Now. This is addition by subtraction because it means Al Horford's coming off the bench now, which, unfortunately, I's not what they signed him for. That wasn't how they envisioned it by any means. But By doing it, it makes them a better team. For those of you who don't remember Shake Milton, although a later round draft pick came was a really good shooter in in college. But I wasn't getting any playing time with the 76 is, in fact, Brett Brown had basically told him you're not ready. You're not good enough to help us right now. You're not going. I'm letting you know right now. You're not getting any playing time. Well, a rash of injuries, including Ben Simmons. Ah, thrusted him into playing all of a sudden, and he made the most of it. He was one of the best players in the Eastern Conference for 2.5 week stretch, he would hit everything under the Sun an incredible hot streak. You know, it wasn't always against the best opponents, but it doesn't matter. It was shake Milton coming out and saying, Hey, listen, you forgot about me, but I know how to shoot the basketball. Well, it was a nice 2.5 3 weeks stretch and play stopped and four months go by. And now, Brett Brown says, You know what? Let's Let's try this experiment. When everything's on the line. Mother starting five. Ah, although he hasn't officially announced it is going to be shake. Milton, Josh Richardson, Tobias Harris, Ben Simmons and Joel Embiid. They have never played together, never shared the floor together in a single game any minute in time. That right? There is going to make it very, very interesting now. There's been this misconception on w e P that Ben Simmons is going to now exclusively played power forward, and he will never be a ball handler. That'll be entirely up to shake Milton. Ah and Ben's just going to be the power forward. No, that's not true at all. No depends gonna be. He's gonna be playing going to play more like LeBron James plays now. And that's the only comparison I'm going to make between the two. Where he will have the ball in his hands a lot of the time, but sometimes shake milk is going to be bringing the ball up the court and dishing it out. Now this means that Ben Simmons has to be more than he has been. Of course it does. He's going to play the power forward. He's going to be more physical to be a lot of mismatches. But they're also be somewhere you know, depending on the opponent, there won't be a mismatch and Ben Simmons is going to have to adjust. He's not a Well, he knows we know he's unwilling to shoot. And when he does, it's very Robotic. He doesn't have great post moves by any means. Of these tries from time to time to do whether it's Ah, you know, hooker Baby hook, and it's just ugliest sin. His fade away is Wolf. But he may have been working on it. We hope he's been working on it. For me. It all comes down to having to get to the free throw line. But I've heard a lot of complaints by colleagues here on W P and some listeners that they just hate the idea. Well, it's not a bad idea. It's a good idea. The problem is it came too late. Because this is something that Fans were crying for when Jimmy Butler was here. When J. J Reddick was here. Because if you if you switched it up, then it changes everything up. You know, Instead of bringing back Tobias Harris, they would have brought back Jimmy Butler instead. Yeah, things maybe would have fallen through because Jimmy Butler wears on everybody a certain point time, But the sixties would have been a much better position as the season is going on. And shame on Brett Brown. Shame on.

Ben Simmons Harrison Ford Shake Milton Brett Brown Tom Tom Selleck Ah Lucas George Lucas Jimmy Butler Al Pacino Han Solo Tobias Harris Marvel Hugh Jackman Tom Kelly Philadelphia Phillies JOE Al Horford Indiana
Fresh update on "milton" discussed on Joe Giglio

Joe Giglio

00:49 min | 1 hr ago

Fresh update on "milton" discussed on Joe Giglio

"I'll make anything up. Whether it's players, buckets. Uh oh. Stops are guarded by a five mile run the floor. It's a bit like the ball players have so wherever you put me about 12345 already looking as like I'll position that he does. Of all the articles. Well, there you have it. That would be Ben Simmons Today from the contemporary out down in Walt Disney World. John Johnson in For Joe Giulio, it's riding with the King Howard asking with us Howard. The 70. Sixers continue to make news as they prepare for the return to play down in the bubble. Ben Simmons. Moving to power forward. Shake Milton, Exclusively the point guard. What's your reaction to that? Well, I love Ben said I could score from anywhere about 15 feet. How about a 15 footer in the N B? A score from anywhere? Benjamin can't Women can't shoot. I could. I could shoot better than he could. I could, and I would challenge him and I would donate $10,000 a charity if he would beat me from 15 so I could score from anywhere on the floor and then Brett Brown. You know, I keep on saying Brett Brown's A nice guy B. S that he rose out in these news conferences. First of all, he says, Joel Embiid is working hard and I can see how hard he's working. And then Joel speaks to next week. Just about his weight. I worry about my body fat. I'm just chilling at home playing video games. So now that basically called the coach a liar and then when, he said the coach said that Ben Simmons is the fastest guy in the N B. A Well, he's not the fastest. I mean, he's one of those. Yeah, He's one of them. It don't give me Don't don't over, exaggerate on because he's a power forward is still so he's taken. The the responsibility of him shooting kind of away because now you won't understand You won't complain when he doesn't shoot, Although he'll still he's gonna have to shoot Maurits is if he's playing to four Well, hey, won't shoot And you know he won't shoot. He won't shoot from beyond 10 feet. You know that? Yes. I'm aware of that. Okay, so he won't shoot from beyond 10 feet and it will be a complete joke. Because, well, what he will do so again, It will show people had a social distance because of defenders. When he's out, there will be six feet away from him and his show. He'll show us how to socially disco hole in here. Let me ask you this, though, however, because this is my Glass half full hope that without because we are, in my opinion, The reason that he doesn't shoot is fear, fear of failure and hearing the boos, complaints, whatever, whether it's the home or away quite a crowd. Is no crowd. It's just players against players. May that takes some of the pressure off. Well, not if ah, the reporters all this happened. Somebody criticize him. You know, Benjamin didn't take an open 15 footer on the six years lost by two. Ah, are something really close because he's been criticized before, and he'll be criticized again. Remember on the road that doesn't affect him, so ah, they're all like, I guess they're all like road games for everybody. Yeah, they have. They have technically, a home court and away court, which I think they're going to play that. Like the P A. For the home team, But yeah, to your point. Yeah. What do you mean the for that they're gonna have, like From what I understand they may have like Ah, like the PPA announcements would be, you know, like the Sixers had the designated home game if they want, you know, if you went to the Wells Fargo Center, they would play that that 1976 or song that they would do the same thing at Ah, whatever court there at down in Orlando. That's good here. Here's the problem. Shake Milton, obviously, and You know, people get caught up in that one game where he scored 30 for. He had a solid two weeks, but it was only two weeks. Yeah, right. Okay, so he's obviously can shoot better than that. Then that non shooter Benjamin Simmons. What Now you have three weeks. With a new line up, never played together before right, never played together before. So and you have eight phony games. It's just for t satisfy the TV contract. Eight phony games on they'll be load management. Those games don't think Joel is going to play every game. Because gonna build up to the 38 minutes that Brett said repeatedly that he wants. Yeah, I'm gonna streak down Market street and jump into the Scougall theory. Just please don't. Yeah, well, whatever it's just But you have a new lineup. It's just it's brand new, and you're going to go into the playoffs with a lineup that you've basically never played. Ah, never really played with before. No, And it's a lot of pressure to put on shake Milton and who played just very and this is what bothers me. Brett had told him a month before he actually, you know, let the you know the at the Atlantic Division on fire for the two week stretch. That he wasn't good enough to get any playing time and then multiple guys got injured, including Ben and then he got some playing time and it just bothers me because they didn't see the talent at all. And now they're thrusting him to this position, which takes some of the pressure off of Ben. Having said that, even though Ben is maybe technically the power forward, it's more of a point forward. He's still gonna have the ball in his hands a lot. Well, yeah, but then that still brings a double team to Joelle. If he plays the low post, Yeah. Ah, it's gotta bring double team. It's gotta bring a double team because you're playing the power forward. You know that Ben's defenders really not going to cover him. He's goingto He's going. He's going there on the shoes are going to double down on one and beat and beat and that's another thing when he plays the Lopez. That's why he doesn't like to get down low because it's more work. And a tiresome out quicker where three point shots or no work s. So we'll see how it all works yet. It's not enough time to get that team together. I mean, obviously, there's renewed thought that ah, the six years on and it's not really it's Ah, well. It's like a new season kind of hope, because four months have gone by, but it just drives me nuts that it took this for the immediate purposes them. Changing this up may help them a little bit. But long term. This is horrible because now you have three power forwards in Simmons, Tobias Harris and Al Horford, whose contracts total nearly 1/2 a $1,000,000,000. 440 million. And this is because Brett Brown and Elton Brand decided that they didn't want to keep Jimmy and that he wanted to keep Tobias because they want to keep Bennett the one and this now that they're like doing an about face this messes up things long term. Ah, yes, It's unbelievable To me that question. The answer to that point or the response to that point is, yes, And it's not This is not a team. Ah, that can When can Congar a deep into the playoffs? The way they're currently constructed? I did receive word Howard, that your son, our program director, Spike asking expects Ben Simmons to shoot attempt at least 13 In every game when play resumes your thoughts. I'd be shocked if that happens well in every game. You mean these eight bogus games are the player? I don't think he specified. But either way, okay in the because the games mean they're irrelevant, So the eight games or a relative Well, I mean, they could with them. It could be. You know, it could determine match up whether you get Miami, Indiana or Boston. But you don't. Yeah, but you don't have home and and road. No, it's all about the matchup. At this point. It's only you and I don't think they're worried about that. I think If they're worried about that Joel would play every game and you know he's not going to play every game. No eso with that being the case if he shoots a three In the playoffs and that I'm not worried about these eight games. The garbage they're total garbage. I won the playoffs. I guarantee That he will not shoot a three every game in the playoffs. Guarantee we're riding with the King likes the social distancing, So he's going guys are running with the king always brought to you by Xfinity, the fastest Internet in Philadelphia and sponsor of.

Ben Simmons Brett Brown Benjamin Simmons Joel Embiid Milton Sixers King Howard Walt Disney World Xfinity John Johnson Maurits Miami Indiana Philadelphia Boston Joe Giulio B. S Lopez Tobias Harris
Fresh update on "milton" discussed on WBZ Midday News

WBZ Midday News

00:48 min | 5 hrs ago

Fresh update on "milton" discussed on WBZ Midday News

"Can result and enforcement measures of violations are discovered. Representative Santiago's bill calls for mandatory face masks in a 14 day quarantine for folks who traveled to Massachusetts from states with elevated Cove in 19 cases. Kriss Farm, a W. B Z, Boston's news radio and at 2 31 at his briefing today. Boston Mayor Marty Walsh, giving an announcement when it comes to plastic bag, firing any change in circumstances. Being on plastic bags and the five cent fee will remain suspended until September 30th in the city of Boston, will return starting October 1st. That gives stores the ability for the transition period to use the bags that they have currently in stock and reusable bags were banned throughout the Commonwealth because of the Corona virus pandemic. The state, however, has since uplifted that Cambridge, however, is deciding to keep the ban on reusable bags in place for the time being. At 2 32 there's a new study shedding light on just how many Americans have lost. Health insurance over the course of the pandemic between February and May, more than five million workers have lost her health insurance because the Corona virus pandemic, according to families. Yusa, the nonpartisan consumer advocacy group listed five states, It's all increases of at least 40% for uninsured adults. New Hampshire, Michigan, Rhode Island, Hawaii in Massachusetts, where that number nearly doubled, rising by 93% and nearly half of the coverage, losses in the pandemic came in five states. California, Texas, Florida, New York and North Carolina. Alex Push a ABC NEWS Washington when a car goes into a building this morning and Chelsea that was thie, Mass general clinic that had been set up for a covert 19 testing site, there was a brief evacuation. No injuries, But Chelsea has been one of the areas across Greater Boston that has had greater numbers when it comes to covert 19 cases versus other parts of the state. There were some minor structural damage and a few broken windows when the car entered the building, But again, no injuries 33 often running on this Tuesday afternoon traffic and weather together. You know the drill. It's brought to you by the Subaru. Retailers of New England all wheel drive traffic on the threes. Here's Mike. Yeah. Thanks, Your boy. Just terrible delays on the expressway Here is we start the afternoon drive the South out Expressway crawling out of the tunnel all the way down through East Milton. We had a pair of earlier crashes, one by Bryant have won by squad on street. They're both clear, but this backup will continue for a while. At the start of the afternoon rush, the North Island Expressway jammed brain three up into East Milton and again from massive up into the tunnel with a crash on the north Bound Zaken Bridge. Blocking the left center lane. It's looking to Ah, clear, but it's there right now. Sales Route three South slow going down towards Derby Street, You know where it goes down to two lanes, Then you pick up speed. 93 South slow going for a while passing Route 28 on your way to Route 24. Elsewhere to the west of mass turnpikes off to a good start. You could make it out to for 95 without any hassles to the north, 1 28 North Pretty good. About 30 minutes from the pike up, Threw one in Peabody. No Troubles on Rue 1 93 North just slow up in that Wilmington stretch typical..

Boston East Milton Massachusetts North Island Expressway Kriss Farm Chelsea Representative Santiago Marty Walsh Elevated Cove Yusa Cambridge Subaru North Carolina New Hampshire Peabody Alex Push New England Wilmington
Scientists say coronavirus can be spread farther than 6 feet in tiny airborne particles

KRLD News, Weather and Traffic

01:51 min | Last week

Scientists say coronavirus can be spread farther than 6 feet in tiny airborne particles

"Meanwhile, more than 200 scientists are now asking the World Health Organization to update its guidance on how the Corona virus spreads in the air. They say fine particles may travel farther than six feet. And fear The current advice may not promote enough protection. Researchers around the world say the evidence is clear. The Corona virus is likely airborne. When we call for sneeze, larger airborne droplets containing virus can travel usually up to about six feet. But smaller particles can be admitted simply by talking or singing and can go much farther and linger in the air for hours. They don't fall to the ground in 60 and they could remain in the air for hours and potentially infectious for hours. What would you like the W. H o to do acknowledge that the risk goes beyond six feet? Dr Don Milton co wrote the letter signed by nearly 240 scientists from around the world. How certain are you that aerosols air playing a significant role in the transmission of Copan, 19 pass a 6 to 8 feet. You look at the restaurant outbreak in Guang Zhou several bus outbreaks in China, and it's clear that one person could infect people over much more than Six feet. In some circumstances. Those aerosols, Khun travel more than 30 feet. Each layer of protection helps like this cloth mask that partially blocks an aerosol from a simulated cough. What implication does that have for somebody in their home or in their office endures. You need to have everybody wearing masks who are not in the same bubble. And that you need to have good ventilation. Improve ventilation systems are a top priority for New York's governor, Andrew Cuomo. If there is a way to filter the air, and there's a way to get Cove it out of the air, then we want to do that. That is CBS's Dr Jon Lapook

World Health Organization Guang Zhou Dr Don Milton Andrew Cuomo Dr Jon Lapook Cough Copan CBS New York China
Aniakchak

Travel with Rick Steves

04:44 min | Last week

Aniakchak

"The any AC national monument and preserve gets the fewest visitors of any national park, and it boasts no rangers. No trails and no waiting in line. All the more reason Christopher Solomon went out of his way to hike a few summers ago. Chris, welcome great to be here. Is this actually a national park or what's the technicality they're. Technically Rick any act check national. Monument and preserve is its name and it. It is not a national park, but it is the least visited unit of the four hundred and one properties in the national park system, so nobody goes there white. Why do they even bother thinking of it? As part of the system you, you'd think that the least visited might be something like the Martin Van Buren national birthplace right, but no It's Antioch Chat in two. Thousand Twelve Anne check had nineteen visitors last year might have picked up to a hundred or so and you were there with how? How many people in your party three of us three of us now? Where is it and how do you get? There visualizes for me if you look at the map of Alaska Alaska? has this big tale that kind of frozen, fourteen hundred mile tail, that wags westward at come shotgun, and that's the Aleutian islands and the base of that tail is the Alaska Peninsula, and that's where any act check. You know if I wanted to go there next week. Where would I fly? What I just rent a car and drive there, or how'd I get that so one of the reasons rick? Not, very popular is it's hard to get to from Seattle where I live. It took US three flights to anchorage to King Salmon to Port Heiden which is just an airstrip built for World War Two in the middle of nowhere on the Bering Sea and then we backed packed with sixty five pound packs for twenty two miles to reach the centerpiece of the the. The National Monument, which is a gorgeous volcanic crater, so ease of access is not one of its selling points. Is it worth the trouble? Yeah, I was thinking about this on the drive over here and how to summarize it. I have had the good fortune to travel all over the world as a travel writer, I was with a photographer who shoots pictures all over. Over the world and beautiful places we agreed we'd never seen a place as unique as okay. How can you write in? Your article is just gorgeous about this that it was mind-bending. Lee Gorgeous is the desolation that's part of it, or what makes it better than just going to any national park, so maybe to convey what it's like I need to tell you just. Just a little bit about its geologic in human history, which is more interesting than it sounds about the time. The Egyptians were ruling the world. A seven thousand foot volcano blew its top with a with a force of ten thousand nuclear bombs ruined the bigger eruptions we we know of, and then the volcano collapsed on itself and created a crater that could swallow Manhattan. That crater filled with water, so it looked like crater lake national park, then that lake blew out in his biblical flood in over the next couple thousand years, this lost worlds was sort of created inside that crater, and it just went kind of unnoticed, except for the native peoples for thousands of years until nineteen thirty, when this man called the glacier priests arrived, and the Glacier priest was father, Bernard, how he's one of these Jesuit priests who was cut from the old cloth, swashbuckling sort of Jesuits, and he, he barnstorm all over the forty-ninth state, having these wild adventures by Bush plane. Plane by dog sled is write ups win the Saturday Evening Post and the National Geographic and in nineteen thirty, he wrote about visiting Antioch Check, and he described it as paradise found this this lost world where orchids bloomed in the volcanically warmed soil, and the rabbits were gigantic, and they came up and walked right up to his crew, which was a bunch of the Santa Clara football players, and and they felt bad killing them to eat them, but they did anyway. Did you read his writing the in preparation for your trip so I? Did I read about his writings about the great? Great Moon Crater of the earth called it, and then what happened is he wanted to go back the next year nineteen, thirty one and any act check blew up again, and he goes back and talks about it no longer in these Milton, s Kinda paradise found terms, but but in this dante-esque hellish terms describes himself peering into this blackened inferno, and then they go into the crater a couple months after it's blown up again, and they nearly die of poisonous gasses, and they're, and they're put their beans on a funeral and their beans Boileau, and they shove a thermometer in the ground. Ground thermometer explodes, and it's just this hellish wild landscape. That's the setting we go back eight years later. Just kinda see what it's like, and a lot of the soot has washed off from that nineteen thirty one explosion, but it has this kind of Sier Flinty beauty desolation sublime.

Great Moon Crater National Monument Crater Lake United States Rick Antioch Check Alaska Christopher Solomon Lee Gorgeous Alaska Peninsula Chris Sier Flinty Martin Van Buren Seattle Aleutian Islands Antioch Chat Anne Bering Sea Writer
"milton" Discussed on Good Life Project

Good Life Project

05:27 min | 2 weeks ago

"milton" Discussed on Good Life Project

"So over the history of this show spending eight years more than five hundred guests. Two years filming on location and crew, and now more than six years is a podcast. I have been asked one question over and over and over. So who's your favorite guest so when you do what I do, you learn quickly to dodge the answer to that question for one. You can't win for any name. He dare to offer your simultaneously snubbing hundreds, and if I'm blessed to keep doing this long enough thousands of other people, but more importantly. If you're really paying attention, truthfully, there is no such thing as a favorite guest. Guest I don't do this to be entertained or to fall in love or to make new friends or to have favorites I do because I love doing it, and because it's a bit like my living laboratory, it's it's not about who I liked best, but rather who I have learned from WHO has left changed and on that level would have come to believe as you learn something if you allow yourself to remain open from every single person. As it is on screen. Has It is in front of a Mike in Studio on the? So it is in life. But as I sit here today. Having just learned of the passing of a man who has become as our producer, Lindsay often reminds me. The single most referenced guest by me. In the history of the show Milton Glaser. I can admit to one truth over the same span of time much as I have been profoundly inspired and humbled and awakened, and learn more than any book or school or course of study has taught me. There have been very few guests. Who when they walked out. The door left me thinking to myself. I live their life. Milton glaser was at the top of this very short list born and raised in the Bronx. He discovered what would become his life's work, and never in his eighty five or so years of. Building on that veered from it to make things that move people those are the words he shared with me. As soon as These words were offered in that classic Glazer Rasp. I can feel every cell in my body. Come alive with resonance me, too. I felt me to. My whole body just saying with recognition and resonance. Me To Milton me to. Glazer's list of accomplishments in the world of design and media and education, the stuff of legends launching a design agency push pin studios in one, thousand, nine, hundred, eighty, four with a bunch of friends who he graduated, Cooper Union with he would change the face of commercial illustration of art and design that famed Iheart. Logo Did that a tribute to the city. He loved so fiercely at a time when it was on the verge of bankruptcy of crumbling underneath him, Glazer wanted to do his part to help people. Re Imagine it to see the way he knew it to be the way it was in his heart, which probably explains why he was also a founder of York magazine that iconic Bob Dylan Rainbow Hair poster with more than six million copies in print glazer again. Thousands of other works of art posters, brands product packaging restaurants. You name it. Glazer was behind so much of it and Milton's work he it's been seen everywhere from the halls of global industry to local pub to. The Museum of modern. Art in New York City the George Pompidou Centre. In Paris in two thousand four. He received the Cooper Hewitt National Design Museum Lifetime Achievement Award. He received the National Medal of Arts Award from President Obama in two, thousand, nine, the first graphic designer ever to be given dishonor. The man had his own typeface Glaser Stencil. That, brilliant mind and the artful hand, and the impact that they would have didn't stop at making, though he also taught for more than five decades, he shared his wisdom his lens on everything from life to art to beauty to work to love with thousands of students, many of whom have now gone out into the world to make their own lasting marks, and it wasn't just this diversion to craft to making meaning to the creation of an noticing of beauty to his commitment to teaching and giving back to the work. It was the choices that he made about who and what matter to him. The deep sustained commitment to living life on his terms, and never allowing himself to be boxed into anyone else's expectations in any domain of life to working and playing and spending time with his wife Shirley who he wed in one, thousand, nine, hundred, fifty, seven, and to whom he remained married until the day he died at age ninety one.

Milton Glaser Glazer Rasp producer Lindsay
Milton Glaser | Make Things That Move People

Good Life Project

05:27 min | 2 weeks ago

Milton Glaser | Make Things That Move People

"So over the history of this show spending eight years more than five hundred guests. Two years filming on location and crew, and now more than six years is a podcast. I have been asked one question over and over and over. So who's your favorite guest so when you do what I do, you learn quickly to dodge the answer to that question for one. You can't win for any name. He dare to offer your simultaneously snubbing hundreds, and if I'm blessed to keep doing this long enough thousands of other people, but more importantly. If you're really paying attention, truthfully, there is no such thing as a favorite guest. Guest I don't do this to be entertained or to fall in love or to make new friends or to have favorites I do because I love doing it, and because it's a bit like my living laboratory, it's it's not about who I liked best, but rather who I have learned from WHO has left changed and on that level would have come to believe as you learn something if you allow yourself to remain open from every single person. As it is on screen. Has It is in front of a Mike in Studio on the? So it is in life. But as I sit here today. Having just learned of the passing of a man who has become as our producer, Lindsay often reminds me. The single most referenced guest by me. In the history of the show Milton Glaser. I can admit to one truth over the same span of time much as I have been profoundly inspired and humbled and awakened, and learn more than any book or school or course of study has taught me. There have been very few guests. Who when they walked out. The door left me thinking to myself. I live their life. Milton glaser was at the top of this very short list born and raised in the Bronx. He discovered what would become his life's work, and never in his eighty five or so years of. Building on that veered from it to make things that move people those are the words he shared with me. As soon as These words were offered in that classic Glazer Rasp. I can feel every cell in my body. Come alive with resonance me, too. I felt me to. My whole body just saying with recognition and resonance. Me To Milton me to. Glazer's list of accomplishments in the world of design and media and education, the stuff of legends launching a design agency push pin studios in one, thousand, nine, hundred, eighty, four with a bunch of friends who he graduated, Cooper Union with he would change the face of commercial illustration of art and design that famed Iheart. Logo Did that a tribute to the city. He loved so fiercely at a time when it was on the verge of bankruptcy of crumbling underneath him, Glazer wanted to do his part to help people. Re Imagine it to see the way he knew it to be the way it was in his heart, which probably explains why he was also a founder of York magazine that iconic Bob Dylan Rainbow Hair poster with more than six million copies in print glazer again. Thousands of other works of art posters, brands product packaging restaurants. You name it. Glazer was behind so much of it and Milton's work he it's been seen everywhere from the halls of global industry to local pub to. The Museum of modern. Art in New York City the George Pompidou Centre. In Paris in two thousand four. He received the Cooper Hewitt National Design Museum Lifetime Achievement Award. He received the National Medal of Arts Award from President Obama in two, thousand, nine, the first graphic designer ever to be given dishonor. The man had his own typeface Glaser Stencil. That, brilliant mind and the artful hand, and the impact that they would have didn't stop at making, though he also taught for more than five decades, he shared his wisdom his lens on everything from life to art to beauty to work to love with thousands of students, many of whom have now gone out into the world to make their own lasting marks, and it wasn't just this diversion to craft to making meaning to the creation of an noticing of beauty to his commitment to teaching and giving back to the work. It was the choices that he made about who and what matter to him. The deep sustained commitment to living life on his terms, and never allowing himself to be boxed into anyone else's expectations in any domain of life to working and playing and spending time with his wife Shirley who he wed in one, thousand, nine, hundred, fifty, seven, and to whom he remained married until the day he died at age ninety one.

Milton Glaser Glazer Rasp Founder Cooper Hewitt National Design Glaser Stencil Museum Of Modern Lifetime Achievement Award New York City Barack Obama Cooper Union Paris National Medal Of Arts Shirley Producer Bob Dylan George Pompidou Centre Lindsay President Trump York Magazine Iheart
Mother Charged After Baby Found Left Alone In Truck In Milton, Boston

WBZ Morning News

00:39 sec | 2 weeks ago

Mother Charged After Baby Found Left Alone In Truck In Milton, Boston

"Of one year old baby is found left alone in a vehicle in Milton the child's mother now facing charges yesterday morning Massachusetts state police say they saw a truck illegally parked in a fire lane at Houghton's pond the engine of the vehicle running when the trooper got closer though he saw the baby sitting in a car seat the trooper says the heat was set on high the child was alert and started crying the child was allegedly left alone for about twenty five minutes while the twenty four year old mother from Boston was setting up for the child's birthday party the baby was taken to Boston children's hospital to be checked out the mother now facing reckless endangerment

Houghton Boston Endangerment Massachusetts
Milton Glaser, Designer of ‘I ❤ NY’ Logo and New York Magazine Co-Founder, Dies at 91

10 10 WINS 24 Hour News

00:32 sec | 2 weeks ago

Milton Glaser, Designer of ‘I ❤ NY’ Logo and New York Magazine Co-Founder, Dies at 91

"Cell Milton Glaser he was the guy who designed the I love New York logo beautiful in its simplicity literally militarized heart and it N. Y. woman Glazer died yesterday was his ninety first birthday Glazer along with others founded New York magazine in the late sixties he designed posters logos advertisements book covers for ever associated with that generation among them the nineteen sixty six plastic picture Bob Dylan with multi colored hair seem to be blown in the wind fun fact to blazer designed the I love New York logo completely

Milton Glaser Glazer Bob Dylan New York New York Magazine
Milton Glaser Dies: Designer Of The Iconic ‘I Love NY’ Logo Was 91

News, Traffic and Weather

00:23 sec | 2 weeks ago

Milton Glaser Dies: Designer Of The Iconic ‘I Love NY’ Logo Was 91

"Milton Glaser creator of the iconic I love New York logo has died the Manhattan graphic designer passed away on Friday on his ninety first birthday cause of death was a stroke reported his wife of more than fifty years surely in the new York times lasers nineteen seventy seven New York state tourism logo is still widely seen and duplicated using just three letters and a

Milton Glaser New York Manhattan New York Times
Milton Glaser, designer of iconic 'I Love NY' logo and Bob Dylan silhouette poster, dies on 91st birthday

KCBS Radio Weekend News

00:31 sec | 2 weeks ago

Milton Glaser, designer of iconic 'I Love NY' logo and Bob Dylan silhouette poster, dies on 91st birthday

"Milton Glaser the designer who created the I heart New York logo and the famous Bob Dylan poster with psychedelic hair has died he died earlier today on his ninety first birthday his wife Shirley Glaser tells The New York Times that the cause was a stroke and that he had renal failure in posters locals add some book covers Glazer captured the spirit of the nineteen sixties with a few simple colors and

Shirley Glaser The New York Times Glazer Milton Glaser New York Bob Dylan
Nikola Badger electric truck reservations open

CNBC's Fast Money

08:10 min | 2 weeks ago

Nikola Badger electric truck reservations open

"Hot new electric vehicle maker. Nikola has been surging since it's June. Fourth debut up over seven percent next week could be a major moment of truth of the company joining us now is Trevor Milton, founder and Executive Chairman of Nikola Motors. Welcome back Trevor Great to speak with you. Mondays win reservations. Open up what you're expecting. Expecting a lot of fun and a lot of excitement, so we've all been waiting for this. For a long time Negro finally allows people to make paid reservations for the Nikola, Badger. It's the coolest. Truck pickup truck. The world's ever seen so Yeah, it's a big day on Monday on also those reservations turn into. Tickets for Nikola world happening December, when we show off the Badger, so it's just the next four or five months is just going to be an incredibly fun time you mentioned. It's the coolest pickup truck. The world has ever seen. The world hasn't seen it. Has It traveling I mean at what point will will the world actually see a truck and one that can operate as opposed to seeing mock mockup pictures because that's that's really the question for a lot of analysts and investors, they like the long-term vision they see the total addressable market is very large. The potential is very big, but then they go back to you. Guys have not made a truck yet. Well, we have made a truck. Actually meet the most advanced semi truck. The world's ever seen. We showed it off last year driving on fuel-cell, we made deliveries with anheuser. Busch these are big semi truck, so the technology's all done, which is now bringing it into the into the smaller market, and it's kind of fun I mean. Yeah, we haven't showed it off to the world, but that's the fun of it. The next four months everyone's gotta wait gotta get in line and Monday. The reservations open in December. They'll all get to see it in person so all the critics lot. Trucks. In December I understand that at unequal world. You're going to line this up against competitors. You might do a little I don't know racing or comparisons. Will it be operable in? December will actually be a truck that people be able to test drive. Who are there or that? You'RE GONNA. Actually drive onto the stage or or something to that effect. Oh, yeah. I'm probably going to rip up on whether it's ours or someone. Else's I can't promise you. WHO's is GonNa win, but I promise you is going to be a show, so yes, it will be operable in a bumper is coming off one of the vehicles, maybe even a whole rear end of a truck. I mentioned this because you had an interesting tweet. The June about Nikola world, not being a fake truck show, and there is a Bloomberg article article a couple of weeks ago, that that asserted that you had misled the audience back in two thousand sixteen when you were unveiling the Nikola one making references to a truck that was drivable when actuality it lacked parts that would enable it to operate at all. Are you suing Bloomberg over this, did you? Did you not make those comments? Was it in fact, this sort of a fake truck show in two thousand sixteen. Knows a total hit. Job Is really sad. I talked with him before he even had the cloud, it was all recorded. He refuses to release. The recording. Any would show the world the truth. I mean the answer was as every part on that truck was functionable. We just didn't feel safe driving. And at that time that was our first chuck what four or five years ago? Ago It was all operable, but it wasn't really that safe like it could have killed someone in the audience. We didn't know we are new. And so all the parts were there, though even took him out and showed them on the table, the people and and so it's kind of sad that I think it was just. It was just a hit job. Someone wanted clicks. Just, wasn't that cool, but that's okay I mean it comes with the territory when you're when you're coming out here with this kind of valuation and excitement, everyone always targeting for you and I. I kind of laughed with them as I said look, there's a lot of things you can hit me on. This is one that's kind of crazy. Because that's five years ago and the people there Oh tell you everyone there. We actually talked about it at the show so sure why he picked that. That fight okay, so between now and December thirty th when when Nikola world happens, you're asking investors to basically say we believe you in terms of your timeframes for delivering these vehicles whether it'd be the Nikola one or the Badger. We believe you in terms of the reservations turning into actual actual orders. What can you tell us? Though in terms of tangible progress towards meeting production targets whether it be who partnered with for the Badger or what what stage you are in the manufacturing process. Yes. We've got a couple of big cities going on over the next four or five months giving a lot of comfort to people one is we ever factory in Germany with the BECO-? We did a joint venture with them. We have the first ever zero emission semi truck coming off the assembly line right now, handbuilt units. I'll be taking videos of those. Showing some testing of those to the world as well over the next day following months. That'd be a Lotta Fun. The badger will be leaking videos to the public as well when they're. You know it's all about the leader. I mean the four months. All the way into. I guess our many months until December that leading into that as the excitement, so we don't want to give it all the way at once, but we'll be announcing who build Nikola Badger with us in the next couple of months. I'm on how many reservations we have the open Monday this Monday eleven o'clock eastern all that Nikola Badger reservations open up so people can get in line with them and they. They also get a ticket to Nikola world, so there's GonNa. Be a lot of data leak videos I've done if you follow me in the last few days, I've done on our battery technology wherever the only submerge battery technology really out there. That's really really danced pretty awesome. Idea deals on that Beatles are infotainment system. All these systems that people thought were fake, and so it's just kind of cool to like. Kind of fun to prove the critics on a little bit every time, not just give everything away in one day you. Can See Trevor that proving the critics wrong involves actually not just making videos and talking about these fantastic technologies, but actually putting them to work, so there's a little bit of skepticism amongst critics at this point, because everything or many things that you're promising are still promises even though they are, they are there and they're. They're promising technologies. I WanNa ask you about what has pressured the stock in recent days, and that is a registration of warrants on file with the SEC is expected to become effective in the coming days I. Don't know if you have any comment as to win. You expect that to happen because that could be a major overhang for the stock jp P.. Morgan is estimating in its initiated notes that that can mean tens of millions of shares coming to market of Nikola. y'All to answer the best. TRUMP SEC so ultimately, you're warrants that are gonNA come in, and once those are approved by the year with our ask finally. We're waiting on the SEC to give one approval that could take anywhere from a couple weeks to months. No one has any time line on that because it's the SEC, and so it's kind of interesting. A lot of people are putting articles out there that all these shares are hitting, and it's not even true is not accurate. Some will eventually shares come online. People bought shares Dave the desert on. But we don't know when they're gonNA. Come in when they do. Come. Most of these share folders that we have our long-term shareholders. They're like you know what I have. No desire to sell minutes for the long run. There are some that will cause. The value is increased so much that they're required to sell some of their portfolio because they can one item that much value in a portfolio so I. Guess that's the that's the. Punishment for doing really well, so some will sell some, but other people will buy, so it's just a stock market. That's how it goes. Travers speak with you. We hope we'll talk to you again and keep us informed on on. How are you can give us a number? On Monday. Monday because we'll be getting all that data in we'll see it depends on depends on all the data, but I will be given out some information coming after that after that day of just not sure win because it just. Data look far to trevor thank you. Trevor Milton of. All Right Guy, what do you think? I was absent that day in high school. We did the periodic table, so I'm not familiar with the properties of hydrogen, but what I will say is J. P.. Morgan just initiated with a forty five dollars price target and feels like that's where the stock is going to go. This could very well be be K.. Put It in the draw stock much like Tesla was literally have ten seconds. Would you say it's put in the door, vk? I would absolutely not. It's not a putting the dry. Thank God. Trevor's very enthusiastic and probably the best salesperson his company could. Could ask for

Nikola Trevor Milton Nikola Badger Nikola Motors SEC Morgan Bloomberg Germany Anheuser Busch Beatles Founder VK Executive Chairman Beco Travers Dave Nikola.
"I have not resigned," says U.S. attorney investigating Trump associates

KNX Weekend News and Traffic

00:45 sec | 3 weeks ago

"I have not resigned," says U.S. attorney investigating Trump associates

"There's a showdown between the trump administration and a powerful U. S. attorney who is investigating the president's associates justice department announced it was replacing Manhattan US attorney Geoffrey Berman of Berman said he has no intention of resigning and then he learned in a press release from Attorney General William Barr that he was stepping down Berman known as a tough prosecutor has been investigating president trump's personal attorney Rudy Giuliani bars said the president intended to nominate Jay Clayton currently the chairman of the securities and exchange commission to succeed Berman CBS news a Pat Milton Berman said in a statement that he would step down when a presidentially appointed nominee is confirmed by the

Attorney President Trump Geoffrey Berman William Barr Prosecutor Donald Trump Jay Clayton Chairman Pat Milton Berman U. S. Manhattan Us Attorney Rudy Giuliani Berman Cbs
Prosecutors formally request to talk with Prince Andrew in Epstein investigation

KNX Midday News with Brian Ping

00:31 sec | Last month

Prosecutors formally request to talk with Prince Andrew in Epstein investigation

"Development in the department of justice investigation into Jeffrey Epstein a person familiar with the matter confirms for CBS news that federal prosecutors in New York have formally asked British authorities to interview prince Andrew in connection with the investigation into Jeffrey Epstein's alleged sex trafficking that CBS news correspondent Pat Milton an American woman claims she was introduced to prince Andrew by Jeffrey Epstein and that she had sex with him when she was just seventeen years old prince Andrew denies that

Jeffrey Epstein New York CBS Prince Andrew Pat Milton
Chelsea Strong

Latino Rebels Radio

06:21 min | Last month

Chelsea Strong

"Haven't had a chance to talk with a lot of. People of color especially people are running for office. Who are or politicians elected officials about the what has been going on in the Boston Metro area with black lives. Matter I mean I'm in Milton and there were there variety you know. People don't think like Milton. They think it's a lily white town, which is not, it's very It's actually very racially diverse, and there was a big demonstration on Thursday, very peaceful one and this notion of what's going on like what's the narrative because I feel like? Like already at least Boston is kind of focusing on the violence in the looting, and the you know what I mean, and it's like what what have you seen in Chelsea? What are you seeing in general? As as a as a person of color looking in this moment in general, I think that the media is going to do what the media right, but I think that we have an obligation as leaders to make sure that we're sticking to the facts and the facts here. Are that George Floyd Brianna. Brianna Taylor countless others have been the victim of were victims of a system that has quite frankly left folks behind people of color especially, and so people want to continue to change the subject about looters, and and burning dumpsters and other topics, and we so quick to forget about the black lives that were lost and I think it's important that yes, we can talk about this joint businesses, and yes, we can talk about that stuff, but why don't we just stick? Let's focus right now on what the? The matter is at hand. And how do we fix this systemic injustice that exists that quite frankly has the entire country turns out. How does that work in Massachusetts in Chelsea perspective in a Boston perspective in a Boston Metro area because we are in the Boston Metro area, I mean I'm only eleven miles from right now like if you just take a straight line, so how does that begin to like? How do you take what's happening here in in the Boston area and apply it to the national, movement. We have obligations as elected officials on local levels and on the state level to make sure that we're passing policy that actually addresses some of these issues I think number one is representation one number one demand that the black lives matter movement has had all along is having representation. In the police force that the police force resembles those folks in the community, and that that they were citizen review boards that looked over the actions of Felisa, had complaints filed against them, or you know de escalating practices in that kind of thing I'm here locally yesterday. There was a rumor that there might be a black lives matter protests in Chelsea and some business owners were scared and city leaders were wondering. What do we do? How do we handle this? Want to get out of hand. And there's like this common misconception that people that if unless it's a nonprofit organization that organizing a protest that can easily be contained that any other protesters deemed unruly that protest for black lives somehow poses a threat to business and I'm seeing a Lotta `gate-keeping from people who are leaders as opposed to coming out and and coming up with action steps. Let's create dialogue so that we can talk about how. How systemic, just as within our our area, Code Zip Code. How do we? How do we have these conversations? I don't hear anybody saying those things. Everybody just goes into protecting their position and their reputation, and now's not a time for that now is the time of reflection, and to show compassion and listening to the needs of the community, so stay on Chelsea, because Chelsea's out of they see a largely Latino community. Are People making the connections there. I mean because I think there's also I mean you know between black, and Brown or I think the Latin American sensibility of race in Latin Americans White Supremacist region to I mean. Talking about that in Chelsea or is it? I think that conversation is happening everywhere. Julio about how where anti blackness exists even within our own Latino communities. Everyone is talking about and I. Think this movement is really being by a lot of young people that don't really subscribe to like some of the verbiage that you and I might speak or that. This is a lot more aware than we give them credit for, and you know a couple of years ago, I would've been the one organizing an event, but now it's like these young people are organizing themselves. We gotta let the lead and support. Now police brutality in the Boston area and Chelsea. It's still a thing and. A been told that you experienced an example of that. So when I was a teenager I. Actually was twenty years old, but. I was you know I fell victim to the culture that like the urban culture, the street culture. And I always you know acting a little Rulli but there was a local police officer. That kind of took it personally, Usta bottle me outside of the city. And kind of harass me constantly, and I kept going to the police and filing reports, and and nothing ever happened until one day he finally got his hand me while I was in police custody and I got he hit me over the head with a flashlight had to get stitches transported to the hospital, and then to cover himself, he charged me with assault battery and a police officer, which ultimately I was convicted of and I. I've been holding onto that story for a long time. About about not just my record because I don't want people to use my record against me and disqualify me. As being. Official exactly. But now I'm realizing who am I holding this for like? Why am I holding onto this? This isn't mine to own. These are the stomach injustices that we're talking about. You know this is exactly what we need I did. Everything I was supposed to do. I tried to file complaints, but they but they went. They didn't go anywhere. That's not to say look Chelsea has come a long way from. From a from the corruption that they had back in the ninety, so you know I give them credit for, but a lot of those behaviors still exist than people think because we don't have dead, black or brown bodies on the sidewalks that somehow we're saying from this, but these systemic injustices the way that we interact these power tripping ways in which someone comes talk to get in your car go. The way that we speak to one another. That's still in the same type of thing that allow for George Floyd to have a knee on his neck for eight minutes and forty six

Boston Chelsea Brianna Taylor George Floyd Brianna Milton George Floyd Massachusetts Latin Americans White Supremac Felisa Officer Julio Assault Brown Official
Washington, DC mayor says using force on protesters outside White House before curfew is 'shameful'

Politics and Public Policy Today

02:54 min | Last month

Washington, DC mayor says using force on protesters outside White House before curfew is 'shameful'

"More from the Senate today democratic leader from New York Chuck Schumer we are living through a tale of two crises Corbett and racial justice and president trump has been a Milton miserable failure and handling both of them last night the scene in Washington DC may have provided the enduring portrait of the trump presidency well peaceful way binding citizens were exercising their constitutional right to protest in a public park across from the White House president trump ordered federal troops to clear those peaceful crowds with tear gas and rubber bullets so that he could charge a few blocks from the White House to stand in front of the church not to go inside but for a photo op the president's relentless need to make a weak man feel strong let him to order federal law enforcement officers to gas peacefully assembled Americans snowing so we could see his way to a church photo op it led him to order federal officers to gas peacefully assembled Americans so that he could sneak his way to a church for a photo op after the gas can the horses a modern day cavalry with clearing the battlefield the purpose so president trump could wave a Bible not read a Bible not even his Bible as a prop it was appalling that's from the Senate democratic leader Chuck Schumer and here in Washington mayor Muriel Bowser saying that moment last night was in her words shameful this is what it sounded like will follow that with her the comments by the DC mayor this is what I I I hope and I know and what we observed last night what we observed last night is out protesters largely complying with the curfew and we're gonna employ them to comply with the curfew again the curfew is seven PM that doesn't mean you're leaving at seven PM that means you're off the street at seven PM on and is very important that everybody complies with the curfew there are exceptions if you are essential if you're working if you're voting I didn't you are are able to do all of those things but we're asking people to comply with the curfew

Senate Chuck Schumer Corbett President Trump Donald Trump White House Muriel Bowser New York Washington
Senna: The Early Years

Past Gas

05:27 min | Last month

Senna: The Early Years

"Dan Pass Gas. We're talking about the early years of Ayrton Senna. You know him as the legendary driver famous for winning multiple Formula One championships in nineteen, eighty, eight, nineteen, Ninety and nineteen ninety one he won an incredible forty one gram freeze on seventeen different tracks over the course of nine seasons. You probably also know how the story ends. At the age of thirty four while racing at the nineteen ninety four, San Marino, Grand Prix Senna crash on lap, set on leaving the track and a speed over a hundred eighty miles per hour, slammed into a concrete wall, killing him on impact. The. Final Jenny home two with L.. Tragic death cut a storied career short and much like Kurt Cobain, Heath Ledger or to park. It froze centers, accomplishments, and magnetic personality in amber. Deprived of the slow decline to any great talent at the top of their profession will eventually fall. Victim to these names are instead forever frozen their lawyers, and so they remained. Forever Young. Senator is now a legend. But where do legends begin with an origin story of course? So what senators version of being bitten by a radioactive spider, finding a weird lamp, genie or floating down the Nile in a basket made of Reeds? Well like Spiderman Aladdin or Moses Senna his monogamous, but before Senate was sent off, his last name wasn't even Senna at all. His parents worry that he was uncoordinated and even had him test report. He was born into wealth, but although wealth can definitely give you access to the world of bracing, it can't make fast and Santa wasn't just fast. He was the fastest. So what was the moment Senna truly became Senate to answer that we need to start on March twenty first nineteen sixty the day. When in Sao Paulo Brazil. Ericsson senator silver was born. Welcome to pass gas. That was a long intro. Great Man I'm. I got a little choked up there for a second. I mean this guy is so important and just such. Like I, don't know he's just a legend, and he's just like so important to so many people, and I'm really excited that we're going to die, have really deep into his life, but I mean just. A man just. I got a little teary eyed. When you're talking about the forever, young stuff is yeah I sure. Senna is a like I said an intro. He's a legend. Almost like a mythic figure at this point. Just such a hallowed name so revered in in in motor sports and the car world in general. Just like Oh yeah, you hear senators like he was I mean he was the greatest, but like it's just like an instant assumption of just like. Perfection basically right. Yeah, he's like Michael Jordan. Yeah, no thought given to, and we're going to see why that is because. There's a lot of good reason for that I. Think the moment where it hit where I was like Oh, damn was when? You when I I didn't realize he was thirty four when he died and I'm just about to turn thirty four, and so I'm like. I gotTA. Do. Joe You're the air and of automotive podcasting damage. Out Year Man. Is talking about how I am scared about dying. But what I've noticed is a lot of a lot of pieces that talk about center. Don't really dive into his early life. which is what we're going to do today? And I'm really excited about that. Hopefully will give people some insight into where this dude came from, and I, think yeah without further ado. Let's get into the life. The early life of one Ayrton Senna. Are you guys ready? I'm ready. Ready sale ever be. Ready, legit. You WanNa give. Fired up I think my new my new thing is. Fire Dub! Different words fired up. I could see that on a shirt for sure, but D. U. P. Oh, yeah, fire! Up I get a man. It's great. It's solid. C. memes are better when you explained. A Ayrton Senna Da. Silva was born in nineteen sixty in Sao. Paulo Brazil at the pro Ma tre. I'm going to by the butcher every Brazilian. Names Zillion were. Portuguese Brazilian. I'm going to butcher at all today. Just letting you know. Pro Monterey! Maternity Hospital of Santana a hospital I assumed was named after the legendary guitarist areas. Warn! Ayrton's father Milton Dasilva was a landowner and factory owner, and among other businesses Milton owned an auto parts company, and his knowledge and connections within the industry would become a key entry point for Airton into the world of racing

Ayrton Senna Senator Ayrton Senna Da Moses Senna Senna Dan Pass Gas Sao Paulo Brazil Senate Kurt Cobain Nile Grand Prix San Marino Jenny Ericsson Ayrton Heath Ledger Michael Jordan Maternity Hospital Of Santana Santa
The Anthony Fauci controversy

Ben Shapiro

04:53 min | 2 months ago

The Anthony Fauci controversy

"But we begin with doctor Anthony Fauci before the Senate and this cause all sorts of controversy not frankly I'm sort of perturbed at the controversy the reason being I don't think that she's a bad guy I don't think that algae is out to ruin the American economy I don't think they think that he's a malign influence on president trump I think the doctor felt she is up in the mail just and his job is the epidemiologist his job is to be a doctor of public health when it comes to pandemics his job is not to balance all of the risks and rewards when you go to a doctor you look for diagnosis usually the doctor puts before you a fair number of choices and it is now your determination as to which choice you seek right the doctor puts before you have cancer god forbid and the doctor says to you okay so you're the choices you could have a surgery here the rest and then the possibilities you have to know therapy here the rest of the possibilities are depending on your age maybe the best thing is to sort of let it take its course you're eighty five years old in your prostate cancer maybe the treatment is actually worse than the disease and I have a bunch of choices in front of you does not the doctor's job to make the final determination when it comes to public policy making our elected officials are reluctant to make exactly these determinations why well because they're answerable two weeks they are answerable to us there as we the people the fact that we are now looking to sort of delegate all decision making authority to the experts is V. is the tail end of the progress of the year a stupidity that suggested that if we just gave all power to the quote unquote experts in government and everything would magically we solved the experts are good for experts are good for exports are good for knowing a lot of things that one particular subject but they're not famous for knowing lots of things that lots of particular subject if you ask doctor about you about Keynesian verses Milton Friedman ask economics my guess is that he wouldn't know much more than the average guy but if you ask me about disease vectors and probably knows a lot more than the average guy asking him to be the sole policy maker is really foolhardy and even doctor felt she knows this and so we sort of moved from the left to appoint Dr founded in government when he's not head of government what to use him as a club to wield against elected officials again are answerable all of whom are answerable tossed right the fact that people must want to do that and the fact that the people on the right are responding to that by blending felt use the voucher is to blame for lawmakers abdicating their duty and just pointing to vouching on what he's going to solve all our problems it's stupidity frankly I think the doctor felt she would be the first person to say that it's stupidity he is there to provide medical knowledge and guidance and then it is up to us to determine what risks we're willing to undertake as a society what this means that when people I talk about you in public health experts testify publicly they're always going to testify on behalf of caution because their job is first do no harm on the public health level not an economic level not on the freedom level not a constitutional level not a governmental level the first job is to say how do we save the most lives well into middle of pandemic the easy answer if you're not looking at any of the other factors is stay home until we have some sort of therapeutic or until we have some sort of acting but of course there are other factors to take into account when it comes to public policy making such as the fact that we may never have that team or therapeutic may not be all that effective and the fact that thirty million people lost their jobs in the last six weeks and there are countervailing cost to people losing their jobs losing their livelihood a hundred thousand small businesses shutting out this is where it's at for public of our public officials the people who actually elect elected officials to weigh the evidence the doctor vouchers providing his advice but the evidence provided by economist with the values that we hold dear as a nation I mean it just takes a second for example for a second in a wartime what if you were to ask a public health expert in war time what is the best policy public health experts job is to save as many lives as possible so the public health experts say best strategy here is probably not to do the war right no war is good because that means few people are gonna get shot and killed but if you are not an official in his World War two you know that they're gonna be a certain number of people we're gonna have to risk their lives on the beaches of Normandy it is not to suggest that the public health experts are wrong about everything this is to suggest that everybody has their own specific area of expertise and we're this means a broad area of expertise is really foolish in a Republic we rely on the notion that a diffuse level a value judgment among the American population is gonna be better than any one individual's values the American people overall are going to be wiser about weighing all these factors in balance when they elect people then just one guy who's part of the bureaucracy we'll get to a doctor found had to say is it in that light I don't think what you had to say was all that controversial but I think they're politicians were completely looking to abdicate responsibility for their actual decision making role in American politics right now and simply shouting data and science and public health officials without you saying look what will brexit saying look at all the scientists are saying Hey that's not your only job is supposed to take all that into consideration and then you are supposed to wear all of the values that are currently under consideration plus you're supposed to determine the the level of certainty that public health officials are expressing about the view in the future about the future generally because experts maybe more expert than you but that does not mean that one hundred percent certain knowledge of the

Anthony Fauci Senate
Will a Universal Basic Income finally get a real shot?

The Big Story

14:46 min | 2 months ago

Will a Universal Basic Income finally get a real shot?

"You can say one thing for the current crisis. It's given us a chance to try a lot of things that we might never have had the will to do otherwise I amongst those just giving people money okay not everyone but millions and millions of people in Canada and not forever but at least for a few months and this isn't a new idea. It's been around in some form or another for decades. You probably know it as universal basic income and you might associate it with the most progressive voices come the liberal side of the spectrum and you may also associate the opposition to it with complaints of lazy people want free cash instead of working but despite having a long history as a potential way to ease poverty and improve health. This has never been tried on a large scale or for a long time. So the people arguing on either side of it have never had enough evidence to prove their point. So it's been a political football until like with so many things. These days along came the virus and now getting money to people who need it quickly is absolutely essential governments around the world even the most conservative of them have done that and those who support or oppose that kind of policy have mostly agreed on the need for it. It's what happens next. And what we learned from that will determine if we finally give a universal basic income. A real shot. So we'll explain history of the policy small tests that we've seen on it be political behind it and whether or not it will stick around when we get out of this current mass. And we'll do that as soon as Claire gives the details on this current mess cargill is dealing with the outbreak at one of its meat processing plants. This one isn't Schambori Quebec southeast of Montreal. Sixty four workers have tested positive. There cargill had another outbreak a few weeks ago at a beef packing plant in high river. Alberta in that outbreak more than nine hundred workers tested positive. It reopened last week after a two-week shutdown also in Quebec schools in the western part of the province are set to reopen today but attendance is optional. Desks will be spaced apart. And there can be no more than fifteen kids in a classroom at a time. Ontario reported the lowest number of cases of Cova nineteen for the province on Sunday since March. Two hundred ninety four new cases. And this comes. The province reopens Provincial Parks and Conservation Areas. Although camping is still not allowed and things like beaches playgrounds and public washrooms are still off limits. And lastly schedule and is suspending the sale of alcohol in the Northern Community of La Lush to help control the spread of cove in nineteen. The alcohol store will be closed for two weeks. To prevent people from gathering. There will be support for those at risk of alcohol withdrawal as of Sunday evening. Sixty eight thousand eight hundred and forty eight cases of covert nineteen in Canada with four thousand nine hundred and seventy deaths. I'm Jordan Heath Rawlings. This is the big story Max. Faucet is a writer and a reporter for many publications including on this project for the Walrus. Hey Max he joined our. I'm doing as well as can be expected. Which is how everybody should hopefully answer that question. These days you start by defining What is a universal basic income Broad is that term. And what does it mean? Sure so I mean you know this is an idea that's been around for some time now and and there can be competing definitions and I suspect. We'll get into that in a second but the one that I adhere to the one that you know certainly I informed Andrew Yang's campaign in the United States and that has been informing most of the conversation about UBA. Right now is It has three conditions it's automatic. It's unconditional in its non-withdrawal. So basically that means it comes every month doesn't matter who you are you get it. You could be making a lot of money or a little money and you get it. And then it's non withdraw so It's not means tested. So it doesn't get clawed back you know as you as you make more money you know. There's much conversation on you know econ twitter about various amendments and adjustments to that formula. But I think that's a good way to think about it. Can you give me a little history of it? You mentioned it's been around for a long time Has it been tried for real anywhere where to come from that? Depends on your definition of for real right. I think people look at the idea of giving people money from the government. And they think well this must be a left-wing idea but actually the first real experiments with it happened in the nineteen sixties and early nineteen seventies and it was driven by a Richard Nixon and Milton Friedman. Who is the father of supply-side economics? Yeah they saw it as a way to replace the welfare system and so they their idea of a basic income is not quite the way I just defined it. It was something called a negative income tax. And so let me. Just get a tiny bit. Wonka share the way it worked in their conception is basically they would give people a percentage of the difference between their income and defined income cutoff or like the point where they start paying income taxes so if they set the cutoff at let's say forty thousand dollars and the negative income tax percentage was fifty percent. Someone who made twenty thousand dollars a year would get ten thousand dollars from the government. They made thirty five thousand they would get two thousand and from the government so is this sort of sliding scale where topped you up up until a certain point and then it went away right. They cancelled it in one thousand nine hundred and you know the the the Reagan era kind of buried it under under Nixon's legacy in Canada. Did something called the men come experiment? Which was the Manitoba Basic Income Experiment? That was more that was closer to the basic income that that I described earlier in the one that a lot of people are talking about right now so that says that gave thirteen hundred urban and rural families in Winnipeg and don't Fan Manitoba with incomes below. Thirteen thousand dollars a year back then money. But by the time that the data was collected in nineteen seventy eight so they ran up from seventy five to seventy eight. The Canadian government kind of lost interest in and they cancelled the project. So we've had these these aborted attempts to gather a sample and it hasn't really provided any conclusive evidence In the in the American one. There's some evidence that it that it you know Negatively impacted people's willingness to go to work in the Canadian won the data suggested otherwise. But there just wasn't enough data to conclusively determine the impact of giving people money on their both on their willingness to work and on on the outcomes that the government's wanted to test. Which is you know better. Health Outcomes Better Labor outcomes better social outcomes so you know the jury was still out right. Will what kind of a sample size and study length? Would you even need to determine that because again we had one or at least something like one here in Ontario Under Kathleen Wynne. A few years ago and the next government came to power and it was immediately phased out. So you know. I don't think we got more than two or three years out of that either. So what kind of scale are we talking about? Yeah I mean to make it work. You would needs multiple cities multiple tests populations and a long duration of study. This is this is a a bold policy intervention but you need to be able to control for extenuating circumstances and factors the Ontario project. Was it had some really promising results. As it turned out there was a study group at McMaster that basically interviewed the people that participated in the program. Some of the data they had eighty percent of of people reporting better health outcomes. They were using less tobacco drinking. Less eighty-three percent said they had better mental health. They were feeling less stressed. They had a better diet And there was even interesting. Data around better labor market outcomes people were basically using the minimum income the guaranteed income to improve their jobs to look for better job. So it's disappointing that the government scrapped it after basically what amounted to one year and left us in the same spot that we've sort of always been with these things where we just don't have enough data for either side to conclusively prove that their argument is right and you know maybe not maybe now is the opportunity to kind of walk in that that longer sample size but you know the problem here is that. It's always tempting for governments to to start these programs and then abandon them or different governments to come in and cancel them. You'd need some sort of agreement by all parties that they're going to let this run. Its course and we haven't really seen that yet. So you mentioned that it's seen mostly now at least as a left-wing idea might have begun under Nixon. But certainly I think that's how most listeners would frame it as you know Whether or not you support it About the side of the spectrum that it comes from but as we've started to see government's realizing how badly they need to help people as the economy collapses during this pandemic have seen any movement On the other side of the aisle towards this kind of idea I think we've seen much more movement on on the conservative side than we have on the progressive side the beano progressives are are are very wary of guaranteed income proposals because I think you know quite rightly they remember certainly the academics who studied this. They remember that it was originally an idea that was intended to get rid of welfare and other social supports and that is always a concern that if you bring in a guaranteed income. Is it really just an attempt to shrink? The size of the state is an attempt to get rid of targeted support programs that that make people's lives better and I think that's a totally valid concern when I when I posted my article from the wall or something twitter. I got a lot of feedback from economists about that where they basically said you know. Oh here we go again. People people don't realize that this is a an attempt to slip in through the back door reduction in social programs. That's really interesting. Yeah but you know. Over the last few months we've seen a really array of conservatives. Come out and say that this is a good idea. Hugh Seagull. Who is a former senator standing red? Tory I WOULD. I would describe him as a thought leader. He's been he's been banging the drum for for guaranteed income for quite some time now but he was always sort of out there in the wilderness as a conservative suggesting that this was a good idea and he wasn't one of the ones who was saying that it should replace social programs. He was saying it should be an augmentation to them but in the states over a matter of weeks you saw people like Mitt. Romney coup is basically the Avatar of hedge fund capitalism. Coming out and and suggesting that this was a good idea that would support. Americans during the fallout from Cova and ultimately Donald Trump's government. It's not it's not a permanent basic income. But they sent a check to every American and that is sort of one of the hallmarks of a basic income. So it's interesting the degree to which we've seen conservatives rally behind this particular policy flag. I think that it is driven by shorter. Term political objectives American politicians having election. That they're looking at in November and one of the surest ways to get defeated is to be in being government while people are losing their jobs losing their homes losing their livelihood so I think it's more self preservation than a genuine change of heart but in from a policy perspective. You take the support where you can get it and you build on it from there. So you know I think advocates of a U. UB. I should take their support and and leverage it in order to build their movement if you can may be explained to me the thought behind the benefits of this applying to absolutely everyone including people who have job because that's really And we can debate in Canada versus the US for however long. But that's that's like the primary difference between what trump's government has done and what Canada's done with the baby. Yeah that's the tricky part. That's the part that a lot of people struggle with conceptually and intellectually as is the idea of giving people who don't need money more money right. Yeah and Ken Boston cool. Who is is a former adviser to Stephen Harper and Christy Clark? He's been kind of driving the bus in Canada around the need for a UB. I you know he's he is preferred that to the more targeted approach that the government has taken with Serb. You know his idea in the short term is we just need to get money into people's hands right. Now we need we need to stimulate the economy and ultimately will tax it back next year on people's income taxes that's the thing about a guaranteed income in the context of the system. We have here is if you're making sixty seventy thousand dollars a year. This is going to a portion of this. We'll get taxed back right and so it's not. It's not really free money. It's a little bit of free money and I suspect there would be some social programs that would get pulled back a little bit to to make the numbers work but you know at the end of the day. I don't think you can let the weaknesses in the policy that that might impact a few people. Override the benefits that would impact far more people. You know there's there's all sorts of data out there that suggests that a basic income would actually stimulate economic growth. There's all kinds of data that suggested improves. Health outcomes and Lord knows improving. Health outcomes would save taxpayers and the government a lot of money. Because that's where an increasing increasingly large part of our social budget is going and we'll continue to go in the years and months to come so you know it it is It's a tough idea to get past for some people that I find working already. Why should I get more money from the government but that money's going back into the economy and it stimulating economic growth that supporting jobs? It's reducing healthcare costs. You know I think there's a pretty good case for it and and you know it's one that we should be willing to explore. I am I am more than open to criticism about the cost factor that I suppose we can get to that in a second but I think we also need to look at the benefits and look a little a little bigger in terms of where those benefits accrue it. It's not just lifting people out of poverty. Although that's that's an obvious benefit it's improving people's health outcomes improving their labor market outcomes. Let's people who have a

Canada Richard Nixon Ontario Cargill Cova United States Claire Schambori Quebec Provincial Parks Manitoba Mcmaster Twitter Winnipeg Jordan Heath Rawlings Quebec La Lush Alberta Kathleen Wynne
But Why Live: Bats

But Why: A Podcast for Curious Kids

06:30 min | 2 months ago

But Why Live: Bats

"One of the ways to help bats is to learn more about them and care about them and find out how you can make sure the bats in your area are staying safe and healthy. So let's talk about bats now with Berry Gins Linger very is a bat advocate. And he and his wife. Maureen founded the Vermont Bat Center where they help educate people about bats and also they rescue bats. The last time I talked to bury he had some bats hibernating in special hibernation area in his house that he and Maureen have set up very. It's nice to talk with you again. Thank you so what were you doing today? Because we're talking to you here. Live on the radio at one but I understand. You've actually been driving around the state already to deliver a bat to travel downstate to somewhere else. That's right I left early this morning and drove down to Middlebury Carry hand picked up the bat for me and drove it from there. All the way down to Dorset There were actually three bets in this group and all three have now been successfully released back into the wild. Why did you have them to begin with? I had them because they came out of their hibernation cave way too soon right in the middle of winter when it was snowy and freezing cold and there were no bugs to eat so the biologists that were checking their hibernation area found them and brought them up from Dorset all the way up to us at the bat center in Milton. And so you keep these bats safe for the rest of the winter as long as they should be hibernating that's corrected and this particular group stayed together through the winter. We kept them healthy and fat feeding them. Delicious meal worms and When it got to be Spring and the bucks started coming out we said okay. It's now time to turn them loose back where they came from so to turn them loose back where they came from. They had to go all the way back down to dorset so very before we get to our callers and emails and we have a lot. So we're going to get through as many questions as we can. Let's establish some information so that we know a little bit about bats as we have this conversation. What are bats they fly? But they're not birds they fly and they are not birds. They are the only flying mammals they're mammals just like dogs and cats and humans. We are all mammals and bats are in that group of mammals but they can fly and I can't no. I wish I could too. But but being a mammal means they have for or hair they they have their babies drink milk. They give birth to live baby so all true about bats. All that is true about bets. No additives no eggs. They don't lay eggs If you can think of a bat doing all the same things that we humans to Except they can fly. That is so cool. I'm and how many different kinds of bats are there in the world. Well in the whole world there are about one thousand four hundred different kinds of bats but up here in Vermont. We only have nine keys only nine. Can you name them all? We have little Brown Bat. The Big Brown bat the northern long eared small footed the tri-colored the hoary bat the Red Bat and the silver haired Bat and Indiana Bat. Then the that's way forgotten. Yeah but see. That was the only one I could remember. So we've got nine the two of us there we go. Let's go to one of our calls. Here's Max who's calling in from Elmore Vermont. High go right ahead. What's your question for? Berry last back. I'm that bride good question very wide. Some suck blood. That is a very good question. That's actually don't suck blood on find an animal. That has an injury. Now keep in mind. There are no blood sucking or blood. Drinking bats anywhere except a little area in South America so all the bats that we have up here in Vermont. Don't drink blood. But when they do they look for an animal. That is injured. That might have a little bit of blood on it or they might sneak up on us a chicken that sleeping in a tree and make a tiny little nip in their foot so that a little drop of blood comes out and then they lick it up but they don't actually suck the blood. Well that's good to know and coroner from Boston also wanted to know that question but we have other questions about what bats eat. So you've just said Berry that some bats Do Drink Blood Benjamin in Massachusetts wants to know. Do all bats eat fruit? All bats do not eat fruit in fact there are about two hundred and fifty different fru of oars fruit eating bats but there are over seven hundred insect eating bats so there are way more bats that eat insects than there. Are those that eat fruit? Are there any meat eating bats? There are meeting bets? We call them carnivores and they eat things like mice and frogs and lizards things that they are able to catch the obviously. They couldn't catch a big huge thing. Like a Moose. 'cause they're way too big but they can catch small animals and lizards in little frogs. So those are the carnivores and there are others that drink the nectar from flowers. Well that's important. Isn't it very because we often think of honeybees? I when we think about pollinators. Maybe some people picture hummingbirds bees all bats also very important as pollinators. They are very important Here in the United States we do have some pollinating bats and if you think of Pictures that you've seen of out West in the desert and you see these great beautiful cactus growing out in the desert. Those are growing there. Because the bats pollinate those cactus flowers to make new CACTUS and they've been doing that for millions of

Vermont Bat Center Brown Bat Indiana Bat Vermont Berry Maureen Dorset United States Elmore Vermont South America Milton MAX Massachusetts Boston
Kate Middleton launches coronavirus-themed lockdown photography project

Rush Limbaugh

00:28 sec | 2 months ago

Kate Middleton launches coronavirus-themed lockdown photography project

"The Duchess of Cambridge launching a special project that highlights what life is like in the U. K. amid the ongoing health crisis Kate Middleton revealing that she'll be spearheading a photography project that'll capture the spirit of the UK during these challenging times Milton has collaborated with the national portrait gallery which will display the photos at the project in the hold still exhibition later this summer she says hold still aims to capture what everyone is going through at this time with photographs reflecting resilience bravery and

Cambridge Kate Middleton UK Milton
"milton" Discussed on What It Takes

What It Takes

04:03 min | 3 months ago

"milton" Discussed on What It Takes

"My lifetime. <Music> <Speech_Music_Female> One of Milton Friedman's <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> core tenants <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> was that you have to have <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> economic freedom <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> in order <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> to have political freedom <Speech_Female> though. He <Speech_Music_Female> warned that those <Speech_Music_Female> who are politically <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> free often <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> turn around <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> and destroy <Speech_Music_Female> their own economic <Speech_Music_Female> freedom <Speech_Music_Female> and he saw the United <Speech_Female> States which he <Speech_Female> labelled as fifty <Speech_Female> percents socialist. <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> <SpeakerChange> Going <Speech_Music_Female> down that path <Music> <Music> <Music> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Female> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Music_Female> interviews <Speech_Music_Female> often <Speech_Music_Female> end with what's known <Speech_Music_Female> in the Biz as a <Speech_Female> softball question <Speech_Female> an <Speech_Female> interview or Jim Angle <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> had one ready. <Speech_Female> But in Classic <Speech_Female> Milton Friedman <Speech_Music_Female> Style. <Speech_Female> He swung and <Speech_Female> hit that softball <Speech_Female> with the plainspoken <Speech_Female> might <Speech_Male> of his <SpeakerChange> convictions. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> Let me shift <Speech_Male> a little bit <Speech_Male> Ask You one last <Speech_Male> thing before we go. Why <Speech_Male> a young person <Speech_Male> why <Speech_Male> you're grandchildren <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> People <Speech_Male> who were coming <Speech_Male> into college in these <Speech_Male> days <Speech_Male> should be excited <Speech_Male> or interested <Speech_Male> in economics <Speech_Male> and public <Speech_Male> service. <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> I don't know what you mean <Speech_Male> by public service. <Speech_Male> What is public <Speech_Male> servicemen? <Speech_Music_Male> Tell me <Speech_Male> I <Speech_Music_Male> have somebody. A <Speech_Music_Male> young boy <Speech_Music_Male> who is working <Speech_Male> in the Safeway. <Speech_Male> Safeway Grocery <Speech_Male> store <Speech_Male> as <Speech_Male> a clerk is a NEAT performing <Speech_Male> public service. <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Male> What do you mean by public <Speech_Male> service? You mean government <Speech_Male> serves. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> He should be disinterested <Speech_Music_Male> in service. <Speech_Music_Male> I would hope <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Male> he should be interested <Speech_Music_Male> in public service namely <Speech_Music_Male> what he <Speech_Music_Male> should really be interested <Speech_Music_Male> in <Speech_Male> is doing what <Speech_Male> will enable him <Speech_Male> as purse. <Speech_Male> You <Speech_Male> develop your own <Speech_Music_Male> capacities. <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Male> You do <Speech_Music_Male> what you WANNA <Speech_Male> do. <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> Don't do <Speech_Music_Male> anything because you think it's <Speech_Music_Male> going to help other people <Speech_Music_Male> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Music_Male> because <Speech_Music_Male> you might be wrong. <Speech_Music_Male> <SpeakerChange> How <Speech_Music_Male> do you know <Speech_Music_Male> what's good for <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> other people? But you <Speech_Music_Male> know what's good for you? <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> You <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> know what you really <Speech_Music_Male> enjoy doing. <Speech_Music_Male> You know <Speech_Male> what your talents are. <Speech_Music_Male> And what your qualities. <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Male> You develop your own <Speech_Male> qualities in your <Speech_Male> own talents. In the summer <Speech_Male> of a lot of people <Speech_Male> doing that <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> will be <SpeakerChange> a beautiful <Speech_Music_Male> society. <Speech_Music_Male> And <Speech_Music_Male> what about economics? <Speech_Music_Male> What <Speech_Male> is it about <Speech_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> Economics <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Male> that <Speech_Male> contributes <Speech_Male> to society as an <Speech_Male> individual's thinking <Speech_Male> about that as <Speech_Male> a career <Speech_Male> As a <Speech_Male> profession <Speech_Male> what is it <Speech_Male> that they will be <Speech_Music_Male> contributing? <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Male> It's very <Speech_Male> simple. <Speech_Male> Economists <Speech_Male> have <Speech_Male> regarded as one of their <Speech_Male> main functions <Speech_Male> over two hundred <Speech_Male> three more <Speech_Male> than two hundred years <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> to try to persuade <Speech_Male> people. That free <Speech_Male> trade is better than protectionism. <Speech_Male> I <Speech_Male> have never succeeded <Speech_Male> but <Speech_Male> yet if they had not been <Speech_Male> doing that. <Speech_Male> I'm sure we'd <Speech_Male> have a lot more protectionist <Speech_Male> than we do. <Speech_Male> Now I sound <Speech_Male> like one of these presidents <Speech_Male> of the Federal Reserve System. <Speech_Male> And I don't like that <Speech_Male> but <Speech_Male> I think it is true <Speech_Male> that <Speech_Male> we're not going to succeed. <Speech_Male> We're <Speech_Male> going to preach <Speech_Male> we're GONNA <Speech_Male> preach on the basis <Speech_Male> of what we believe <Speech_Male> to be <Speech_Male> real evidence. Ninety <Speech_Male> nine percent of the economists <Speech_Male> believe in free <Speech_Male> trade <Speech_Male> very little <Speech_Male> disagreement out. Now <Speech_Male> that's why I chose her <Speech_Male> and <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> we'll have a live. In <Speech_Male> fact <Speech_Male> put that little <Speech_Male> effect <Speech_Male> will pay our salaries <Speech_Male> and will <Speech_Male> more than compensate <Speech_Male> society <Speech_Male> for having <Speech_Male> provided us with <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> food and clothing and <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> housing a little <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> bit of <SpeakerChange> extra <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> for luxuries <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> economist <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> and Nobel laureate <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> Milton Friedman <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> speaking with the Academy <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> of Achievement. <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> In one thousand <Music>

"milton" Discussed on What It Takes

What It Takes

09:45 min | 3 months ago

"milton" Discussed on What It Takes

"She the problem is the grady. One of the great economists in the nineteenth century was Alfred Marshall and he has as a sort of for one of his books the seen and the unseen. And it's a marvelous model for this. The most what happens in economics over and over again is that there are two sets of effects of action. The immediately visible effects and the widespread invisible fans and the widespread invisible facts are often much more important than the visible. But people don't see. Let me give you very simple examples. We have a quota on the amount of sugar that can be imported from various countries. The visible effect of that is it. There are about a couple of hundred thousand growers of each other. Who benefited greatly from it or able to keep on growing beet sugar. They don't benefit so greatly. Because most of the money goes into paying the expenses are growing beach and indeed. If there were no such quota they would find something else to do but who believe in the short appear. The visible effect is that they are able to have a market. They would otherwise not the invisible. Effec- is it. Every consumer in the United States pays twice as much for the sugar he or she buys as a world price. Now you're a consumer. How much attention. To the fact do you pay to the fact that you pay twice as much for sugar as you ought to is the fact that you pay twice as much sugar as you ought to going to lead you to go down to. Washington to testify against the Sugar Quota. But are the beet. Sugar farmers going to go down to Washington to testify in favor of the sugar corn. It's a typical example of the scene versus the concentrated visible versus dispersed invisible. And the major reason my roughly half the income of this country is controlled by governmental agencies. Instead of by the people who earn it is because of this contrast between the visible and the invisible. You're saying that governmental interference in the economy and management of things necessarily leads to vested interests. No is necessarily controlled by vested in. There's there's a pot of money there in every one of these coaches and just as beasts will go. Hunting people will go to parliament and the people will be most effective in getting control of that. Pot of money are people who are trying to grab it for themselves rather than people who are trying to spend it on behalf of somebody else. Everybody wants to spend somebody else's money and nobody spent somebody else's money as carefully as he spends his own. That's a fundamental principle. There's only one way in my opinion in which you can. You can exercise control over this process. And that's by effective constitutional limitation backed by public opinion. Not Backed by public opinion do no good limitation on spending no much broader than limitation on spending limitation on spending would be one step but much more broader limitation. We have free speech because of the First Amendment of the Constitution. I would be in our book free to choose. We listed the amendments. We'd like to see in the constitution. They're much broader than that. Such as Congress shall make no laws prohibiting any trades between consenting individuals with respect to goods at US legal to trade now that would eliminate all tariffs eliminate the sugar quota that. You may not see offhand that it would but it would if you think about it. A little because individuals include foreign individuals not only domestic individuals. So no I would really like much broader constitutional limitations than just an imitation on on. There are many other things you can think. For example you might have a constitutional amendment that nobody going to be elected to Congress and Senate unless he's more than sixty years of age that would eliminate the people the possibility of people being elected to Congress in order to be able to get benefits after they leave. Congress see that's the defect. I happen to be in favor of term limitation proposals simply. Because maybe that's a possible thing you can get but the defect determination proposals. You have young people who enter a congress and they're limited to twelve years old. Use those twelve years to get Brownie points with people on the outside. I'll give him a job later. So it'd be much more effective to limit the Legislation Though people are to make it a part time job or an unpaid job. Anyway there are lots of solutions. I'm not going to go through the solutions here. Instead Milton Friedman recommended that are interviewer Jim Angle and any other listeners. Who WERE INTERESTED GO? Read his books free to choose and the earlier capitalism and Freedom. You've talked about Various governmental approaches that you think are ineffective Sometimes worse than that. The one approach that you do think as effective and with which you are most associated is monetary policy. What is it that monetary policy does? No excuse me. You have misinterpreted my position. I would like to go to the Federal Reserve. I would like to have money to controlled by computer however that's not what's happening and I'm a realist. You're going to have a Federal Reserve system and therefore it's relevant to ask given that there is a Federal Reserve system even though it'd be a better world if we could get rid of them. How should Federal Reserve Opera? So I've been concerned with monetary policy by trying to see how to make it less harmful than it is likely to be. I don't WanNa Surrey government. It's necessary there are certain things that it is essential for government to do. I'm not an anarchist. I believe in government but limited government and the government should be limited in my opinion to very simple function Friedman listed just for that this criterion one defending the country against foreign enemies to protecting individual citizens from abuse by other citizens policing in other words three defining and enforcing rules for private property and four Adjudicating Disputes Aka the judicial system but going back to monetary policy what is monetary policy concerned with. Its concerned fundamentally with what happens to the quantity of money much money. There's no again no natural definition of money the first thing money is whatever you use to engage in transactions. Whatever it is that people are willing to accept not because they want it but because they know that somebody else will accept it in return for something they want. There's an island in the Pacific which uses great big stones as money the gap but of course the most the thing that has mostly been used as money. Historically been silver and gold. But we've gotten beyond that and now we use we use pieces of paper and the question is who determines how much money there is and the answer is in the present system. There are eight There are nineteen people who sit around a table in Washington once every two weeks who have the power unlimited power to double the quantity of money over the next year or cut it in half over the next year. Those nineteen people are the seven members of the Federal Reserve Board and the twelve presidents of the Federal Reserve banks of the Regional Federal Reserve Banks. Only five of those twelve presidents have a vote on that open market committee anytime but all twelve attend every meeting and influence the action that occurs. They have the unquestioned power to do this and it was a way. They exercise that power during the Great Depression that was responsible for the depth of the depression. It was a way they exercise that power during the nineteen seventies that was responsible for the inflation during the nineteen seventies and is fundamentally responsible for the savings and loan debacle so how they exercise. Power makes an enormous amount of difference and in my opinion I shouldn't say opinion. The Federal Reserve over the whole of its existence has done much more harm than good. In Bad Times they sail. Times are bad. In spite of us. We did everything we could to offset it. Even in depth of the Depression in nineteen thirty two and thirty three. The Chairman of the Federal Reserve Board was saying you cannot imagine how much worse things would have been if we hadn't done our duty but Alan Greenspan for is a first chairman of the Federal Reserve public testimony before said we may have made a mistake and I give him very high marks for that so as I say this has been a system.

Federal Reserve Congress Federal Reserve Board Federal Reserve Opera Washington United States Milton Friedman chairman of the Federal Reserv Alfred Marshall Regional Federal Reserve Banks Effec Jim Angle Alan Greenspan Chairman WanNa Surrey Pacific Senate
"milton" Discussed on What It Takes

What It Takes

05:36 min | 3 months ago

"milton" Discussed on What It Takes

"And another organization will be set up to do what it was supposed to do. That is this case. The Federal Reserve System was established. Prevent the bank kind of bank runs and bank failures that happened during the Great Depression but they made it worse much worse by by not doing what they were setting up to do. They were supposed to provide liquidity and instead they reduced quantity the quantity of money in the United States fell by a third nineteen. Twenty nine and nineteen thirty-three the Federal Reserve System at all times during that period had the power to prevent that decline and it was established for the purpose of preventing that from happening. It didn't do it and so what happened. Federal Reserve System wasn't abolished unfortunately but the federal deposit insurance was created to do what the Federal Reserve System had been supposed to do to prevent bank runs. There's as you well know. There was a famous saying that the road to Hell is paved with good intentions. And that's the case. Almost all government programs are started with good intentions but when you look at what they actually achieved. There's a general rule. Almost every such program has results that are the opposite of the intentions of the well-meaning people who originally backed I say well mini because every such case there are people who are doing it because they believe would be good for the country. Unless you have some people like that. It's hard to get anything through on the other hand. It's also hard to get through television court at people who can see how they personally can benefit from having that policy put into effect and in some cases the results not an all but in some cases the results do coincide with their expertise. But they're almost always the opposite of the intentions of the well-meaning people now I don't believe that's a general skepticism about everything I think that's rather You know the old American saying I'm from Missouri. Xioaming I don't want to go ahead on promises you WanNa look at what actually happens. The real effects of real policies on the one hand and the deserve to see what actually happened as opposed to what people say. I never argued. The government initiatives may not be just as good as private initiatives. The problem with government is not in the things that tries but in the absence of any mechanism for recognizing error. The what you need the private system bouncing its survival of the fittest. What the governmental system abounds in is expansion of the mistakes. You're saying that the free market is a harsh master. That if you fail you fail absolutely you bear the consequences of your own action now. We don't have a free market. Don't kid yourself. And the biggest enemies of a free market. The two biggest enemies of the free market are two separate groups. My academic colleagues and businesspeople their business people are enemies of free markets. Not Friends they The the academic people are all in favor of freedom for themselves. They want to be able to say what they want right. What they want to whatever research they want but they're all against freedom for everybody else. They think they know better. What's good for the poor people and the poor people do? They think they can run the economy better than the businesses can. The businesspeople are just the opposite. They're all in favor of freedom for everybody else and at the drop of a hat you can get any leading businessmen to give you an eloquent speech on the virtues of free market but when it comes to their own business they wanted to go down to Washington and get a special tariff to protect their business. They want a special tax deduction they want a tax subsidy. When Chrysler is on the verge of SA- failing which it should have done it should have been allowed to fail. Chrysler goes down and exercises political influence. Try to get the government to lend money to subsidize so businessmen in general not all our enemies a free market. The real beneficiaries of free markets are the invisible man smoke small the consumer. What Nouri Worker? Those are the real people who benefit from free market. But unfortunately they don't have the kind of political clout that PAC political action committee from big business has or then. Well you see you know about the Keating five. It's an excellent example. The point I'm trying to make people will always say in these circumstances the government needs to come in in a crisis like this because it's necessary to save jobs they always say there but the actual effect is almost always to lose job to save them. I shouldn't put it on. The effect is to save some jobs at the expense of losing.

Federal Reserve System United States PAC Chrysler Missouri Keating Nouri Worker SA Washington
"milton" Discussed on What It Takes

What It Takes

09:39 min | 3 months ago

"milton" Discussed on What It Takes

"Activity which began fairly late. So far is my. My career is concerned. It has been trying to influence public policy. That's been ideological concern not simply with abstract ideas but also with values that's course it's a second part of my life which has received more public attention for which if you ask people about me they probably know more people know about that aspect of my life but it has been sort of you. Ask My hobby. That's sort of been a hobby of fun as it were and avocation. My real vocation has been scientific economics positive economics. People get a great misconception about economics. They think of what the devil if. They're economists in a room. There three ideas. That's wrong on the great bulk of issues. Most economists agree. But you don't talk about the things you grab in what gets into the press. What'S NEWSWORTHY? Or the disagreements out the agreements and where are the disagreement on those parts of the discipline? That are least well developed that you know least about I have been I have often had young people who became very much interested in economic policy who wanted to vote their life to promoting what they thought with the right policies and I have always advised. Look that's all right as an avocation. But don't do that as your vocation you've get to do something and earn your living on something which you enjoy doing. But which is non ideological non policy oriented and then do the rest of the sideline. Because if you want start going along the other line sooner or later your lose your sense of objectivity here going to become a kind of a fanatic pure ideologue. You're not gonNA have this balanced tour which you WanNa have if you want to keep yourself open minded person. So you're saying that that one must be wary of Of making a career out of ideology because you become all and no facts. That's partly that and partly. You're very much dependent on the kind of sources of income that you don't want to become dependent on because you will find you have special Who will support you? As long as your ideological preconception meets their special interest. But they won't have anything to do it if it doesn't and therefore if you're trying to make your living that way you're always having to come up against a situation where you have to decide whether you're in a sacrifice your principles. Maybe all bend the little in this direction. Because that way I'll be able to push my other idea. People don't realize how hard it is to have truly free speech. I've often that the only people who have real honest to God freedom of speech or tenured professors on the verge of retirement or who have already retired and have an independent income like myself but I think one of the most precious things in life is to be able to say what you believe freely and openly without having to worry too much about the consequence say too much. I don't believe that it ought to be cost. Lewis if you're gonNA say on popular things and you're going to become unpopular as a result that's gonNA impose a cost but you shouldn't be prevented from expression you shouldn't be prevented from expressing it You shouldn't most important hall. You Watch important not only freedom to speak freedom to listen if a professor says something and of course that other people don't like they come in and disrupt the course so that nobody can listen to them the people that want to hear them can't hear them and I think that's absolutely disgraceful. In fact I think the most important single virtue human virtue is tolerance and tolerance grows out of humility. If you really believe that you have the truth the truth the ultimate truth you can't. How can you tell her? How could you let anybody said if you really know what's happening is can you let them know so? The source of tolerance is the recognition that none of the truth now a lot of the criticism that you have taken during your professional career for that ideological part of your life has been from people who would suggest And who were probably irritated because they thought you were saying you knew the answers. Of course I know the answers. I don't deny that but I don't have any right to make you agree with me. All I have the right to do to present as best. I can my side of the case and to try to persuade you. Of course I I know the answers but I also know they may be wrong and if you can persuade me. They're wrong then. I'll gladly shift my view. The point is no we never can know for certain when I say if you print a lot of money. You're going to have inflation. That's it injection and I will continue to believe until it's refuted by some evidence but it's not an absolute truth. How much confidence you having? A conjecture will depend on how often you'll have had evidence supporting it and most important how often it has had the opportunity to be refuted without having been refuted. Let me ask you in that vein. How you came to have such strong views about government interference in the economy. Were were there any personal influences personal experiences. That weren't influence. And you're thinking or was it largely result of academic insights into what has happened? The latter so far is my personal experiences concerned. As I mentioned before the new deal was great. There was a great Benefit to the new deal gave me my first job after in fact The new deal as I say may well have been harmful for the economy but it was very beneficial for me. I got a job there or more money I'd ever and before was able to work on things. I was interested in was able to write some articles that were published and establish a little bit of a scientific reputation and again after I left Washington in the Mid Thirties. I went back during the war worked at the Treasury for two years from forty one forty three which is a mathematical statistician for two years from forty three to forty five so that I personally have been a beneficiary of governmental activity. So there's nothing personally whatsoever. It's entirely a result of what I believe is evidence and analysis theory and analysis. It was the depression which you mentioned again here. A moment ago was a time of economic and personal tragedy absolutely and the federal government Came to the rescue. Some extent stepping in to create jobs to help people through that time. As you've said you have where you've got one of your early jobs but you hate government management of the economy but let's look at that depression at all more. The depression was caused by government. It was a result of bad government. It was a result of government action to not work in the way they were intended to the Federal Reserve System was established in nineteen fourteen for the purpose of preventing things like the Great Depression and yet its existence was responsible in my opinion for the depths of the depression so that you cannot look the after effect without looking at what came before given that you made the terrible mistakes that led to the Great Depression. I have never criticised the remedial actions that were taken immediately thereafter to help the people who were so badly hurt. That was a desirable thing and it was a reaction to the bad things about the new deal. We're not those. The bad things about the new deal was not works. Progress Administration which offered temporary jobs a civilian conservation corps. That was not the bad things. Those were good the bad things about the new deal where the more permanent changes and introduced in the institutions of the country. One of them has recently come home to roost in the federal savings and Loan Insurance Corporation. That's a strict new deal consequence that was established. Well why was it established if a private organization makes a mistake? Does things badly. It will lose me and we'll have to go out of business if a public organization does things badly and governmental organization does sing buried. Leeann bakes bad mistakes. It will be expanded. It will be expanded because they'll say well all because we just didn't have enough resources to it or else it will be to stand.

depression professor federal government Loan Insurance Corporation Federal Reserve System Treasury Leeann Lewis Washington mathematical statistician
"milton" Discussed on What It Takes

What It Takes

09:56 min | 3 months ago

"milton" Discussed on What It Takes

"Down the street and you buy some strawberries. You think you've been many strawberries that you want at the price posted and you're right but muscles everybody. In the country tried to buy more strawberry. There wouldn't be any more Stromberg. The total quantity has strawberries fixed. Price would have to go. This is Milton Friedman the most influential economist of the second half of the twentieth century. So from the point of view of the individual the quantity is variable and the practice fixed for everybody together but quantity is fixed and the prices vary and what's true for. Strawberries is true for almost everything you can think of. And that's why in my opinion ordinary people are so subject to economic fallacies because they tend to extrapolate from what's true for them as an individual for what's true for everybody and almost always. That's a long extrapolation Milton. Friedman was the chief evangelist for Free Market Economics and small government. He died in two thousand six at the age of ninety four when the great recession hit the following year. Economists policymakers and think takers argued. What WOULD MILTON DO? Then the government bailout came and some said it was totally consistent with Milton. Friedman principles others called it the end of the age of Friedman. Well we're now looking at a two point. Two trillion dollar stimulus package in response to the unprecedented havoc of covert nineteen. Seem like a good time to go into the Academy of achievements audio vault and pull out this conversation with Milton. Friedman recorded in Nineteen ninety-one. You can listen and decide for yourself. This is what it takes from the Academy of Achievement. I'm Alice Winkler at this. Child is gifted and I heard that enough that I started to believe if you have the opportunity not a perfect opportunity and you don't take it you may never have another child it all so clear. It was just like the picture started to form itself. There was new. Each ally could prevail over the truth darkness over light over life every day. I wake up and decide today. I'm going to love my life. Decide assist if they're gonNA break your leg when you go into play. Stay out of there and then along companies differential experiences. But you don't look for you. Don't plan for the boy. You better not miss him. Milton Friedman was a conservative libertarian. An ardent believer in small government and individual responsibility. He was awarded the Nobel Prize in economics in nineteen seventy six. What fascinates me so about economic system. Is that the fundamental principles are so simple you feel as if anybody can learn in two days. Basic Fundamentals of economics very simple. Elementary Principles of economics are are trivial. People can spend their own money more carefully than they'll spend anybody else's buy low sell high. Go Down the principles very simple and yet it seems to be so hard for people to understand and people so often get them wrong and the major reason they do and this is what is really fascinating. Is it almost always? What's true for the individual is the opposite of what is true for everybody put together even. The economists who strongly disagreed with Milton Friedman's conclusions about inflation and unemployment and a range of economic factors. Agree that his research and analysis were groundbreaking and maybe a little more complex than he's letting on here. His ideas altered the economic policies and public policies of governments around the world including our own reaganomics. That was largely Friedman onyx and his beliefs helped reshape eastern bloc countries after the fall of Communism. So where did this giant among intellectuals get his start in a family of poorly educated immigrants who ran a dry goods store? That's where and that's where we'll begin tale. I knew I like mathematics tonight. It was pretty good at mathematics and I was an ignorant boy in a small town in a family. That never had anybody gone to college. I didn't know what use mathematics for and the only thing I could find out was that it was used in the insurance industry. Somehow Milton Friedman's parents emigrated from Central Europe. As so many Jewish refugees did at the turn of the twentieth century. They met as teenagers in New York. Gave birth to their son Milton in nineteen twelve and moved to rockaway New Jersey for this conversation with the Academy of Achievement. Friedman spoke with Jim Angle the former correspondent for NPR ABC CNN and Fox. Jim Milton Friedman whether he could remember a particular experience that opened his eyes to the possibility of a life of the mind. That's a very very hard thing to say. I had a Teacher in high school. Who was really. Somehow I think he taught government or political science. Something like that. Whatever you call them in high school but he also taught Euclidean geometry playing geometry simply because he liked to such a beautiful intellectual discipline and I took His Kirsch and one point or another. He got rhapsodised about the beauty of geometry and he quoted. The last lines of Keita's owed to a gross. Earn truth is beauty. Beauty is truth. That has all you know. And all you need to know in those two lines stuck mates with me. I was about probably twelve or thirteen at the time and I have talked with me ever since because they so much reflected the sort of feeling I had about the geometry as well and about mathematics in general that its appeal as one of beauty kind of an intellectual purity and beauty. Now that was. I'm sure that that was what drove me direction thinking I wanted to make math. Mathematics my My lifetime we're what did your parents think When you've I told them that you're interested in mathematics or even when you start to become interested in economics well first of all I have to separate out My father died when I was thirteen years old. So my mother was a very intelligent able but She was not intellectual. My father was not an intellectual. Neither one of them ever gone well. It's factor adopted. Either one of them had ever gone through anything beyond elementary. They knew how to read and write but they were in small private business. My we had a small retail store at the time that my mother ran and that was the source of livelihood and also was a source of enormous aggravation because you were always owing more money than you had funds to pay what I would say that by today's standards. My parents in the whole of their life never had an income that came anywhere close to what we now regard as a poverty low and yet they never regarded themselves as poor because they were self sufficient. They might be difficult economic straights. We never had any great luxury or anything but we always had enough to eat. We always were clothed so that we were not a scandal for a shame on the community and none of us would have said. We were poor but they were not intellectuals in any way and it wouldn't have occurred to them to comment on my interest in mathematics or economics because that wouldn't have been meaningful to them. We people like me were of new generation. We were in a different world. It wasn't their world world. I had gone up. Had been altogether different world and so if I had said to my mother you know. I'm going to be interested in mathematics. She would've said what's that not an let me emphasize it was not because they were uninterested or unwilling to make sacrifices not because they didn't value intellectual activities very highly but because they were not sophisticated but willing to support you. Whatever whatever you wanted to do because they trusted your judgment in those areas far more than they did their own. A lot of people have brains and potential and work hard. Not everyone is as successful as you have been How do you account for your success? Luck chance people grossly underestimate the role luck and chance in people's lives. If the United States in the eighteen eighty s and eighteen nineties had had the kind of laws that has now my parents would never been able to come to the United States. They would not have gotten visas. They would not have gotten in there if they had met and got married. They would have been In where they came from an area of when they left it was Hungary austro-hungary. They had been unable to come to the United States. If they had stayed there and gotten married Darren. I was born and all that I'd now be a citizen of Russia. Pure chance I had nothing to do with it. One.

Milton Friedman Academy of Achievement Stromberg Nobel Prize United States Free Market Economics Hungary Russia Alice Winkler Central Europe chief evangelist New Jersey New York Darren Kirsch Keita
Dr. Fauci to receive additional security following threats

Newsradio 950 WWJ 24 Hour News

00:38 sec | 3 months ago

Dr. Fauci to receive additional security following threats

"London Dr Anthony Fauci will get his own security detail after receiving threats to his safety CBS news has confirmed that steps are being taken to provide protection to Dr Anthony Fauci the face of the U. S. response to the corona virus pandemic after he has reportedly been the target of threats and harsh criticism mostly online officials at health and Human Services department have asked the U. S. Marshall service to specially deputized agents at HHS which would broaden their authority and allow them to provide security for doctor fell she that CBS news correspondent Pat Milton

Dr Anthony Fauci HHS Pat Milton CBS U. S. Marshall
"milton" Discussed on The Moth

The Moth

05:05 min | 11 months ago

"milton" Discussed on The Moth

"Still not answering. Wait five minutes buzz no answer call him on his cellphone. He's not answering so i go. This is really weird thinking about it and i'm like well. I gotta take some kind of action. He always taught me that time is finite and and and you have to always take action. That's what keeps you from getting sad and sort of stagnant so mike ring again. I guess that's action. I ring it again. Nothing's happening. Cleaning lady comes running down and she goes come quick. It's milton. Come quick out like i didn't sign up for any of this. <hes> this is terrible so so i go in. I start running up the stairs. I'm thinking i don't want to wait for the elevator and i'm thinking i don't know when i'm running into but it just keeps thinking what he said to me. Always move forward award always choose activity some charging up the steps going alam ado and thinking. We'll always said when you go forward. You'll be able to intuitively flee handle what used to baffle you jesus so get up. There look around a call his name. I don't see them anywhere then. Suddenly i see him in his bathrobe. Breath rope still. I'm like that's really weird. I mean he's not normal for him. At all. Go milton milton call. His name is respondent run up to him and i feel eliminate go. Oh my god. He's dead and it just think he's just laughed just that simple. He's gone but he kind of left this year so i'm like i don't you know what to do. So who do you call the police. It seems a little silly an ambulance. It's too late for that so i think we'll just call nine one one. They'll intuitively suitably know how to handle this so i call them and i go. Who do you send for something like this. They go. We'll send an ambulance and medical examiner. Okay all right cool so that's handled in the time takes them to get there. I have like ten minutes to kind of sit and just say goodbye and sitting thinking about how much better my life has gotten doc and because of this man over the years. I've i've not been drinking over the years been doing my writing. I at the time now have my first book contract and my first book look is coming up in just a few months. At this time i realized i'll be dedicating it to him and the minute great relationship at this point one that i'm still in eleven years later and thinking of all the things he changed in all the other people's lives all my friends lives that he's touched and he's changed and thinking amazing and then i think about how we we said days are finite. We only have so many and kind of look at him and i think certainly drove that home. In this session sir the medical examiner chums and i say one one final goodbye and i take off and for the week after that i was numb. I didn't really feel anything in this kind of surprised me but a a week later in the apartment and something's happening. I'm going oh like he's not coming back. There's not gonna be any more friday nights at six thirty. This is his totally gone. I'm like oh no. I'm having feelings. Oh no okay all right right right. You told me what to do. So i go into the bathroom. I get a towel okay. Get a towel. He'll sit on the edge of the couch is like music. You have to put on like saturday classical music. I don't have any sad classical music. I looked through my cds. It's all pretty much punk rock so i'm like i'm going to put on black flag or fear and we violently and that's going to be more more disturbing than what i went through but my girlfriend had this c._d. Of this guy who i never saw the point of it. He just plays cello. Hello and it just goes forever. I mean forever like in the key of d sad. It's just like the most brim notes notz and they go forever and i thought that is now. I know why this man made his record. I put in the c._d. Player i get my towel. I sit the feelings calm uh-huh feel them and i move forward things that was dan kennedy from a show called stiffs stories of the nearly and dearly departed. Dan is the author of rock on an office power. Ballads loser goes. I you don't want to hear more moth. Go to the mosque dot org will you can learn about all elect programs. If you have a story share make a pitch yourself right on our website. This is still <hes>. I was living in tokyo in trying to find work as an english teacher which.

dan kennedy tokyo Dan milton eleven years five minutes ten minutes
"milton" Discussed on The Kirk Minihane Show

The Kirk Minihane Show

03:32 min | 11 months ago

"milton" Discussed on The Kirk Minihane Show

"I understand like it was a mistake in the but they got back to a time john candy help save the day and you got into like aww rebooting planes trains and automobiles what about splash and then see global cool runnings and it got very like it was like two hours that stuff and bill just left. I think we lost. It was just not yeah we had to. We had to return my clothes. The data actually close the place de so they're taking call after call after call on this which is important i think <hes> and then somebody else makes a call. I guess to it right. I'm glad tom had <hes> the cards in his hand and i also greg. Certain things in the world are perfect perfect such as home loan. I wouldn't change a thing another thing. Another thing that was perfect that i would never change is the kurkin callahan show without good luck. Uh-huh thanks for listening now listening in calling bomb angle carl like right there. I'd be like well. Stay on the line pussy like we'll talk about. What's your issue with the show but hold alone. Is you know it's like what are you doing but it's almost like he's trying to prove something to you. You're listening calling. Thank you see you like you like it was leaving enough as talking about the other day and he's like mutt got a call. They were doing some segment brodsky husky or something and replace. Dave dombrowski is kirkman a hat and then you hung up. I wanna talk to you like well. I got through. I think they've just given up at this point. Oh you think so does i was looking for folks. I was looking at that. We were talking about yesterday and a lot of the podcast clips are just going. They're they're not going up like solid hours we'll be looking for i was looking for the millennial dating right so i guess he'll me and did the millennial dating <hes> thing carson kennedy was a big story. You remember that big article so curtis curtis go downstairs and interview like millennials or something found an intern one and a cy young sales guy because they found that story right right. It was a survey from match dot com that was reported on the new york post on july thirty first. So what is it. It's a weekly but so what you know that's a big story. We're just talking about that. They did it again this morning. Believe i do listen to the league because they do their basic. Tom brady and the patriots and the red sox and then daniel does something that's just so from. I forget what it was this morning. Traffic is a tipping point. Thank you in massachusetts. That's the conclusion of a study done by the state state to protest traffic now. We make fun of them mentioning traffic right now. They're saying the big the story of the day traffic traffic in boston. Can you believe it i want it's reached the tipping point i want to do this. Story is to in a guy. It's two inside and two weird and like it's it's interesting interesting read but that we can really do it. I don't think i think we can do it right now but i think it's also i. It's it's. I won't even really get into uh-huh anything else. We have to get to you before we call the weekend could introduce you to the men's room. Steve had to listen to them the men's room i forgot me. Let me end the the week of the men's room. Who are the men's room. The men's room is one guy's name. Oh the news mike. I don't know what mike hawk. You got it. I see you get. I want you to be my cock them. Now wind bikok bicak doesn't make any sense of how you're a blind my cock so these with these guys.

Dave dombrowski Tom brady patriots mike hawk kirkman Steve curtis curtis callahan massachusetts boston intern new york greg carson kennedy daniel two hours
"milton" Discussed on The Kirk Minihane Show

The Kirk Minihane Show

01:56 min | 11 months ago

"milton" Discussed on The Kirk Minihane Show

"E. prostate dot o._r._g. Great caused by the way and you have a lot of good time a lot of time. You have a really good time so i'm also i saw. Some of the people in this world are going to be there as well which just troubling yes. I'm concerned about that but we'll put this. I'm going to say this right now. If you're there you're minivan and you're supporting. It's great 'cause take pictures. I'll sign whatever you want. I'll be part of the whole often whenever whenever you want you need armed guards good question. It's a good question. I can use it. Yes i remember willie with me. Just stand there and if anybody fuck it gets really shifting those dicko fucking sticks it down. That's what he does wacky fifty percent off that's right. That's right so golf for prostate dark. What else do we have where we at how long has been so far now or whatever we're almost up to an hour but we did have a new war of roses on carson and kennedy yesterday. We did a lot of bad radio yesterday but did bad radio yesterday. How's the feedback for that. People kind of said that basically the radio. We've introduced them to has made them appreciative of this show. It's nice. Although this show has has become yes sad radio says so. I don't know it's kind of a paradox. This show is becoming co listening to which is absolutely fine. I'm comfortable doing that a little bit. We have no big no new big time stuff anything though he'll get any calls yesterday and his program yes he did. He mike i didn't know i i just i just i did. I asked that question random. It's funny you should yes as a matter of fact find yourself listening to that show oh less than less than our though yeah yeah me too. I listen the first couple of minutes this morning and that's about. It just sounds so lightly. There's nothing even and it's just they're never going to change anything. Anything we say is going to impact that they were actually taking calls but the worst baseball movies and i thought well i feel like this war is is done the flag and there's there's still blake planted calls like there's is one where greg hill just randomly goes how you're listening to the show today. The guy goes that would be the radio dot. Com.

carson willie greg hill blake mike i kennedy fifty percent
"milton" Discussed on The Kirk Minihane Show

The Kirk Minihane Show

01:52 min | 11 months ago

"milton" Discussed on The Kirk Minihane Show

"Why are you doing this <laughter> did did he not he showed us. It engaged now. This is a picture herman engaging us this. It was thirty years of work. I hope i can buy so. Would you propose to your girlfriend right now. She's saying no. I hope he didn't you'd say no. I don't it's only it hasn't been that long that we've been dated. It's been almost a year. They they close to the point eight months okay. Have you even imagine how you would ask all that crazy. I don't know yeah there's there's yeah. She's a job right now. You're about to have done too yeah so there you go off to the races all right. We'll talk at a a year mark. Okay great anyway. That was melons. Yesterday we wanna. Do you wanna do willy here what he wanted to do. Yeah i think we can talk about willy's big day sort of yesterday by talking about willie cologne our enemy <hes> and they took some shots at us and then they tweeted me yesterday that like hey you know a couple of days ago. Hey while you're doing your little pockets. Willie's going to be on good morning america so i thought well that's that's interesting good for him. Good for borstal so willie's on their. It's set the scene for me so they're outside their on. What looks like fake astroturf. There are displays set up selling mugs and blank barsha mark some blankets. That's great no n._f._l. Sponsor team stuff like seahawks stuff jet jet stuff well. How is that how borstal it doesn't in fact. I believe the n._f._l. Is a rival of the n._f._l. To hurt barstool through the super bowl that really hurt them talk about arresting them you know and so willie clones out there dancing for the n._f._l. Evidently okay good. Stay in portsmouth. He's hanging out with stray han- dan you know important is all about loyalty right and all that stuff this morning america's a big reporter member willie clone on the radio as talentless..

Willie herman america willy portsmouth reporter eight months thirty years
"milton" Discussed on The Kirk Minihane Show

The Kirk Minihane Show

02:09 min | 11 months ago

"milton" Discussed on The Kirk Minihane Show

"How fast the changing room experience when you got into those really quick one point no he did crash crashed into some stuff that over on the way he was knocking into every display table around some bill was like gerry. Callahan kirkman used to walk in there and then he's like okay. Here's blind. Mike nice to meet you. I thought it was a big thing. You didn't try on anything that you picked out you grabbed it and went now steve's like you know what was your fucking fucking pitch to me in the video and now we won't we won't get it for promotional promotion emotional for what amounts owns. Oh great no problem then you'll be. What was your pitch to me. It was joke was fashion advice from kirkman. Nobody wants fashion advice from kirk. I get the jokes. The joke itself is not funny. Funny video is fun. There's no way the videos the video funny. I am not confident about my partner. It's not funny. It's okay i just have to be falling apart was funny. Do that was kind of funny you wanting to do it. It's july away. It was okay great sure it's gonna acquire instagram page. Yes put on our a little bit too long for the instagram foursquare because the whole thing oh yeah yeah excellent great it was a good day. I think it was. I think everyone was i was pleased. I dunno seems like seems like some <hes> progress on that stuff but is so yeah so that's why i mean essentially for the show now if the engaged and get married okay then it'll alfred you and your your wedding party. I mean no one. You know that i'm now. I'm gonna take care that name. People saying i guess it doesn't it depend on how many bridesmaid sir jesus christ like. Who's your best friend chris. I've crushed your. You have a brother yeah but i don't think it would be my workout in <hes> with with what's his face probably know probably won't be invited to the west steve steve robinson. Yes yeah groomsmen number one outfit like four or five guys you. You gotta look great yeah. That's all i'm saying. I'm in for the great. Be awesome tremendous. Just call it off before the closer to getting married. Now the spy what you said yesterday lunch and say did you say..

Callahan kirkman steve steve robinson gerry instagram Mike chris partner kirk west
"milton" Discussed on The Kirk Minihane Show

The Kirk Minihane Show

03:45 min | 11 months ago

"milton" Discussed on The Kirk Minihane Show

"And you know look if you want to do a ten times a year and yields prophecies with every like we'll make it apple does yeah ed both going back and forth and i'm like oh. This is boring because i watch mike trainee the sandwich watching no problems and even used and could you read your menu is so when you look at your phone on your textile massive right so you can't even look at the menu now he can't read you know i mean i could embarrassingly so maybe but it would take a while. Why don't you learn braille. I don't know i don't think that would help that. The more menus i would think legally with almost have to. I don't think so. I think they do because the a._d._a. Yeah yeah but we need a handicapped placard for mike. If i'm going to be driving around we need to be parking in handicapped spots. We get technically. We're doing it. You're blind. I would yeah but it's <hes> to see me walk. Out of a car doesn't matter. I will think shirt he's blind and he's lying. It's okay to make it difficult for you. Know always always wanted a handicapped placard. You got boy all right. We'll make that cross that off the bucket what you'd never wanted to have special parking privileges i had them. I'm on my parents had cancer. What yeah why because my mom can walk okay big deal. I'm just kicking. Should we didn't <hes> but yeah so it was enjoyable to watch my in. It's just a might like walking around. Milton's like we have a video will be releasing. Oh good good. Mike let confused. Mike bein see how close are good. I don't i mean they're great. Are there but a million new because i was in milton's. I said nothing could win there right like you know we're. We're not gonna work at work for us. Yep you walk in there and they're like yeah. We'll get such you wanna suit mike now. I'm good. I felt weird. I want guy they. They want this how it works to do doc enterprise button ups. What do you want him to pull a dino no no but when the offers you like they're doing that for reason. That's a payoff. I spent a very are you conservative <hes> seven thousand dollars some have but i was so about the big thing was he's offering to alfred. Mike's wedding party. Yes he did say. The big mentioned a couple of days kind of pressuring me a little bit because mike said there was a lunch. He's gonna proposes weekend. I never said i want to be very short sitting said ahead yeah. Please do not expect anything this weekend. He's putting his money into engagement smart yeah three months salary so oh. I've got to go eighty cents. Let's any parent update or no. Well not really no. It's like now. She's kind of willing to introduce her this by way. I'm asking because i heard mike say this bill and it just seemed like oh great banter like people people are leaving the store walks on the other side of the store and with means just killing time talking and make kirk make sure to walk bias and go. Hey savings. Maybe some of the worst dialogue ever heard my lines you prefer we just sit in silence i would. I think we all know people have small talk the added benefit of that is you know us time you don't care you personally don't care. I don't care about him and you don't care to tell steve so i think either one of you care. So why are you doing. We're driving him home. We you're exposing the public the general public hearing it people play people there yesterday though yeah but i'm saying knowing they're listening to your jealous. You weren't cut in on the talk. We know what to say a so much to say that like what was the update you go ahead of. You got bring back to yesterday. Stephen group guide steve like i was telling you. We've gotten to a point where my girlfriend seems almost willing to introduce me but i don't want to meet them now. You're in the position where she sees her parents every week..

mike apple trainee kirk Milton steve seven thousand dollars three months milton
"milton" Discussed on The Kirk Minihane Show

The Kirk Minihane Show

03:59 min | 11 months ago

"milton" Discussed on The Kirk Minihane Show

"You know the bill all right there from the start bill is great. We love him great guy i like to is that you actually you're not socially awkward with bill. I'm fine. We talk hitting them. We didn't do not ask that question the conversation i know bill forever. I talk to him on youtube. Just sort of go around and bumble around and steve is good at this so he says hello shakes his hand and mike is both meek sobia but you're sort of like uncomfortable you don't you're. You're sort of like yeah i can. I get a shirt and whatever it is and i understand because i remember the first time i went with john the jury way back it's weird. It's weird yeah roller so they're going around getting their stuff. I pick out a couple of things we get them. Closer great right awesome fantastic fantastic so <hes> built. Let's go get so much across the street. This place called del friscos said sure great so we go over there. <hes> where where did you get lost. I don't think it's like five minutes after brexit and they're building bigger lost. I don't know oh no we did some show tweets okay great so so they walk in and mike. It's thanks to me and steve's next bill. We sort of get dow which i was confused by because you got out to let me in. I was like why he wants me sitting next to him. It was beginning that i like it was long outside. See i never i never said the offer was a disadvantage though because we came from bright light into that dark and it looked a little he looked almost like you almost had the almost holding his arm when you walked in it was close to that it yeah i would if i go from like when it's real sunny if i go into like a darker dimly room it's fucking miserable. I can't say that for the but also <hes> you said you said it was a large booth and made sure to mention slide. All the way did take. This is gonna hug you. Well i mean. I want a little bit so so we're we're. We're bullshitting. Whatever we're talking in. Bill is a guy guy who has a radio gossip and be gets it like he's just into it and you know he's looking to spend his money. The company's money and they wanna know what's going on so fight so we're sort of getting into that. The waitress comes by a couple of times then she finally comes by and we we give our we have our orders. Whatever you know steve i or a turn to mike and you do forget. I was saying yesterday you forget. He's hanging over to mike and mike menu. New is upside down. Why wasn't looking. I was trying to read upside down fifteen minutes to no one has no ideas upside down and he's like. I don't really know cheeseburger. I guess that was like i'll actually said yours. I'll read you the menu if you want. I didn't want to the point where i was just like gee. I forget what i was just like jesus. I forget what i said that there's some point in the we did something and i was just like i said i interjected with like a fairly obvious point. Yeah you've got your bill. Bill liked it was at least a you know. He knows that you're selling right. Humors me under you're not. I don't even know if steve or bill hurts you just turned turned to me and go jeez microsoft because greg kill the show's not doing great or something oh i said i know what i said. Is that <hes> you know oh. Sports stations are down in the right so great but i like watching the mic like so. I don't know if you said it was essentially three people having a conversation he was uh-huh. What did you want me to sell this funny watching you. Being uncomfortable amused by it was worth it because you were just sitting there like i think me and bill. We're communicating on a different. Thank you very much for thank you. I appreciate it thank you no. I'm all set you off and other coke. It was just it was like being with a child joined by steve was steve was in his element. Oh oh you was like he was trying to break it down. There and we'll move with over to veto someone like me. Who.

Bill steve bill mike menu youtube del friscos greg john fifteen minutes five minutes
"milton" Discussed on The Fifth Column

The Fifth Column

02:44 min | 2 years ago

"milton" Discussed on The Fifth Column

"So Laura Ingraham try. Backtrack it away overnight saying it was about the border, say a word, listen. I know her, I thought, well, if are in the past that was racial, she listen. If she wants to talk about the border. She wants to talk about security if she wants to talk about terrorism, she wants to talk about anything. She's welcome to do that. She did not mention any of that stuff in that thing. She talked about demographic change period. It doesn't matter if you're smart. If you're good, if you're law buying whatever the demographics the racial demographics are the issue. There's no other explanation for the word demographic. And so that does not sound like anything but white nationalism. And I live, I don't like come out here and fan, that kind of stuff because I always look for a better explanation if I can find it and you know, I do. There is no other explanation for her, her comments. Then she's talking about the changing racial makeup. Now. Listen concerns always tell me, we're colorblind. We don't see color. Why do you guys always raise the issue. See raise the issue with no even pretense that there was some other dog whistle this. You're seeing now mainstream media adopting the rhetoric and the rationale of white nationalism and nobody's doing anything about it. This is one of the worst things I've seen on cable television, and he said explicitly that she didn't mention anything about it, not involving race. She didn't say this was about economics. She said demographics. No, actually, she said both. She said Adam Smith. She mentioned the federalist papers, and she said twice in those remarks that this isn't about race, and I'm I, what that brought to mind for me was actually Milton Friedman who Milton Friedman is a hero of my own. His perspective was that he was anti welfare state and pro immigration. In fact, pro illegal immigration. And I'm remembering a quote where he talked about the fact that illegal immigration really good for America mostly. Primarily because it's a legal which is a little bit nuanced, but went on to talk about the fact that he had concerns about the welfare state. And was there seems to be a general concern amongst some people on the right who are anti immigration who are restrictice that if in fact, people come from other parts of the world that don't share our values with respect to free markets and stuff that they could come and have an impact on our politics. And it seemed to me that that was very, obviously a prominent feature of what she said. She did say that other total bullshit about the criminals that she did hint at that. She not even hint. She said it, they can be wrong about that..

Laura Ingraham Milton Friedman Adam Smith America Milton
"milton" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM

KLBJ 590AM

04:06 min | 2 years ago

"milton" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM

"In that movie was that the same with saturday night fever which i've seen a couple times dark okay very fun movie let me see there's really no body i'm looking for france was in it i'm sorry what fran drescher she was yeah she was in it okay but not many other people let me see john travolta karen lynn gorny which played stephanie berry meller joseph kelly pope donna pascal had a little bit of a career okay martin shankar sam coppola nina hanson not any dylan now nobody fran drescher played connie and travolta his sister played the pizza girl now what are much he got paid for that a thirty grand we get more than i'm sure i'll check i hit the google's again howard you're on kale bj sorry allen sorry i had to sit through talk go ahead listen i've really been enjoying hearing you trash disco in the bg's any other way it should be done can trash them yeah i'm with you alan he has an appreciation of music no i'm saying i enjoyed hearing him being trial of course who is in the disco except you by yourself dancing okay you might have said this before and if you did my politics i just wanted to know you degree with brad on tariffs the best policy for the us is to have zero tariffs regardless of what other countries do yes good man milton friedman would be proud of us blah blah blah don't disappoint listen through that entire rambling bizarre pathetic defense of disco hours defending the bg's and i'll do that every day oh you were touting disco man it was great thought last chance for romance play that johnny donna summer dance no play that johnny please please johnny come on johnny play that last chance oh this is this is another good donna summer donna summer is hot stuff this is hot stuff i'm gonna tell you something she's a great artist she actually had a few exhibits i didn't know that yeah talented yes tony minero nineteen seventy film saturday night fever leaving may twenty two lockridge yeah yeah i mean it made gross to me it's just a crazy okay here goes what did he do what did travolta do right after saturday night fever i can't take it any cars are running off the road that's why traffic report last so dan everyone's crashing because this stupid music this is good hot stuff they're just they're trying to hurt themselves people are jumping out of cars his next role he jumped from tony miller it was closed let me get it right in front of me so greece many barberie now yeah he did he did the worst movie i've ever seen i don't know why i've seen it what movie was that he did a spin off of saturday night fever which was probably saturday night fever to where it's on broadway and everyone's in leg warmers and he's naked most of the time and that was kind of that downfall of travolta he had all those huge hits and then he just crater okay here we go pulp fiction again i think is sort of the way the korean war i've forgotten this he was in carey in nineteen seventy six larry yeah okay saturday night fever one thousand nine hundred seventy seven seventy eight he went from and then he did urban cowboy probably early eighties of he played welcome back kotter seventy five seventy nine urban cowboy which was.

milton
"milton" Discussed on Good Life Project

Good Life Project

02:03 min | 2 years ago

"milton" Discussed on Good Life Project

"Right for free just go to ziprecruiter dot com slash good that ziprecruiter dot com slash good ziprecruiter dot com slash good or click the link in the show notes ziprecruiter the smartest way to hire i had a chance years ago to sit down with milton glaser whose late eighties now probably the most iconic living designer a lot of people won't know his name but he they'll know the he created the most ripped off logo in the history of logos iheart end my and has also it was founded near magazine and his credit thousands of posters and illustrations everything from you know protests are to all sorts of design stuff and interesting when at and there's some really interesting parallels with you he shared a story of how he said i knew what i was here to do when i was six similar to you and similar to you also he said he basically started drawing and what he saw was that he loved it it's something happened to him and people responded to it he said i didn't know i was going to be designer at that point and he's changed so many times over the years but he knew his mission and he knew that he was there to make things that moved people and over the course of his astonishing career he's allowed himself not only allowed himself but he's very intentionally done exactly what you you say which is that he never wanted to be known for a quote style says the same thing you're talking about his he i don't want people to hire me for like the style like the glazer style because i don't wanna keep doing that i wanna keep growing and and i want people to hire me because they know that my lens my values my process will give them something interesting and different and trust in that i often write that home is the place where your help feels best and it was so.

milton glaser milton
"milton" Discussed on The Jordan B. Peterson Podcast

The Jordan B. Peterson Podcast

01:36 min | 3 years ago

"milton" Discussed on The Jordan B. Peterson Podcast

"But i thought about that lawton and so i'm i'm gonna can answer that question by hitting its scattershot the first thing is that there's there's an idea that this happens in milton discount that comes across milton that distance from god is hell right that that held doesn't actually have any notes ambivalent but but the fundamental claim seems to be that the farther you get from god the more it's hell and then there's another idea that milton's satan whose lucifer the bringer of light grade he's god's highest angel gone most wrong and i kind of think about him as the spirit of rationality of intelligence it's not because i'm not admire of intelligence because her for intelligence but one of the things that that milton seemed to caught on to be before the rise of modern totalitarian states was that intellect has the capacity to fall in love with its own creations and to elevate them to the highest place which is basically a totalitarian claim it's like what i know is everything that needs to be known and if it was only manifest in the world the world would become a utopia and i also think that we'll talk about this next week i also think that that's the core idea behind the tower of babel remember the tower of babel is raised by human beings so that the pinnacle will hit heaven and so it's the idea that we can build a structure that makes the transcendent unnecessary and so okay so there's those two things then there's there's an idea free will that's associated with a two and it seems to me that in order for there to be good there has to be evil and so.

lawton milton milton