28 Burst results for "Mirren"
Fresh "Mirren" from Charlie Parker
"Mean, you're all over like the big breaking news debate the election interference. Amy Comey. Barret. I've heard not one bit of news from you this morning about naked actors or actresses. I'm just saying I missed that story. Sorry When I got it, I got a credit David Taylor For this course. Of course, that would be the source apparent. Somebody tasked a website named Bingo sites. Doc neg to see who has been on screen naked, the longest among current modern day actors and actresses. So they looked at all the movies of You know people like Antonio Band Aris and Nicole Kidman and Charlie Fair on and said, And they added up all the minutes. They have been naked on screen. Wow. So I hold in my hand. The moat the and the Oscar for the most naked actor goes to and on this list. Well, I'll go backwards a little bit. Daniel Craig has spent 643 seconds naked on screen. Leonardo DiCaprio 663 seconds naked on screen. Sylvester Stallone 735 seconds naked The winner, though Ewan McGregor has been naked on screen for 1103 seconds. That's about 18 minutes. Charity. And what movies I Nothing comes to mind at all. I don't Yeah, I don't very forgettable. Apparently. Yes. Now, ladies, equal time for the ladies. Let's see on this list. Helen Hunt has been naked 886 seconds. Charlie's Tehran has been naked 1000 and four seconds, but in seventh Nicole Kidman, one of my favorites has been naked 1284 seconds. Helen Mirren comes in second, she's been naked 1496 seconds. But the winner is and I had to look her up. Charity. Eva Green, who is a French actress, Eva Green has been naked 1730 seconds. She's been naked about 29 minutes on screen in her acting career. I just can't believe you didn't say the name Sharon Stone, Chris. I was expecting. He's not on the she's not in the top 10. Wow, I Sharon Stone. He's too like, you know, pick up her game a little bit. Oh, she's been a little too clothes neatly on the big Screen. What a list. What accomplishment? So there you go. Charity. You give us all the meaningful news and I show up with the naked news here this morning. So thank you for that. Thank you very much. Lots more really. News coming at you. Thank God Charities here. It's San Antonio's first news with Charlie Parker on NewsRadio. 1200 w O a. I Why it's Mr teen. If you get ready to buy a car, a lot of things to consider what car you're gonna buy. What dealership you're going to use. What about your trade in well before you trade, let's get you paid, Then work your best car deal with the dealership. Get fast Cash for your car and ABC buys cars. It's.
"mirren" Discussed on WTF with Marc Maron Podcast
"You know through and then through Diana. And all the stuff that family wise Andrew. My Golden Drip. Now now. So you know, but she will. Like this amazing sort of ship just. Carrying on. Through the stole, and what do you? What do you think like in terms of white 'cause you did? A lot of Shakespeare before you did films right? I mean when you when you were younger. Yes now now like as an artist you know. How does that Echo Shakespeare? Pretty much covers the full spectrum of of human goodness in horror bike. Be the. Kiss. Yes, he talks from. You think from Tamblyn. Oh. Is is being pushed out the right he wasn't to. You is unafraid of horror. Yeah, and and so like I have to like in terms of your education as a grownup and as somebody who investigates the the human. Emotional capacity it's it's all in Shakespeare right? It's all there so you so you've had to part of that training whether it's about acting or movement or being here or there on the stage emotionally, you're going to get filled up with almost every type of interaction possible between humans doing Shakespeare. Yes the only issue that is the language right as you said so, you walk fighting. Not Fighting language, because the language is so poetic and beautiful supports and motion, but it's trying to get the audience to understand what you're talking about. Sometimes, but when it was written, that wasn't the an issue. No that I know I would imagine not. That's interesting because I would imagine not an. Will certainly a lot easier though he was still writing poetically, and there are still conceits poetic conceits that you have to sort of follow through and understand the ultimate sort of. Bringing together of conceit. You spend time doing Shakespeare and doing some other classics and some Modern Theater and then you know the desire is to do film, which it seems is is much in most cases, unsatisfying and lesser. Venture like did you feel that? After doing the work you did on stage the first few films the I can films. You had was sort of like a letdown like I mean. Is it really the type of acting? Acting I think that the. If. There was anything that it was just the thinness and the paucity of the A. Of the full right in a in a scene, you know when you're used to these. Incredibly profound thoughts at us. Sometimes you have doing agent in Shakespeare. I mean the simplest. Version of that is to be or not to be. That is the question. And you know when you're having to think. I on forty. I've never played. Hamlet would love to play tablet. Just. Thought Concept Rice. Profound. And then you're in a movie and you say you know the. All you. Remember the door or you know. Or I kill people there, right. But so is bought. The acting in film. Is Very intense and very powerful because it's called. It's like this unvbelievable concentration. It concentrates down. And you know you've got this huge set. All these hundreds of people and everyone's arrived light guys arrived at four in the morning and honey wagon. People drove the honeywood. Catering got setup and a cup truck than your make up at six in the morning, and and now all of that stuff. And now is action, and now it's your job. To do. Effort the thing that all of this is about here. One of the People's work everything the time. The effort is all down to Action Yeah. That's here at your job on that smile and you know that's going to be cut, and I don't know how it's going to identified as GONNA come out. Good you to practice you can't. How's it so? It's INCR- I find so much an incredibly intense and and wonderful. And demanding an inspiring and. I watch American Stewart. The first time I worked with Americans I was blown away by the. Big. That ability of natural within this unspeakably unnatural. It's more natural to be on stage homes. With another person opposite you in costume and your you know than it is on any film set, it's it's in palm as possible to be natural, and so the people who, on actual and within the the naturalness are inventive. Who was the first person you noticed that with that? You worked with when you were like Oh my God well I. I've Pacino. He's the greatest master of them. The most of the technique complete. Did you work with him? I did I did a TV thing? About Phil Spector, Oh yeah, those win. Ripe I played his lawyer, and and he paid fill YEP. A to to to work without. It is an amazing experience, but one of the one of the actors that I worked with on the first American film did which was two thousand and ten was both ballot. Almaden, if you've great your. Great Great Action Great. Guy I've talked to him and he gave me this Caribbean piece of. film-acting note tonight policies own. To Act Young actors, and at the time a book Code San and the ultimate motorcycle maintenance was very fashionable, and he said I said he said you annual Arrow. Where you think it's going to land in in the take, aim, euro, an let it go. And let it go. Let it land wherever it lands, because you can't control where lands. You can't control what the audience can get from that moment that is you don't even know whether it'll be in the movie or not so Arab. Give it all you can, and then let it go. Don't go home and think Oh my God. I should have done it by this I should have done it by that. Why didn't I do that? Which one tends to do in film So it was a great piece of that is grace that something. Yeah, I mean you worked with him? On which gas which would you work with? This was two thousand and ten..
"mirren" Discussed on WTF with Marc Maron Podcast
"Maybe eventually, the knowledge will disappear, but it still is in existence, and then when they do the test, they say okay. It's four o'clock four thirty new often. You have to get from this street in north London to this street in south London described me or route answer. The knowledge is up. Say Okay I turned left homes and. In James's via and turned right on Thursdays. And you have to take into consideration the traffic the traffic exactly so that's the knowledge and when you pass that, then you get a London cabinets are amazing. Yeah, you know I really advise anyone. They Mamani now, but London cabinets are incredible I don't think I've been educated that well in anything that I do I. But yeah, you can't instinct. As well, you. Like what I was getting at, is that you. There was at least an environment where it seems like they were encouraging of the arts I'm assuming. They were couldn't financial. I think we didn't have television. We didn't have we didn't get cinema. Actually founded theater well. No financially literally, we couldn't four well. How did you decide to be to pursue acting well? I'll tell you what happened. I saw a an amateur production of hamlet. This one time I'm apart from this only ever seen shows at the end of the pier which I loved. Shows were those. Oh you know, show you have girls. Come on down, say. Absolute. You wanted to be one of those girls. And then the comedian came on, and he may be literally lot full of my seat laughing. It was a variety show and the peer variety show, and that was my first experience to the theater and I I. Remember it to this day. Was the comedian loved it? He was a guy who Terry Scott. He was an English comedian Look him up. Okay! He Terry Sculpture. Scott got it. And, he was the guy who was at the end of the pier nine so. My first the show. Why is it that the name of a play the end of the pier somebody should write that show. Yes, yes, they should and I love what I. What I love what it means because I'm I would never like that and that was something. People knew that there was there was a show at the end of the pier. That's where you see. My hometown was well. It was famous tool for this, but it it. It has the longest period in the world. It does have the. Here in the world, it said it's a mile and a quarter long, but you have to take a little trade now. Is still there. I? Think yes, it is still there, so you see this comedian, you see the dancers and do they do sketches to? I'm still they did sketches. It'd been a boring wobbling singing that never. Left me, but you knew you wanted to be onstage. Yeah, and then I saw an amateur production of hamlet. Yeah, my the South End Shakespeare Sachi. And that was really what. That just completely blew me away not because it was a terrible production. I'm sure you remember the tights wrinkly around their ankles, but but the story. I was just so. Blown away by the story and I mean. Can you imagine what I I don't think shakes this. You'll be taught in schools. Can you imagine watching Shakespeare for the first time when you're about thirteen or fourteen and you don't know what happens. You don't know that a fear goes mad and dies. You don't know that hamlet's GonNa come back. They're all GONNA die. You have no idea of the story, so you watch it like a thriller because it is incredible Thrilla. And to have that thrilla of watching I god, what's going to happen next with that poetry with that in those incredible concern? Conceptions into a sort in your mind at the same time. I mean that was sort of my experience. Wow, because like I've been I've been sorta this like ignoramus on my show over the years in terms of how I've. been unable to engage with Shakespeare in the way that that a lot of people do and I've told Shakespearean actors is and. Like Ian, mckellen sat out I. Know I well yeah, yeah. He sat across from me and did Shakespeare to my face, of course he. Of course he did, he would. I was at the monologue about immigrants I think from from The Thomas more it wasn't. It wasn't I've heard that. Yes, right? Yes, and because it must be around. The time was one man show probably was it, but that's wonderful, but. In the connected with me because my problem is maybe it's as an American, or maybe just as a person because I I enjoy being engaged, but I do get a little lost with the language, and it becomes difficult for me to to to sort of follow the story. It yeah, no, totally the language can be very very. It's very difficult, but with a great production and great actors that clarifies an awful lot of it in. So that's what happened to you at your thirteen and you were just you know your mind was blown? My mind was blown by. By this story is much, senate he's fabulous world. It was so different from my boring little. You know little dormitory town. I felt that I was living in. Suburban St and all the rest of it and to to see so that engaged by imagination, and I became quite assessed at that point with not so much with the not certainly with intellectual off of shape. They're put the justice store is and the characters and you've already wanted to. Do. You wanted to be on stage. You knew that. And I didn't know that no I I knew I wanted to imaginatively live in these other worlds. This was before the end of the pier thing. No off to the end of the PF thing so you got both sides. You've got sick burlesque, and then you got him. Yeah exactly, and that's kind of many not. Actually There you go. They. Figured out the source of yeah. Yeah. So how does how does then how do you slowly? You engage with the the process of becoming a theater? Well I did I went to teachers training college because they couldn't vote against trump school. But then what is? A Teachers Training College. Where are you going to be a teacher? Okay? Yeah, yeah, yeah, but I was hoped. His teacher I, was so hopeless useless. Do you want to be.
Bleacher Report's Sam Toles on building franchises that last
"We're going to do this. Live recording of the digital podcast and. I'm luckily joined by Sam. Tolls of as you know Sam as chief content officer at butcher point. Sam Thank you my pleasure. Thank you for having me okay. So Sam you've now been at bleacher for here about ten ten and a half months. What attracts you to the brand as I was thinking about leaving. Mgm The CEO Hired me. They're left under strange circumstances. And so when my contract was coming up started exploring options and you know really great job market especially if you're content person like there's tons and tons of opportunities and happened to get a call from recruiter and I knew report and the role seemed interesting but comparing it to sort of what I had done. And what my thought. My career trajectory was. I wasn't fully sold especially you know. Publishing world has been a little bit rocky and More I learned about the brand I met dave the founder. I met Howard our new. Ceo or not that was new at the time CEO and the team and every conversation. I had and every time I drove into and thought about this brand. It became an obsession of mine to actually start to work here at it. It it is something for me as I look at the media landscape embodies all the things that I think. Next generation media companies have to have engaged deep passion audience an audience that is predominantly under thirty five years of age seventy percent of our social audiences under the age of thirty five at scale but with that depth of engagement connected to have fully vertically integrated media enterprise so that you have no ceiling to the ambitions as you develop content. You can literally ladder it up into a division. Hbo or CNN. If the idea is good enough and big enough it has no ceiling as far as making an impact on audience and the nature of sports being unique in the sense that you know I think media now is all about tribal audience. People are self selecting. The difference between traditional linear media was the goal of collecting a wide. Morpheus audience of general consumers has now been replaced by this universe of social where anyone in this audience for anyone listening to this has their feed whether instagram or twitter or facebook and that feed is extremely personalized. You're very specific interests and passions. And you know sports is unique in the sense that not only. Is it deeply deeply tribal in the sense that people care very much about it but it also has the breadth of audience that gives it scale and so thinking about all those unique assets really really inspired me to move across the country and join biard as their CEO? So let's talk about the tribal element. I mean anyone who listens this. Podcast knows that. I'm Big Philadelphia Eagles Fan so I'm definitely part of this strange tribe And I do think sports are an interesting glue that that connects people in communities. How does that manifest itself in the brands that now makeup be are you saying the portfolio brands? Yeah so look the interesting thing is that we we started as a company in our founders premise. Was there's all of this information about sports. All these tribal audiences care about sports. But there's nothing connecting those things together and so through newsletters and alerts And ultimately our pivot in evolution into social. We've become really the experts I mean. If you're an eagles fan they know what your favorite players are. They know sort of your. What kind of kicks you like because of what you what you Engage in. It's very very much a part of you. And it's sort of expressed in the in the way our audience interfaces with with the platform and so on through that we've done more and more segmentation looking at the audience as a whole but the things that they're passionate about so out of that you see that we have specific verticals that deal sport by Sport Football being one of the most popular sports is no surprise very very exciting to our audience and so we have a dedicated gridiron channel that dives in To football specifically people love sports betting. And we've built recently A. B. R. Betting Channel that specifically talks about betting in the sports base and. I'm sure we'll talk a little bit more exciting area. Kicks is the same way and music. Kicks sneakers yes sorry for the for Layman's The nikes the Adidas new balance? Whatever shoe your favorite athlete whereas it's become an entire tribe into itself their entire sites dedicated to une boxing shoes and people that anxiously wait for Nike's newest announcement and that's very much related to sports because athletes are connected to their shoes and fans are connected they're athletes and it's a Or how to use interested in in how expansive the brand can be. 'cause you know going into two sneakers obviously yes. I mean athletes wear sneakers. But you're really talking about a different area. It's not sports. It's it's It's fashion you alter its culture but I'd so I'm wondering how far you you see being able to stretch the brand into these areas like I mean like the Serge Ibaka show. That's it's yes. He's an athlete. Fortunately played against the sixers last year. But you know that's a food show. Look I think the interesting thing about sports in general is that it should of the media verge. The media side of sports is an outcropping of news right like they grew up next to each other. So News and sports live desks commentators talking about the topical events because where it says live and happening in iterative and you have to have coverage and news in similar sense but if you think about sort of media and entertainment and how that has evolved you know the unscripted show of two thousand one would not work today because there's the the formulas and the and the ways that those shows have been developed by talented craters is constantly trying to catch up with audience. Audience Interests and passion. And so when you think about what that means for sports and sort of how sports has been done look I think. Espn's thirty for thirty is a terrific Docu series show but even today people talk about that as if it was the show but it was ten. Plus years old that series it was initially supposed to be thirty episodes. Hundred plus episodes later passed the thirty. And what I think hasn't been done or hasn't really been explored is the notion of how to tell stories around the world of sports in a different way. So like what's an example well think about our untold stories? Show right it's an interview show in its essence right. We're bringing football players that have really unique stories to tell and master to staffy. And who's our was a was a writer here and is now on camera. Talent is interviewing them about things that they haven't necessarily told the world but instead of just sitting down at a desk we go into an immersive kind of storytelling environment. We'VE LEANED INTO ANIMATION. Which is something that we are sort of became known for early with game zones and the champions and Gridiron Heights We've taken that kind of storytelling. To bring to life for our audience a story that was not filmed might have been very personal private about You know someone getting high before they went and got on the field and why they did that or you know the first big dinner that someone had you know with the the owner of the team and so we bring that storytelling to live through animation. And it's a different kind of flavor that resonates with our younger audience. It's a simple example battle stations which is our first pilot under. My leadership is in the gaming space. That was simply you know. Imagining the world of cribs as as it relates to people who are enthusiastic about gaming and connecting sports fans to the world of gaming. So you have Darren Fox and our host Censor getting together at his home. You see his home but more importantly you dive into his gaming setup you find out what he cares about what controller he uses. What monitors uses. What audio equipment uses. So if you're a nerd about gaming and you're a nerd in that space but you're also a sports fan who happens to love gaming and you're on our gaming channel you get to experience something kind of storytelling that you haven't seen in the sort of traditional straight down the line sports media landscape so it sounds like the kinds of storytelling. You're focused on is not sort of where biard began. I may began like as a collection of blogs text. Sure I mean text I think is an incredibly valuable part of what we do. It's a motive it's IP generating. As obviously the the world mourned today Kobe's death we incredible piece by Mirren Fater About G G their daughter and her contributions and what that looks like. And you know she was thirteen years old. That's very resonant with a lot of the audience that belongs on. Biard curious about you know the relationship that she had with her father and what that was like what you know what her experience was growing up in a basketball family and how she matured into the wonderful young woman that she became and the relationship she had with her father. It's very relevant to our audience and I think about the stories that we're leaning into now as vehicles to ladder up Additional Ip whether they become audio podcasts. Investigative Journalism pieces that we can then take to a narrative closed ended podcast series. Or if it's something that's a bigger broader story could that become a docu series because that becomes something you know that would live an HBO? Max and that new universal belong on CNN films and you're thinking Ip not like posts correct. I mean I think that all of this is about expanding and raising the ceiling of what we are can be you. You don't need that comes from the traditional media world traditional. I mean the the studio and platform world to continue. Just doing the expected. I mean we want and expect to move up the value chain and continue while doing that to keep connected with that audience that everybody in the In the traditional business really wants to reach that younger demographic so one of the other parts is is that is now part of Warner Media. So the ours. Big Warner media's gigantic. Finding you know. Where do you guys fit in within the gigantic? Battle Star. Look I think that It is I mean. At and T. R. Corporate Parent is the ninth largest company in the World. And it gives us again that enormous ceiling of opportunity that the way in which biard can grow is boundless and contents. I think one of the things that we have that is unique is an audience That really loves and engages with our brands whether there are portfolio brands or with VR national as a whole House of highlights and they love our flavor of storytelling. I think that the people that work on my team are some of the most talented storytellers digital social. Is Our native Tom. Right like we are really experts to your point before about like. What do we do really well? We can tell stories. In short form video and slide shows and pictures and posts of that nature through feeds that connect to our audience and make them feel you know delighted excited and and an engaged with the culture of
Box Office: 'Ford v Ferrari' Set to Speed Past 'Charlie's Angels'
"The Ferrari is expected to take the checkered flag the Christian bale Matt Damon vehicle looking at an opening in the twenty million dollar range that might be good enough to topple some angel I run a covert group of exceptional women the latest version of Charlie's angels starring Kristen Stewart is tracking in the fifteen million dollars and Ian McKellen Helen Mirren the good liar probably won't crack
'The Good Liar' making the most of its dream Mirren-McKellen pairing
"End critics agree the good liar is deliciously deceptive Helen Mirren and Ian McKellen are acting royalty witness an unpredictable game of cat and mouse in the vein of a Hitchcockian thriller imbued with intrigue danger and surprising twists read between the allies from director bill Condon the good liar radar under seventeen not admitted without parents only in theaters
Helen Mirren and Ian McKellen star in The Good Liar
"From Warner brothers pictures presenting the good lawyer a suspense thriller about the secrets people keep and the lies they live starring Helen Mirren and Ian McKellen the good liar rated are only in theaters November
Farming and climate change
"Growing focus on environmentally friendly farming methods with Leslie hook an Emiko terrorism. I'm a co can you tell us a bit about into goes initiative to pay farmers to store, carbon, so I'm plots absorb carbon dioxide from the Ariza grow, and then they release it back to the air and soil as they decompose? What indigo is saying is bomb as we want you to restore so health and increase its ability to store, carbon, and we'll pay for it so farming practices, like, minimal tilling of the soil planting cover crops in between main crops and crop rotation. Having livestock Rome in the fields that can all help the soil capturing carbon is this different than what farmers normally do? Well, traditionally these were what bombers have been doing, but one day intensive bombing practices, like using chemical pesticides, and fertilizers have a rare disloyal health and scientists estimate the across cropland soils as carbon concentration about one percent in this compared to about three percent for naturally. Consistence like forests, I guess, when I'm struggling understand, is how much carbon this is going to save in how they're going to measure it. Leslie. What do you think it is very hard to measure, how long the carbon stays in the soil and to measure each individual plot? And that's always been one of the challenges with this approach. We know that globally. There is a lot of carbon stored in the soil. The top two meters of soil around the earth, contain about three times as much carbon as the atmosphere. So there is a huge store of carbon, they're already and as Emiko says a lot of it has been lost. Scientists I've spoken to have often pointed this figure of four hundred and fifty billion tons of CO, two essentially lost from the soil because of modern farming practices. So that's about a decade's worth of global emissions, and that's going into the atmosphere. So it has had a huge impact, and there's a huge sort of opportunity. Here, but one it is quite difficult to quantify, and I think indigo correct me if I'm wrong, they are planning to use satellite, imagery, and a very novel approach to sort of measure, what the farmers are doing. So indigo says that it will use remote sensing technology from satellites, and satellites, these days, come measure, everything from radiation to see a two levels, so that's what they're going to rely on. And the companies also part of a study with tens of thousands of farms looking at how carbon is stored in soil. But they've also launched a competition calling on innovators and entrepreneurs to come up with scaling up measurement for carbon, so it's a bit of a moving target. It's a cool to arms. But it's you know, I think it's opened a little people's eyes into the potential there. Can you explain a little bit more about the business model and how exactly this is going to be financed? So indigo is going to use its own money to pay them as initially and then settled on the. The so-called common credits to feed companies and other cultural companies what's in it for indigo? I know they've invested in authors of environmental initiatives. And that's kind of their main thing, but how are they going to benefit from this? So one of indigo businesses is selling my Kirby -als to form. So coating seeds with microbials, which is essentially what Sinaga as well, but using those microbials to help bombs reduce chemicals, Passat specializes, so that hoping is farmers turn to traditional soil-friendly methods that they can increase sales. The but also, if arm as have more organic and less pass tied less fertilizer used crops that increases the premium the famous can get and indigo also of his like an EBay for grains. But they offer this marketplace, where palm is combined sell that premium get grains to buzz so they hoping. It will kind of ties together. But I don't think we've said immediately in this scheme, how much to farmers stand to make because they're effectively being subsidised paid to do this. We'll exactly so indigo in two thousand nineteen says the pharmacies lineup this year. They'll pay fifteen dollars for every tonne of carbon. They've managed to store in the soil and this year, the hoping to sign up more than three thousand growers covering more than one million acres, and then eventually going to take these carbon credits and sell them onto company. Exactly Leslie, what do you think about that idea? Is it something that's just a novel need idea? Does it actually have the potential for a bigger impact? Why I think it's interesting because it's one of many efforts that we're starting to see to store more carbon as global emissions hit a record high last year. The gap between what the world should be doing to limit. The worst impacts of global warming and the reality of what's going up in the atmosphere is just growing, and so more people are thinking about what's called negative emissions acknowledges, and these are just ways to. Store carbon in the soil. Underground in the ocean in trees. It kind of covers any way that you're pulling CO two out of the air, and storing it or sequestering it in a place where it won't be released and soil has really been one of the most interesting areas for this sort of negative emissions technology because that's nature's own way of storing a lot of carbon. So in a way it's sort of a low hanging fruit. There's not some technological mystery about how this works so have been a lot of really interesting efforts to try and replenish, the carbon that stored in soil, which can be good for the fertility of the soil and for the crops, as well as good for the atmosphere and from agricultural point of view, the debate about how much bombing and agriculture contribute to emissions is also been growing, and I think policymakers, quite aware. Of the debate around that. And I think they're more actively wanting to find ways to help reduce negate emissions out of agricultural, farming and this is potentially one of the ways have you seen that, as well as yeah, there's a lot of emissions from the cultural sector a lot of greenhouse gas emissions. There's methane emissions from cows. There's emissions from easel trucks, there is a Monja emissions that arise when you fertilize the fields. There's a lot of different types of environmental impacts from farming that are coming under more of a focus. I mean here in the UK there's a lot of discussion over payments to farmers that would reflect sustainable farming practices and reflect the positive environmental impact of what farmers are doing mostly it'd be great to understand just how much of an impact farming has on greenhouse gas emissions as maybe compared to other sources. Well, most people don't instantly think of the farm, as a huge source think of sort of the coal power play. Belching black smoke. But in many countries agriculture is the second largest source of emissions after the power sector globally. It accounts around thirteen percent of greenhouse, gas, emissions now, different farms have different types of environmental impact so cattle farms dairy farms, have a larger impact on greenhouse gas emissions because of the methane that's emitted by cows and farming practices can also have a big impact on emissions and previously. This was overlooked, a lot of the efforts on decarbonisation have really focused on getting rid of coal and cleaning up the power sector, more renewable energy and farming is a very difficult sector to introduce change into because you have so many farmers so many different types of crops, but it's an area where a lot more companies and policymakers are increasingly focusing and how optimistic are people in the sector that initiatives like the indigo one, maybe two? Taken in aggregate are actually going to make a difference. I think there's going to be a lot more research and a lot more funding going into programs like this, we've seen researchers looking at what type of plants can help store more carbon in the soil. We've seen companies like indigo starting to pay farmers. So I think this is an area that's going to see a lot of growth. That was Lauren Fito took into Leslie hook environment correspondent, and Emiko tear is owner or commodities. Correspondent, thanks for listening. Don't forget, if you missed out on a recent episodes of the sale of suburbs auction house caring for dementia, sufferers or Kamala Harris in the race. For the democratic nomination, you can find them all on the usual podcast by booms. He is a few words from Dame. Helen Mirren telling us what she's a fan of. I'm a fan of platform heels on a fan of Fellini and Antonioni. I'm a fan of animation Yanni for me the greatest actors of all. I'm a fan of being a bad ass. I'm a fan of dressing up and glamorous outfits. I'm a fan of luxury. I'm a fan of Mandarin. Oriental.
What to expect from this year's G20 summit
"But as the Japanese presidency seeks to steer the world's most powerful economies away from confrontation over trade questions have also been raised over Tokyo's apparent move to bow to US pressure by watering down its draft G twenty communicate on tackling climate change. Joining me in the studio to enlighten us about these issues off. Chris Giles the FTC economics editor and Leslie hook our environment. Correspondent Kris, why don't we start with you? There is a trade war going on. We know that how bad is it? How worried should we be? Well, I think there's two ways of looking at this one is if you look at the big. Brewed aggregates how much has the world grown in the in recent quarters. And what are the big forecast look like any counc- this trade war in those numbers really at all? But then if you look at what's bubbling under particularly manufacturing and trade is mostly still in manufacturing goods related. You see that in confidence indicators, the latest pay my for example, went below fifty for the first time since twenty twelve's of his loss of loss of confidence. You see the trade numbers, the trade volume flows have been falling recently, and you see that where the trade war has been most definitive between US and China. You see some very large drops in trade. So since October last year Chinese imports of US goods has fallen by about twelve percent. That's an a remarkable in a short time, say, sounds like you saying, we could be like that cartoon character that hasn't quite realized yet he's. Ron over a cliff if that's the case, what should we hope for from this g twenty meeting? I think that is exactly the case in the worry isn't what directly tariffs will do to trade flows. It's more the, the confidence impact of it is like, if you're a company wanting to invest somewhere and you think, well, this investment might be literally worthless, if something happens in global trade, which means that I can't export do the things I wanted to do with that investment that I'm not going to go ahead. I'm going to wait. And so that's the, the worry, what do we expect? But we're not expecting a resolution we're not expecting the tariffs that have been put on particularly by the US on two hundred billion dollars worth of imports from China at twenty five percent. We're not expecting those to disappear. The Treasury Secretary to the US Steve Mnuchin said that he reckoned that we were ninety percent of the way to deal without actually means essentially zero present the ways deal. There's always easy to do. I. Ninety percent last ten percent is always the difficult based, and this is exactly the rhetoric that was being used in April before the trade talks break down. So I don't think we're expecting a huge amount. If you could get something along the lines of talk, starting again at a detailed officials level and President Trump may be withdrawing the threat to expand the two hundred billion goods, which are subject to tears to five hundred billion, which is what the coun- threat is that at least you could diffuse some of the tensions, and we could get into maybe a world where we might have some point later in the year, see a resolution but I think that's about it from the G twenty this weekend. Let's, let's turn to the other issue. I mentioned at the start the trade war might be the short-term biggest threat to the world economy, the long term threat to the economy and maybe human civilization is climate change. And you have some bad news on that front. That's right. So the draft communicate prepared by Japan which could still change a lot on depending on the outcome of meeting as very weak language on climate change. It doesn't vow to cut emissions or make any grand statements about how the Paris agreement is irreversible or anything like that, which wasn't previous communicates. But this reflects a very sad reality or difficult reality, which is at the g twenty nations don't agree on climate change. The US plans to pull out of the Paris climate agreement. Saudi Arabia has also been very much dragging its heels when it comes to emissions cuts and what we're seeing now is global emissions hit a record high last year and the science. The modeling makes it more and more clear. What the impacts of climate change already are in terms of heat waves extreme weather rising sea levels, but the gap between what we know we should be doing versus what's actually happening in the world is just growing bigger, and bigger and the evidence suggests that the G twenty is not going to be able to do much about that, at least not this meeting if the draft communicate that you have seen is what comes into the final, Tex is that a deterioration from what we've seen before because it's been it's been a while. Now since Trump pulled out of the Paris agreement is there anything new here, or is it just a continuation of bad news for the last two years? The climate portion of the communicate has been what we call a g nineteen plus one. So basically, nineteen major economies agree on language about climate change. And then the US had its own paragraph where it says, actually, we the United States think this. So there has not been consensus among the twenty countries and. And what we've seen from Japan is, they're trying to go for the lowest common denominator and right of very watered down draft that everyone will agree to in this version climate change is just one of a list of environment concerns, along with marine pollution, biodiversity loss and resource scarcity, so they're positioning, it as just one of the many challenges that were working on rather than the challenge now in the past, the G twenty used to have much more consensus on climate change. In fact, in two thousand and nine ten years ago, there was a consensus statement on the need to phase out subsidies for fossil fuels in all the G twenty countries agreed to reduce their subsidies, or fossil fuels in the medium term, and that has not really happened. So what we've seen is even when the twenty does agree on something. It might not translate into reality. Even then. So does that mean we should expect unless you expect some positive surprise from from this weekend? Summit should we expect different parts of the world to go. Oh. Off their own separate ways on whether and how much they tried to combat climate change. Well, this year is quite a crucial year for the global climate commitment, because countries that signed the Paris agreement, including the US, because they haven't formally withdrawn, just that they plan to withdraw countries signed the Paris climate agreement have to come up with new tougher targets by twenty twenty. So we're expecting to see entries up. The ante we've seen the US. We've seen the UK, adopt an zero legislation in the EU has had very serious discussions about adopting an zero goal. So this year is seen as being quite critical for determining that direction. But I think we won't see the twenty influence the shape of that. Whereas in the past that g twenty was a place where there were key negotiations and deliberations that really set the tone for the rest of the climate talks. That's no longer the case. I want to come to a point where it seems to be that the trade agenda, and the climate agenda come together or maybe clash. Because if different parts of the world, Golez separate ways on climate change policy, then that conflicts with trying to keep the world trading system. Open doesn't it because countries that don't make an effort on climate change will be more competitive in terms of exports and can out compete the countries that do put in place, stricter carbon rules. And then the pollution is just going to move to different countries. Some economists have called full tariffs carbon border taxes tariffs on the border to penalize stop trade limit trade with countries that don't pull their part of the Boden is that something Leslie, you see happening at all as countries get very serious about their zero emission skulls, and we're expecting France and also Germany to consider adopting these goals than having some type of carbon border adjustment. Does become a crucial part of that because you can't take the emissions of your own economy, two zero without implementing some type of? Tariff on steel, and cement, and all the goods that are getting getting shipped in. But we haven't seen a lot of political movement in the short term on this issue of the carbon border adjustment. I think given what Chris just said about the global trade war. The trade frictions, there's so much tension already that I think, politicians are reluctant to add one more item to the agenda, when it comes to trade talks, which you think Chris will climate change worries come to interfere with trade discussions, not immediately. I fully agree with Liz as dot something for now. But it is something people being talking about, in fact, for for a long time because theoretically, it makes a huge mental sense to have a border adjustment. Because if the UK goes to zero but just imports all its carbon essentially from China, then that doesn't help the world because global warming is global and so is traditionally been a French concern border, carbon border adjustments. And I'm so slightly surprised micro hasn't been making. All of this, because it's a it's a natural. I mean not, not just natural for FRANZ, but it's actually theoretically natural that you would, if you were wanting to have a competent tanks to make you as a route to going to Sierra missions, you want that on your consumers so you want you'll consumers, ultimately, to be paying for the call when they use weather. It comes in something that's produced in your country or whether it comes from something even ported. They don't want to make imports more favorable now. This is always been very difficult in the trading system, because it could contravenes WTO rules to do this will people think it contravenes WTO as nobody's. No one's done it. So no one knows. But it probably does contravene the retail rules. Although we gotta remember that. The WTO is a particularly weak body at the moment, and the US, ironically has, has essentially new to the power of its dispute resolution settlement body. So whether these rules would ever, be enforceable is, is quite a visit quite big question. But in lots of ways this is this is a subject that wants countries have gotten zero target that will be a lot more pressure, particularly from that domestic manufacturing sectors to think about this. And I think it won't go away will come up. It's not something for this year, but it will definitively come up, particularly if there are countries that are producing quite a lot but not having a very competent oil company emission standards in the same way that other countries won't to be forward, looking and apart from the legal issue. This suggests that politically at least if the US and China don't vanish to resolve their. Trait differences. It will sort of open up the goal will politics to other countries to stop to respect trade rules, an intimate less, perhaps for this reason, but this opens up a sort of scenario way, global cooperation in global tombstones on Raveling, and you end up having regional locks, issuing regional interests me, if we go down that route. Do you think that the g twenty is no longer fit for purpose in your field, and then more mental field Leslie? What do you think? Well, it's interesting, one of the campaigners that I interviewed a couple of days ago, made the point that the D twenty has always been born out of crises various types of crisis financial crisis. Let's respond to a crisis. But when it comes to the climate crisis hasn't really been able to respond in a meaningful way. And I think that's because there simply isn't consensus between the G twenty countries about what to do and. Amount of summits, can sort of paper over that fact if individual countries take extremely ambitious goals to cut their own emissions to net zero, for example, that only really works. If other countries are doing similar things, and I think this tension between what an individual country can do. And then what's the impact on the whole global system is going to become more and more parent over the next years and decades, we have to remember that the g twenty is not global government. It cannot take decisions in that sense. It's not something that has any enforcement mechanism it can only do things if literally all the members agreed to do it. So where it's always come on stuck is where there's disagreement and safe has a fundamental disagreement as Leslie, it's been outlining on what the climate change, whether global warming is happening than the G twenty is notable that will they've ever been able to deal with it. It works as a very useful forum for leaders to actually thrash out some of these. Issues. But if they still disagree at the end of that discussions in that bilateral meetings, etc. Then you're living in cloud-cuckoo-land, if you think the g twenty's going to resolve something, and it sounds like this is happening on trade as well as on climate is happening on trade. So we used to have sort of boilerplate language in every communique saying, we would never as the G Tweety, no g twenty country would ever impose tariffs or any other trade restrictions on each other. And this, this health through the whole crisis, where people will very worried. It wouldn't hold but it's not held a tool since since Donald Trump has been elected US presidents. So it's a good vehicle for agreement so long as people already agree. Yes. Well that's a bit of a somber note to end on end. We must that's it for this week. My thanks to Crisanto Leslie, thank you very much. And thanks everyone for listening till next week goodbye. Here's a few words from Dame. Helen Mirren telling us what she's a fan of. I'm a fan of platform heels on a fan of Fellini and Antonio ni. I'm a fan of Anaman Yanni for me the greatest actors of all. I'm a fan of being bad. Ass on a fan of dressing up and glamorous outfits. I'm a fan of luxury. I'm a fan of Mandarin. Oriental.
Razzie Awards nominations pick the worst actors and films of 2018
"But the list is out for last year's worst movies. Critics hated it. And now Gadi is up for a Razzie for the worst film of the year. I will build something that nobody can destroy. It has a zero percent fresh rating from critics on rotten tomatoes and star John Travolta, those up for a Razzie for worst performance. Joining Godley in the worst film category are Melissa McCarthy's the happy time murders Helen Mirren's Winchester and two of the biggest financial bombs of two thousand eighteen Holmes and Watson and Robin Hood and a nomination for President Trump for worst actor for playing himself from the documentaries death of a nation and Fahrenheit eleven nine.
Doctor Levin, Nicki Minaj and Helen Mirren discussed on Lori and Julia
"By the way I did not realize, that Nick Jonas America choper got engaged on, a vacation I must, spend Montana Know they got engaged. In this relationship Laura Either Is totally one hundred percent fake Donnie
President Trump, US and Trump discussed on Morning Edition
"Rod Rosenstein the man overseeing the Muller investigation. They have filed articles of impeachment. They say, he's denying their requests for documents in the Russia investigation. Can they get it done? It is Thursday, July twenty six actress and Dame Helen. Mirren is seventy three years old today. And the news is next. Live from NPR news in Washington I'm korva Coleman President Trump is headed to, the midwest today there's continued concern among American firmers about the effect of his trade policies on US agriculture he's going to places affected by them a steel plant in granite city Illinois and eastern Iowa NPR Sierra mccamman has more Trump steel and aluminum tariffs have been popular with the metals industry but farmers in places. Like Iowa and parts of. Illinois have taken a hit because of retaliatory. Measures taken by US trading partners. Trump is, heading to the midwest on the heels of an announcement. That he's reached an agreement? With European leaders, to work toward removing tariffs on multiple. Goods and to buy more US beans. Soybeans is a big deal The European, Union is going to start almost immediately to, buy a lot of soybeans air tremendous market by a, lot of soybeans from our farmers that news came the day after Trump announced a twelve billion dollar bailout plan for. US farmers affected. By his tariffs Sarah mccamman NPR news Washington. Secretary of state Mike Pompeo testified before a Senate committee yesterday and many lawmakers were skeptical. They were asking Pompeo for more information about President Trump's private meeting with, Russian President Putin the US. Has released scanned information about it from peo- said that Trump sees the meeting as a, chance to improve u s and Russian relations President Trump believes the two great nuclear power should not have they contentious relationship this is not just in our interest but in the interest of the whole world he strongly believes that now's the time for direct communication our relationship in order to make clear to President Putin. That there is the possibility However remote it might, be to reverse the negative course of our relationship however Pompeo refused to answer senators, questions about whether Trump and Putin discussed any of Trump's real. Estate projects around the world a federal judge says an anti-corruption law suit against President Trump can proceed NPR's Peter Overby. Reports the, plaintiffs claimed, Trump is benefiting from. Foreign and state governments doing business with his Washington hotel the attorneys general. Of Maryland and the district of Columbia brought the case they cite the constitution's clauses against. Foreign and domestic emoluments which essentially say it's not okayed use public office for private gain the suit alleges that foreign governments do business at the. Trump hotel in Washington to get in the president's good graces also Trump personally. Benefits from the hotel sweetheart least with, the federal government the Justice department sought to, dismiss the case saying the emoluments clause is don't apply, but federal judge Peter miss city adopted abroad meaning of emolument and said the league Claims. Are plausible Mississippi's definition of me is the first, in a federal court since seventeen, eighty seven when the constitution was drafted Peter, Overby NPR news Washington this is NPR A group of House Republicans has introduced. Legislation to impeach deputy attorney general rod Rosenstein the lawmakers are. Demanding the Justice department turnover more documents related to special. Counsel Robert Muller's investigation into Russian interference in US elections the, Justice department says it has. Already turned over many documents initial results have been coming in from Pakistan's. National elections the former sports star Imran, Khan is leading the vote tally but NPR's, Diaa Hadid reports. The ballot count has been filled. With charges of incompetence and vote. Rigging Hans followers were already celebrating across Pakistan but, his main challenger, alleged they'd be massive rigging and Pakistan's. Third largest potty complained voting, irregularities the. Complaints began on voting day when. Unofficial observers said the voting process was sluggish which they said discouraged voters from waiting. In the heat then in, an early morning press, conference, Pakistan's election commission Announce this system for transmitting votes. Had broken down and results were delayed the post-election drama. Follows a campaign marred by allegations of interference now Pakistanis awaiting, for fish election results and. To learn whether they'll be accepted by all parties Hadeed NPR news Islamabad. The US embassy in China says a, man sent off a homemade explosive outside the, embassy in Beijing. Today the embassy says the only. Person who was hurt was the. Man with the device in a statement US officials, say no embassy, property was damaged and local police responded. To the scene I'm korva, Coleman NPR. News in Washington Support for NPR comes, from tirerack offering a tire decision guide to help customers find tires that fit their. Car and driving conditions with a network of more than seven thousand independent installers tirerack. Dot com helping..
"mirren" Discussed on The Empire Film Podcast
"Reality tv show then was your first review granpar it was winchester winchester which was not good don't i mean i like to my reviews all right so read the review but is the film that's the helen mirren hello mary sewri helen mirren shooting ghosts which is not as good as it sounds sadly effective presume and goes the whole film is this like big anti gun message and about like the the destruction that the winchester rifle has role and then ends with them yet people trying to shoot ghosts it's not smoking recommendation you wish that all watch what was the wash wash wash okay we'll compare okay okay so there you go if you wanna have your question it out in the anthropoid cast you can do so hey tell you what take what will never be in this question in future editions the podcast nick people ask about the worst planes emojis and they will not be able to say on land two colon upgrade colon holding pattern go on with carl weathers as carl weathers the buses begun the buzzes huge if you can hear like if you can hear a background hum on this podcast may is a me and be it's just the buzz the buzz is huge in weather's would be up for it if we tweeted him he was very pitched it to on the podcast he insisted on having halle berry as coast it was a dealbreaker on a nas worth the deal broke so smart man eastern easy leepo he's coming to mile away anyway if you want to have on the podcast do tweet us we're at empire magazine use the hashtag npr podcast as publicity kate and the other person did and you can also email us podcast online dot com and you can facebook us.
"mirren" Discussed on 60 Minutes
"Professor alongside helen mirren who embarks on a road trip as he grapples with old age and dementia what's happening where are we maybe the nicest man i've ever played who was losing his mind and totally an utterly in love with his wife it's very bitter sweet about things slipping away about love and aging did a resonate what do you think anderson could be sure you know all of it every bit of it we very donald sutherland didn't end up getting an oscar nomination for the leisure seeker but last fall he finally did get that little golden statue which has looted him for so long a lifetime achievement award presented to him by his hunger games co star jennifer lawrence in a special ceremony in hollywood is family almost all of whom are in the film business was there to cheer him on i finally found peace in the words of the great benjamin cool bill steam who is also known as jack benny when he said as i say to you now i don't deserve this but i have arthritis and i don't deserve that either thank you i'm bill whitaker we'll be back next week with another edition of sixty minutes.
"mirren" Discussed on WBBM Newsradio
"Professor alongside helen mirren who embarks on a road trip as he grapples with old age and dementia what's happening where are we maybe the nicest man i've ever played who was losing his mind and totally an utterly in love with his wife is very bittersweet about things saluting away about love and aging did a resonate what do you think anderson sure you know all of it every bit of it very good donald sutherland didn't end up getting an oscar nomination for the leisure seeker last fall he finally did get that little golden statue which is alluded him for so long a lifetime achievement award presented to him by his hunger games co star jennifer lawrence in a special ceremony in hollywood his family almost all of whom are in the film business was there to cheer him on i finally found peace in the words of the great benjamin co bells scheme who is also known as jack benny when he said as i say to you now i don't deserve this but i have arthritis and i don't deserve that either thank you the fourth of july is coming up so i'm having a few buddies over for a barbecue to watch the fireworks we're going to be grilling and of course having some awesome drinks to get everything i needed i went to total wine and more john drops every time i walk in wine beer cigars all the accessories and decorations i need they even found me this bobby that was just amazing we went to give it a try at the tasting table as soon as i tasted it i knew it was going to be perfect for watching the fireworks i can't wait for my next trip to total wine and more they always find something that's freakin delicious goodrich i've.
"mirren" Discussed on Super Station 101
"Have a live stream of a take a picture of yourself and so on the u horrible go change your outfit right now and change it or hey you'll good i think that'd be good i would not be insecure about sending like i just you know go talk to a full body mirren's by house mile and the while you a great go seize the day or what in god's name are you doing what are you talking about i'm talking about this bad breath thing i think that they can take all you want more things to tell you how you how your parents is already got fifty voices telling me that one out another one you have facial recognition why can't we have hair recognition the little the little grids come across on your phone and say oh wait this is not the up balding about that wow that's already a thing they have that of course jeff visas on top of the echo look at basically you can the echo look tells you whether you look good or not it gives you a second who were they not on whose picture are they sending yeah right the guy with the twitter egg picks ugly all right all right that was fun and that was one whole segment nobody's offer broccoli coffee i didn't even put anything behind broccoli said broccoli coffee there was no explain landed and it didn't.
"mirren" Discussed on WTMJ 620
"Of the people that work for laurie al in that capacity are helen mirren you know the the actress helen mirren eva longoria remember or from you know the the housewife show and maria maria gorgeous is i don't believe she's a television or movie star she she's a model one of the supermodels she is black helen mirren and evan longoria while helen mirren's white evil and gloria is white as well so you've got matter of fact when laurie al hired maria gorgeous about a year ago they got all sorts of accolades for this this was the first black supermodel that they've hired to do their ads and stuff so it was highly highly praised all right so where where is the controversy they have featured the three of these women in an ad which is posted in various drug stores throughout the area wisconsin woman sees this act becomes offended and then goes on social media complaining about the ad in just a moment i will tell you what has her so upset and we will discuss whether she's got got a legitimate point or once again political correctness run amok i though it's twelve thirty let's go to the wtmj breaking news center here's eric bills to acting milwaukee county sheriff richard schmidt will announce his candidacy for the job today schmidt making it official this afternoon he'll also join wisconsin's afternoon.
"mirren" Discussed on BizTalk Radio
"Would have liked to have seen more entertainment as you're saying much more entertainment and i would have you know did you like the fact that they had warren beatty back in faye dunaway i thought that was clever yes but i i really expected them to do something more with it i mean it's going to back gives them something to do or should say that relates to what happens was they came in and it was very rained on and i thought if you're going to have them back do something funny they didn't do anything funny and i think the raiders have come up with something clever to highlight they were back you know what did you did you think were what were some of the the best moments of last night in your opinion well for me the best moments as i mentioned before mcdormand her speech i thought that was fabulous seeing seeing jones helen mirren oh i loved i don't know what i was just saying tomorrow i don't know what jane fonda is doing and what she's using but i've never seen skin on an eighty year old woman look so magnificent this woman skin her chest at i mean she just she just looks amazing well she is i mean she's amazing she's always been in shape but she wears her draft with four jeff it was super collapsing yes her hair was elegant classmates and of course last night they really did focus on the woman had you know when reader marina came out and did you go read a marino where the same drastic she wore in nineteen sixty two when she collected her oscar yes yes they didn't realize that i and i love the draft but then i realized there was a reason of course when dear majel touro accepted his oscar he talked about how important he was welcome to america and then when lupita neon.
GOP considering recount, lawsuit after Pennsylvania special election
"The leisure seeker starring helen mirren and donald sutherland as a longtime married couple who decide to drop everything up their vintage rv embark on a new adventure to key west now playing wnyc independent journalism in the public interest ninety three point nine fm and am eight twenty npr news and the new york conversation from npr news in washington i'm dave mattingly there's still no official winner in pennsylvania special congressional election democrat connor lamb has a six hundred twenty seven vote lead after all absentee ballots were counted republicans say they may request a recount or file a lawsuit lamb has declared victory over republican rick succumb and says he doesn't think president trump was much of a factor in the race most of the people that i've met on the actual street actual voters don't really wanna talk about the president one way or another in this campaign they want their own representative the winner will face re election in november the us navy is investigating the crash of a fighter jet preparing to land in key west florida both crew members aboard ejected but neither survived college basketball's march madness kicks into high gear today with sixteen games in the main bracket of the ncw division one men's basketball tournament here's npr's tom goldman some of the country's top teams play today including kansas villanova and duke the appeal of this tournament also means teams like radford iona and pan get their moment in the spotlight probably not for long usa today says the money of march madness includes ten billion dollars bet on the tournament two point three billion in lost workplace productivity and zero dollars paid players virginia is the tournament's top seed i'm dave mattingly npr news in washington i'm richard hake on wnyc in new york house speaker paul ryan says he's not opposed of funding a new hudson river rail tunnel despite a veto threat by president trump that's according to local lawmakers who met with ryan yesterday wnyc's washington correspondent john o'connor reports ryan's pledge clears a big hurdle for the gateway plan which had been included in the original house spending bill but new jersey republican chris noth says there's still work to do because of trump's opposition by hope that they did that says okay i may not like it as.
"mirren" Discussed on Wash FM 97.1
"Two two two indeed is no his no aw the gunes the leaning back in chad unity in the lagging new poll show and the case stay the ones it easy no laura dern payne do oh ooh lorde payne no indeed there you go sure no the queen helen mirren joined the tobi and chile in the morning show and we will talk to her coming up next on ninety seven point one wash fm with by behind no no windows got me gone up buying as the mayor bathing and do this in view back dawn berlin with the now in may no dad allegation thing on the actor baby bad liam payne in the vein leading perha indeed that no the easy no b die.
"mirren" Discussed on Sports? with Katie Nolan
"Can i say what i like the most about who your winner of the night well i think was the name of the stick to the bit of bad bits mark bridges custom designer four other phantom threat y jetski he won on the general yeah so for anybody who missed it jimmy kimmel hosted the shown at the beginning he was like you know we need to incentivise people to keep their speeches short because everyone always goes long and so this year we're going to give you a prize in here it is in unveiled a jetski it was being van awaited by uh by helen mirren who might god helen mirren age for a second like be less sexy the she after me i for my saying case like share some of the rest of a meal in my peak didn't look as good as helen mirren looks now however old she is she's so beautifully 72 dale so uh that they were going to give away a jetski for people who kept it short and mark bridges did keep it short i will say i saw somebody tweeted graphic better remember hill the whole bit only really ended up making people speeches longer because almost everybody mentioned the jetski and how they weren't going to win that no one actually when shorter to get the jetski i thought of all the people i frances mcdormand won which he did but this was before i was making his bet ifferences mcdiarmid were to win she was the best most likely to walk up and just say jetski and walk huff stage luckily for us she gave an amazing speech uh so that's good but at that was my my best bet and it didn't happen eighteen thousand dollars it was worth what not what's yes okay 'cause winning an oscar isn't enough here's an eighteen thousand dollars.
"mirren" Discussed on Talking Hoops with Zach Harper
"It's the beginning of the ends uh the beach rag wants to know is the jetski worth not thinking everyone you want to if not what would it take for you to give the shortest possible speech the man no the oscars a jimmy kimmel promised a jetski to the person with the shortest acceptance speech well i think i think it'd be factored in like you get to ride on it with helen mirren helen mirren um catch the night is this is this an hm you moment i i wall if helens listening helen please the invitation extended for you to to join us on the pod um but i i i get the vapour something fears for helen mirren i realise she's twice my age it's not it's not necessarily about that i just i just i think she's great chased great um i don't know that i wanna jetski yeah he so like a lot of upkeep i would like to rent a jetski yeah if it was like until whenever you want like i would do that i like twenty minutes trauma a water where i could write a jetski so is like is that worth it probably are being i'd rather have a paddle board shoes than you're you're getting cardio in jetskis he was very 80s if there's one learned over youth you would've it sure you get your cardio and other water which you relax i've been known to exercise blair western will to though is white cheddar is white cheddar considered gorby cheese no no not at all.
"mirren" Discussed on Double Toasted
"Man i feel that deeming quantum i ask mother mother yep roh moo repair killer slow baylor you guys to do here but he knows it it's a waste of a lot of people but the worst thing with this it's got this twist in mere whether you might do not being shown the real bill knocking retail you because i want ruin of way but there is a they had the nerve to put in an actual villain in i i take it that who helen mirren was yelling that you you will not win this i'm not saying it they marwan spoil when justified yeah no please don't do you people get mad eric comas out almost botas will you but yeah man is that there's a building and building comes with a twist some some really some six cents shit gone on a tie on wednesday the in in any just get silly or to the point where even booed the the resolve in the movie the climax i can't even tell you one up i mentioned just one word a couple of words will be spoiled before you but it is laughably stupid i mean i was i was in a theatre gis role in my head and just in the whole time in a thing about it once i started giggling it caught on may of people hunting yet is if he's still teenagers got up and walked out on the last three teenagers it just walked out i think they sneaked in any way but they did they edged up and walked out in i can't blame them because the movie is boring that's the that's the big question i've had gear that's that that is the ultimate crime here this film the silliness if it was constant if there was something more going to be a good bad movie i'm user laughing your ass up this premise but it really is so boring matesa i'm the worst thing that happened to bear bore movies these days of those recliner seats me yup.
"mirren" Discussed on Kermode and Mayo's Film Review
"Fellow cinema goes afterwards when he left and talked about their favorite parts of the film or they didn't enjoy some clarification would be great i can't say that i find it hard to mend my british ways if it turns out that i should be discussing the film after which with perfect strangers but are happy to give it a go if it's required in a case of when i saw early man i saw in a screening room and it was me and one other person and on the way out we did briefly exchange pleasantries me he had been very good because he put up with me loafing like a hyena related the film and then we said something like that was really funny wilson dates and isn't that great that alban commit you love as much as they do we say did my my main memory of going to a movie having conversation with somebody after this is this is this is slot alone store beltran cuba she was was will when i was a kid i used to go to the the odeon in hendin one of the things that they would do there is that they would do revivals of old films and source of ben hur there and i saw um you know so all the classics at an and i think i think it's been her there was if you've got to see a film quite a few times you'd get to recognize the print because the print would we would age and it would have jump some blips in it and if you've seen it three or four times you'd know hey those jump some blitz were coming and i was in the foyer in the interval of ben hur and i fell into conversation i was a kid i found the conversation with a with an old patron and he's we study talking about the way in which the film had aged and it was really poignant because he started talking about it as as if the film itself had a face and the and the the creases on the celluloid which you recognize were like you know that ups a lovely house melting song is it called crow'sfeet.
"mirren" Discussed on Kermode and Mayo's Film Review
"Are you in storing at the prospect of hearing what the audience think no what are you snoring it then the more i think about doggystyle the more i don't like hit the more you wrong yuan martin wait just got home from a trip to the local room with a view with my mum and the last time we enjoy or should i say endured a trip to the cinema was he 1984 to he ghostbusters my mother fell asleep so i modify was i any won't could drop off during mr stay path spectacular attack on new york city it's taken me over three decades to make a return mom grew up in the war and remembers a mother telling her how exciting was to listen to churchill on the while his regaling me exploits of the heroes at dunkirk by the look at the general demographic of the audience i would guess that my mother was not alone with members of this nature equipped with marks lukewarm appraisal and my mother's track record of cinema induced narcolepsy i was not entirely looking forward to this mother and son big afternoon at the flakes momen how naive i was to worry the film gripped his both from the very second from the first second to the dramatic an atmospheric finale braced myself for the muchdiscussed underground seen but found myself so immersed in the drama the what i saw was an allegorical seem that allow churchill to come into contact with his own gut instinct and his perception of the will of the people and the extraordinary spirit found in the british people at this time of peril i cried and then in the subsequent seen in the corridors of westminster i cried again in please understand by don't cry and k and my mother she was wide awake we both thought this a terrific film a superb centra performance with a splendid sporting cost churchill's energy and wit drips through every seen and the changing relationship he shares with george the six is compelling my mother spoke with enthused zeal on our journey home and ask questions about the history and gave anecdotes from the period of her own experiences later in the war we bonded like children like friends and the disaster of ghostbuster gate was long forgotten.
"mirren" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"Two one law is hokkaido nine in turin on charges helen mirren rabin style boom whoa whoa whoo yes trai woo huawei that is tania took goch the any would singer from northern canada from luna vote and a piece cold cold earth wants to be cold retribution is the name of this album an album that is a cry of alarm in anger and cultural pride from this uh any with singer tanya to gawk using everything from straightforward speaking to this kind of fullthroated almost as a central asian style overtone singing two by the end there the the very rhythmic almost he copy sound of traditional inuit throat singing cold is the name of that peace another place that knows from cold is northern russia which is where the late dimitri per kroft ski used to go with his ensemble to collect old folk songs from uh from old villagers in cities in the north of russia and there's a very kind of dole fuller mournful quality too many of these songs like the one we are going to hear called geese fly in i suppose if you're having to make your way through a northern russian winter there's plenty of reason to be doleful but it's a beautiful performance by the dmitri per beyond sample and that will uh wrap up this edition of new sounds where we began in sought me the the homeland the native territories of the sami people of northern scandinavia and we'll hear a piece from the norwegianbased group called various and a song called star girl first here's the dmitri cross beyond sambel with a folk song from northern russia oh uh whoa excu the law.
"mirren" Discussed on The Projection Booth Podcast
"The you know she's perfectly excuse for running off in any direction and finding anyone yeah why you call be sure to smoke in all the top gene i brought you your erol's at and i've visited lou after you've been in then had a tinkle yet he tries to humiliate her summon a that so that actually the thing that i think makes this so heart wrenching is that without being over the top about it it's such an affecting portrayal of domestic abuse and some of those things are really hard to watch was specially will she shows up and she's got the big marks on her face just like aw how can you dear touch helen mirren d i now of one of the most exquisite creatures who has ever and continues to walk the earth this was the first time was saying the movie back 1989 was the first time i ever seen her in a film i know she had done prior worked but it was the first exposure i had over and uh she really got to me that's all i can say that i was really affected buyer and i thought she was hot and she just gets better with age she dies at so i hadn't seen just before i watched this i saw kaliyoma for the first time so this is the first time i saw her really give a a complex performance end it does it in a way like her performance collague you'll has really hot but it's hotter in this movie i think because you see how brilliant she is yes yes devoid i talked about how this movie was that lascivious but the moment when she tears open her uh are outfit in its that uh the stockings and charterers and a lingerie type signage as objects like.
"mirren" Discussed on MyTalk 107.1
"I don't like me as someone who does a really care she's really very smart and snarky and talented and she's married by the way yeah i just i i i it's not a big deal it's not a big deal the matter what but i that's what i think he was saying i think he was joking ya ya are and i think it's kinda like oh okay honey took up the uh uh get where you're thinking like he's joking because like i would never ahead at because ashley old for me or like yeah guys i really have a crush on helen mirren okay i'd like to saying that about martha stewart someone were to say wow i can't you know i can't take my eyes offer i'd be like i believe it pisses martha stewart taught to with a slapping yourself over the face emoji and in allo wild that i think that you know what whatever it was he was trying to say obviously did not work manning is making a joke of it okay yeah well so she's taken anyway some fina it doesn't care no i don't think she cares either in fact feet i don't think there's any way but again that's what i meant by like i don't think she cares and with the on instagram i don't think through the csu can't miss the headline it's everywhere about his response yeah it was just like fifty said has a crush i don't think she's following twitter i don't think she's following the staff and good for her for not i really don't think she's like worried a up on this story i don't even if someone says like oh my gosh because most of the headlines are they fifty cent is in love with alan mirren on so cute and then i read the instagram and i'm like i don't think those driven he's gonna making fun of it so i she probably finds out that he is saying he has a crush on orange feels about that might find there you go there you go silver lining everybody i you know what i bet that's how that new show on netflix oh yeah the the ladies have wrestling yes it's called glow to so i check that out i'll tell you about it when we come right back and you checked out a new version of an existing show the i mean.