22 Burst results for "Morad"
Anti-Islam Dutch MP Turned Muslim Joram Van Klaveren
"Name is your own clapper's you're already mentioned and and i used to be a member of the dutch parliament's And it was a representative for the anti islamic freedom party of culas even spokesperson on this subject of islam In parliament. And i did it for many years and when this is debris Introductions how summary and what i did was After i left the party. Because i left the party i feel very anti-islamic than what i did was Fulfiling alone held decided. It was writing anti-islam book but during the writing i came across so much information was at odds with the things i usually Brought the audience in the netherlands. The things i spoke about in In in the dutch parliament delegation radio and oleander media channels here so I came across so much information was it was at odds with the things i usually mentioned at. I started researching at everything again and I i wrote to several authorities on subjects of islam judaism and christianity. Because i'm from a very conservative protestant backgrounds as oh. My upbringing was in indepth corner. And what i did was trying to figure out what what the truth was with. A capital. t. Sodas as or i was very anti-islam but i wanted to be a correct book so i didn't want to have any mistakes. Fb honest so what i did was also trying to catch The few of muslim. So what i did was writing to some authorities also islamic origin one of the persons. I wrote to shelter hockey morad. Some claims university team windsor english name and i thought he was going to write me back. Because i put a little wikipedia link at the end of my email and add some questions. But i didn't want to fool himself say so what it was to be honest and i thought that he would never answer me because of course why shoot. He answered an anti-islamic politician from another country. But it took a couple of weeks and think about six or seven weeks and in the anti e send me very extensive answer very extensive because i read it on my My telephone against the because it's gaza. It was about sixteen seventeen pages so it's very expensive. And what he did was trying to answer questions. I asked him in the email. Why is this. Why do you do this. What's the thought behind his dead wife. This might set. So that's what he did and then at the same time. He pointed to other scholars. The of that some books gave me titles at seth and then what he says. Well i'm not going to comfort you. Obviously because it was the first male He said to me well. What you have to do is reread all your books. All your anti islamic books read them again but if you read them read this book snacks to your anti islamic books and he said well you then you can see where they take the wrong turn.
"morad" Discussed on Radio Fajri 99.3FM
"Must blend blinding him who are abundant slobbering demon. Krotov key declarin. Talk show 'cause then. Dns kaz handcuffs. Were at the dinner guests at malam. Eddie seed poonam november blue overwhelming and deng so buzzer beat will hitter city woman that those multiple to adria the madonna and his mother took tops. The am winning arrogant obeying. Gummy jank nickerson button while amorini nine in it. They want the kelly took and see market. And we'll idea antica. And though the adobe sharia radio piji who's najera in a bruguiere kelly unique dang undercut capterra and lane. So why wait. Get back online. You can then agreement umbrellas. See someone berea young. Sam i w padres thunder. The canal media locally has sat that it will article v some last now what that did get some more. Now one nika now get that income valley has Mia but analysts me at a komo kim until he langer and mythos these spoons benjamin that rung up a that up with commodity normal. Honest mia through me among moore nickel now than last than the dairy bloom. Yeah naked apple a gun. He lung in man misano under trauma. Yup gun he learned from seulement. It'd be set second me normal. Monkey yicky Gulab coffee open. Bugah jolla to combat. Norma now on the ma. Latino combine indra pamunkey addict but manelli. Bobo on youtube and yeah but i'm going mnuchin book. On combo young young young you put the modiin masahiro about four event that developed the idea salaam The but lonzo landrieu's Yovany to get him the indus. Did you get to your own gun. But they can get out the malaysia again From seep until monkey tanga did. He remembers setting the laptop on the maranzano saraf. The ended up into marketing. Tacoma leonor hit obe ideas. I'm going to get us again. Or in johnson seraing and then get down. Settings alamo hero. Don't give jimbo so that way. When i by that but the alexa thing. Yeah and saloon. The good job last year has seen a lot of feet nine months but then again name. But i knew putting everyone. Morad radin lopez blessed blessed blues monday. Get the copays booklet..
David Biello: Moving The Dial On Climate Change
"Climate. Change is a problem so vast affecting so many people in so many different ways that it's hard to know what we should do which solutions we should focus on which efforts can truly dial back global warming because the fact is we are running out of time to make the changes. We need to stop a reputable damage to our planet but there is good news. We have the technology and science to do it. And so on the show today how we can build a zero emissions future this global effort underway to accomplish exactly the skull having this ability in our toolkit central can't dot false and it can't be done on a very large scale guiding us through some promising and fascinating solutions is ted science curator. David yellow. david. Thank you so much for being here again. Thank you for having me back and today. You're bringing us ted speakers who are trying to save the planet from the state that we're in right. Yeah except it's More more important than that. I would say because it's not just saving the planet in fact it's not really saving the planet it saving ourselves in the planet has dealt with climate change many times before And honestly the planet will be fine our civilization if we don't act now and act quickly will not be fine and so let's start with the key number which is ten ten years. That is the amount of time that climate researchers say. We have to really turn things around. David wyatt decade. So in the next ten years we will have sort of made the decisions that will determine the climate for centuries if not millennia to come so if we really do want to keep global warming where it's already at around one degrees celsius or most one point five degrees celsius warming than we really have to act now and we have to act fast and that's where the ten years comes. Okay so let's get into some of the big ideas and solutions that can help us fight. Climate change and let's start with something that captures carbon dioxide and literally right beneath our feet swell soils just thin veil that covers the surface of land but it has the power to shape our planet's destiny the a six footer soul soil material that covers the surface represents the difference between life and likeness in the air system. And he can also help us. Combat climate change. If we can only stop treating it like david. I i gotta love these. Climate researchers who love puns soil researcher as morad asif wa bad. Hey tell us about her and why she likes to talk to her. Well you know. This is one of the reasons that people find. Climate change so daunting Soil sexy well. As marines is the answer because she has a certain passion for dirt as a soil bio geochemists and she has been studying it as a dirt. Detective the age of eighteen and soil is actually this really complex skin on the face of the earth that is responsible for life on land everything we do revolves through the soil and that's true for carbon as well you might recognize it from compost compost. You'll know that it creates kind of dark rich material and then spread it in your garden and suddenly you're tomatoes. Are that much better. That darkness that Is the carbon itself. And what the carbon does is allow the soil to retain moisture to retain minerals and other nutrients that the plants need to grow and as we all know when clan are growing their photo synthesizing and that means they're pulling co two out of the air and turning it into more plant and in some cases even bearing some of that co two for us back into the soil there is about three thousand billion metric tons of carbon in soil. That's roughly about three hundred and fifteen times. The amount of carbon that we'd released into the atmosphere currently and this twice more carbon in soil and the reason vegetation and think about that for a second. There's more carbon in soil than there is in all of the world's vegetation including the lush tropical rainforests and the giant sequoia if the expansive grasslands all of the cultivated systems and every kind of flora you can imagine on the face of the earth plus all the carbon that's currently up in the atmosphere combined and then twice over hence a very small change in the amount of carbon stored in soil can make a big difference in maintenance of the earth's atmosphere. Okay first of all had no idea that there was that much carbon under there that we're basically sitting on top of a carbon piggy-bank Correct me if. I'm wrong david but this is called carbon sequestration right and that is a good thing for soil. In addition to being good for the atmosphere it is a good thing. The problem is most of our. Agriculture is is designed in a way to extract that carbon. and what we've essentially done is overburdened. The earth's kind of natural carbon cycle it used to be that a certain amount of co two kind of moved between plants and the air and the land but then we came along and start digging up. All this varied carbon carbon that have been laid down by plants even millions of years ago in the form of coal and oil and when we burn that it releases this fossils co two. And that's extra to that had been locked away from the atmosphere for a very long time. And that's why we're kind of out of
"morad" Discussed on WFAN Sports Radio_FM
"Rich cabaret becomes he comes home happy after his walk out. I don't know where he goes. So he's getting a breather. After all these losses. Yes, but I will say this, you know, we know with the meatloaf situation to reach ago, he promises on you. This week he made lasagna came out very sloppy. He owns five starters wearing on dinner and I can't have it anymore. You feel like because he's emotionally ruined after these game. It's affecting his cooking for the Sunday means not put in the time and love into it like we needed the morass household If they're 50, How is the lasagna? Different? Oh, it's tremendous. Not only is there lasagna would be can always for dessert on the table and everything I've really learned about my dad. Because we haven't experienced too many losing seasons banal below. They're experiencing this. The Giants really, really do a number on this, So, so specifically, how would the lasagna have been a better quality versus the Owen 550 lasagna from popularized taste? Like what? It's a little firmer, You know, you stick your fork into it. The noodles have flopping all over the place. The source He just squirting out. It's a mess. I need a nice firm lasagna even left out the egg. I like the hard boiled egg in it. That wasn't nowhere to be found. So you're telling me that the own five Morad lasagna is a lot like the Giants? Offensive line leakage everywhere. Exactly loose all over the place can hold the block The whole thing. Very undisciplined, Liz. I'm not good. You know, that was seven years ago, and you can see the beginnings of what the D A show became. Or I would basically play the play by play guy and set up morale to discuss various food situations with sports type of of commentary thrown in there. It should be noted that in 2013, this.
Mirati to Rival Amgen in Solid Tumors
"So to start I wanNA talk about exact sciences ticker symbol e x a s, and they are now trading at around twelve billion dollar market cap, and what they announced is liquid biopsy testing data in six different cancer types showing a sensitivity of eighty six percent and a specificity of ninety five percent, and they did kind of a grab bag of cancer types. We have lung ovarian, liver pancreatic, and Alpha Jill. And so I did video on exact sciences quite a while ago I thought their evaluation was a little bit toppy back then and was waiting for dipped to buy, and that's what I did during the Cova crisis I took a small position and then I sold just recently at around ninety four and I think is trading just over one hundred dollars right now but this. Is Nice to see them kind of moving into new areas because I think one of the things that they're struggling with is leaning on their old testing kit the colours guard while all these other companies are trying to get into things like liquid biopsy, which it's going to be a real game changer in the space. Once these treatments get validated and approved by the FDA. Now. They're not alone doing this exact sciences is kind of just finally getting into this because other big players like alumina through grail they just acquired this private company called grail officially officially. We've garden health personalisation of been floating around and invitations. Well, who just acquired archer DSL there's a lot of companies in the space, but exact scientists has shown some pretty good success in their previous testing kits. So it just makes sense them to jump into this new area and be a good competitor. So I think right now probably a little bit toppy with the price around one hundred but I'm pretty pleased with the small profit. I made given the number shares that I have. So that's exact sciences. Want to move now into regeneration ticker symbol. And they're trading at a sixty billion dollar market CAP. I did a video on them also a few months ago, looking at kind of their staples in terms of the different products that they offer and I concluded that they were relatively over-valued back. Then I think now also a little bit overvalued, but it does depend on how well their product. So and the kind of revenue they can bring in obviously but the news that we heard is that they released data on their antibody cocktail for covid nineteen. and. What we saw is that it reduced viral loads and symptoms versus placebo in non. Patients who are infected with SARS co to and what they shared our results from initial cohort of two hundred and seventy five patients, and they also have nine hundred or more patients enrolled. So this is kind of a preliminary analysis that they're showing US and they've called it a phase one, two, three trials. So they're doing the PK the safety along with the efficacy and other sorts of secondary outcomes all at once and when I look through their stuff, they started off by kind of categorizing patients based. On Sarah Negative or zero positive and I, think it's important that they do this because we're looking at a treatment for covid nineteen and if people are already sero-positive in their bodies, already mounted an antibody response in order to bring down viral loads. So what regeneration is trying to pose here is that the negative patients which means they have not mount that antibody response have significantly higher viral load and they make a better target for most treatments probably also their antibody cocktail that they're gonNA share data with. So. Then the data that they show here shows a range of efficacy based off of viral load. So we have tended the power of four copies, parallel all the way to tend to the seven copies personnel. So quite a big range in viral load here and I just blew this up on the screen. What we're seeing is that at the higher viral load, the treatment and there two different doses here in the green and the red line, we see that much more dramatic decrease in the amount of viral load in. These patients and it does kind of make sense because if your body's already mounted an antibody response, the window of efficacy is just going to be a bit smaller than if it's before the at which your body's manning response. So I think for these patients, it's definitely positive data. They also looked at other other metrics as well and I'm not going to get into everything but they did look at a day to alleviation of symptoms and they looked at the overall population of patients. It's the difference of nine with Placebo. To between six and eight, depending on the dose that they gave the antibody cocktail with the negative group alone, the placebo was thirteen days and then the low and high dose was six and eight respectively. So obviously a big difference when it comes to whether or not the patient is zero negative or positive. So that's probably going to inform the FDA when it comes to approving the drug or giving some kind of guidance on which patients should take the drug and who are likely to see more positive outcomes from that. So overall. I think it's good. It gets a step ahead of the Gilead data where I don't think we've even seen a placebo group yet. So it's nice to see regenerate actually do this placebo controlled trial. We can see whether or not there is efficacy and I, look forward to seeing the rest of the data I'm not if this merits taking a position regenerate here given that they're such a large company already and they have so many different assets that are I would say more likely to contribute to their bottom line. This doesn't entice me to take a position, but it's nice to see that we're getting all these therapies are starting to see vaccine data, and this just makes me feel better in general that we're going to move towards being able to treat this disease and hopefully get out from under this and then Kinda recover with the economy. With that, let's talk about the main story for today, and that is morality Therapeutics Ticker Symbol M rt ex, and they're trading at a price of one sixty, two point zero five per share giving them a market cap of seven point two, billion dollars. Their Q. Two, twenty, twenty, net loss was eighty, three, million dollars, and this represents an eighty percent increase year over year there their q two net current cash is six, hundred million dollars giving them a runway of about until twenty twenty two I would say but let's also be careful that if they see positive data. This year or next year is a good chance that they're going to raise again. And what Morad is trying to do is develop targeted cancer treatments and they're specifically looking at solid tumors and even more specific than that are K. Rasa inhibitors, and so they have to compounds Marta six, eight, four, nine, and x, one, three, three. They're also looking at checkpoint inhibitor resistance with their compound sicher Vance it, and I'll talk about that in a bit later. To start though we gotta talk about chaos and the reason why this is so important is that chaos mutations are present in a large population of cancer patients. The first thing it's important to note is that chaos is pretty ubiquitous. It's a critical part of the map kinase signaling pathway, and this is very important in basically every single cell. This pathways involved in Cell Proliferation Cell Survival had differentiation here. There's a whole bunch of other stuff and it makes a little bit confusing because it is involved in. So many different pathways that if you were just to inhibit this molecule non specifically, you're likely to see significant side effects with patients. It's for this reason that it's important that we can come up with a targeted therapy that will only target cells that have a mutation in chaos rather than the healthy normal. KS. To talk a little bit more about its function, it works as a GT as and what this means is that it takes a molecule GDP converts it to GDP using that phosphate group to continue the signaling pathway. The next step is Raff or something like that mutations in. A company twenty, one point, six percent of all human cancers, and then I have here that chaos the predominant or exclusive Rask's mutated in three of the top four neoplasms that account for cancer deaths in the US lung colon and pancreatic. Cancer.
"morad" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"Eviction Palestinian family. That submarine is on the way to Jerusalem District Court. But my heart is tight. I feel anxious. I've been dreading this day His family are battling an Israeli eviction order with funding and support from NGOs. And the Palestinian Authority family have to prove they have a right to live in the home where members of their family have lived next to the city of David. Since 1959 their lawyer, is Mohammed al, I got the main point of this whole lawsuit is the terrible injustice done to the Samarian family. They lost their appeal on were given six weeks to leave their home. The BBC has discovered that the case against them was originally funded by a lad. A lot didn't say whether they are still funding the case. I was recruited to the city of David because they were going through dramatic upheaval. Let's call it from amateurs to professional Shahar Shelagh spent over a decade as a large marketing director. When he joined in 2000 and five big money started pouring in from doing our stores. Three. Don't has a right to say I want my money to fund archaeological excavations. Other donors say I'll buy my share in heaven. I'm a land savior. Donations from four offshore companies make up almost half off a large donations. The name off the person controlling these companies appears and leaked bank documents, which reveal financial transactions on ownership off Cos They reveal that Roman Abramovich is the ultimate beneficial owner ofthe three off the companies. And controls the forth. His company's donated a total of $100 million to a lot, making the owner ofthe Chelsea Football Club, the single biggest donors to the organization. Over the last 15 years. We ask Doran Spielman from a lad about donations from Roman Abramovich. It's our policy to respect the privacy of your donors. One can very easily walk around the city of David and see the signs of the donors that have have decided to put their names. Their large told us later they have never hidden the source ofthe their funding and abide by the nose and regulations set for nonprofit organizations in Israel. Until now, Roman Abramovich has never been officially associated with any donations a lot. I'm in shock because he's not perceived that way in the eyes of the public. Roman Bronfman is a former member of the Israeli connection on the Soviet immigrant who has written a book about Russian migrants moving to Israel off the majority of Russian immigrants lean towards the right side of Israel's political map, very few, including amongst oligarchs over the center or liberal. The question is how far right to the lean, A spokesman for Mr Abramovich said he is a committed and generous supporter ofthe Israeli and Jewish civil society. That was Morad Shishani from BBC news, Arabic reporting your listening to music. Distribution of BBC news Hour in the U. S. Is supported by Tulio,.
YouTubers, influencers and big business converge at VidCon 2019
"Hey marketplace tech listeners. Marketplace has a new podcast out now called this is uncomfortable. It's a weekly show out Thursday's about life and how many messes with it. The show looks at things like what happens when one person in a relationship has way more money than the other what happens when work is the thing that makes us cry at work and how to manage all the ways many gets in the way of our relationships shapes our identities and a lot of times defines what it means to be an adult subscribe to this is uncomfortable wherever you get your podcasts. This marketplace podcast is brought to you by the Michigan Economic Development Corporation Evan Lyle of rush enterprises is a big fan of Michigan as he put it. The future of mobility is going to be decided right here in the state is a planet dot com to find out why. That's P. L. A. N. E. T. M. dot com. It's BITCON twenty nineteen. The Mecca for Youtubers influencers and there are many many fans from American public media. This is marketplace tech demystifying the digital economy. I'm Jed Kim in for Molly. Would masses have converged on Anaheim California for the tenth annual Vid con where Industry execs and fans they interact with their favorite influencers and of course take selfies with a giant rainbow slide barbecues glittering dream house. People vote lined up early like Valerie Ortega at seven A._M.. She says her daughter WHO's on Youtube as galaxy lunar begged to come from El Paso my daughter Dazzling Ortega is a big fan of a lot of youtubers. So she's helping to meet some important. People try to get her name out there. To <hes> Jesus Kevin Wagner live streamed from the line to Gamer platform twitch. He had thousands of dollars worth of gear strapped to his shoulder. His waist erased my main goal of doing this is a share experiences with people that maybe can't financially afford to go or if they have you know fears of planes or just have social anxiety altogether so that's why I'm trying to do most of community helped me fund this rig covering all of this for the Atlantic is Taylor Laurenz. She says instagram and Tick Tock are gaining ground on youtube among creators at the same time. Being a Youtuber is still sort of seen as a very higher status mark. If you're successful youtuber you're making a lot of money because youtube is still the only platform that offers creators direct monetization so they can run pre roll ads on their videos and get paid. You can't run pre roll ads on your instagram account or your fifteen second tick tock so it's. Harder to get money more directly. Those people have to rely on brand deals which are a little bit more volatile. What are the kinds of announcements or big things that you're going to be looking for this year? I think another interesting thing that's happening this year. BITCON is the influence of China and Chinese these companies. You have executives from Baiju ten cent. There was a big East West Forum actually held at the Mary where a bunch of ten cents executives and other Chinese executives met to figure out how they can stay claim to some of the American market and was such a big deal for the it's interesting they have this whole Morad of APPs and platforms that have reached scale in China and have hundreds of millions of users but they haven't really been able to penetrate the Western market so I think we're seeing more Chinese companies see if there are big American creators they should be working with and also what can they learn from what we have going on over here a lot of controversies these days surrounding you too. How are those things showing up here? It's funny because they're completely. Wheatley not most stories about youtube this year defined as like extremism problems with Algorithm <hes> you know leading to the proliferation of all these outright white supremacist videos getting shown teens feeds and it's funny because here there's is just none of that is very entertainment focused. It's very focused for industry professionals and brands so you have brands like chipotle lay you know Walmart coming bitcon to scout new talent and they aren't interested in the kind of Neo Nazis that are actually the trending on the platform pretty calling Taylor Lorenzo reports for the Atlantic. She says YouTube uses vid con as a space to keep pace with competitors like announcing new ways for creators to make money and now for some related links the vid con experience has already gone overseas with Vid Cons London and Australia next year it will expand to Mexico City. The Hollywood reporter quotes a bid conning. Executive says some of the top global creators have emerged from Mexico in recent years content creators will have a new way to make money announced at BITCON. The S._e._C. has qualified a new crypto currency called props. They'll allow content creators to earn Crypto for the work they do and probably usable across several APPS. You can read more about it at tech crunch and Yahoo and finally youtuber ten emotional had a rather infamous role last year with BITCON BITCON over its denying her featured Creator status that led to her skipping bitcon and announcing her own concurrent convention tennakon was not a success some have made comparisons to the disastrous fire fest well the hedge it has been unburied. Tanna is back at Bitcon this year and happily. She's got that future Creator Badge Stephanie Hughes Produces Marketplace Tech Tro is our senior producer. We had production help from Matt purdy Serb. Regather is our engineer.
"morad" Discussed on WGN Radio
"Wrote. My grandma always used to say that Glen Campbell was our cousin because she's a Campbell. So she whenever you come on. And be like, oh, yeah. There's your cousin. That's I Glen Campbell. But that song is man. I mean, that's that's a great song. Like in the upper echelon of music right there. That's amazing. Who requested that? That's Paul all the way out in Maryland all in Maryland. Right. Excellent choice, Paul. Thank you. All right. So. Stephen King movies. And there are going to continue to be a lot of Stephen King movies. And there's a new one coming out on Friday. Another version of pet cemetery which we hear good things about. So we're looking forward to it. Now, there have been really good movies based on Stephen king's stuff and really bad movies based on Stephen king's stuff and everything in between. So we want to hear from you guys. What are what what would you say are the best or the worst? Stephen King adaptations in the world of movies three one two nine eight one seven two hundred. Be TV movies too. Because obviously sales lot was a TV movie. The original it was a TV movie the stand they did for for TV and lots of other stuff, but we want to hear from you guys. Three one nine eight one seven two hundred. What's the first one is the shining the pops into your head? I as your favorite as a favourite, honestly. Absolutely. Yeah. It's the one that I've seen the most number of times. That's for sure. But I you know, Shawshank I watched all the time. It was just on cable. All the time is on AMC like literally every weekend. There's there's the people love that movie like people, especially guys, I think it's still the number one ranked movie on IMDB it. Yeah. I think it's I think it is too guys really really really love that movie, my producer, dancer groups, his favorite movie of all time. I can't blame him. Can't blame them. I remember I was talking about we were talking about Shawshank Redemption years ago. On the show and. A guy called in and said that if his house was on fire. That the first thing that he would save was would be his copy of Shawshank, Redemption. So yeah, there's a there's a real intense. Fan base for Shawshank. The funny thing when that movie came out here tanked like big time. Nobody wants to see it. And the critics were very kind to did end up getting much an Oscar nominations true. But it was one of those movies that no I mean, nobody saw it. And it wasn't until it hit cable. And that it really started to take off it took years for for The Shawshank Redemption to become the movie that it is now. So. I I I don't know. I I'm torn between two as my favorite. I know there's a lot of Christine is right near the top. Because John carpenter. Soundtrack to it's great. It's great. But we've got a person on the line who wants to talk about one that might be my favorite. Here's mad on WGN. Hi, matt. Hey, good morning. I just listening to you about five minutes before the break subtle also repeating anything people may have set. But anyways, I'm a pretty big Stephen King fan met about thirty thirty one of his books. None of a good flavor for years. So my first book I ever read was the dead zone. You might have told me about Stephen King and everybody seems nineteen eighty or so seventy nine and I thought the book was okay. And I thought okay, no big thing. And I'm glad I didn't lead to read more that because I just came across. Okay. But the dental movie for me. The same place. The exorcist movie did both of those were the only times that I have enjoyed the movies more than I liked the books and the dead zone is definitely the top ten of my movies of all time. I just loved them. And I'm really looking forward to a pet cemetery because I hate it originally thought it made a mockery of the book. Gray was one of my favorite books of his along with the center. Did he wrote that I just looked at it? We'll be the center which wasn't bad but the dead zone easily for me is the tap me from that. I enjoyed okay. All right. Thanks, matt. You won't okay. And I I that I think I think the dead zones my favorite, it's big. But the one that it's neck and neck with is Kerry. And I'm talking about the Brian depalma version of carrying out the not the TV version of it with Angela Bettis, which is actually not bad. Patricia Clarkson Angela Bettis, and then the remake which was useless with khloe grace Morad said Joe and Julianne Moore, which is too bad because I feel like there could have been a good movie there with those two. Well, I mean, they're great. But it's a it's a carbon copy of the of the of the palm movie. I mean, you know, who's terrible. I thought it was terrible. Cloy grace Morad, by the way, has has made a career out of being in horror remixed that don't have to exist. Although superior I like. She's great in it. And I love the spirit, which at first I thought was going to be a useless or remake. But it turned out to be great. But she's in let the right one in the remake of let the right one in let me in which is terrible. Yeah. She's in. She's in Kerry. She's in another one too, right? Oh, Amityville horror. She's in Amityville horror. Yeah. And I think the common thread there is that a lot of them. Just don't do anything fundamentally different than the original except for spuria. Yeah. Is completely different than are gentiles vision. And it just works because you're not comparing it anymore. Are you let me in came out? Let me and came two years after let me let the right one in showers. Man. What do we 'cause let the right one eight is a great move. Awesome. And so, but I, but I still like khloe morass. I think she's great. But yeah, so Kerry is neck and neck with but the dead zone to me is the is the one. It's one of my favorite Kronenbourg movies. It's easily the most accessible Kronenbourg movie ever made. And I think it's the best performance to Christopher Walken has ever given. I think it is. I think it's the quintessential Christopher Walken performance. And it's a heartbreaking movie. It's as I've said I've said this before on the the dead zones. The saddest movie I've ever seen. It's the saddest movie of all time. In the character. You care so much about that character and all the crap that he goes through and what a curse this power is that he has and the brilliance of what Kronenbourg does in. Well, first of all the all the only people people's only complaint about the movie is that it's episodic. And it is it's like one adventure. Johnny goes on one adventure and goes to the next one and so on and so forth. And the only seen that doesn't work in the movie. There's one thing that doesn't work. I mean, it's still like it. But there's one thing that doesn't work, and it's the only seen that's not told with Christopher Walken from Christopher Watkins point of view. And that's the scene where? Martin sheen has Greg still sin and his. Scumbag assistant. Blackmail, the newspaper guy where they show up at his office. It's it's an it's a scene it doesn't fit in with the rest of the movie at all because Christopher Watkins, not any Christopher Walken is in every single scene in that movie except for that one. And it seemed extraneous, and it didn't seem to it didn't need to be there. You could cut that scene out in the film. You know, great stills into scumbag, you know, that already you don't need that extra seen of him blackmailing, a reporter to know that this guy is bad news. The missiles were flying Hallelujah. That's the only thing that I think is enough of a clue. But. But the what they did what was the genius of the of the of the screenplay Jeffrey bomber with the screenplay. It's one of the best Stephen King adaptations of all time, he streamlines it. And but the the great thing about it is that he goes into he gets you know, he has he gets into the accident. He gets into a coma, and then the movie jumps to five years later. So you feel the same way that walk ins character feels. You know? So when Brooke Adams is gone when he doesn't have his job. He doesn't have his girlfriend anymore. You're devastated and walking is so good in it. And it's scary. And it's beautifully shot. Kronenbourg two out of the park that year because he did video drum that you're too, and and and video could not be more different. Then. Then the dead zone. But yeah. So I think the dead zones. My favorite Stephen King. That's my favorite. Stephen King, followed very very closely by Kerry, let's see some of the other ones. Here's what they they've got these ranked from worst to best. They say the worst is sell. Which was an adaptation of king's novel about cell phones at turn people into zombies. It was troubled. It was long delayed. The film was completed in two thousand fourteen but didn't get released until the end of two thousand sixteen. The final result is now what we think is the worst Stephen King adaptation of all time. And they how faithful is it to the source material about fifty percent. Does Stephen King cameo in it? No as John Cusack. Samuel jackson. Yeah. It's a bad movie. They say the next worst is graveyard shift based on the short story. Graveyard shift which was published in nineteen seventy and featured in the collection night shift. Which is of all the Stephen King books while the collection of all of the Stephen King books nightshift probably because it's a collection of short stories is the one that I've reread the most like I've read night show. I can't tell you the number of times, I've read nightshift, and there's so many great stories in that one. So they they hated. They hated the graveyard shift has said, it's it sticks pretty closely to the short story while also flushing it out to feature length..
"morad" Discussed on ESPN FC
"But it was like it was from US soccer. Congratulations on what a wonderful experience your World Cup champions. Thank you so much for representing US soccer. And such a great way. Here's a check for five hundred dollars for World Cup champion. Well, at that time is the world championship. Sorry. I'm gonna tell you. It was the Eminem. Yeah, Eminem but didn't get while. I was in college second. But I still. I thought. Wow, just like you ten bucks a day, then I can go to the movie, I could do laundry, and even like, maybe, you know, get something else later, but I thought that was like a huge moment. And and now the more the farther away, I get the more. I think man that is just not right. Like, I just you know. You know, I'm fighting still as youth coach to make sure that my girls get the same time on the soccer field. They do with on the football field with soccer lines. Like, there's no reason the boys should always play on that field. And for the people who have the luxury of playing on that field. They don't realize what it's like to be on this field because they have this field all the time. And so my job is to remind them on a constant basis. Hey, hello. We're here. We're not going away. You you need to look at us. And you need to treat us exactly how you treat this group. And that's important. It's amazing is the two thousand nineteen I have a lot of friends who have kids that are coming into the soccer playing age. And even they talk about feel time. It's so tough to come by. Right. And they talk about for practice times bow his teams in two thousand nineteen get slotted. And then the girls teams get the leftovers and these are in clubs in areas. That you would think are very evolved. Or however, you wanna put it, and and this is still kind of common practice, which I think, you know, for all the progress made I think it's the point. I'm trying to make is that they're still obvious prices where they are still a long way to go all all the progress that we do want to celebrate just think I think it's things that become invisible. Because the people who are making the decisions, it doesn't impact them the way impact somebody else. And so they have to themselves be more thoughtful, they have to think a little deeper and understand what it's like on the other side. And and if that means that we Kate Christine myself any other woman out there who has a voice need to speak up. I only have one other kind of big picture thing that I'm curious to get your thoughts on it's not ninety nine related, but it is kind of progress related. I don't know if you've got how closely you all the news. But a Libyan will tree is his thirteen year old young lady who has signed with an agency and is playing with the Portland thorns. She played against the US, you twenty three the other day and scored a straight question is that a good thing or a bad thing. I think that's the question. Is it a good thing or a bad thing? I have personally because it could be worth ways, right? And could be I mean, you could look at what the growth aware Morad on the these women now have decisions to make instead of like the only decision to go to college..
"morad" Discussed on Pet Life Radio
"And his golden big the multi concur. Paul. Joe? Out, sean. Toby? Right. Todd. Two. So. No. Trump. Twas everyone, I mean. Two point. Right. Right. Wow. About not. Alleged. Great. Todd. Yeah. Got you. Wrong. Senior Karm we. Net. What? Right. Call your. You. Slows. Road. Tell me why. Okay. Really? Actually, Eric Toronto. Titles. A rare change. Gordon, the twin grab. Remember too, right? Watch. Mark. With. Law. The. Morad.
"morad" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA
"Medicine today. I am Kimberly Benatti joined by Ethan euchre here. Yes. And world renowned orthopedic surgeon. Dr Alfred Benatti he has a very bad cold for the record. If you do here dot talk. He's not going to sound like Donnelley does co couple octaves up. Exactly, we have an exciting show lined up. You'll hear a story of recovery. We're going to talk about as cervical cancer diagnostic. Yes. And this guy is amazing. He's a serial entrepreneur they call him. He's founded like ten different tech companies. It's pretty incredible stuff. We're going to talk to him a little bit. Then we'll just have an interesting topical conversation that you'll make sure you wanna stay tuned for a, but right now, a small team of Israeli scientist recently announced that they may have found the first complete cure for cancer. And joining us right now to discuss is doctor Alon Morad CEO of accelerated evolution biotechnologies, the company behind the research. Thank you for being here. Dr Murad, thank you can believe. Hey, Dr Murad before we get into some of the controversy. I want to say, which I'm sure you're going to refute or rebuttal little bit. You guys did take a little flak over this announcement. But before we addressed that tell us what the research is that you've been doing. And why your company believes that you've found a cure for cancer? Okay. So our company suze two thousand and then at first we invented the platform technology that enables us to discover novel therapeutic. Almost any targeted. And now we have over this technology in all over the world and use it, and it just it sometimes takes a few years ago. We decided that we want to get into the council field. And then we worked for a few years and years we decided that says this is not enough because we don't want to be like everyone else to to find the antibody or pep Plato or something like that. That would give relief to the patients for for a while. And after a while the customer would come back and also which many side effects. So we said that we want to think about what is the problem with cancer. After decades that people are researching this subject that cure does not exist. So we thought a lot about it. And then after a while we understood what is the problem? And the problem is everyone knows it probably the problem is ME station. I'm sorry, vermouth agenda. So every time you give a drug pretty fast. It finds a way to generate a mutations that stay overcomes the treatment. So how can we do something does the council won't be able to overcome the treatment? And then he remembered something like twenty five years ago. I remember that when they came up with it. I said, hey, this is so fantastic. Why didn't I think of it? And of course, it was the aids cocktail now, here's the goal if someone goes age it was the best sentence. Then the spending money on this subject started the generating game drugs that they used to work for a little while value mutated, and then became worthless. And then they came with a cocktail. Actually, they solve the problem. Now, you have people to take the cocktail for a twenty five years. Remember Magic Johnson. Well, there's a reason why he's still around. Yeah. Many of these people who take the cocktail regularly, not sake the only carry us. Now, Dr Murad, I don't want to interrupt, but there's a lot to get to. It's a it's a relatively short segment. I'm getting I'm getting into. All right. He's the HIV counselor is very majestic. So why don't we use the same concept? Instead of attacking one council targeted time. Why don't you? We do something like that h cocktail and attack at the same time. Several concerts target this way like HIV so far wouldn't overcome. This would be the same with Scott. So we did that we made a molecule, which we call mutates all this molecule contains several targeting peptides, each bedside at different kinds of targets all of these targets exist on the same sale. So this multitargeting gay one lead the cancer cells escape the therapy. And again, I'm not talking about one drugs that like magic bullet that kids all kinds of sales on the contrary. This is personalized medicine each patient would get a different molecule off mutate oil, which would be match for his concept. So the first thing that we will do when a patient comes to the hospital would take biopsy. Would analyze the biopsy, and we would know exactly which groping are over expressed. Or in other words, the receptors on the cancer of this station, and then we would fit exactly the best mutate with the best peptides to fit his gotten, sir. So in this perfect much constant lacking. The ethics. I'm won't be able to escape the therapy. Now, there's another twist in this mutate thought because the name of multi target talks in the movie targeting. You know, what several peptides at the talks different kinds of receptor on the council, but the oxygen is is the tweet. Now this we combined with motor targeting concepts, another strategy the Georgian hall strategy. What happens? Things that they take something good and they interact. We said, I'm at all. And then there there's a process, which is called internalization or endocytosed. And then actually the swallows the whole molecule Dr Murad again, again, I have to interrupt because it's a very short segment, we literally have a minute left. It's a very complicated topic, obviously, and you got a bunch of blowback from the scientific community for they're saying, basically that you jumped the gun same. We're going to have a cure within a year and thirty seconds. Can you explain your time line going into clinical trials in what we mean what we meant is that in this period of time or a little bit more than that. But in this frame, we would be able to start your in cancer patients in the clinical trials not to have an approved drive because you know, this is it takes a decade. To get an approval of we're not talking about that. You told me about starting treating people in the in the. Okay. And then within the clinical prize would be able to cure people and people to know that it helps them, and they they'd be proven to be great. Would they ask me like the us today? But today the soon to join the clinical trials, okay? How a beginning the first let me let me let me explain people think that they one year would have cue for all kinds. Not the case in in in this time period would start with our first few say that they would address certain amount of the patients with lung cancer and colon cancer and head and neck, cancer and them only the ones that contain all three receptacle. That's matched three peptides that we have in our I knew they would be treated in parlay. We make Bank affect is that I think something like if we have a hundred would cover all concert. One hundred targeting peptide, cover all kinds of disaffected, Hugh. Yes. Okay. The first one would be pretty soon. Okay. Well, sounds good. Dr Marin we all right. We will certainly check in with you as things develop. And we certainly appreciate your time for for joining us. Yeah. It's definitely a topic that we will be keeping a close watch on because this is some groundbreaking treatments. If it all pans out the way, we think it might. Thank you so much for being on the program. Doctor Alon Morad CEO of accelerated evolution biotechnologies. Have a great day, sir. You.
"morad" Discussed on 600 WREC
"That's true. But that's that's few and far between when you when you rounded, all you. Stop more more. Take. Right. But I don't I don't know if it's about as much prevention, I guess is a better way of putting it for me. It's about prevention. But it's also about stopping an actual threat when the actual threat exposes itself, that's one of the issues. That's one of the issues. We just we have to be honest about that's what they would be there for three months will then there's your. I'm in favor of that. Now resource officers I want there's different funding. There's different laws. There's different things that go on when it comes to what you're referencing about, you know, having all these police not all the police departments have the ability to do that the funding to do it resource. Officers are usually different. I don't care. How you do it? I think the funds need to be there. But one top one resource officer. He ain't gonna stop no big teenagers to jump that. One. I disagree with you. I've seen a lot of one cops. Do a lot of amazing one person. Interactions. Do some pretty amazing thing with some pretty bad dudes in their life. So I disagree with you there that one resource officer isn't enough. Now, I would love to have a resource officer in a school backed up by unknown. Teachers, principals coaches who have the ability to protect themselves and their students. I'd be in favor of that would be what police precincts a full of center in the school than there. Yeah. But the police departments aren't going to put more than one teacher are one I should say officer in the schools. So you're saying you want one in one like one resource officer there were directly for the schools, and then one police officer that's assigned to each school. Now, I mean, a police precinct in the school in the bottom of the school on somebody out there. You know, cops come in and out at the place all day long. Plus there in the neighborhood or something breaks out in the neighborhood while they're there. Okay. I it's a unique idea. I would be very interested to hear from police officers if they liked the idea of putting the actual police precincts. Inside of schools if that would have a big impact, and I'll see what others. Thank thank you, sir. Great to talk to you five three five nine seven three to five three five nine seven three two one eight hundred four seven four nine seven three two. So many of you have been writing in so many just read for you a couple of different things that have been coming in here. A couple of different things have been said that have been coming in. And and just so, you know, Morad's says been schoolteacher, and we have been having this discussion ever since the last school shooting in parkland. We know that there's a resource officer in our school. And we know that no one's allowed to the armed. We have asked our small school board two hours to be armed. And they shut it down without even putting it up for a vote. There are several former police officer military in our small school district who want to be able to protect people they want to honestly be able to protect themself. Elves by default, protect their students. I don't understand why they think that teachers only can we do so much more every day. We parent these children we support these children. We give them encouragement and guidance. Why would you not want us to be able to also protect them, which is what we're going to do with a school shooter in the first place. The teachers aren't the ones that are running behind the kids and carrying the core of the room. They are protecting the kids sitting at the front of the room. They're the ones are taking the bullets trying to save their children. Give us the resources we need to be able to our students and also protect our life. It's also insulting that you. Trust us with these kids, but you don't trust us to protect the kids at the same time. Which one is it. I'm tired of people having it both ways on this issue. Let me do my job.
"morad" Discussed on KQED Radio
"Man's death diminishes me because I'm involved in mankind and before never send to know for whom the bell tolls it tolls for the. I'll second expert witness Morad Khan remembers reading this quotation from the poet John donne as a boy. And somehow it struck me, and it stuck with me for all these years. What stuck with him was that every life was precious? He spent a career trying to save lives and prevent suicide. He began his research in Pakistan in the nineteen ninety s and as I started researching only found two very brief articles. And I said that's strange does that mean it does not happen in Pakistan. And then as as I delved more into the subject, I felt like no it actually is quite a Sita's problem. But no one was taking any interest because it is so strongly. Religiously condemned in Islam that people just shied away from it. He's now a professor of psychiatry at the Aga Khan university in Islamabad and is the president of the international. Association for suicide prevention a suicide happens in every country, and every society every culture from the data that we have we have some good robust data from many countries and some not so good data. And then there are estimates. And if you look at all of these three levels of evidence, it does appear that it has been rising the young globally, and he's noticed similarities across the world, and what makes people take their life. It's important to remember that suicide does not happen in a vacuum. Does a patent to these cases people go through what he calls a suicidal pathway. They're on a journey where they progress until they reach a final tipping point when they attempt to self home. And then depending on the method us if may be fatal or.
"morad" Discussed on Raceline Radio
"Mobil one sports car rom free, the IMSA weathertech sportscar championship Ron near and dear to you. For reasons you've already kind of outlined indeed. It was a terrific race last year in grew up rip it gains park. So I went out to at one point. And you never get, you know, a job as being part of the ownership. You never get a chance to see much, and I actually went with Sunsamay went up to the top to just provide minutes to watch. And next thing. New twenty minutes gone by it was watching the quality driving. You know, the the meta passing was going on. This was turned to turn three. I was just spectacular to watch. Always will be this Kate cars. Yeah. It's they they they race really well at this place in the only place in Canada where they do run. So that's a feather in the cap is well, bike some always been important. You got the supermac doubleheader August ninth. The eleventh the guys up on two wheels. Put on some of the best shows you guys ever stage. They they certainly do. They are. Hold your breath. Superbikes? We've got and we in in Jordan's. Okay. Is incredible six stream show in the infield. We'll have there's a movie door movie night. Yeah. And we'll see if Jordan's oh can again tap off one hundred championship or whatever. Two thousand Campion's it's fifty fourteen it's in the fourteen I believe in. It's it's one of the phenomenal bike racing stories in the world and it happens to be in Ontario in Canada and very proud of that in Jordan incredible. Yup. And he's been a multi time guest on this program for that reason. Then finally nascar's truck series returns once again to see TMP August twenty third of the twenty fifth Chevrolet Silverado to fifty in terms of NASCAR. This is the the one what the biggest show in the country. And you're very proud is still have it there. New name but same product. Yeah. Gander outdoors truck series is what it's now titled. And this would be number is our seventh race is. Yeah. No, we've got a again a very busy weekend. It's the first race of the playoffs for the effort again outdoors truck series. And we've also got a busy weekend with obviously NASCAR series Kenington cart championship Nissan Micra Cup. And for the first time in quite some time formula sixteen hundred as for the toil tires of six hundred championship. And this is also an anniversary of for formula sixteen hundred this is of of the sixteen hundred so. Cannot in some little special there to talked while back about the possibility of bringing the NASCAR series to C T N P N. No, it's been on burner has anybody touched the knob turn up the heat a little bit on that. Or what where are we with it? As I've said many times in the NASCAR folks are tired of hearing from us. And we just have to be patient. You know, the previous six have been fantastic races finishes NASCAR. Whether it's Pindi series trucks Finnity Cup. They put on a great show on road course. And and particularly hours. So we're we're yeah. We will continue to be patient and just are hopeful that that some point in the future. We'll be able to at a at a nother one of nascar's.
"morad" Discussed on Raceline Radio
"Ron as as we look at the two thousand nineteen schedule Canadian tire motorsport park. This will be season of operation number fifty nine. You're on the cusp of your sixtieth anniversary and the mind boggles in reels when you consider how much? Much auto racing history has gone down at Canada's most famous racing address over almost sixty years. You know? Yeah. And. Oddly enough. We were just talking about that last week the partner Carl Danny he was how long we own this. Eight years. Eight years close to six totally. Yes. Yeah. No, it it it. It's exciting. I I'm really looking forward to the season. We at particularly as a having been a competitor in sports car racing. The the health of sports car racing particular the Soweto tech series, really ultracompetitive. It's that particular weekend. Obviously with my history. They're really looking forward to seeing those cars can feed it timers park. Selley on sports, car racer of note and end I said to him sports car racing right now might be at its peak that we haven't seen before in terms of popularity. The car counts are unreal. The TV that it's getting Ron this this form of the sport really has gotten pretty darn close to the top of the mountain. I think he'd agree with that without doubt. And again, you go back to the number of factors that are competing to think we're at seventeen seventeen to manufacturers. I think the similarities would be to the you know, the of peak in the mid two thousands with the former American Lhamo series. Yep. If you look at the rules that into has created in terms of the platform for the manufacturers you've got prototype the prototype category to p two chassis with open engine in. And then GT Daytona. It's got some amateur connection to it. In terms of the driver rankings. Of course, GTL is the the absolute Carina crop for GT class racing for the manufacturers. Yeah. No, it's, you know, super competitive and. Good. Yeah. Yeah. You're you're absolutely right. The the new the new DVD with NBC sport in the effort. They're they're putting in. It should be that should be an awesome year. All enjoy that. Let's run down some of the major events on the twenty nineteen calendar you kicking off the Castro, Victoria day. Speed fast may seventeen to nineteen NASCAR series. Is there GT world challenge? GT four America's series three Canadian series Canadian touring car championship GT three Cup challenge. And this end Micra cups series. It's a great way to kick it off, isn't it? Run all day will always does. Exactly, then that's the that's the history of the Catholic days fest is just a non stop action. You've got the kickoff to the twenty nineteen season for the NASCAR pity series Veyrac vintage grand prix June fourteenth and the sixteenth goodwill. Good way to spend the Father's Day weekend. Vince in vintage racing has always been huge based on the fact that you've been around almost sixty years. You had a lot of these cars running the track. Iran the track itself. But a lot of these cars us. Well. Yeah. A lot of these cars you're seeing out there. Yes competed when they were, you know, at the top of their game in a way back when but the vintage thing has always been important yet. Certainly starting with the fifty anniversary of Formula one. We've we tried to create a, you know, something special or we will announce that the later day to you know, some significance for extra significance for the for the weekend. But this is also fifty anniversary of fifty years of insa. So there might be a connection there. There might be Ron fellows Canadian tire Mona's weren't part co owner, of course, Canadian motorsport hall of Famer and and legend as well as running down the twenty nineteen Canadian tire motorsport park. Schedule we go to July four to the seventh.
"morad" Discussed on Raceline Radio
"Continental contact and of course, continental tire one of our national sponsors year round and Okon San who's in charge there, a send a similar message of congrats. And and that's tremendous. And I really appreciate that. This is a great one. This is from Pat capper Weli who's the senior manager of media relations for the IndyCar series or the NTT IndyCar series. Pat, capper Wely who sends this. Congratulations. Eric on behalf of all of us at IndyCar. We offer our sincere congrats on being named induct to the Canadian motorsport hall of fame in the new media category. We appreciate your supporting coverage of the N T IndyCar series are teams and drivers through all these years. And look forward to our continued collaboration in the name of REM usual love for racing. Congrats Pat capper Willie senior manager public relations with IndyCar, of course, no back in when race line was first born Ninety-one Ninety-two. And of course, I had done the Indian Toronto since eighty six so it's a longtime low fare with IndyCar folks with with their racing in Canada in Toronto. Oh, now, of course, it was in Edmonton at one time Vancouver. When at one time and certainly Montreal at one time as well. And of course, with the Canadian drivers that we have they're doing so well, you know, with Hinchcliffe in wiccans is on his way back, you know, Paul Tracy, Scott, Goodyear, all those great drivers through the years in. That's that's something. We've loved to do is cover that. And especially with the Canadians doing so. Well, it was great. So Pat, thank you very much for that. That really means a lot to get that note from you Steve ceremsak with an entry for the contest, Eric. Thanks for confirming. My answer was the first official entry. Okay. Cool. Maybe that deserves a bumper sticker. If I had some I'd give you one Steve great show Sunday night, low Paul, Tracy segment. Here's another try the contest special eight-week seat option on the Subaru WRX is and he's got it. Correct. Again. He's in to the brake drum again..
"morad" Discussed on Raceline Radio
"So let us now go to the mail bag. And I I guess Paula Jones. If it sounds a little self serving. But I wanted to recognize some of the key people who were very very nice to send messages of congratulation after it. It was announced by the Canadian motorsport hall of fame, but yours truly is going into the hall of fame in a brand new media category with nine other very very deserving inductees. And of course, the sponsors were all over this. And and Julia shack our good friend, the the manager public relations at Subaru Canada said congrats Eric this is great great news. And Julie thank you for that. And the guy that we struck the deal with Subaru mentioning this only because this is our twenty seven. Th straight year on the air and good folks at Subaru Canada Inc were there from day one. And they share this hall of fame thing with me as much as any sponsor does. And the guy that we struck the deal with twenty six years ago almost twenty seven years ago. Our good friend Brian Hyland who is in charge of advertising at that time is now the director of actress sales in parts, he says, congrats ET well-deserved. There are not too many journalists that would park their butts in the backwoods of on -tario in the dark in the rain covering rallying in Brandon. I have done that all the best buddy. Thank you so much Brian. It's very kind of you to send that John Heimer continental contact. Of course, one of our seasonal sponsors on the program says what tremendous news, Eric congrats him, a business associated more importantly, congrats from a friend and right back at John Eric there is no one more deserving of this honor, the new thank you so kind through it all these years, you've been the leading voice touched so many foreign wide. So again, Eric congrats. There's too many more years of outstanding success and happiness. John heimer..
"morad" Discussed on Raceline Radio
"It's kinda my specialty. Yes, it is. I'm a Mark may perfect record in the wet. So far. One every single other rain rate. I was one hundred percent coming into this. Yeah. No, no. You're right in you know, you think about all the drivers that you've ever heard of that. We're great in the rain. You know? Jimmy Clark was great in the rain. Mario Andretti was phenomenal in the rain. Dan, gurney was great in the rain, the late Airton Senna, you know. And then Michael Schumacher was uncatchable in the wet, Dan. You've always got that in your in your quiver of arrows that you are darn good in the rain. But to the point where the car is not sticking to the race track and its Akwa planing. You you can't you can't go through that. We're running out of time here. But I wanna I wanna ask you nothing nothing too specific here, but trust tell everybody if you've got some future projects on the go here some irons in the fire to keep you in the cockpit. I'd love to talk about all those everything that's going on right now. But it's not really public knowledge. That's okay. But the best way to stay up to date is just I guess you can the shameless plug right here, by the way. Okay. For more on Instagram, primarily is my main focus now, we see a lot of effort that you know. Winter on Facebook. You know, I love love interacting with everybody. You got checkup dot com. Dana more dot com. All that stuff. All the information will be there. Perfect. All that stuff. You do with the hats and all that stuff. It's it's it's great. It's great stuff. Dan. It really really is. And we've known you won't yet. We've known you a long time. And we do thank you for this. And you know, too bad about the Rolex. But we know there's better things on the horizon, very very soon. So thanks so much for the time, buddy. At the time. I already have one Rolex I really want another one. But hopefully, I have more time in the future to get a couple more perfect. Thanks, dan. Thanks, it takes a special talent to race in the rain really does. And despite the slip in the Rolex twenty four and the driver time arithmetic thingy, Danny is certainly one of the best. There is in the wet Canada's Daniel more add on race line radio. Okay. Well, let's engineer another pitstop dead ahead..
"morad" Discussed on Raceline Radio
"Nine North American on track racing season underway, as you know after that, very soggy IMSA Rolex twenty four at Daytona Greek Nettie story. Lisa started out that way, Markham Ontario is Daniel more and originally finishing second in the GT d division in the monoplace Audi. The driving rain creating big puddles in a slip with just a couple of hours to go and one of them took away. What looked like a sure win? But some recent rulings have even changed his second-place result. So let's welcome back. One of the best road. Racers. In the land to explain what Hotton Daniel Morad back with on race line radio because you had quite an adventure at the rule x twenty four a day. Tony you were within two hours of a win in GT d you eventually were classified second. But just as we come on the telephone here with all the driving rain and all the stuff in and the red flags and everything there's been some new developments in the final classification. So what don't you enlighten us into? What's happened here? Eric, thanks for having me. Yes, sir. Yeah. You know, as you mentioned, I landed unintended land motor sport. And you know, fantastic drive one of the best teams globally and this year. Unfortunately, I just found out before getting on the call with you that we were excluded from the result. But minimum drivetime violation. No. It was a bit of a tricky one was the red flag shortened race. And I I don't think it's the final word or the final decision on on that. Okay. I mean, I'm sure things will change on our without regard. It was complicated. You know, no doubt, you know to red flags and ultimately ending under red flag. Dude. Yep. It was hard to calculate who who is where drive time we were supposed to have Ricardo feller. Who is one of our other drivers fell thirteen minutes. Short drive time. And I it's it's a tough one to swallow. First of all conditions were absolutely atrocious. I can tell you firsthand those sitting in the car, and I felt like I should have been in passenger side. It was just it was so undrivable, and you know, ultimately the best decision was stopped the race. And it sucks for me because we were running p two at a time literally side-by-side leader as a they called the full course yellow and then the red flag shortly after we are aquaplaning two hundred ninety kilometers an hour out of here. And I I was questioning like what are we actually doing here? People are gonna get hurt. Yeah. Well, that's yeah. That's not good. But but. Take unnecessary risks. It's like, Nikki Lauda, right? Exactly. Right. That's like a dramatic depiction of. No, no. But it's the same kind of thing though, of it's not safe, Dan. You've got a new call for something that it's going to stop this because you're in the car, maybe the officials aren't they did the right decision here. But I'm going I'm going to go back to the to the driver time thing you're doing so well in there, and they thought well with only two hours left or so let's keep you in the car is is that kind of thinking on why they left you in there, you know, to to try and finish it off. We were under the impression that because the race was shortened due to the red flag. Just based on that for minimum drive time. So we were safe on, you know, not site. I was short as well by twenty three minutes on Dr designated Stover. So you have to have different driver ratings in the car and each driver has a minimum time requirement. But it turns out that I did a really good job in the wet..
"morad" Discussed on WIBC 93.1FM
"Is here. And this is pretty cool. William Shatner is doing. Live screening of Star Trek to the wrath of Khan from you're on next month. And of course, chat replace captain James t Kirk the starship enterprise and he's on the hotline now Hello Amer Nigel, Mr. Shannon. How are you, sir? Really great. I hope you guys are as well. And on February eight that the Morad theater as you said that the old center, I will come in. And we'll play this wonderful film, the wrath of Khan on the big screen little big sound, you'll enjoy this wonderful film. And then I'll come out later after the film and. Don stage with with the audience and take questions and answers and play with the audience for more than an hour. And we all have a good time. How did you come up with the idea to do this? Well, it's an interesting concept play the movie that is thirty five years old, but really old up and then all to the shock of the audience. I come out, and we all have to way of interacting with an audience, and it's a novel way of doing it, providing a film and then entertainment afterwards, and it's working very well. And since people are coming and enjoying it decided to continue with it. Chatting with William Shatner here on the hammer and Nigel show William Jason hammer here. So when you're taking these questions at the end of the screening are they all Star Trek related does anybody have a question about t j Hooker that they can get answered. Any question. There's nothing that. There are but.
"morad" Discussed on Talk 650 KSTE
"Independent in thoughts and punk rock in life. It's the Benson show. The most posted video of the incident shows Kentucky high school student Nick sad man, wearing a red make America great again cap and in a staring contest with sixty five year old native American drummer, Nathan Phillips. But there was a third element. The black Hebrew Israelites holding their own rally. Ovo sexual Philip says he was trying to prevent any violence between that group and the high schoolers Nick statement says in a statement that he and his classmates were the ones targeted for abuse at the Lincoln Memorial. But that's not the way we played out on social media on social media it played out at a much different way. Because all that anybody saw was this picture of this kid who looked like he was a smug white kids smiling in front of a native American. He was pounding on his drum. Boop. Boop. Boop. And that's all anybody saw. And it was he surrounded this guy all of these kids with their maga- hats on. Oh my God. This look at this here. This was awful. But by the time much like with BuzzFeed and everything else that everything got out as far as the truth went. It didn't matter is eight fields guy was on earlier talking about kind of what he saw. And remember these these are these are high school. School kids who have gone to the March for life from Kentucky there from a all boys Catholic school. They went to the March for life, which is about three hundred thousand people there was not paid any attention to this weekend because they weren't wearing hats and resisting the president. So they went and this guy talked about the fact that they didn't surround it rigidly was all kind of surrounded us. But wait a minute. He walked up to them. I. Other group is called the black Israelites or something like that. They had set up right at the edge of are permitted area. Started saying things and aiding and told her folks that were still there. And did. We're accomplishing that just fine. The kid. Fru rates snipe had just gotten done. Yeah. So that was part of this young kid. And you know, these guys are screaming all kinds of horrific things at these black Israelites were and people that have talked about these guys say if you remember the westboro Baptist church Morad, they were these guys are worse. These these these black Israelites who are and there were a lot of them. But they were screaming all kinds of crap. And just just, you know, boom, and you know, and and a lot of these marches. So you've got the March for life going on. But you've got all these other things going on Know got do. the women's March at all. So there's a lot of stuff happening. The convergence of all kinds of things going on. And you just have the usual run of the mill people that are protesting on a day-to-day basis because that's what happens and. But none of that mattered because all that mattered was smug little white kid with maga- hat and several other people. That were white happened to surround this guy who wandered to them. First. And he was just smiling because you know, as you know, but for any of that happened you had other people who were being obnoxious at first the Catholic students there for the March for life are still in small numbers, but more and more show up watching, but not engage in the small group of men continue targeting them..
Nobel Peace Prize awarded to 2 winners who treat victims of sexual violence
"Well. The Nobel peace prize has been awarded the winner. You ready? The winners. Are you ready? What we thought? No, oh, not even they say normally the top the people that are the top which were Kim Jong Hoon one that we've discovered giant and Donald Trump with the top three they thought. Okay. Yeah. Okay. It goes to Dennis muggy, a gynocologist treating victims of sexual violence and Congo and the Democratic Republic of Congo and Nadia Morad ZD human rights, activists and survivor of sexual slavery by Islamic state in Iraq. Have wanted together? We'll share the prize which will be awarded in Oslo December tenth the price. Being of course, the