35 Burst results for "Morrison"
Australians Returning From India Could Face 5 Years in Jail
"The federal opposition says the move to Ben Australians coming home from India is assigned. The government has failed to manage quarantine properly from Monday. Australian citizens who've been in India in the previous 14 days, will be prohibited from traveling home with the prospect of five years in jail or a $66,000 fine for those who don't comply. It comes amid the devastating type of 19 spike in India, with nearly 400,000 new cases reported yesterday. The government argues the movie is necessary, but Labor front bencher tenure clever six says the government has failed to get Australians home. The reason so many people are stuck in India today is because Scott Morrison has failed on our borders and quarantine. The same white that he has filed on the back. Same rollout. Meanwhile, India is beginning the third phase of its Corona virus vaccination program. With all adults now eligible to receive a jab. Several state governments, those say they won't be able to begin the new phase because they don't have enough doses. There are also fears large crowds of vaccination hubs could result in Mork Corona virus
iOS 14.5 Lets You Say No to Data Tracking
"Pop ups. We love to hate them. We love to x. Them out ace app but in apple's long awaited update to its i o s operating system which came out this week. There's a new kind of pop up now appearing on iphones and ipads and it's actually one. You might end up appreciating especially if you're concerned about your data or your privacy here to explain is recode. Sarah morrison sarah teddy. So tell me about this pop up. What prompts it and what does it do. So this is a feature called app tracking transparency apt tracking transparency. Okay yes and how you might see it in the wild apps when you open them are supposed to present you with the prompt that asks if you want. Allow the app to track your activity across other apps or not. Okay so those are the two options. What happens if you click allow or not allow so you have two little bit. Get into how this tracking and basically cross app tracking powers like a huge part of the mobile app economy. It's how advertisers data brokers collect all the information about you that they use to then sell ads to you and what they do is they'll sneak trackers into like thousands of different apps and those are all connected to your device so if you have a smart tv remote app like a gas station. Finder app weather app. Menstrual cycle tracker app. Maybe not solvent for you teddy but others. Dating apps game apps shopping apps. Whatever all the stuff you do across all of them will go back to that. One company with the tracker which you can see gives it pre comprehensive profile of you and meanwhile you probably have no idea that this company was getting all that information about you in the first place and so. That's the profile that advertisers target ads to. So if you say do not allow. i don't wanna be trapped cross apps. Your device will not release this unique identifier. Which is what they use the connector activity across all the apps so basically the thing they use to target ads to you to get the profile to target ads to their cutoff from a major source of that information
UK's Prince Philip honored with 41-gun salutes after death
"Commemorations and condolences have flooded in from around the world to mark the passing of the United kingdom's prince Philip the Duke of Edinburgh the Australian defence force began its elites outside Parliament House in Canberra has it find the traditional forty one so it's in tribute to the prince as a member of the Commonwealth group of fifty four countries headed by the monarch Australia was invited to honor prince Philip the prime minister Scott Morrison reached out to the queen what he called a very sad day let us be there now for use your majesty's even prime minister said to send Dunn said he would be fondly remembered for the encouragement he gave to many young New Zealand as well over fifty years thing your computer bar out awards have can mix is home to thousands of new Zealand's young people tributes will say came in from the leaders of China Malaysia and the Philippines Karen Thomas London
Reconstruction: Australia after COVID
"Australia's economic recovery in the wake of the pandemic. Well we all know. Australia has weathered the pandemic bit of the most nations. It's been five months since the last reported virus related death and several months since any serious community transmission. It's quite extraordinary. Isn't it in coming. Wakes the most vulnerable. Australians will have been vaccinated on april. Nineteen this news. This week there will be reopening of the trans tasman travel route although they remind risks and uncertainties it's fate aside that the pandemic is pretty much forced drawings. But what does all this main for the economy. John edwards is a senior fellow of the lowy institute and a former member of the board. His new book is called reconstruction australia covered. It's published by the low institute. Get i john. Welcome back to the shy unpleasant to be on for the past year. We've been told we face the most terrifying economic conditions for generations yet australia. You think about it. The unemployment rights less than six percent the stock market is within a few percent of its high level and according to the imf this week international monetary fund australia is poised to grow at its fastest pace in twenty two years. It's four point five percent this year. Indeed we are among the world's standout performance in the recovery from last year's covid recession john. What accounts for our economic resilience. Well first of all. I think we handle the health trip. Caught will lettuce. We responded promptly. We put in social distancing. We prepared our health system for a bigger emergency than one. We presumably and australians will comply with the health guam. So that's that's important that we we contained the pandemic tilting but on the economic side. I think we also risk owner will be response in monetary policy the reserve bank and a very big response from fiscal policy treasurer and the morrison government.
"morrison" Discussed on The Dan Patrick Show
"Gonzaga game sounded on Gonzaga's radio affiliate the color analyst. Is adam morrison. You'll hear him say a few words and then he'll join us. Here's the call. The right side of the port offended by kissing now dries leans in. The runner.
Amid Allegations of Rape and Misogyny, Australia’s Leader Demotes Two Ministers
"Own pandemic battered economies. The Australian Prime Minister Scott Morrison has announced a government reshuffle which he says will provide the strongest ever representation of women in the Cabinet. The announcement follows weeks of allegations about sexual assault inside parliament. Two ministers, who have been under pressure to step Damn. Linda Reynolds and Christian Porter are being moved from their current jobs. The new Home affairs minister and attorney general will be women. Mr Morrison sent that the move was necessary. These changes. Shake up what needs to be shaken up while maintaining the momentum and the continuity. The stability that Australian needs As we emerge from the cover, 19 pandemic and recession and a fresh lands in particular to achieving the outcomes. That we all want. Chris trying women right across the
Australian east coast rain to ease but flooding continues
"Heavy rain full is full cost D. ease across Australia's east coast but floodwaters will linger for days across New South Wales state with fifteen thousand people are nervously waiting for potential orders to evacuate some eighteen thousand residents of Australia's most populous state who fled their homes since last week with warnings the cleanup could stretch into April New South Wales is premier says several weather fronts have continued to hit much of the state with some recording two thirds of the annual rainfall in less than a week prime minister Scott Morrison says the rain emergency is expected to ease by late Wednesday but the flood waters will remain consistent for some time I'm Charles the last month
Homeless encampment to set up behind Bellevue temple in Seattle area next month
"Homeless encampments. Bellevue is getting ready to host one next month more from co most Jonathan Show. This is the well manicured lawn behind Temple, but NATO or on the Crossroads neighborhood. We do this because it's our mission starting next month. The temple is paying $3000 for a fem thing, Rabbi Sydney Danziger says up to 40 homeless men and women will be allowed to set up right here. These are just Good working folks who are looking for a stopgap. This will be the latest stop for 10 City for an encampment that moves around from one community to another. This time around the Jewish Temple, the city of Bellevue and homeless advocacy group share wheels are partnering to make this happen. We have a code of conduct we go by. We can't camp approvals that we enforce. Organizers say there will be regular covert testing, strict security idea and background checks, No drugs or any type of illegal activity will be tolerated. And Bellevue PD says the encampment doesn't necessarily attract more crime. But even with the assurances, the possibility is there and I would like to see it. Tightened up some neighbors like Karen Morrison Chandler Dang still have concerns. I like the city, too. Do a better job informing us. The city says it's working on that with mailers and updates to its Web site. It's not a perfect science, but they keep trying to let people know And there's actually already an ordinance allowing this arrangement, But it's been nearly five years since 10 City for use the Temple's lawn. Rabbi Danziger hopes others get more involved. I hope that more and more faith based organizations start using the rights that they have to host these tent encampments on their land for Bellevue Jobs and Shoko Monix. In the first case of its
Is this the worst year ever for the UK music industry?
"How damaging has the pandemic beam to the uk. Music industry in terms of the live industry has been completely devastating. Sophie shows went ahead last year. There were one or two by artists. Like van morrison establish autism can afford to take the risk on having basically half the audience in the socially distance venue parks twenty twenty was going to be a big year for you and in many ways it was. You recorded an album. In lockdown which went to number three of this month here performing caroline from her debut album. It is parks album in. Sunbeam's this out now making her network television debut. Arlo parks sounds. You've done amazingly well considering the circumstances but it's not the you had planned desert young. I mean this time. Last year i'd risen a few songs for the record. But i was ready to go until i was ready to go on my own headline tall and play these festivals. I think we had about fast. He seven festivals booked. In and i was supposed to be towing the states with heavy williams as well Slow slow you know especially at the beginning of of one's career. A lot of it is getting around. Getting out the physically. I think it felt like it was going to be very much of looking outwards and finding out more about myself especially as a performer but it turned into a more inward-looking year more introspective year
Australia begins coronavirus vaccine rollout
"Vaccine rowlatt officially begins today more than sixty thousand dollars in three hundred forty aged care. Centers will be administered by the end of the week. Prime minister scott morrison received the jab yesterday and said the government expects to have everyone who wants the vaccine to be vaccinated by october in other news. A
Australia is demanding tech giants pay for news. Google relented, Facebook didn’t
"A dispute between lawmakers and american tech giant's took a dramatic turn this week for months. The government has been debating a new media code that would force the likes of google and facebook to pay traditional news outlets win linking to their content. The code was approved on wednesday by australia's lower house of parliament and is expected to pass in the senate next week on the same day. Google announced a three year. Deal with news court. The rupert murdoch owned conglomerate that has a big presence in australia's broadcast market google's decision to pay up in line with the proposed legislation was seen as a move to placate lawmakers but facebook took a different approach. Australians waking up yesterday to see the news wouldn't have actually seen any news if they get their news from facebook because on that day facebook decided to block all news articles australia. Tom wainwright is our media. Editor facebook tried to ban just news websites. That was the intention but it eased some kind of machine learning method which didn't seem to go very well because as well as banning news sites they banned all kinds of other things charities the fire service health services a project for children with cancer and most of those were reasonably quickly corrected npr thames. The damage was done people outraged. Why exactly where people outraged well. People are outraged about fact that so many things have been blocked the whence pace to be blocked but people are saying that in the middle of a pandemic is obviously not a great time to be blocking legitimate news sites providing true information about things. You know what the state of current lockdown laws are or where to get your vaccine that kind of thing. Scott morrison the prime minister not surprisingly is capitalizing on this. The idea of shutting down the sort of sorts digest today as some sort of threat. We'll have a strategy is reactive at. He's keen to make this as much of an international question as he can and he's pointing out to other countries are considering these codes as well and and wrestling with the same dilemmas. So i think australia is hoping that other countries will take it side in this battle and so what did facebook say about. How did they explain itself. Facebook says the australia's position basically rests on a misunderstanding about the relationship between facebook and publishers. And they say the actually. When facebook publishes a link to an article is the publisher actually benefiting from that not facebook and so they think that they should be the ones who are required to pay publishers for linking to publish it stories in fact they say the australia last year they reckon that they generated more than five billion referrals to australia new sites which they say would be worth about four hundred million australian dollars and they say actually if publishes thing that somehow getting a deal from this they should just stop publishing their stories to facebook. They're not under any obligations. Have their stuff on that. But for its part. Google made a different decision. Well that's interesting google's done exactly the opposite you know the tech firms faced with this in some ways. Impossible demand know they were told to pay up or take their business elsewhere. Facebook decided it was probably less bad to shut down its news links than it was to set the precedence of coughing up. Google the opposite choice. And it's this week a deal with news coal. Which is rupert murdoch's news organization and smaller deals with of the news organizations the terms of which have been fully disclosed. But the gist seems to be that. They'll basically pay them lots of money and in return they'll be allowed to carry on listing their news articles. And what do you make of those different approaches to this threat of of the differing actions that google and facebook of taking on this i think really reflect the kinds of business that they're in for face but they say the news actually is quite a small part of what they do is less than four percent. They say of what you see on your news feed for google. I think search engine. That wasn't allowed to show links twenty news articles wouldn't be much of search engine and you can imagine people pretty quickly abandoning google and going to something else like say being which is owned by microsoft which has been a chilly diversities these australian reforms. So i think google just decided that it was too big a hit for it to take facebook decided to gamble and i think we'll see in the next few days whether this gamble pays
interview With Caleb Azumah Nelson
"Kayla. Thanks so much for joining me. I know that you have huge demands on your time because your book has just exploded. Hasn't it yeah. I've been kind of astounded by iolanthe disapora in jeopardy seeing everywhere. I think it's you know. I was a little bit worried about coming out in the lockdown and it just i haven't had to have that worry at the moment it just feels like the supposed be really overwhelming and really. I'm really grateful now. I introduced you as a photographer and writer d. You now think that that's switched. Are you a writer. Perhaps with the bisa photography feel like. I've always been a writer. I and i think photography is has been another medium in which i can communicate and express like i've been writing since i can remember likelihood you're like four or five years old scribbler. Like really terrible. Shoot stories have l-. I think the the medium of photography really allows a visual element to come into my work and very much comes through in this book open water. There's a lot about you feel the sort of the poetry the visual the creativity. I mean those are major themes aren't they about about creativity. I think the the the starting point or for any saw them. Artistic expression is feeling and emotion. And then it's working is working from that once have the feeding emotion. I'm trying to express define the best medium for in this case. It was writing but the but the writing contained these elements. Are these references to music can to to visual artists than film which took the narrative elsewhere afforded a different dimension. I i. I would have been possible if i just like kind of ryan straight pros and of course if the two characters one is a dancer. One is a photographer like you. That will so you to kind of explore all of those teams much more than living it. Yeah there's i guess there's a I guess everyone has their that. Point is expression even if is like a professional level epic. Everyone is has something that they do to express themselves in. It was important for me to to have the these law autistic expressions index the title itself. Open water for me. It feels like you're talking about freedom there but you will set talking about the dangers that can lurk in a water. Yeah it some there. Was this idea of justice. Like real ruled in almost infinite freedom. You know when you you'll standing on a beach yukon see where who had the see and like the that kind of idea but not knowing what does look like what. Dangers are present in our in our every day. I think it was important for me to have these Protagonists to have. Like the kind of fullness wholeness like range in which they good light just be in. Just have this freedom by. I wanted to comment on what happens when you find that. Freedom interrupted without giving any of the plus away at this point. Yeah a lot of this is told through dialogue. Which i know is fiendishly difficult to achieve and then at one point you sort of depart from the traditional writing style the whole kind of you say she says tell me about that. Change of structure the About giving too much away the bat point in the story. The narrative has been a bill and bill bill and then reached this kind of the apex this peak in which the image i had to switch the structure slightly so that it was hughley the protagonist kind of like spilling in a way like it was. It's like feeling a competent. And the woods at that point had just spilled over and that's what began to emerge and not not lots of the narrative using the this second person who almost away fruit was really important for me to create this kind of very intimate as very intimate narrative in which the reader can beat by the burford. An audience member nossa the protagonists themselves at an. Did you write it like that from the start or were you fiddling about with with that structure. That was really attention from the beginning. I think i'm always wondering a novel could be like. I'm always astounded by different nobles. Come across the us. Full more structured as a narrative device that this would only serve to push an artist the book has described as absolutely nailing the black experience the london black experience when you were growing up with their books for you that spoke to that or are we only now. Seeing the emergence of of works that will speak to the next generation. Yeah i think when i was when i was growing up his voracious reader like i would just read anything i can get my hands on but there were specific which was speaking to that black british experience. Like our say. The mallory blackman might really An kind of like primary and early teen years and then later on as eighty smith but it was a real struggle to to kind of find tips. The the like i instantly recognized i could. I could understand kind of relate to to various fictional works especially from the over. The pond said like james baldwin and tony morrison writes slide. Those are really integral to save my reading and writing growing up the yet only the kind of feels like now. There's a slight pushing the direction in which the narratives that haven't been beginning to be by fitness way to
China steps up threats to reclaim Taiwan
"China's rise as a great power it showing more and more attention towards reclaiming territory that long regarded as its own witness. Beijing's conduct in the south china sea. The east china sea hong kong the himalayan border with india. And of course. Taiwan fifteen chinese planes were detected flying into taiwan southwest air defense identification zone or on sunday taiwan's ministry of national defense said sunday's incursion involved twelve fighter jets to anti-submarine aircraft and reconnaissance plane. This comes less than twenty four hours. After the people's liberation army air force flew thirteen combat aircraft including chinese bomber planes capable of carrying nuclear weapons into the same region that was from the south korean english language. Every rung account of china's recent intimidation of the lovely liberal democracy of nearly twenty four million people. now one of my guest today has warned the australian defence department. Beijing is highly likely to attempt to take over taiwan using all means short of war as early as twenty. Twenty four ponder that a chinese takeover of taiwan by twenty twenty four. Linda jacobson is the specialist who delivered this assessment to the morrison government. A few months ago linder is founding director and deputy chair of china matters and she joins us from finland. Hello linda welcome back to between the lines. Thank you for having me again. Tom and joining us in sydney. Is natasha qassam. A research fellow at the low institute by the natasha. Thanks for having me tom now. Linda recently published. China matter explores policy brief. Summarize succinctly or faces tom. We've been talking for a long time. That taiwan is possibly explosive issue in our region. I'm saying it again now. Because the president xi jinping has made it clear that contrary to his predecessors he does not think we can leave the unresolved political status of taiwan to future generations. He wants to see movement towards what the chinese say reunification of the mainland and taiwan during his lifetime. That's the first point. The second one is that as of late. Probably because of some of the recent events which you alluded to among others the pfc's actions in hong kong. There's been a lot of talk of war of outright military conflict between taiwan and the pfc. I think these media reports have the problem into the wrong perspective. I think it is unlikely that we will see outright war over taiwan's future but we are very likely to see beijing making a move which is a protractive extensive intensive campaign of pressure using all means short of war to bring the taiwanese political leadership to its knees and agree to negotiate nothing more without preconditions taiwanese leadership has already said they will negotiate. But the pfc wants to negotiate on the basis that there is only one china in other words in negotiations have to end in some sort of agreement about unification so that's in a nutshell is what the policy brief argues. We should appear for this kind of extensive intensive pressure campaign using all means short of a case. i'm not. She heard linda's assessment. There of the chinese threat to taiwan china's military invasion of taiwan's unlikely. Highly unlikely so expect by gene to launch a step by step coercion of taiwan using all main short of war to force taiwan's latest into negotiations to etc unification natasha. What's your response. I'm inclined to agree with linda that this kind of phased coercion with many policy measures that china can easily scale up is the most likely scenario are and we can already see that happening. We can already see china attempting to launch multiple cyber attacks in taiwan to economically co west taiwan to try to put pressure intensive media coverage and even to infiltrate some of those local level groups to try to tan politics in a different way in taiwan. All these measures today have been relatively unsuccessful. China made it very clear that they wa against the current president citing win and that they were going to punish the taiwanese for her. These kinds of measures only encouraged the taiwanese people the vast majority of which do not want to be a part of china to turn out in support and fight to when last year. And at the same time we've also seen the country really come together during this covid nineteen pandemic and we've seen a really incredible of trust in institutions and in that democratic system of government. In a way that perhaps we haven't seen in other countries so i'm inclined to agree with these being the right measures but on the other hand i would say that the military option very much remains on the table not perhaps in the short term but from china's the incredible buildup of the people's liberation army that we've seen over the past decade has very much been directed at a potential taiwan
Micronesian nations split with Pacific Island Forum
"The pacific islands forum or piff. The pacific talk. Regional body narrowly elected former cook islands. Prime minister henry puna as the new secretary. General well this much discontent amongst the micronesian nations who championed the marshall islands gerald ezekiel's will events move swiftly on and karen middleton the saturday chief political correspondent based in cambra is here to up update us. Karen if we could just start by reminding us of the mandate of the pacific islands forum. What is it. well. Joe generates a group of pacific nations eighteen pacific nations including australia and new zealand. That and it. It's a an association of of of the region. So it's It's a cooperative body. It's not a A governance body. It's got a a broad general mandate And it's about regional corporation so it's not particularly a security body or particularly a trade body but it's about a common interests around the seek and it meets once a year in terms of its leadership to deal with issues that that facing all the pacific countries. It's obviously a big difference in size. Between a number of those countries many of those countries a very very small but other countries like australia and new zealander of illogic so y- there is a disparity in terms of income but a lot of common interest to. What's at the heart of this row. Well they're the region is divided up into into three sections And be the biggest issue here is relating to micronesia which is a clutch of islands that were operating as a book. These smart asia polynesia and melanie asia and the idea generally his bane that the leadership of the secretary general position would type between the three groups. Now the two logic groups Polynesia melanesia have had to goes at h. Since it was created micronesia filtered. It was east turn it puts candidate up and under what it's called a gentleman's agreement Received enough support to get up on the basis. That was a was a fair rotation about there was a last minute. Move against it and it didn't succeed loss by one voice and so they are very upset about that. They feel that they were let down particularly by australia and new zealand. That isis spit didn't vote for the micronesian nation candidate and in the end the pull the nation candidate. As you mentioned. Henry won the vice. So micronesians very upset. They talking about leaving the forum and it's just not ideal to have a split in that forum when they're a big issues at stake particularly the climate crisis which that forum has worked very well together as a pressure bloke own achieving trying to change globally in fact and in fact Done what better than australia's done to on us. And then there are other pressing issues that are going to affect the region as a whole of vaccination program for covid nineteen And also this issue of influence of china which. Australia has been concerned about it. Which has prompted australia to re engage. Much more the see. Firstly with pacific in recent times under what. Prime minister morrison calls the pacific. Step
"The GOAT Tom Brady" with former Coach Bobby Morrison - Episode 041 - burst 02
"This quarterback from maryland which recruiting by the name of bobby stable house. Who at that time. They didn't have five stars and four stars three stars and all that stuff just like you said but the biggest thing that they had was. You've made a usa today all american team. I mean that's all it was and then they'd have the players the year in the states and stuff like that and bobby. Sable house was ranked the number one player in the country. And so i'm recruiting him in maryland. That was my area and a thursday night after practice. Moment when i got the private plane we flew to. Maryland was sat down and bobby houses home his mom and dad who originally from cincinnati so had a affiliation with being around michigan. It was Let great evening. And they're great people and you know they didn't leave anything They wanted him to come to michigan. And bobby said well. I talked to steve spurrier florida and calmest him. That i would at least visit this coming weekend. And this was a thursday night and then i will call you on sunday night. And we'll confirmed about becomes the michigan and so you know mo- and i felt good going back on the plane and like everything was good. He called me on sunday night and said Coach i've decided. I'm gonna play for steve spurrier fordham thought. Oh my goodness well you don't recruits not. Like you have an abundance of quarterbacks. I mean you're not working ten guys to get one you know you're we had all of our money throwing them the money by saying that but we had all our marbles in that pocket say loss because we thought we were going to get him and he called on sunday night and i told mo- most sold the next morning where to staff getting most of first thing he says. Well we lost sabe. Watts what are we gonna do. So everybody's just sixteen or fifteen or sixteen. There were sitting around the table. And billy harris rosen. Put his hand up in the back. And says i've got this kid in california that i think is pretty good. I don't he's recruited you know by the west coast schools. But i think we might have a shot at it. Well what's his name his. Name's tom brady.
Gogglebox faces union probe after reports of backstage bullying
"Let's kick off with some behind the scenes telling us a member of the crew on channel four's goggle box says that working conditions on the show Quite inhumane we know. These things are report by friend of the politics. Morrison adt the guardian ad for us. What exactly was alleged by this. Anonymous recently departed member of the production team and my understanding user as being a number of different allegations including People having to work extremely long hours in edit some you know. Obviously that has the kind of unsatisfied. Shen from the higher ups which is caused the shouting and various bullying bullying allegations from there And it just seems it's it's a production where the pressure was Just really piled on. I say union members to stop at anything union members off. It's kind of everyone that wasn't a top level. Seems to have really go in the neck when it comes to that production wished. Just frankly is i just personally. Don't get it. I think when you show. That's not big why it doesn't have all the resources to to make sure that everyone can run. That production properly is beyond me from my perspective. I joined the industry. Because i thought it was gonna be fun and i think that once you get into it because of the freelance culture because of the way that there's so much pressure and over the years because times and budgets have been squeezed. It's it's just become more and more stressful to to get things done and on also on top of that. There's been a huge amount egos creative egos existed in this industry as we as we all know and sometimes they can tip over into being a an incredibly toxic workplace And i just think it's i just think is really really sad that we have to wait until all of this outrage comes out and people have to make kind of complaints anonymously before inkling donna it. We should stress that they are compliant. Onuma sources as studio lambert gave the guardian a statement saying it takes the welfare of its teams extremely seriously across its productions and has a number of measures in place to encourage people to come forward with any concerns they may have as well as support systems for range of issues in the last twenty four hours back to his joined in as well having what if they've been saying they've set up their inquiry and i think they look they want to look much more broadly at the industry as a whole rather than To qassam on google books. But i think nobody box is a really good example because it is a very wealthy well established company. It's very well established brand that be making it. For years i mean obviously. There's the very fast turnaround on it. Which would put enormous pressure on on rolling those shows out but nevertheless it's a brand that's existed for a really long time and so by the time the series whatever you would think that you would have your production process. Fairly well oiled and organized. I just think it's about the culture of companies that can arise and as far as said when you go sania nia people who behaved badly. It becomes very very difficult for junior people to to call them out. It becomes very difficult. Doesn't it when it's a hit. That's kind of what we learn here. Isn't it because. I know from friends in the industry as well. The you actually take the job with a spring in your step as a freelance. Because you think we'll get through it for six or twelve weeks and then i'll have a terrestrial credit on my cv and it's well paid and there's no point making a fuss about out. Just do it because it's goku box and it's a hit sort of unlikely that studio lambert and gentlemen were completely unaware of the gossip. Everyone else was completely innocent. Yeah ice been known in the industry for quite a long time. And i absolutely would not believe they were not unaware and of course unfortunate that culture of coming in for twelve weeks thirteen weeks ain't going away and saying nothing encourages. The practice continued. Never she gets surfaced until for example surface. Now i think in a way this is not a new story and indeed on this very podcast. We've discussed this topic several times in the past and we've talked about it not just in the context of tv production within other sectors in the media industry but sick in the newspaper industry for example where As almost being an acceptance in the past by subs pushing people on stories pushing them to get more copy out and so. I think you know any industry that permits bullying by management should not be allowed to do so. It's not an acceptable practice. We all understand that deadlines can be tight. We will understand that. Maybe resources a tight. That's something you have to sort of live with. But how you handle that pressure or how you deliver. That pressure is difficult. I mean there's nothing wrong with the manager setting a deadline. But you don't shout at people you can always discuss things in a calm rational way to say. Look either it can be done or it can't so this sort of shouting culture bullying culture unacceptable but it does seem to be it's almost become endemic and almost accepted in certain sections of the media. And it really has to change. It really does.
Facebook and Apple's PR war seriously heats up
"Sarah morrison of the verge explains facebook an apple their fight over. Your data is heating up apple's tracking optional mobile operating system. Update is coming to iphones this spring. And you privacy. Preserving features will give us the ability to opt out of being followed around the internet via trackers in that apps facebook which makes of its money from data collected through. Those trackers really. Doesn't like apple's new features now. Facebook is considering suing apple. An apple is digging its heels. Facebook is as a result testing u. Notification to uses about. Apple's privacy
With Expensive U.S. COVID-19 Vaccines, Many Countries Look Elsewhere
"Virus. Pandemic vaccines will have to be distributed around the world. For most countries. The vaccines available in the U. S right now are simply too expensive and too difficult to transport as NPR's Joe Parker reports that is making vaccines made in Russia and China look attractive. There's a good reason China could play a key role in ending the global Corona virus pandemic. China has an enormous vaccine production capacity. Deborah Seligson is a China watcher at Villanova University. That enormous capacity is at least in part because China is an enormous country. And since public health measures have largely kept the virus in check in China, that means some of that capacity can be used to send vaccines around the world. There are going to be huge advantages to these Chinese vaccines once they're, you know, fully tested, and if they turn out to be a fact, if for one thing they don't require special refrigeration, and for another, they'll be cheap. But there's still that question of if they turn out to be effective. We just haven't seen the full trial results published yet. Abigail Copeland is on the faculty of Vassar College. She keeps her eye on Chinese biotech companies. The technology behind the two leading Chinese vaccines is decades old. It's an approach that was used successfully in the 19 fifties to make a polio vaccine. It involves growing the virus in a lab than in activating it with a chemical like formaldehyde and using that in a vaccine there, inactivated viral vaccine is based on research that they had conducted to develop a vaccine for stars and so that actually gave them a head start. SARS was a deadly outbreak in the early two thousands in China. Caused by a close relative of the covert 19 corona virus, But the virus causing stars disappeared so that vaccine got shelved. Hopeless. He's nothing nefarious about the delays and learning the results of trials of the Chinese vaccines. Since there's very little virus circulating in China to test their vaccine, the Chinese have had to turn to countries like Brazil, Indonesia and Turkey. And so when you're running that many trials internationally, it does take a lot of time to actually analyze that trial data. What's more, the results that have come out on how well the vaccine works have varied widely from 52 close to 90%. Without definitive results showing a vaccine works. Why have apparently more than a dozen countries around the world signed deals to get one of these vaccines? It's a measure of how desperate countries feel and how much uncertainty they face. J. Stephen Morrison is director of the Global Health Policy Center at the Center for Strategic and International Studies. Most countries they're not throwing themselves hook line and sinker into partnerships with the with the Chinese. That's because there are other low cost alternatives. A vaccine. Made by Oxford University and AstraZeneca's also racking up lots of international customers, and it has been given some form of regulatory go ahead in several countries, including India. That country is also likely to have a vaccine candidate that will be inexpensive and widely available. But Judith Twigg says there's already another major entrant into the international vaccine arena. Back on August 11th the Russian government with great stand, Fehr announced the first in the world registration of a vaccine against Cove It twig is at Virginia Commonwealth University, and she follows Russian health policy closely. The Russian vaccine is what's known as a viral vector vaccine somewhat newer technology than the two leading Chinese vaccines. The Russians chose Sputnik V is the name for their vaccine. Tweak says They did that for a reason. They're very deliberately invoking imagery of Russia re emerging is great power status. We're back. We're at the scientific and technological top of the world, and we're ready to start sharing our technology with everyone. The problem there is that they had not only barely Started phase three clinical trials, They had barely started ramping up productions that was back in August. Twigg says production has ramped up and Russia now claims its vaccine is more than 90% effective, although data for that claim haven't been published yet for other scientists to scrutinize Several countries are ready to try the vaccine, including Argentina, Mexico and India. One thing is clear the world is going to need a number of vaccines to work if the global pandemic is really going to be brought under control. Joe
With Expensive U.S. COVID-19 Vaccines, Many Countries Look Elsewhere
"Thank you. And the Corona virus. Pandemic vaccines will have to be distributed around the world. For most countries. The vaccines available in the U. S right now are simply too expensive and too difficult to transport. As NPR's Joe Packer reports that is making vaccines made in Russia and China look attractive. There's a good reason China could play a key role in ending the global Corona virus pandemic. China has an enormous vaccine production capacity. Deborah Seligson is a China watcher at Villanova University. That enormous capacity is at least in part because China is an enormous country, And since public health measures have largely kept the virus in check in China, that means some of that capacity can be used to send vaccines around the world. There are going to be huge advantages to these Chinese vaccines once they're, you know, fully tested, and if they turn out to be If active for one thing, they don't require special refrigeration, and for another, they'll be cheap. But there's still that question of if they turn out to be effective. We just haven't seen the full trial results published yet. Abigail Copeland is on the faculty of Vassar College. She keeps her eye on Chinese biotech companies. The technology behind the two leading Chinese vaccines is decades old. It's an approach that was used successfully in the 19 fifties to make a polio vaccine. It involves growing the virus in a lab than in activating it with a chemical like formaldehyde and using that in a vaccine there, inactivated viral vaccine is based on research that they had conducted to develop a vaccine for SARS. So that actually gave them a head start. SARS was a deadly outbreak in the early two thousands in China caused by a close relative of the covert 19 corona virus, But the virus causing stars disappeared so that vaccine got shelved. Copeland sees nothing nefarious about the delays and learning the results of trials of the Chinese vaccines. Since there's very little virus circulating in China to test their vaccine, the Chinese have had to turn to countries like Brazil, Indonesia and Turkey. And so when you're running that many trials internationally, it does take a lot of time to actually analyze that trial data. What's more, the results that have come out on how well the vaccine works have varied widely from 52 close to 90%. Without definitive results showing a vaccine works. Why have apparently more than a dozen countries around the world signed deals to get one of these vaccines? It's a measure of how desperate countries feel and how much uncertainty they face. J. Stephen Morrison is director of the Global Health Policy Center at the Center for Strategic and International Studies. Most countries they're not throwing themselves hook line and sinker into partnerships with the With the Chinese. That's because there are other low cost alternatives of vaccine made by Oxford University and AstraZeneca is also racking up lots of international customers, and it has been given some form of regulatory go ahead in
"morrison" Discussed on 27 Club
"And then on July Third Nineteen Ninety one the twentieth anniversary of gyms debt the cemetery gates caught fire at midnight. Thousands descended upon the perilous. She's ready to honor the memory of Jim Morrison the thing he both subtly over he tried to get us audience to do over the years. Right. Timid try to take years ago, Egged him on through chairs and Yelich cops and up in the status quo in general they got close to full blown Ma'am on a few occasions and now twenty years after he left and they were finally given the chaos he craved cars were flipped over fights broke out bruises blood destruction. The riot squad was called in tear gas flew. The cops clash from the fans the giant wooden doors at the entrance of the cemetery went up in flames. This blood in the streets it's up to my ankles. Even Death Jim inspired uprising the eternal setter. And even death if already stepped in before gyms revolution went too far. They beat back the rioters, sent them home and cordoned off the area around Gyms Greystone. In Two thousand sixteen councilman from Jim's hometown and Florida made a bid to relocate James Grave from Paris, to the sunshine steam the French and the doors management both had a good laugh over that one Jim Shrine was going anywhere Florida man. The doors original lineup only released six studio albums in the span of four short years despite the brevity of their output, their legacy has grown to mythic proportions in the nineteen eighties the doors catalog was flying off record store shelves aided in part by electric decision dropped this price on half their piece. The doors sold more albums after Morrison's death than they ever did when he was alive. Francis Ford Coppola Nineteen seventy nine film apocalypse now may have had something to do with the rise in popularity its use of the end iconic and became a model for rock music and movies about the Vietnam War. Despite the graveside shrine in the post mortem record sales, the rumors persist as from her STU. That he faked his own death, the Jim Morrison hop plan in Paris early on that morning of July third was never seen again. There's nothing but sand his coffin that he's living as a poet on the streets of New York City that he opened a ranch in Oregon Jim, Morrison the poet, the artist was real Jim Morrison the drunk the OH. Was He real Jim Morrison the revolutionary, the upstart, the Challenger of norms. What about him was he real in Jim Morrison, the dilettante, the tender foot, the poser how about him? What was fantasy? What was the truth Jim Morrison? Sometimes. Genius moments were masquerade and other times. There were super real. Sometimes, he played the role of the fool and it was tough to say in those moments joke was on him or us. Or. If it was a joke at all. For. A hoax is life or perhaps even. His death. I'm Jay.
"morrison" Discussed on 27 Club
"And then on July Third Nineteen Ninety, one, the twentieth anniversary of gyms debt, the cemetery gates caught fire at midnight. Thousands descended upon the perilous. She's ready to honor the memory of Jim Morrison the thing he had both subtly over, he tried to get us audience to do over the years. Right. Timid try to take years ago Egged him on through chairs and Yelich cops and up in the status quo in general they got close to full blown Ma'am on a few occasions and now twenty years after he left and they were finally given the chaos he craved cars were flipped over fights broke out bruises blood destruction. The riot squad was called in tear gas flew. The cops clash from the fans the giant wooden doors at the entrance of the cemetery went up in flames. This blood in the streets it's up to my ankles. Even Death Jim. Inspired uprising the eternal setter. And even death if already stepped in before gyms revolution went too far. They beat back the rioters, sent them home and cordoned off the area around gyms. Greystone. In two thousand, sixteen councilman from Jim's hometown and Florida made a bid to relocate James Grave from Paris to the sunshine steam, the French and the doors management both had a good laugh over that one. Jim Shrine was going anywhere Florida man. The doors original lineup only released six studio albums in the span of four short years despite the brevity of their output, their legacy has grown to mythic proportions in the nineteen eighties the doors catalog was flying off record store shelves aided in part by electric decision dropped this price on half their piece. The doors sold more albums after Morrison's death than they ever did when he was alive. Francis Ford Coppola Nineteen, seventy nine film apocalypse now may have had something to do with the rise in popularity its use of the end iconic and became a model for rock music and movies about the Vietnam War. Despite the graveside shrine in the post mortem record sales, the rumors persist as from her STU. That he faked his own death, the Jim. Morrison. Hop Plan in Paris early on that morning of July third was never seen again. There's nothing but sand his coffin that he's living as a poet on the streets of New York City that he opened a ranch in Oregon. Jim Morrison the poet the artist was real Jim Morrison the drunk. The Oh. Was He real Jim Morrison, the revolutionary, the upstart, the challenge of norms. What about him was he real in Jim Morrison the dilettante, the tender foot, the poser how about him? What was fantasy? What was the truth Jim Morrison? Sometimes genius moments were masquerade and other times. There were super real. Sometimes, he played the role of the fool and it was tough to say in those moments joke was on him or us. Or if it was a joke at all. For a hoax is life or perhaps even. His death. I'm Jay.
"morrison" Discussed on 31 Thoughts: The Podcast
"And he's got, he's committed to go to Wisconsin. Oh my God how do you feel about that nude odd man like actually it came down to Duluth Wisconsin and Michigan. So So he visited Michigan that. Initially Dad's like. That'd be pretty neat. You know maybe have a bit of a legacy there, but I don't want to put any pressure on him to do that and he handled it great at the end of it when we talked about it a lot and he grew up in Michigan Fan like all this close and and he's been to IOS and he loves it. But he just told me that at the end of the day I kind of I wanNA car my own path I said, listen I respect that and totally understand. So that's what he's GonNa do that I have three girls. Sixteen fifteen and twelve. All busy with soccer and my youngest place hawking, volleyball and basketball. So. Family was a big focus because I had some pretty good offers to stay in the game right away and. I decided against it to be around the kids more so. So other things I've been doing I do some real estate work with with a group out of Vancouver, awesome? Commercial. Real. Estate. We have some properties in BC Elbert. strongmen group is their name and I host a fishing show. That's a huge passion of mine is fishing fifteen show called real west coast are e. l.. So we were on television and we have a pretty good presence on social media on Instagram, facebook and Youtube and. Jeff's Anderson and myself former player we we're really good buddies are boys grew up playing hockey together in Calgary there, and we hang out pretty much every day we we've done a couple ventures and oil and gas. We started a company a rental company about eight years ago and so. Always keeping busy and. Finding things to do so being having downtime is I like the flexibility like you said? Outdoors quite a bit and enjoy that but also stay engaged with the mind. Somewhat Sanderson's kids a player. May Go top five he's he's taken the write off like going to the program there the US national program has been yes. been great for him. This has been a lot of fun Brennan continued success sounds like you're real busy and you get to watch the kids play sports and you've got one Wisconsin and it's all wonderful. Great to see. Things are coming up great for you all the best and we'll catch up soon. Hopefully, we'll boys I I appreciate you having me on I, mean it's always always enjoy listening to you guys and the other guest she have you guys are are very well respected and do an awesome job. So thank you very much. We have a lot of people fooled. Brennan. It. Okay, boys. Does a lot of fun what a fun conversation with Brendan Morrison who as you mentioned in the outset of the podcast today Elliott really had to battle for respect but never got detoured never got sidetracked and never got down just put his head down played hockey persevered knew what he was worth stood up from self and I think probably looks back at his career and says, yeah, you know what? I played some hockey with some pretty cool players at a lot of fun along the way and I didn't take. A step backwards to anybody. Yeah, and that's the way it is like sometimes like I'm a big believer in polite but firm, right you know you can be a nice person and you can be polite to people. But when you feel that your mistreated or you're feel you're being disrespected, you can firmly just say you know what I'm not putting up with that I liked that I liked the way that Morrison Hal themselves he battled and he's simply just said I'm going to be here whether you like it or not and. Kind of the way I like to do things myself if anybody had hockey night in Canada took one of your sweaters Elliott and hung from the rafters at the hockey night in Canada's studio. How would you feel about that person? Would you be as angry as Matt? Cook was no at the rest of the Hickory connects Isla. That stuff just makes me laugh. They really make me laugh. and. That conversation was was good fine with Brendan Morrison. We thank him for stopping by and we thank you for download. We Thank you for your ears. We're back a little bit later on this week with another of thirty thousand, the podcast we hope you enjoyed our conversation with Brendan Morrison as always thanks to our producer.
"morrison" Discussed on 31 Thoughts: The Podcast
"Yeah. That's an interesting question. I've never really thought about it a whole lot but you know I think back to when we first were put together you know and kind of the opportunity I was given our our team was. Going through a little bit of A. Tough spell for about a week or ten days and came into Joe Louis Arena. One Morning Linus posted on the board and I walked in and did a double take because Andrew cassels usually centered marcus and todd and I walked in that morning and I saw my name there and I was like, Jeeze, here's my chance really like here's an opportunity to prove that I can play with these guys and. Later on I I don't know if this is a true story and I heard my coach from University of Michigan Red Berenson. talked to mark Crawford said listen give give Brennan chance with these guys like. You know he's played with all through college on I know it's different when you get to the NHL what he's played with the best players every everywhere he's gone in he has the ability to do that. So I don't know if that influence crows decision or not but had a chance and that night we went out and score a couple of goals align and they kept us together and we just kind of took off from there but. Some of the things that I remember is maybe not so much on the ice, but it's the off the ice on the bench stuff like how hard we were on each other. And challenging each other and. I remember there'd be times when. I would happen to score a goal, but it wasn't that often with those guys in become active the bench and they would announce it. You know goal scored by seven assisted by. Forty four and nineteen I remember todd one day looking at it looks. I don't ever WanNa hear that again. What do you mean man we just scored is next time that better say goal either scored by number forty, four or nineteen in assisted by seven. So. Little things like that where we're always chirpin each other but. You know we had a pretty good run there for a couple years and. I guess as an offensive player, it's a pretty neat feeling. Every time you step on ice just. thinking. You have a chance to score and feeling like you have a chance. That's a pretty good mindset to have and had that a lot of time playing with those guys I'm curious. was there a line that you took particular? Joy In scoring against that, when you guys got back to the bench after scoring in a certain line, you said your cells. That's sweet. We hate those guys. A couple guys while probably in Detroit there we used to play against you know draper and multi quite a bit in McCarty. This will anytime we had a pretty good ride Detroit. That was fun and against Colorado, it'd play head to head against Soccer Forsberg a lot a lot of times anytime. You could score against them it was satisfying and. You know defensively. Mash up against Lidstrom or even pronger because you know pre Oh, four or five or six or the lockout no four, zero, five, I mean Chris pronger was a bad man the ice right. you play against him and he'd come after the Games and you'd have like look like knife marks on your forearms. He'd get this stick in between that creature alborn your form, and you just be refund on you and you're like man, this is not fun. Fun But. So it's always nice to score against him. I'm glad you mentioned you know all the all the fun office to and their story that I was told by one of your teammates about McCook and a Christmas sweater. Do. You know the one that I'm talking about where he wore this ugly ugly Christmas sweater and you guys one day at practice hung it from the rafters at the rink. A is that true and B were you involved? It's a true story I remember vividly we had enough there and the best part about it was that cookie this sweater like you know I think he spent really good money on and he thought he looked so dapper and he came in the boys relate man, where'd you get that Horse Code from? Seizes and he was so poppy and then. I. Don't know I might add something that'd behind the scenes I didn't hang up on the router but we went out there for practice and guys are dying laughing right and he didn't always going on for the longest time and when he finally saw it, he was so mad he was snapping. Things, like that that you know that's what you really mess when you play all the inside jokes and that I was told the line was, hey, cookie they retired your sweater. Exactly, it's up in the rafters. I'd never see it again. That's Go ahead, free that's my best I. Don't know if I'm going to be able to beat that one well like. I wanted to ask you about two guys who are still very involved who were managers of yours at a particular time. First of all Lula, Morello is still going strong running the New York islanders and you got into a contract dispute with him early in your career in New Jersey and I don't think people. Now, this generation of fans understands what a big deal was for a young player like yourself to say, no to newland Morello in the new. Jersey devils at that time twenty years ago. Can you take us through that and like how nerve wracking was it for you? Brandon Y. Here, to death to be honest, I mean Lou is. Still. Conic figure in the game and has done so much for hockey and. I played it for. With the devils and the big joke there was when you joined the devil's it was like the movie, the Tom Cruise Movie, the firm right rancher in you don't get out. And you know every he knows everything that happens like you'd walk into the practice rink and he'd walk in the front doors and Mr Lamb Morello would be there. then. You go into the stick room and you'd be working on a stick and he like pop up in there and you're like man, how many of them are ladies everywhere this guy but Coming out of college on a two year contract. I'd pretty good rookie year had forty six points and season ended we have a conversation. Okay. We're GONNA take care of you the summary you're going into your next deal..
"morrison" Discussed on 31 Thoughts: The Podcast
"Everyone along with Glenn, go right I'm Mike Emery. So last night, a telephone rang in Albany and Brendan Morrison picked it up and he discovered that he's going to be an NHL her in twenty four hours that twenty four hours past I'm sure kind of nervously and now he's actually out on the ice. Along with devils team and management are excited to see what Brennan Morrison could do under pressure at a great training camp. He's the type of player who's been a leader everywhere he's gone. He's very competitive and skill. Jacques Lemaire was saying tonight that He's GonNa. Play a regular shift. So if he's nervous it all he'll lose that in a hurry hurricane he could have deep a lot of playing time. So there's X. Walgreen won the hobey Baker Award for being the Best College player three time all American three times. Dr And. He's one of the CO leaders in the American Hockey League and gold whatever that guy. Pleased to be joined. Now by former any cello Brendan Morrison, who joins US on thirty. One US the podcast Brennan much for stopping by first off before we get into all the hockey stuff covid beards as we record this interview Elliott is on day number one, hundred and fifty growing his Co. vid beard do you have or did you have a cove beard yourself? I did actually I mean it was nowhere near Elliott stature but the I, had one here for just over three months. And I kind of horrified the family and the kids, and then it grew on them like. Literally, and figuratively kind of grew on them and they liked it and then when I shaved it, they dad I you should should've kept it but. That's screen before after and it was horrendous Jeez what am I saying but Yeah, it was fun to do for a while he could get away with it. How much did you discover all man that was a? I don't know depressing was the word or maturity is the word, but there was a lot of gray in their absolutely wisdom. Here's Brandon Wisdom. Here's like that better. Yeah. Well, there's so many places I wanna go with you but you know I, I think we should start with Vancouver and the noxious won their first playoff round since two thousand eleven and how much of you've been watching and is that the team you cheer for the most? I follow them, and then because we're living in Calgary, I also follow the flamed fairly closely but. Vancouver when I think about you know my career and I look back on it that's kind of where I picture myself is as Vancouver canucks oh. So pretty close with the training staff there the medical staff. So yeah, I mean I think they have an exciting young team I mean Jeez these guys are are a lot of fun to watch and You know for a young team I thought they played very well that. Guess playing around if you call that and got good goaltending and special teams did the job and their top guys. Did. What they had to do they contributed on a nightly basis it was fun to watch. Elliot's Pederson reset things invent in Vancouver, and you know hit fast forward on the redevelopment programme there what was it like when you're in Vancouver and of course you're riding high with with Nazon to the West Coast Express and these two kids come over from Sweden Henrik and Daniel what was that experience like what what do you recall from the early days it was Kind of a phenomenal journey to watch these guys as it progress on in their career are very first training camp with them was two, thousand, two, thousand one and we actually had training camp in Stockholm that year. So we took essentially picked our team before camp. We had twenty five players at traveled over Stockholm and we were there for ten days and this was their first camp. So basically in their backyard in Sweden and you could tell right away these guys they're hockey sense is off the charts but. They weren't in great shape I mean they were kids. They were physically kind of pushed off the talk a little bit. You could tell they were off, they were gritty they. Were committed and they worked hard but they just. Missing, something but you knew they were going to be good players. And everything that they've gotten in their careers. You know do the fact that they've they've worked extremely hard for me ultracompetitive whether it's you know warming up playing soccer before a game or playing cards on the airplane I mean these guys are the ultimate competitors in hate to lose, and this was a phenomenal journey really to watch when you look at the twins and of course, your linemate Naslund, do you ever text them and say you guys were good but Pedersen's better than you guys are at this age I haven't gone down that road yet I'd be higher here with the reactions would be. While you know what I mean these guys being ultracompetitive but super humble I. mean they would I think they would agree with you I mean you look at both? Marcus and and nine on Henrik. I mean things weren't completely smooth at the beginning of their career obviously marcus starting at Pittsburgh there and kind of finding his way and and getting dealt early in his career in the. you know really taking a lot of heat in Vancouver through from the media and fans early on but just really putting their nose to the grindstone and you know when we come back for testing every training camp I mean these guys were. Initially, guys that weren't anywhere near the top but. After a couple of years where they'd come in, they'd be at the top of all the testing categories nearly holy smokes like I mean just lottery spectrum with these guys did. It seemed as if to I, mean, they had the right attitude for sports not too high not too low didn't get harmed by criticism didn't fall into any hype either like they were the ultimate. Zen. Hockey players. That's the way it seemed to us. Were they like that in the room as well? Yeah. They were. You're right. There is no peaks and valleys right? It was even keel all the time and really for these guys early in their career, it could have been easy for them to say, Hey, listen we're not being treated fairly or you know people are being too hard. On us but they never said a word, they would just come to the rink and work every day to get better and I mean that's a sign of you know a leader right somebody who wants to be a leak and these guys were that as good at hockey players as they are. They're even better people off the ice and I know that that's hard to believe. What's your favorite West Coast Express memory like when you think West Coast Express..
"morrison" Discussed on 31 Thoughts: The Podcast
"Yeah I. Hear You. It was funny I actually Was Rocking one for three months there during Cova. Did the when you do it man take a do a split screen right? You have your beard than when you shave. Elliott history NHL. There have been plenty of gruff and intimidating general managers true or false true. The NHL is littered with them historically. Now, two of the tougher GM's of recent note are Lou Lamoriello and Brian Burke and Elliott. The person we're going to talk to on today's edition of thirty one thoughts the podcast. Looked Lulu Morello and said you're offered to me is no good and Berkey I'm taking you to arbitration. Brendan Morrison is our guest today Elliot give us Elliott. Friedman's thoughts on Brendan. Morrison of the West Coast Express. We'll. Obviously he's a very brave man. Yes. You know I like covering more Brennan Morrison when he played. You. Know I started the CBC at Hockey, night in Canada I think the West Coast Express was kind of in their prime and I didn't deal a ton with them because okie would do the west and I would do the East but I dealt with them enough that. I really enjoyed dealing with Morrison I think sometimes he had to battle for respect on that line but I don't think it ever really phased them a great deal and talk a couple of the stories like he's pretty funny about it. But I think the one thing that I kind of admire about him is that whatever you thought of him, he just persevered and he just played and that's all you can do. Yeah going face to face with two of the toughest general managers and retiring Matt Cooks Sweater in. Vancouver. Oris next as we.
"morrison" Discussed on The Happy Hour with Jamie Ivey
"It out. We're going to be reading Latasha together and we're going to talk with her. Live in our patriotic party again that Jamie dot com slash patriotic latasha and I also talked about the importance of engaging and celebrating singles in the church. She's a single woman who's doing incredible things for the Lord and then her life she loves the church but our conversation it was very evident that sometimes if we're honest it can sometimes feel as though the church is not loving singles as well as they could so we go there today we talk about it and it's a really great conversation. Shen for all of us in the church to hear whether you are single or married. Are you guys happy October. I hope it's beginning to feel like fall. Wherever you are. Here's my conversation conversation with my friend that I adore and love and respect latasha Morrison latasha welcome to the happy hour. You're happy to be here so excited. This is so because I knew you before. The happy hour started. Yes add new you when you were just Jamie without the happy out. That's right yes. I'm so excited the miniature Taibbi how's your back in Austin. Yes there's some here. I just spoke at a church here so yes. I'm visiting Allston now. I used to live here. That's what I knew you but now you're in Atlanta. I'm in Atlanta Sir. Yes admin the AT L. I love it. I'm glad to be back but also still home to me. You know athletic. I love being here. I love to visit I mean the heat is still bad. It's hot in Atlanta is a different high okay. This is a different. Is it more humid here. Is it oppressive hot. You feel like like yes yeah like the like. The heat from Satan is coming down attitude for no reason and you like what's wrong is high the maybe that's why. I'm like kids need to go outside and play. They're like mom. Please exactly I would. I would resist like I would rebel. No I would not go outside. I didn't play okay. Welcome to Austin welcome to my tiny. Oh so good to see you. we a lot of people who come on the show. I've never met before. We've been friends for yes yeah. It's fine and I just need to tell you we're GonNa talk a lot about this okay but and I know I texted you this this summer. I am so stinking proud of you. Thank you thank you that means a lot.
"morrison" Discussed on The Nod
"Shame it was somebody who was very close to our families who was abusing me but this book was a place that I could dive into to really just like to to process. I just kept thinking like Oh. This is the thing that happens to people and and it's obviously very bad but also it will not destroy you like I think that for me. That was the overarching feeling. It made me feel like less alone. Every time I pick up that book. It's something that it hits me like a ton of bricks. Every time senior life mirrored that way in a book it's a powerful experience and as I got older older and got to know the rest of Morrison's work. She realized it was bigger than anyone story. It was a whole way of thinking about what stories could be and they were for you know just how much pleasure and pride and urgency she took in the fact that she wrote about black people for black people. I'm thinking about the interview that I like. I watch should all the time on Youtube and now I can't think about who the interviewer is but actually who cares interview whereas the Clippers Muniz talking about from an interview Tony Morrison did in Nineteen Ninety eight with the Australian alien journalist Yana vent vent who was white looks very serious as she turns to Tony Morrison and says this. You don't think you will ever change and right books. That incorporate wide wide lives into them substantially. I have done in a substantial. You can't understand how powerfully raise the question any as you could never ask a white author when you're gonNA write about black breath he did or not or she did even in curry comes from a position of being in the center and being used to being in the same gene used to being and saying you know. Is it ever possible that you will entered into mainstream. It's inconceivable that we're I already am and she really just like flips the question on its head and she's it's always like you never like all of the questions. I got sent her white people and actually like no like yeah like that's racist and I she's like I center myself and I sent her black people in my work. There's nothing wrong with that and I was like this is true. It's like I think about the you know. The cannon that I read in college on High School and and Tony Morrison pointed the she's like you know like nobody's he's asking tolstoy like writing for like. Are you writing for you know like for young. Russians is only for Russian. I it sounds and so I you know like I'm obviously making light of it and being a little flippant but I think that for so many of us that was that was game changing you know and she she never shrank. She wasn't provocative. She wasn't you know she was just telling the truth about who she was and and I really appreciate about it. Always seems particularly unfair that when someone dies they're not around to help you through their death the one person you don't get to hear talk about. Tony Morrison dying his Tony any Morrison but death something she came back to again and again in her writing after the break a ghost story this up so the nod is brought to you by borough with the cold weather starting to creep in TV shows returning. There's no better our time to cozy up on your couch with a remote in hand and I got a little routine. I organized my like snacks. I kind of like lay them out on my coffee table. Usually after I've eaten this next feet go up on the coffee table. Kid is asleep so I have to worry about anybody. Repeating that behavior yeah not I just lay back and settle in and usually like I emerge with Spring mid spring even after the is the railway springs yet and if you're like Eric and you plan on being glued to your couch all fall along why not do it like a pro borough sofas are made with durable fabric. That's both scratch and stain resistant plus. You can customize the fabric color leg finish or length to meet your specific needs. Don't settle L. for your same old. Couch settle into a new Comfy Borough Sofa. Get Seventy Five dollars off your New Sofa.
"morrison" Discussed on Pure Nonfiction: Inside Documentary Film
"It could have been in a ah. There's so much more there but we had to make decisions about what was important. I think <hes> her family. You understand her family in this you understand her where her grandparents come from her. You know all of the travels of her family. The migration great migration. You know the use of art art in the film is something i'm very proud of as well you see jacob lawrence's paintings in and that scene there when he talks about leaving coming to ohio so we try to incorporate other there's twenty two african american artists who gave us work for the film the the opening is by nicolini thomas who chad is here my producers who's a big fan and i. I didn't know mclean. I i loved her. I've always liked her work very much so i just called her and said you know we're doing this. Film on tony morrison jews consider doing a kind of collage opening waiting for us and she said i'm in you know and and that was the reaction of everyone who we reached out to from kerry james marshall to cara walker to all loran is simpson all of the different artists and and the music about ninety eight percent of the music is one one composer catherine bostick who's a musician from los angeles who we found on the internet and is just a brilliant brilliant composer imposer in the song. The end is hers. She sings it and she composed almost all the music. It doesn't shy on the wall where secrets burn brighter walk to the edge and dance with the duty free here in this conversation you serve of established. You're bona fides with your long history of tony morrison and she felt comfortable to have you do this film <hes> yet. Still people must look at this listened and thank you know. How does he get to be the guy who tells the tony morrison film and i wonder if you can talk about how you've come to answer that question for yourself. You mean the the white band who tells the tony morrison story <hes> you know i think it really comes back to trust that tony was very <hes> <hes> familiar with what i had done in film the blacklist series of course the latino list the outlets the translates the women's list all of those films about identity and she for the women's tony wrote the introduction and read it for us so she's she's very aware of these films and i think she knew what kind of filmmaker i am. I am and i also made it very tony had kind of been with me and other film home in the film. She saw what my crew was. How diverse was how much that meant to all of us to do that. <hes> tony makes decisions. It's kind of that kind of comes down to that and i think she i hope she saw the film and she's her comment. Was i like her <music>. I want to thank timothy greenfield sanders for speaking with me his film tony morrison the pieces..
"morrison" Discussed on Pure Nonfiction: Inside Documentary Film
"And tony trusted me early on i think in the picture show it you know we were a very collaborative portrait work that we did together so she had given you the inspiration to do this series at you embarked on with elvis mitchell the blacklist. Can you talk about how it went from the seed of an idea that she planted to what became attorney wanted to do. Black divas and i'm not an opera lover particularly enough that i would wanna. They do a whole project on opera but it started me thinking about just sort of african american talent in general that there was more than just oprah and barack obama they were all these other people that we could maybe interview and my idea then which now everyone does but was to do this sort of direct to camera <hes> talk where the where the subject is looking right at camera and it's just a very powerful way to do it. In those days earl morris was doing it. A couple of other filmmakers used it but it was rare and it was also my portraiture come to life so if you look at my portraits they're always director cameras single light source and it kinda gray backdrop so i wanted to turn that into film and one of the tricks. It's not a trick. One of the ideas here was that tony talks to camera. Only everyone else hilton ails right here. Second-row talks off camera <hes> they talk about tony and and i thought that could work. I've never seen it in documentary but the the main subject is looking at us and we have a kind of connection that way and then the others are talking thing about her and <hes>. How did you convince johnny morrison if it took convincing to do this film devoted to her you know i think when when the first blacklist film came out we all sat around thinking everyone in this film deserves a feature film this you know there's so much there's so many interesting stories and talents but tony was always the first in my mind tony was the first is set for the blacklist so oh it also a couple of years ago i realized tony was eighty four eighty five eighty eight now that if i'm gonna do it this time and i reached out to her and we talked about it and she you know she didn't say no and that's always a good sign in with tony and that really gave me the courage to cut it fine the funding and go back to her and say i have the money to do it in this was it's gonna be on television or the american masters was the idea back then it became because of sundance film that will now be in theaters. We're very excited with magnolia <hes> but i think tony you trusted me to do it. So what was the the process of interviewing her like. Sandra guzman who is credited in the film did the interviews didn't feel that i i am enough of tony scholar to do the interviews sandra drives a car that says soula on the license plate so at in love's tony deeply and really <hes> <hes> was very very eager to do this film and supportive and <hes> you know you who director you kind of create a space where everyone feels comfortable <hes> we. We did that the interviews the tony at her home so we set up apple studio. They're essentially a backdrop and did them there where she was more comfortable..
"morrison" Discussed on 1A
"This is one a. I'm kimberly adams from marketplace sitting in for joshua joshua johnson in washington this week. The world lost a seer. I have a place that is mine. That's my work. When i write that's mine. It is free on. Nobody tells me what to do and i wouldn't listen if they i did that was author toni morrison the legendary writer died monday night at age eighty eight in new york state of complications from pneumonia morrison and was the first ever african american woman to win the nobel prize in literature. She authored eleven novels along with children's books and essay collections. Her novel beloved won the pulitzer prize in nineteen eighty eight. She made an indelible mark on american letters and america's understanding of itself through the lens of the black american experience agreeance she wrote from within the culture about the culture culture and for the culture and her work has affected the world. We asked you to tell us how toni morrison's work work had an impact on you. Here's some of what you had to say. This is jan from colorado. I was introduced to tony's writing with the boost die when i was in college college and i thought her writing was d- most exquisite i had ever which then years later i read beloved and i thought that was the most exquisite novel i had ever read years later. I worked in the film industry and my last film was the love it. I had the honor to meet her <music>. All i didn't get to speak to her. She came to that and i got to be around her for a moment and i'm really really sorry at her. Passing there was none like toni morrison. My name is jodie and i was devastated to hear of toni morrison's passing her body of work is transformative formative and meaningful impactful and when i discovered her writings and james baldwin writings ratings if it changed my life and career riding reaches people across all race religion and creed everything there she just was an interesting magnificent person i will miss telling him more and i and her legacy of literature will live on. That's how we keep living. I feel guilty. See i'm a teacher. I read every summer. I try to read one of her books. Every summer and i didn't this year but i will continue resting tease. The world has loss of great laureate but her literature your stories and your.
"morrison" Discussed on Backlisted
"Dinner table. We were till those slow boats from China promised cheap. Cheap sheep can't grow a bloody teapot for toffee anymore. Four thousand kin's gone later and it's gone dark over bills mothers. Is You realize just how much daylight kilns it's letting it's just it's just lovely. He's the whole additions and it's gone dark over. BILLS BUILDS MOTHERS Andy. What have you been reading well when we went on our Guernsey many break. I felt like I was on holiday. I although we working I'm working hard but I did feel like it was it was really exciting to be backing Guernsey and so I thought I wanted to read was something that would be a a contrast to the we were there to discuss and also with Tony Morrison how is reading in preparation for this episode and so I chose a book that was published last Austria and which has just come out in paperback by Porac O'Donnell called the House on vesper sands now. Do you know anything about this noble. No right it sent in the winter of eighteen ninety three and as it Stoltze unclear what is going on what you know is that a seamstress mysteries has been invited into house in Mayfair that something isn't right that she has stitched something into her on skin and that before the chapter is out so spoilers on the first chapter she's committed suicide cranky and and this. This book got me within about six pages. Really you know I'm a fan on this podcast grunting away about the things he's having too much plot. I have a slightly queasy relationship with how I feel about plot. This is just the right amount of plots. You can put that on Makamba. House presents has just the right man. I thought it was absolutely wonderful a fantastic mixture of a detective novel and and a Ghost Story and a horror fiction and it seemed to me very consciously Porac O'Donnell is bringing in Wilkie Collins and Dickens and CONAN doyle not just in Sherlock Holmes Not GonNa read a bit in a minute with detective detective but also CONAN Doyle's interest in the paranormal in spiritualism is reflected in this book. It reminded me of the woman in black by Susan Hale it reminded me of the TV series Ripper Street John Young Roy so he has that really real energy and Sousse of Victorian Baroque but it's thrilling and stylish and it's also really funny. It has some really wonderful set pieces and then he manages to do that thing that I think lots of people trying to write this kind of noval would like to do but perhaps is more challenging than one might think that he's able to shift gear from the modes of storytelling quite brilliantly. I must say that you go from something which is making you laugh and then two pages lacy. I say you're absolutely horrified by what you're being presented with and really. It's a wonderful wonderful but never goes what you think is going to do it. Warden is a kind of Victorian Victorian so so so here's a little bit. This is a discussion between inspector cutter and a servant in the house where the seamstress has committed suicide. He is called Karoo but first we hear from Inspector Cutter Inspect Custody says now will you be an obliging obliging fellow and show us to the particular room in the upper part of the house where this misfortune occurred it was a room I take it and not a chimney or nest in the eaves for the good inspector inspector but I hope you will refrain from any further levity for you. Find us all greatly saddened. Waters occurred levity inspector cut his face darkened and and he clamped his hand for a moment over his jaw for an instant Gideon imagine that some predatory creature looked within a might burst from him at any moment like an unrooted Hawk from its perch levity. Will you tell me Carroo. Do you keep an eye to the newspapers tool on occasions as my duties permit it. Did you ever read the case of the children of doctors and John. The slow through the Jones carries is widened but he checked himself almost at once. I believe I saw some mention of it and do you recall how many children isn't Jones had and what ages were not to an exactness inspector. I would not have had the leisure to five there. Were five since John Children. The eldest was Antony a boy of thirteen and the youngest was Matilda. Matilda was a babe of fifty months and was still nurse at the time per day. Do you know how it is that I come to know that Noah inspector how could I you could naught and I will do you the kindness of keeping it from you for sure you it is a thing that would never leave you but I will tell you this much. I know their names and their ages I know the color of each one's hair and I could give you a litany of every scrap of clothing that was on them. It was I who made the photographic plates that was shown to the jurors. Since the Frenchman we depend upon in the normal course would come no further than the head of the stairs. Did you know carry that the adult take a small child of formed in her jaw long before the milk teeth and lost. I did not inspector yes. It's a remarkable thing they hidden away until recall for in a tiny imperfect ray the workings of nature a puzzle and I suppose I have been fortunate to have glimpsed them as others have not it but you may be certain of this much Karoo if I had any great store of Merriment when I went into that house and I suspect I had note if the truth be known then it was gone for me and Tali when I came out and it has never troubled me again so I I thoroughly enjoyed that. That's out in paperback. Many of you might be able to have a holiday this year if you do. I I strongly recommend the House on Vespa Sans Bright but now we have to move onto the main event which is beloved put by Toni Morrison. I thought maybe we would hear from Tony Morrison herself. We're going to hear from her a few times but I thought maybe she could read to us. This is from about fifty pages into the novel and it's where the character of beloved makes her first appearance. A fully dressed woman walked out of the water. She barely gained the dry bank of the stream before she sat down and leaned against a mulberry tree all day and all night. She sat there her head resting on the trunk in a position abandoned enough to crack the Bram in her straw hat everything hurt but her lungs most of all sopping wet and breathing shallow. She spent spent those hours trying to negotiate the weight of her eyelids. The day breeze blew her dress dry the night when wrinkled it nobody saw her emerge or came accidentally by if they had chances are they would have hesitated before approaching her not because she was wet or dozing or had what sounded like asthma but because middle that she was smiling it took her the whole of the next morning to lift herself from the ground and make her way through the woods past giant. Temple of Boxwood to the field and in the yard of the slate gray house exhausted again she sat down on the first hand he place a stump not far from the steps of one twenty four by then keeping her eyes open was less of an effort she she could manage it for a full two minutes more her neck. Its circumference no wider that policy service saucer kept the bending and her Chen brushed the bit of lace edging her dress prissy. I mean we're all sitting here. sleigh stunned by actually hearing that read aloud what are the qualities of Toni Morrison's pros that you can hear just in that one paragraph well when I listen to that power groff. I'm listening for all of the things make her work and her sentences in her language so exciting and you know what she's doing that is she's compressing language and distilling language to multiple meanings in every sentence so when you have this idea of the trunk then you're thinking not just about the tree trunk but you're thinking about the body parts of the body that we call the trunk so then you imagine that this young woman with this huge effort drags herself to this. House this mysterious young woman she sits down on the first thing she sees an. It's a tree stump so that part of her body which is trump actually becomes the next part of the tree and it's done so carefully and soaked easily and so beautifully it just happens at the back lack of your brain as a reader you just take that in and you just read. Is that somehow this the writer who can vote how much how much the human world and the natural world just few fused together then this will say this idea that this trunk has been that she's sitting on a stump a trie and that is his just exactly what her own story is. I don't want to ruin it for readers. You haven't read the book but it's a ghost story and this young woman has has had a violence done to her. She's grown out of into the ghost which has to do with axes and cuttings and of course the tree is very resonant in the context of this novel. It's the slavery novel. It's a place where a tree can be both the site of great an awful violence against is black bodies where bodies hung and it can also be something very sheltering and that idea of the tree and reclaiming the shelter the tree becoming something that takes nurture is is part of this book. It's ingrained in this book so it's got a lot of the layers of meaning Tony Morrison never ever straight from connecting the body through its experiences what she shows us to material objects either so when she talks about this neck as the size of a saucer we're in the parlor with something balancing really eighty gently and this such dread in the idea of the axe and this trembling and it's all there in that tiny paragraph that we just Harry I I read this novel in two thousand six and I read it as one of the books for for my uh-huh dangerously and I can remember reading that specific paragraph which is one of the reasons why we heard it. They're thinking how in a way preceived just explained it really anyway anyway was how is she doing that. How is she marrying lyricism and horror horror.
"morrison" Discussed on Inside of You with Michael Rosenbaum
"You really don't Jennifer Morrison. This has been a real treat. I I'm glad you came on the show. Thank him on the show to you. When you come back Clarice, you will. Yeah. No problem where can people reach on Instagram Twitter? Jen Morrison live with one end so j e n Morrison live and what about Instagram or Twitter, all Jim Morrison live. It was because I launched my Twitter to it. Was it Twitter Israel. I can't remember which but on Jimmy Kimmel live like ten years ago or something. So that's where the gen Morrison life. Oh nice. Yeah. Yeah. And what's next? You're you're looking to direct again. Yeah. Well, I'm developing that project with Sony. I'm attached to an indie film that I'm trying to kind of figure out when I want to put my. Foot on the accelerator with and then I've been offered a couple of things as an actor offers all the time. Every week. No, no, not every week for other week. Well, I don't know. I mean, there's a lot of things I don't know about to like there's only certain things that just turned down to me. Yeah. What's the most recent thing you turn down? Well, no. I mean, the most recent thing was not a direct offer yet. It was like if you sit down with them, this will be an offer. And I wasn't ready to go back to TV. Yeah. But I'll I'll get there. It's just I just I need some time. Do well. I like hearing you say that when's the next time you're gonna take two week vacation. It was supposed to be right now. But that went away, unfortunately because of the Sony stuff. Yeah. The Sony step podcast came up. And I just know. I mean things come up that are so tricky, you know, it's like the the Sony thing where you just don't know when certain deadlines or certain opportunities are going to help, and you feel like you have to deal with it as it comes. And then you know, I was just talking to my agents today about a project that's for Showtime. That sounds amazing and is one of those things that I would have. To chase a little bit. But I feel like we're gonna pilot. It's no it's a limited series. It's an eight episode many CEOs, the one that takes place in like, Atlanta or something I don't know any. This phone call on my way here. But it was just, you know, it's very rare for them to call and be like, we feel really strongly. This is a great next move. You know it, and it's not an offer. But I have a lot of people in my corner on it. And it would be a smaller fight than other fights, you know. And so then just having to decide like, okay, am I even just to decide if I want to fight for it? I still have to read the scripts I have to do read scripts pretty quickly. I do reading scripts. I mean, yes, and no I don't like getting backed up and having a pile of them to work through. I don't like having things like hanging over me that I feel like I need to get done. I'd like to just like kind of have stuff taken care of. And I think you should just did you ever feel like you're having a nervous breakdown? I definitely had those moments. I mean, I'm not having one now on this podcast. I hope not you ever feel like I'm overwhelmed right now. I just can't do this. I'm directing I'm writing I'm producing them this journaling. I'm getting up two hours early. I'm in the best shape of my life. I can't I my extra free freeze the frozen freeze. I graduated from western Kentucky. All right. So I mean, yeah, you probably have to have those. That's why I'm saying it's not a bad idea to say agents. I'm taking a little break. Don't call me in the Spielberg's him. Right. Two weeks. Give me two weeks to see. Sometimes it's hard because it's not even the agents that are calling like today it happened to be. But like sometimes it comes directly to me because of the relationships that you develop in the industry. So it's like there's not a really a way to have a firewall against it. You know, what I would do if I were dating you. If I was your boyfriend saying, yeah, I would just say, hey. Righty Saturday, Sunday, or whatever three days just going up the coast..
"morrison" Discussed on Inside of You with Michael Rosenbaum
"You're listening to inside of you with Michael Rosenbaum. Rob you got a great guest today. By the way, I was just in Germany. I was talking with my band another actor with a fucking band. But you know, what I love it left on laurels name of our ban. Have you heard some of our music? You have. No, you liked it. I haven't heard any of it. Well, we're are album's coming out soon. We'll you buy one. Maybe just say, you won't I won't the I know you won't you'll make me give give you one. And then you won't even listen to it. You'll give it to your brother in law or something that loves me, that's likely you don't love me, that's likely what will happen. Anyway, our guest today is Jennifer Morrison you've seen her in many things house choosing a Star Trek movie wasn't gene. Yep. And her dad is Jim Morrison. That's not true. No. Yeah. Jim Morrison the in the doors. No, no, it's not that's not that's not or van her desma van or Jim. She was in warrior with Tom hardy, Nick Nolte. She's she's a great actress man, and we have a really special story my dog blanche a gutter in Salt Lake City. And that's Jennifer was there and she helped me get this dog. She she was inspirational you guys stole the dog, and we didn't still daub, but we rescued it from the humane society, and she's got a lot of great stories. She's she's a she's a worker. She's one of these people that just love to work. And you know, she's great inside of you is brought to you by canvas people hanging. On. I just went to JC Penney. And you took some portrait's by yourself. I took some pictures from my ban left on laurel, which I'll be posting. But you know, what I did as a gift because the band. Don't listen to my podcast. I went to canvas people, and I'm getting pictures framed in like canvas union and blown up for the year. So you guys are huge yet. We wore like Santa hats. And you know, we we wrote a sled. The was did it was we had a ball? It was like it was really cheap it up the campus people, man. It's the where it's at. It's like, I'm telling you these are unique gifts, rob we talked about this before you did it for your brother-in-law. I yeah, I have tons of canvas sprints from all there's one in my guestroom right now yet there you want you need Tom welling to sign. Yep. He's doing it. Yup. And this is pretty what you tell them a little bit about what campus people do well canvas people, they take your favorite memories, and they print them. So you can cherish them and make beautiful prints that are on your wall. It's it's as simple as.
"morrison" Discussed on The Nerdist
"A is keith morrison in your house killing you more at five why is eddie freeze delicious hundreds of but so i think it's easy where people to get the this this world view that the world is a tragic that nothing but translating it's nothing but death and nothing but you had nothing could be further from the truth either of course there's a lot of really great stuff in the world at the mother is good stuff in the world and crime is down and murderer occurs less frequently than it did in 1990 that's for sure but i know but i but if you're doing the news show and you come on and say hey here's evening news you know it's not as bad people would to stop watching they were think of crime is solved everything's fine they would stop watching you know it but it's more than that because it can't be just any crime it isn't in fact about the crime as my colleague dennis murphy likes to say it's not the murderer it's the marriage and it's it's these stories don't work unless they are complicated unless there are twists and turns unless there's a whole background you need to know about him uh and people get confused and ina so the more the more you can i hate to see this in as it i don't i don't really mean it this wish sounds that sounds terrible but the more you serve throw sad and people's faces you going to get to the key to correct conclusion eventually but it might break a little while to get there right but this trend of you know there's a whole channel devoted to these two these shows in a row when i was growing up it was all scripted and in reality shows came along and then peter circling wait a minute this is we this is dick this is real i saw to speak but there is there is a.
"morrison" Discussed on Freedom 970
"And morrison and we thought we we've heard their back story we've been talking design i want to go back talk a little bit more about this room because it's massive i mean when i first came in it i i kind of had this idea of more this kind of small quite bar that that's not what this is this is a big booming party room and and i think that's exciting because i think portland has so chock full of these little hideaways i'm looking forward to a day we see that big city bar in portland again some grateful for that can you tell me a little bit about what this was before you took it over well it was a bank originally we have a stove a bank fault vets in movable so he just put it turned into a warrant seller beef between the bank and asks it was a company that manufactured tobacco products are not manufactured and marketed ma'am and that's pretty much it it was never a bar before as soda we just kind of came in and got to look above the drop stealing and saw like there were these very large columns there are being hidden there is hideous carpeting that we removed and it's like my my wife said it the thing that you'll probably just do there's remove things as opposed to add things in order to capture the beauty and so like i first week someone came in and they asked us how much it costs to put the columns ed and i'm like well it becomes about your since 1927 we just remove the drop ceiling and then fell off he had anything to show with us about that at least on yeah i mean that's exactly anthony said we didn't really do much addition to the space itself they just expose the actual beatty lesser 1927 said has really kinda cool like almost all hollywood vibe already have out it and why is it this kind of i mean it was vacant for five.