35 Burst results for "Moseley"

AJ's False Excitement Over Walking Dead Suicide

AJ Benza: Fame is a Bitch

00:42 sec | 8 months ago

AJ's False Excitement Over Walking Dead Suicide

"Saw this morning I read. I said, oh my God, what's the headline? A star in The Walking Dead commits suicide. Oh my God, I jumped up in my bed. I go, oh my God, please let it be Norman Reedus. Please let it be that motherfucker. But no, I wasn't him. It was a zombie played by somebody named Moses Moseley. Damn it. I told you about people messed with me and Norman Reedus messed with me. I haven't given you the actual reason what he did or why he did it, but I said to you he's going to get his comeuppance and I just assumed that I read Walking Dead star commit suicide it might be him. Let's keep an eye on for that down the road.

Norman Reedus Moses Moseley
Moses J. Moseley, actor on 'Walking Dead,' dies at 31

AP News Radio

00:39 sec | 8 months ago

Moses J. Moseley, actor on 'Walking Dead,' dies at 31

"An an an an actor actor actor actor who who who who was was was was in in in in a a a a popular popular popular popular TV TV TV TV series series series series has has has has died died died died Moses Moses Moses J. J. J. Moseley Moseley Moseley is is is best best best remembered remembered remembered for for for playing playing playing a a a pet pet pet zombie zombie zombie on on on the the the walking walking walking dead dead dead a a a talent talent talent agent agent agent that that that represented represented represented him him him says says says he he he has has has died died died he he he was was was just just just thirty thirty thirty one one one years years years old old old the the the rep rep rep for for for Primera Primera Primera talent talent talent says says says mostly mostly mostly died died died on on on January January January twenty twenty twenty third third third but but but gave gave gave no no no further further further details details details a a a statement statement statement from from from the the the agency agency agency says says says those those those who who who knew knew knew him him him say say say he he he was was was the the the kindest kindest kindest sweetest sweetest sweetest most most most generous generous generous person person person you'd you'd you'd want want want to to to meet meet meet aside aside aside from from from his his his work work work on on on walking walking walking dead dead dead most most most of of of these these these other other other credits credits credits include include include parts parts parts in in in queen queen queen of of of the the the south south south and and and watchmen watchmen watchmen about about about squirrels squirrels squirrels Gabriel Gabriel Gabriel

Moses Moses Moses J. J. J. Mos Queen Queen Gabriel Gabriel Gabriel
"moseley" Discussed on Catch my Killer

Catch my Killer

06:51 min | 1 year ago

"moseley" Discussed on Catch my Killer

"Car and i followed him and he went Cafe and then. I followed him from that cafe and he went back to the police station. Ma where he said he was going to look for them. Ryan's sister has told stories about them telling ryan. Oh don't worry. They'll show up with the easter eggs. But i would say john twin probably pushed for a lot of it like the searches down and brasilia county. There were quite a few searches and fort worth. Police department was involved in. I believe they were probably pushed by john swaine but they did actually do those searches so there was one george hudson and i think three articles and stuff. He seemed like he was very adamant about their case. From what i've read. He would work their case whenever he was all. He kept a notebook with him all the time on their case so yes they listed almost runaways for six months. I would say that there were some of those who worked for the police department. Who truly did take to heart pace. Sometimes i wonder about that. I mean i know in the seventies. It was different than it would happen today. When young people disappeared back in the seventies. I don't think the police took it as serious as they do. Now now they take it very seriously when a kid disappears but back in the seventies i think a lot of the time if a kid disappeared the police would be like well. He probably just ran away. Because that's what kids did. They ran away. They hit shy. they were hippies. they smoke weed. Whatever as just how. It was nine years old and to leave your vehicle. I mean why in the world would you leave vehicle. Why would you leave. Your new change. Remain at cash at her house but she left behind. She would've took that cash with her and no no teenage girls going to leave jeans behind. They were brand new. And i don't care what take eight it is. Young girl does that. That's not happening wherever they go. They're taking their genes with them. Just paid money for those. Jesus sharing leaving behind and a non-euro especially two days before christmas. And she's not thinking about running away and rene was adamant about getting back to this party and 'cause he was adamant about her mom getting off work early to get her so she ready for this party. That's how her mom knew something's wrong. That's how she knew so early on. Something's wrong so adamant about judy. Getting her early enough for her to go get ready but it was their their friend. That lived next door to my uncle. Was their christmas party. She was very adamant about judy. Getting off work and time to come and get her so she could go home and get ready and with our genes accurate. The police are not gonna look at it that way with a nine year. Old just blows my mind jacket. See the fourteen and seventeen year old. I could see that on the thinking. Easily 'cause i was fourteen and seventeen. I know how stupid we are at that age. But non-euro just nine year olds. Don't even think about that then. No there's really anything outside of home off they don't know there's a whole world out there trying to way too. That's valid point. Now could you tell me. More about this john swain. 'cause i did read that. He had whatever his investigation led to. No one knows. Because i guess before he died. His instructions were for his notes to be burned or destroyed. So i don't think anybody really knows about his notes that he took for this particular case. Have you learned anything from his investigation. On what i'm interested in that it's unreal. Now he had vowels and files. And i don't know what all he had on the girl the stuff. I've read out of the newspapers but he had falls on big name people. He had dirt on everybody in fort worth. I mean be people. He was not afraid of one to getting it so he had tons of fouls and supposedly. He requested for all his final to be burned. Gino that there were other people that he worked twist. He was not the only person working in his firm. I really don't buy but they get destroyed. I just cannot see his partner leading those fouls. Just be destroyed. That's too much information as too much money because information is money especially in that wanna work too much leverage too much power. His wife and his Wanna say it was his partner. I'd have to. I'd have to go back and read the article again if he founding dead and she claims they destroyed the documents all of their phones. Now how much work did he do on your cousins case. And how did he end up getting involved with this case. Who got in touch with him. Richard wilson Actually paid for. Him is at a friend of richard exhaust him to go to johnson. Well he'd be and he did a ton of work. He headed up most of those investigation. Most of the searches. You see he is who had up. He would call counties to houston and already have things going into play in fort worth. Police department would have to go work at. He pushed it as far as he could. The one thing that interests me the most on his work is. I can't remember exactly what year it was. I wanna say seventy five. But i may be mistaken. There was a caller and this caller had information on what happened to the girls and wanted to be sure that he would have immunity. Well john swain. Had it set up with the da's office and the texas rangers and they said well as long as they had no actual involvement of the girl's death will offer immunity. That person right there claimed they had information on the girls. They were willing to come forward at that time to. Obviously they're get getting to them. And i hope that person is still out there and i hope they're conscious speights still am at some point. I hope it's still knocks them so this sounds to me like he wasn't able to obtain an immunity agreement. I'm guessing it. Maybe he was involved in what happened to the girls. Not as a win but personally involved. They would give immunity as long as they weren't involved in their death. It set up to where they would be turned over directly at the. Da's office they wouldn't have to deal with the texas rangers or anybody like that directly with the da's office and this person had been talking with him back on tours and he had to go to like seventeen different payphone locations and then they ended up. Never meeting.

john twin brasilia county john swaine george hudson Police department john swain judy Ma Ryan ryan rene fort worth richard exhaust Gino Richard wilson texas rangers johnson houston speights Da
"moseley" Discussed on Catch my Killer

Catch my Killer

06:32 min | 1 year ago

"moseley" Discussed on Catch my Killer

"For this part of the story. I spoke to. Richard wilson an elderly man who has spent nearly five decades trying to find out what happened to his daughter renee after we got enough. She would spend a lot of time. Dan her grandmother's house and around the house and she was in the pep squad. High school elementary. Her principal was my fourth grade math teacher and she looked out for her little brother. Real good. ain't nobody pick on him. So you're from fort worth texas. Is that correct. Yes been here since. Nineteen forty eight with moved here from mount pleasant texas. I've read that you and renee as mother remained in the same home for many years after your daughter disappeared. Is that correct. Yeah the house. We were living near when she disappeared. We stayed there for another thirty years. I guess and in my wife's ex- mother-in-law was giving laugh and want her to go out and buy a new house and at that time we moved. But we didn't move but about maybe a mile from where we were living but it was a much nicer neighborhood now. The day that rene disappeared. Can you tell me more about that day. Was there anything unusual about it. She just went out to her friends and was never seen or heard from again. Zach sound about right yes. They were shopping at devonshire. South kiewit was racial. Arnold and julie moseley julie. Mosey lived across the street from her grandmother and they were real good friends and she was fairly with rachel which really then. It was rachel. Tra- lisa she married. Tommy lisa and tommy has been. Do i detector tests and pass the most. And there's another one gave lau detector tests. And i really don't know the results of that. When was the last time that you saw rene before. She disappeared one day before but she spent the night was her grandmother that night and i had to go to work but her and her grandmother was real close. I mean she hipped her grandmother goo things around the half huge pretty. Oh live ourselves. And then she kinda got to be a girlfriend. Who terry moseley which also live across the street and a couple of days after the disappearance. The police detective came to my house and said he had a report that those girls were thrown in a whale in alito and he was on his way down there to check awale at dot will gonna follow this bird. And i'm going to see if i know anybody in the neighborhood. I gave him a couple of minutes. He went up to st. I wanna across the street and got him a pickup and was going down the street following him and he drove straight down. Pill street went to paris. Coffee shop in their ainhoa. Damn wail impair scholar shop. I never been in past copy shop but went into a grocery store and then he hadn't gone enough to come in tammy oh they know into it and when i would go pay my taxes i would just cringe because he was going to get some part of it. So did law enforcement do a thorough investigation your opinion or do you think it was more of a half ass investigation. Hey decided well. They're runaways and at one time. He told us. It was about easter wisconsin known and they said well. We're not working on now. Because easter is coming on and they're going to show up with easter bunny and that is what fort worth town a detective. So tell me about the day that rene disappeared. How did you find out that she was gone in where you really concerned at the time or did you think maybe it was just something that situation where she just lost track of time and it was just kind of innocent showdown at amount because they had rachel car started calling around. After four o'clock. I didn't get home from work for nearly five. And she told me ninety mega at home yet. I said you're probably down mall goofing around so we got together and went down. There key went through all of the stores. Having a paged and i drove around in the parking lot. Situated around the mall. she could see him out. There were really crowded and we called everybody. My wife called me at the bowling alley and she's called rachel sister. And i guess the arnold and debbie arnold code et amal after nine o'clock with tommy and he yarn lasso if it was in ems dinner. I didn't see him. We were riding landward Car was sparked when you found out that the girls were gone. What did you think it happened. Did think maybe they ran away or did you think maybe something else had happened to them. I really did. No i mean was pretty bad about dan. I'll was about halfway considerate little chicago. There was a whole lot of kennedy and stuff going on. And you really didn't know what happened to nobody. I think this case is probably one of the most disturbing ones that i've ever read about because these girls have been gone for almost fifty years and nobody has ever called anything in. That's actually made it to law enforcement. Or should i say anything beneficial there's been no sightings. There's been no evidence of anything. It's almost as if these three girls just never existed. I just find that really strange. And also that.

rene renee rachel South kiewit julie moseley julie Tommy lisa Richard wilson terry moseley fort worth texas mount pleasant Mosey tommy lau ai Zach Dan Arnold alito lisa
"moseley" Discussed on Catch my Killer

Catch my Killer

07:56 min | 1 year ago

"moseley" Discussed on Catch my Killer

"Write a weekly newspaper column about true crime unsolved homicides and the paranormal. You can find links to my social media counts and columns on my website titled the mark hob dot com. Welcome to the catch might dealer podcasts. And thank you for listening before. I get into this week's podcast episode. I would like to ask your help. I'm looking for listeners. To help support the podcasts. By buying me a cup of coffee if you would like to help support the podcast. I'm asking you to subscribe to a monthly crime. Coffee club which is only five dollars per month. If you subscribe to our monthly coffee fine i will share exclusive content with you to support the podcast. Please visit catch my killer. Dot com and click the donate link or on the by me coffee length. I would also like to give shoutout. To courtney dugas in april for their donations to the cause. And that's enough of the coffee business. This week story occurred in fort worth texas in nineteen seventy four on the morning of december. Twenty third nineteenth seventy-four. Lisa renee wilson. Fourteen julianne moseley nine. Mary rachel chilies. Seventeen traveled to the seminary south shopping center in fort worth texas to do some christmas shopping lisa in. Mary went by their middle names so to their friends. They just rachel. And rene and julie was the sister of rain as boyfriend. Terry moseley rachel and rene had initially planned to go shopping with terry. But he had made other plans so he didn't go instead. Julie went along with them. She was able to get permission and was told that she needed to be home by six. Pm rene was excited about attending a christmas party. That evening with terry so she had to get home early so that she could get ready to go at twelve pm. Girls visited the local army navy. Surplus store get some jeans at rene. had on layaway. They then drove to the shopping center and park near sears. Witnesses would later claim that they had seen the girls inside the mall throughout the afternoon. However it's never been confirmed. Keep in mind that this was the seventies. Most young girls had long straight hair and since it was christmas time. The mall was probably full of teenagers. Ever out of school for christmas break. So it's possible that witnesses may have seen other girls. Mistake them for the missing trio. Rachel's oldsmobile was found in the parking lot around six. Pm that evening it was locked and there is a single present on the backseat floorboard. But there was no trace of girls or any type of indication that there was a struggle. The wilson's went to the mall to search for the girls. Rene mother judy. Wilson had each store page for the girls and she also contacted the local hospitals in the police. Al-rassi rusty arnold and his mother went to the mall looking for the girls. Rusty was rachel younger. Brother place initially believed that the three girls had just run away but their families disagreed and since authorities believed the girls had run away. They didn't check the car for fingerprints. Take the case to seriously the only actual physical evidence in this case is a letter that was found by rachel's husband. Tommy on december. Twenty four th nineteen seventy four. It was in the mailbox from rachel. It stayed. I know. I'm going to catch it but we just had to get away or going to houston. See in about a week cars and sears upper lot love rachel however no-one believe their racial actually wrote the slider because it was addressed to thomas and everyone that knew her knew that she called her husband. Tommy she did not refer to him as thomas and the handwriting and the handwriting looked almost child like the letter was eventually tested for dna but nothing was found for many years. No one has known the identity of the person who wrote the letter but a highly credible handwriting expert has analyzed the lighter and said that she believes with ninety eight percent certainty that tom each release wrote that letter she even said that she will testify in a court of law that he wrote the letter. Tommy has always denied that he wrote the lighter and he has never wavered from it in the girls disappeared. Rachel sister. deborah was living with her. And tommy tommy. Deborah had previously been engaged but the relationship wasn't too serious and the couple up calling off their wedding. Racial would then eventually begin dating. And then marrying tommy trid lisa when she was seventeen years old entire case has been a mystery and there have been accusations. That dabur knows more than what she has said about. The case debra does have the support of many friends and family who think she had absolutely nothing to do with the missing girls. This case is one of the most intriguing ones. I've ever covered for the podcast. For nearly five decades there have been no sightings or any major breaks and finding out what happened to the missing fort worth trio and now on with the story of the missing fort worth trio as told by richard wilson. The father of her name. Wilson and kelly arnold. Who's rachel's cousin you start off by telling me how well you knew your cousins. They grew up in fort worth. And i grew up in northeast texas and i didn't even really know them until i was an adult. Now i knew of the case growing up because my grandparents had the missing persons poster in their living room in. So i knew about rachel maho i think. Get into it until seventeen to eighteen years ago whenever i really started digging in on it. Okay so tell me about rachel and how you are related to her. The right to would be my second cousin. She was my grandfather's niece and she and her older sister and a younger brother. All grew up in southward. She and rene the middle girl that went missing were friends. Rachel's neighbor was really good friends with rene stat. So that's how they knew each other and they were tight. I don't really know a whole lot about her laugh. Growing up. her dad died six months after they disappear so my family and her family weren't really close whenever our growing up. I didn't meet them till as an adult now. As far as leading up to what happened she married really young. She was sixteen when she got married to tommy and she was still high school student. There is rumor she was pregnant. I don't know if that was true or not. Even my family says we think she might have been pregnant. So it's not verified. She had a little stepson. He was to at the time. And from what. I was told by her husband tommy. She wanted to be a gym teacher. She planned on going to college so she was an inspiring of doing more with their life. They had a really knock channels for the car she had at the time. It was really nice. It was his mother. His mother had passed away. Okay so i have to ask. How do you pronounce rachel's last name. I'm not sure how you pronounce. That theresa wants to fight for lak- from lisa the correct pronunciation. Whenever i i started really getting into it and i was talking with rusty my cousin i pronounced for lake and he was like okay. Like you're gonna do this. You have to be able to say rod theresa so can you tell me why he got married so young. When i first read about this story. I thought it was really unusual that she would get married at seventeen and not even have been out of high school yet. From what i understand like the early seventies and especially in the south. That was very common. And i know e- before that time in the south it was really common for him to get married younger. That was the thing that women did got married. You have kids. I've talked to people who raised in the north. And they were.

rene rachel fort worth courtney dugas Lisa renee wilson julianne moseley Mary rachel chilies seminary south shopping center Terry moseley rachel Tommy rassi rusty arnold texas terry Coffee club deborah Rachel lisa army navy
"moseley" Discussed on Catch my Killer

Catch my Killer

01:43 min | 1 year ago

"moseley" Discussed on Catch my Killer

"The girl seventeen year old. Rachel tra- lisa the former mary. Rachel arnold fourteen-year-old renee wilson. And nine year. Old julie. Anne moseley vanished december twenty third. After telling their families. They were going shopping. They're abandoned car was found that afternoon in a parking area of seminary south shopping center the next day the only major lead in the case developed when a handwritten note was received stating three had gone to houston. Police weren't sure of the note had been written freely. It has since been sent to the fbi lab in washington for analysis Tuesday adjusted man found some undergarments near a stream west of justin near texas highway. One fifty seven. They were not there christmas day. But rene wilson's parents examined the clothing and determine it did not belong to the missing girls instead of frames called us this morning me afford harder bad down. The news told him no so then we call an here and they tell us we come. Look adam what happened when you looked at the clothing. They're not nice. they're not. I renite and having like that. And they're bigger bernard anything that keller green like panties were girl has been missing now for nine days. What are your feelings at this point. Your son it's happened to them. I know it. It's just like they wouldn't have thrown off. Nobody had nothing from them. And then days ago i thought maybe they had just went somewhere in. Don't believe they have. I believe they've been picked up somebody and being held and then to have been hurt or something you haven't given up hope no No hope you've just come on back home. Meanwhile police continue checking every possible lead. A reward fund has been established with the forest hills state bank in an effort to prompt even more information. And the wilson say they will turn to a dallas psychic for help. Mike.

Rachel tra Rachel arnold renee wilson Old julie Anne moseley rene wilson keller green lisa fbi houston washington texas bernard adam forest hills state bank wilson dallas Mike
"moseley" Discussed on Gun & Gear Review Podcast

Gun & Gear Review Podcast

01:52 min | 1 year ago

"moseley" Discussed on Gun & Gear Review Podcast

"You're say good to go four hundred ones where you you set the tumblers before you put them together or do you use the key to mainly can case you. Spend it okay. Because i i have another one moseley where you pull it apart and you set the tumblers. Each one put back together. Which does all it too was a solid just older technology. Yeah what i do. I mean you know. One of the things. The the problem he was cussing. He's right about this. The the re locker on it has plastic Contraption that holds the locker up and he goes man. This thing's a mike this up put on us. Well you need it. Just in case they try to something stupid with it. But if there's a fire here it will trigger that ra- locker in the reluctance gonna fire. There's a fire you're gonna have bigger problems but yeah and the old school ones. I mean i know this is about the thing but the old school safes used to actually have blast vials full of tear gas. That if you tried to drill through you hit the glass style explodes and shoots tear gas in your face and as a safe technician when somebody tries to hires you to drill. Open a safe. Because they've lost a combo. You've got to be aware of that. Or you just gonna catch a face. Full of frigging powder. Tear-gas ask me how. I know these did like i said. Just a word to the wise. Everybody thinks the punch punch buttons or cooler. The biometrics are cool. My advice skip them. Get a tumbler. Oh well you know. But i need to get quick access to it. Well if you need a quick access to take your rifle your seferian upstairs go to you know. Put it right by your bed and when you're done you know put it away in the day you know concealment monitor conceal you get you can get pretty quick on a dial On real quick. You can get a anybody's been to marinko bouquets combo lot really.

moseley
"moseley" Discussed on Women Making Waves Podcast

Women Making Waves Podcast

07:52 min | 1 year ago

"moseley" Discussed on Women Making Waves Podcast

"Been doing as well. Yeah i mean. I don't know massive names big names Which i'm very lucky. Could with this one no threat to you know. I'm not trying to be. I think for younger women. It's like wow. I thought to forty or fifty. We had to stop doing adventures. Severe quite lovely and so say oh my mom would really love you or they just think. Oh wow there's life after forty and you. We can still do things. And i think i also come at it. In two different ways i focus focus on the small. You know the everyday adventures. And so i don't say you've got to fly here. There and everywhere might venture was on. The doorstep came through my hometown. I slept in my own bed. Some nights it started in the middle of a housing estate was not fly anywhere and their massive. So i'm the opposite. I'm adventure stepped local small to gain us different. My messages mountain talk so he made a film about an. My message is not look at the mountain top my messages. Let me walk with you through the valley and that's very different. So this three quite distinct differences between me and lots of adventures and so a distinct miami that will message but it. It's so the opposite of mountaintop victory not conquering. I'm saying this worked for me. Let me help you find a way to see what works for you. And and so. Yeah i got. I got the message on instagram from lady and she said i'm a nurse i got three children fifty two and i've just started to lend paddleboard because you make it seem like it's a feasible thing for an ordinary woman light myself to do and that was the best compliment i've ever heard it was not. You're so inspiring. I couldn't possibly do what you did. That doesn't get us anywhere. But you make it seem feasible for women like me. And i was just like wow. That's super agree. Climent really honestly. That is the best thing that you know it is i make. It seem possible for women. And that's just like podcast as well code the joy of sub sub stand up paddle boarding threatening to get to tell us. Tell us a little bit about that. So huntings given me so many opportunities and it has changed my life. And i just felt that i needed to give back need to get back to the pedaling community and it was in lockdown and listen to a few sports because where it was mountaintop conquering. Look at me. look. I saw When it's imbalanced huntington. We need to stop having this stuff No we don't need to stop bet. We need to balance it. We need to know that there are other compensations not stop the other ones but just how other compensations and so i thought. Oh what can i. I'll start to put casts. I listened to put constant fan. Podcast really mating. Really inspiring sauce. Not to podcast. How'd you saw portland's who have no idea how you saw protest and so I asked a few friends and they said oh okay. I'll just do it. And so i just wanted to have a podcast power boating and i wanted to invite all the people that had inspired me over the edge just to say thank you and to share that stories. So it's all about the health. Happiness friendship avenge impossibility possibility of paddle. Boating and i have a wide variety. People semi fest was a world record breaking adventuring paddleboard. Am i thought if not care. And she says yes. I cannot get anyone else. I shared stories of some yoga with a pup subserve mums. Who used to be afraid of the water and not going to see with children who now do because of powder boating confidence activists just. It's just really lovely. Women who share their paddling stories on the podcast hispanic woman about public. There are four possible forecast in the is not massive and the any three on public boarding. So it's a small market so it's very niche. But it's just gonna really well. Because i'm just really just like us. It's just a chat. They tell me about this stuff and then we have specific questions. They will answer this t- as lofter's everything midst just people just say. Wow i feel like. I could paddle of now. And that's always the goal. Somebody feels that they could have aboard. It's interesting because i think you cannot. She writes a book. Joe on all the mottoes that you've given out like his. I really love this one. I mean i love all of them but the one is we rise by lifting albers and yeah that someone else but anyway you. It's it's a good one and then we never told you something walden. It's never too late to make a difference what you're saying you know it's really interesting about is not all about the winning and going to the tomomi mountain top class is actually that journey to discover can do and not winning the whole time but at she doing something that's defense and you a is that a very very healthy thing to do and i applaud. Tell us about this film. You're making joe as has it been completed yet you still blooming yet We completed it at christmas this. Yea so that's what we're going to do today is i'm going to get your sheffield goodman adventure film festival to see it on the big screen. So yeah. An has been selected for a film festival all these amazing like ultra marathon runners livens mountaineers and oh amazing people and so we filmed just and then again. I thought you know. It's a film about a middle-aged woman picking up litter on the canals of misery side likely shown your chavez not mountaintop stuff will film festival selectors. See what the message is or will they be swayed because it isn't a mountaintop film about some rugged adventure and so we decided to hold our own screenings in february march just to test the waters and sent to out and got some great feedback from puttable as journalists adventurous filmmakers though when the feedback came you and me we're onto something then we had four screenings sold out soon screenings and now it's hanging around the film festivals and his co. brave enough jenny him to joy and it's basically about everything talked about today. So it's about the adventure itself but also about the journey to the stop point. I'm the messages the you know. I learned from it and yet. It's basically what we've discussed but in film and you see me on the canal doing everything. She only now picking blitzer triumphant crying doubtful. It's very honest. it's very role. It's very authentic this bits where i'm crying and even have a selfie stick. I'm like the phone is right in my face on my scars every so yet but it has some lovely lovely feedback about it being so honest and honorable and relatable to a younger person. I now we're talking about middle aged adventures but the younger person will get to that middle aged. They believe they will they will. What would you say to your younger self. I would always say to any younger person. Particularly might end yourself is to put put yourself on the priority list. I wasn't ever in everybody. Else's i my husband my children. Everybody and i would just say do it for you. It's very easy with social media and to feel that you've got to do it for the victory or you've got to do it to look Or whatever but just if you will ever it is that brings you joy. Just try it. If that thing doesn't bring you joy and everybody else loves it crack onto something else. Yeah.

Climent miami huntington albers portland walden Joe chavez joe jenny blitzer
"moseley" Discussed on Women Who Sarcast

Women Who Sarcast

05:50 min | 1 year ago

"moseley" Discussed on Women Who Sarcast

"Who are cast. I'm cathy barron. Mike guest today is the host of the uk. Based podcast the joy of sub. She is the first woman to sub a hundred sixty two miles from liverpool to goal. She was featured in the june issue of standup paddle magazine. Uk and in the july issue of women who podcast magazine. Her film brave enough is an official selection of the twenty twenty one adventure uncovered film festival. She's an ambassador for to charities the two minute beach clean foundation and see full and she's also ambassador ambassador for finra and bluefin sub's that's quite mouthful joe and we'll talk a lot about all of this is actually. I think i need a drink of water. Please give a warm. Welcome to joe moseley. Oh thank you thank you so much. I appreciate that well. I'm honored and delighted to have you on the show and Thank you for being here. Thank you for asking me so where to start. I mean you have so much to talk about and we have so little time but one of the first things i wanted to talk about was how you got started with paddle boarding like what led up to that point in your life. That you're like yeah..

cathy barron Mike guest standup paddle magazine beach clean foundation Uk joe moseley liverpool finra joe
"moseley" Discussed on The Accessible Stall

The Accessible Stall

04:17 min | 1 year ago

"moseley" Discussed on The Accessible Stall

"'cause like i know that we like to say i know like we make fun of empty accents and i also know that we like to say like when someone becomes disabled like welcome to the fold. But we don't talk about how traumatic and grief-stricken they're feeling moseley 'cause we were born this way. We don't know but for a brief second. You shore did you know. And i don't like that's i don't. I have bad as a gap in my knowledge in the same exact way that my question to you was. Yeah i think in a way it has been hot reverse exercise so weird to think about it that way but yeah for sure and honestly at this point. I don't know. I'm like not friends with my body. I'm just trying to deal with it long enough to get back to where i'm used to being and i almost feel like i'm being able to against myself. Fat makes internalize. Embolism if you will. Are you ever friends with your. Have you ever been friends i haven't i. Haven't i've always said like a roommate that doesn't it never does the dishes but they can't they can't leave. I mean i guess that's a fair. That's been yeah. I will say that. I have not hated my body. That's much in a very long time right now. My body can go. Take a long hike. And i would be fine with that but never have been times where i've written more peace with my body. Being disabled is route. So glad. And i still don't think it's so bad. I just think that we live in a world that makes it very frustrating to be disabled on top of that. I also think it's funny that you know people say like oh being disabled is a societal problem. And you know it's society disables. The person like now. This is all my body this. This is my body..

moseley
test-debug

The Crossover NBA Show with Chris Mannix

51:23 min | 1 year ago

test-debug

"When the olympics start will be the most talented team in tokyo. Hands down no question. Most talented team in tokyo with the roster that they have but this is like a five alarm fire right now howard. This loss to nigeria. I don't care if they win the rest of these pre olympic games which will take place through next sunday. This has to make you nervous if you're a fan of the team because not only is it this. The loss to nigeria. But you go back two years ago at the world championships where you had a us team. That was good. Didn't have probably better team now than they were back in two thousand nineteen but all nba players. They finished seventh. They've been seventh at the world championships. You have the seventh-place finish the loss of nigeria. How concerned are you howard beck about. Usa basketball. It's just an exhibition game. Chris oh no no. It's not just an exhibition game. Stop this team was thrown together over the last however many weeks they had what like three practices. I think i'll ever. Us team is thrown together. What are you talking about. There's no team. There's no no mid season practices for usa basketball. No but the nigerian team has been practicing. What i'm saying is some of the play in the nba though wants win the nba nba. A few of them play in the nba but that team has had time together more so than the team. Sorry brown coaching. that team. That i missed was that a facsimile of mike brown on the bench all season long. What what are we talking about. The warriors have been out for like two months kris k. Okay so two months. that's what matters. That's that's the number three three practices. Also they're still missing. I believe at least three guys because they're playing in the finals right now. Booker middleton chris paul get it. Yes not chris. Ball's not playing a holiday with the the what holland is your holiday. Those those guys will matter especially given that middleton and holiday are to the better perimeter defenders that that team. Usa has and if you look at the rest of team usa's roster. I don't see a ton of great defenders. There there are a few. I think those three guys by the way are going to be exhausted by the time they get to. They may well be. They may will be so. We're going to judge them. Judging when their whole judge when the games matter to strange to me like we don't judge nba teams based on the preseason but we judge team usa based on these exhibition games. That they do going into international competition. I feel like it's thirty. One point favorites. Why why is there betting line on a freaking exhibition better training but a little league baseball. Now country degenerates damn right. I didn't mean chris i'm with. Let's go monday. Nigeria money line. I just. I can't get too excited about this. If they lose the rest of the exhibitions does that mean something. Yeah that might be alarming if they're if they're still struggling to find some cohesion. That could be alarming. But i mean the talent is obviously their talent alone doesn't win on the international stage in style of game is different team ball matters. Shooting matters like yeah. There's a bunch of budget stuff that comes into play. But i i find the panic over this loss or at least the outcry to be a little bit much. So you don't take into account the seventh-place finish in two thousand nineteen. I mean that to me. It's the it's not just as game. The totality of it right. Like and i don't know howard like so in the early two thousands the world kind of caught up to the us ninety to ninety six thousand us. Gold maps then comes the two thousand two world championships in indianapolis and that's seven. The place finish was one of the worst worst outcomes in at least recent usa history. They got it together after that. They hired jerry colangelo. They bringing mike chef ski. They get their act together. Two thousand six two thousand eight then. They run off. Three consecutive years are three consecutive cycles of gold. Medals is argon. Made that like the world's caught up again that somewhere along the way and the last four or five years. The rest of the world has once again caught up usa basketball. I'm trying to understand this. I mean that's close games in those olympics cycles. No question about it. But i can't imagine the oh eight. Twelve or sixteen team losing nigeria. I can't exhibition or otherwise. I can't see it happening. No team and the and the one that followed it were built around like lebron koby. Carmelo enjoying wait. I mean that that groups at another level like as good as this group is that we're seeing right now as talented as they are after k. D. tatum's really good damian. Lillard is great. I mean come arbit- tatum. Bill lillard auto bio levin. Draymond dream ends up there in years but one has won some things. Jeremy grant jeremy grant zach living out of like. These are guys who have done anything in the nba yet. But they're all stars most they're they're also but are they to level of lebron kobe now but do you think is that what you're saying then is that what you're saying to be at the level you need to have like i'm saying the crop to win. I'm saying that if we're going to start comparing the twenty twenty one team to the twenty eight a two thousand eight two thousand twelve teams there is. There is not an equivalent right now. Lebron kobe laurent cobaine weight. And plus what we what. We called olympic. Mellow like carmelo. Didn't have the success in the nba. That some of his teammates did but carmelo in terms of talent level and certainly has resume like that group was at a whole other level. That group is a different level than jason. Tatum bam outta bios. Zach levine. Okay so not saying that you necessarily should have to have that level of time firepower to win an exhibition game against nigeria. Or anybody else. But i am saying comparing usa to itself different iterations of team usa. This one is not that one. This is not as dominant group as the ones we saw in eight and two thousand twelve. It just isn't what do you do like. What's the solution here. Like i mean i jerry. Colangelo deserves an enormous amount of credit for rebuilding that program when it was at. Its nadir mitra chefs. He comes in enormous amount of credit for what they did. But as we sit here in twenty twenty one like it's almost to me howard like the usa basketball rebuilding. The program became cool. Like lebron wanted to do it. Chris paul like dwayne wade. These guys wanted to do it and then they did it. And i think playing for usa basketball didn't become quite as cool as it was fifteen years ago. Like is that what has to happen like does not need to have like a fifth place finish in tokyo for all of a sudden the next generation of a-list stars wherever that may be in two thousand twenty four to come back into the mix and is that the only way this team can win. I mean i think we need to pay attention to the overall context like obviously one. These olympics were supposed to happen a year ago. They're delayed a year because of covid got durant out of it though like that right. It's questionable whether these the olympic should be happening at all still but along the way because of these back to back brutal seasons and everything else like team. Usa doesn't have james harden right now. Doesn't have anthony davis because of the injury doesn't have steph curry doesn't have kyrie irving doesn't have lebron kawai again. If your argument is that the second or third tier it sounds like sounds like insulting. Somehow but if you're saying that the next wave believe after those guys should still be good enough to dominate on the world stage. Maybe but if the point is that the team as best are they still. Are they still able to win. Gold fairly easily. Your probably but a bunch of them aren't on this team right now because of injuries and just the stress of the last year or two so this this is not necessarily representative of the best of the best right now. It just isn't and yes. They should still be good enough to win. Yes the world has caught up to some extent. No the the group that at nigeria's put it put out there last week. Does not leap off the page improbably. Us should've still want it. But again i exhibition game after like three practices. Let's see what happens with the rest of this. This schedule out brought mellow back. I mean he's not what he was four years ago. Eight years ago twelve years ago but the guy knows how to play international basketball. He might have sat. maybe. I guess. I didn't really. I assume that he just want to keep. He didn't kind of like four formerly re retire from the olympics. But it'd be pretty much says like i'm done like lebron kinda did to get talked into it. I feel like. I don't know if i was if i was the usa team would try really hard to get carmelo blake because his style. Whatever it is to the nba is perfect for the national basketball. He's a really good or national basketball player. On this subject damian lillard. He spoke for the first time. Since the hiring of chauncey billips. Only listen to what little had to say about his future in portland. I'm prepared to go in and do my job every year. Like hopefully we make strides over direction and could become a better team a new coach notice. That's where i am. What soured it sounds like. Lillard is at least nominally on board with going back to the blazers. But if i'm a team out there with assets. I don't listen to that response and say well it's over damian. Lillard is back on the same page with the portland trailblazers. If i'm a team with assets i hold onto those assets because it feels to me like the blazers might be one like sixteen to start from blowing that whole thing up with louis mccollum on the way out the door so get the sense now. That seems more likely than not that damian lillard at blazers training camp. He's in ablaze uniform. He starts the season with the portland trailblazers. But if it doesn't work with chauncey billips early and you get close that trade deadline. It wouldn't surprise me at all to see portland decide. Look we've got a. We've got to do something here and opened the door for damian lillard trade. What do you think. I think that nothing has changed. I think that his remarks last week because he sounded a little bit lukewarm. Or just you know you hear one of two things. Well you want to hear one thing if you're a portland trail blazers fan or if you're just looking for any indication that lillard is all in your you want to hear him say listen. I know things are rough right now. But i'm all in you know this is. This is where. I want to be you to repeat all the usual talking points that you hear from players in his position and that we've heard from bradley beal that we used to hear from james harden houston. Which is a win in phil in city fill in the blank with the city. I want to win here. I don't wanna go somewhere else. You know we're going to get this right blah blah. He didn't go down the usual list. And so i think it left open. Some interpretation but getting has changed like the disappointment was clear when the season ended. Some of the things have happened since including obviously the the the train wreck away they went about the the coaching search and lillard. Being caught in the crossfire. There at feeling heat from fans about chauncey billips being selected and so. I don't think we should expect he's going to be rah. Rah right now The trailblazers have a lot of work to do. But we also have not even hit the summer yet. Like there's the draft hasn't happened yet. Free agency hasn't happened yet. There's there's a lot of work to be done. And i think if you're damian lillard which you're probably doing is internally saying here's what i need to see happen externally saying you know what let's let's wait and see i mean you see. He can't he can't say publicly the same things that he's telling say neal o'shea right about what the the state of the roster i i would think that there are some very impassioned debates or discussions being held behind closed doors about what they need to get this thing right and if they can't get it right the he might shift is his stance about staying there long term. But that hasn't happened yet that we know of. What do you think the most interesting potential conversation is amongst players over these next four weeks like i'm kind of curious what jason tatum bradley beal talk about. Tatum and beal close friends dating back to their highschool days both went to the same high school bill with something of a mentor to jason. Tatum actually got him involved with his trainer. Drew hanlin which helped. Tatum elevate his his personal skills and they've talked about how happy they are to be playing together. Played the all star game together for the first time beal last year of his contract. Like you know we've seen these conversations yield real tangible conversation. You'd like to be a fly on the wall on for any of these guys in the next couple of weeks. Yeah i mean look we. We have a history now going back over a decade. If we're to believe that the that the heels were formed in part through team usa activities. You know which is true which is true. That's that's yielded an extra things guy. You know guys who you mentioned. Tatum and bill because they were already friends but guys also become friends through this experience right and then they start getting the ideas about playing together. Like oh hey. This is a lot of fun. Let's do this again in the nba. So there's i'm i'm sure some of that is is happening. It always does. Who else in that group. I mean man. If any of these guys that'd be trying to recruit bam out a bio but he's too early in his in his contract with miami to pry him loose from there And you know the heater still a pretty potent team but you know jimmy butler is up there in miles and outta bios future won't necessarily be there forever. That's the way it goes in the nba. I think tatum has the potential to be like the biggest recruiter. They're like he's about to start the first year of his max level extension. He can recruit bill. But like you can also does damian lillard like. It's great to play in boston. I love it here. Answer some questions of my have a playing on the east coast for the first time. Like i think data might be boston's best asset at this point. Yeah again some of this comes down to bradley. Beal's coming up to that point where he has the leverage to task out because of his contract lillard under contract for several more years and so he's not in that position. So what if it says. Like i need to go like. I don't foresee the blazers being no finish your contract. Just don't see it. i think right. And they would work with him on a deal to sure but directing it is harder so beal can use the leverage of his free agency to say well if you send me to team x. I'm not gonna resign there. Which then blows up that deal and he can direct himself to the team he really wants to be at lillard would have a harder time to doing that. Because he doesn't have free agency looming two to play that card. Yeah well i encourage any reporter. That's in tokyo tatum. Beal and lillard talking to each other. Just take a picture and then let the internet go wild crazy because it will unquestionably last thing for you. Howard the breaking news. This week in the coaching ranks. Is that jamal moseley is headed to orlando moseley of course last with dallas. A really well respected assistant coach there. Who was a candidate for that. Maverick job before. It went to jason kidd my immediate reaction to that higher howard beyond i think being an excellent choice for orlando is that we're gonna look at at moseley and jason kidd on parallel tracks. The next couple of years moseley. There was a strong case to be made that he should have been elevated to that head. Coaching job he'd been considered for other head coaching jobs. Before most recently in new york he had by all accounts a great relationship with luka doncic i understand bringing kit in he's got a history with dallas and as riccar lau said publicly having a player that played the game like kid and having a player that plays the game like don-shik make some sense to pair those two guys together. But there's always going to be as i watched these two situations unfold. I'm gonna wonder you know. Did the mavericks make the right choice. Leading jamaa moseley go and bringing jason kidd in and there's so many variables in this the first being at orlando's in step one or maybe even steps zero of a massive rebuild right there in the negatives right now. I think there's still maybe more fat to trim on that roster before they really bottom out. Yeah and you know you talk about trying to build around. You know markelle foltz. And and jonathan isaac jonathan isaac for so long. They're getting hurt and he's a great player but they've loved writing in a weird way john stays healthy. He's still more of a complementary store right like he's he's a potentially defensive player of the year at some point. He's not a guy who you're building an offense around though and marquel foltz okay. He he got himself back on track in orlando. He has a career now where he didn't have one but he's not a foundational building block. Come on like that's crazy so the roster doesn't have much talent jamal. Moseley's is coming into a situation. Which a lot of first time head coach is committed to which is all right. There's a lot of work to do so You're gonna have to do a lot of development. You're going to have to take a lotta lumps in the win loss column. It's gonna be rough going for the first year or two or maybe three. Let's see how they can get things going. But you know as it has been a certain other like kenny. Atkinson came to look a completely hopeless situation in brooklyn but was known as development coach in atlanta. And sure enough. Everybody who went there. Joe harris spencer. Dinwiddie jared allen versus lower. First round picks. Guys who were you know whether they were reclamation projects whether they were low picks everybody seems to get better the second they went to brooklyn and play kenny atkinson and his staff congenial. Moseley have the kind of effect in orlando can the front office. Get him to kind of guys. That will thrive in that in that kind of environment and carve out careers from cells and carbon identities. Jamal moseley has a lot going for him. And we've heard like many great things about it but we often hear great things about assistant coaches who don't end up panning out so i always. We have to caution ourselves on these things. Because i thought. Brian shaw was gonna be a great head coach and he was. Everybody loved him all the players sung as praises when he was associate head coach under frank. Vogel indiana he goes to denver probably just the wrong guy at the wrong time but he hasn't had another shot since then but that went really badly. Brett brown was really great in in some respects for the for the early years of the process and then suddenly. It seemed like they'd hit some sort of ceiling. Eager kokoschka of had been talked about for years is a great assistant. Coach didn't work out. Swells head coach in phoenix. David dale bumpy ride in memphis and then disastrous in new york. We just don't know like luke walton. Another example like there are plenty of coaches who as their when their assistance. We hear and see the best of them and then you know some of them be go on it and have great success coaches. I mean tyler has been fantastic. Mike malone has been fantastic money williams. Nick nurse dwayne casey a lotta longtime assistance. Get their shot and then you know it. It works out in a dozen. It's all contextual. It's all just the opportunity you have the thing for dallas is. They went with a guy who has experienced jason kit. That experience was not necessarily good experience. Like i think most people around the would look at what he did in milwaukee in brooklyn and say. I'm going to steer clear. Maybe you'd rather have the the unproven. Jamal moseley versus the somewhat proven jason kidd but. I don't think we'll know what the right choice was there for a while yet. Because it's it's gonna take some time before we can evaluate moseley as head coach. I maybe jason kidd learned something in two years as an assistant. I mean that happens. You know working with lebron for entire for two entire seasons working under frank vogel maybe picked up some things that'll be useful to him as a head coach. Moseley to me. The key is giving him time. Like you've got to be committed to moseley for a minimum. I think of three years and more likely five years. And then you see what you have in head coach. You mentioned gore. I mean it's worked out for phoenix. Absolutely but i do think he got hosed out there i mean he only had one year on the job and that year was without deandra aiden chris. Paul had devon booker of course but that was not a good team that he was coaching. There i gotta get moses the because you want to see what the guy can do when you put that team in a position to win a great example to me is james breglio in charlotte. I mean berea. Was one of those guys assistant coach elevated to head coaching position in charlotte. Not great first couple of years there but when he was given players and chance to win he did pretty well. I mean up until lamelo ball went out the horns were really good team and i think they will be a good team. Going forward in part because of the borrego is a pretty good coach. I want to see this magic team. Invest heavily in jamal. The you're the guy developed these guys and we'll keep you around no matter what the won loss record says until you get a chance to win then you judge like brett brown six or seven days since brett brown left but i can see the for letting go of brett brown. I mean they had a talented team and to a degree the underachieved. But you've got to let the coach get a roster on that level before you really make any decisions about whether they can coach. Yeah well and that's the thing about. This is what set up says apart. I think the good organizations from the bad ones is that you you decide when you choose a guy. Especially if he's a longtime assistant not a guy with head coaching experience. And you've said we believe in this guy. This is somebody who's got a great trekker record as an assistant. We're going to first opportunity. It's your obligation to when you say investment. Yeah it's time investment. It's a give them all the tools to succeed. Give him the time to succeed. You've decided you believe in him. So stand behind that have the conviction to stand behind that and take some bumps along the way you know maybe maybe memphis and or the knicks should have stuck with david physed longer. You know we had heard nothing but great things about fiscal coming out of miami. Initially we may yet you know. Find out that he. He can be great head coach in the right situation. Maybe those worth rights situations. He might be one of those guys though. I love physios and assist one of those guys. Though the just the temperament is always important. Like the government like memphis yet. Some battles with market assault didn't work out your plus new york. You just might be one of those guys that doesn't have the right temperament to be is based on what we've seen a memphis in new york might be better suited for these ranks but if he succeeds in l. a. I think he'll get another chance right. Maybe i think the point being though that if you as an organization have identified a guy instead he we believe in him then. Okay then believe in him. Stick with them and make sure you've given them enough tools to succeed Is it a pulling the plug at the first sign of of struggle and that's what happens in the nba. too often. is that seems panic. You know the fans turn. There's some minor flare up. Oh the coach and player got into it. Whatever it may good teams that can happen on as well. And it's it's just. It's the way franchises. React so you have to know whether or not the guy is is is right and then stick with them. And so yeah. Let's jomo's should get a nice long here. She got a ton of latitude in orlando given where they are as an organization given the state of that roster. Yeah i agree. Howard enjoy milwaukee looking forward to hearing the conversation with the lazarus on friday. You can check podcast. Right here on the crossover feet again. Make sure you listen to howard's interview. Spencer dinwiddie from last week. It was really really strong. Enjoy -joy the mid west our. We'll talk when you're back on the northeast always a pleasure. My friend the newest player in the pre nba basketball landscape is overtime. Elite elite will begin playing sometime in the fall. And we'll be headlined by some of the top now. Former high school players in the country players would be paid minimum one hundred thousand dollars with some making north of that and have access to high level facilities training as well as educational programs to help. Get a better grasp on that. I'm joined by brandon williams the head of basketball operations for overtime. Elite and kevin ollie the former. Nba guard uconn. Coach was the head coach and director of player development bread. And i want to start here with you. Just kind of give me the ten thousand foot view overtime elite. What are the objectives. What what what was behind the formation of this league. I think any of us. Chris who've been around for a long time i've actually seen Sort of the downside of young players who entered into professional ranks to this point. It's been the nba Who are not ready. And so what does that mean you know not not ready to form and be stars or is it just not ready to be great teammates or is it not ready to be good partners. is sort of all that you know the idea that the work day is much longer than they know. And that there's more responsibility to be in a professional athlete The responsibilities to families and communities we just have to do a better job preparing them and here was an opportunity to be part of a program that wanted to address all that. It's not just about being a good player. It's like we wanna address the whole athlete. Hope so on. Three levels were hitting basketball. Easiest thing understand. I think businesses in our world is education And then there's brand you know. These young people now are moving at a speed that we aren't as older folks and they want to build things An earlier age particularly off the court so building a brand is important something that can last well beyond their tread on tire so we're hitting it in basketball business brand. That's that's that's really thirty thousand foot view. Kevin what attracted you to this job. Just like his dad is the whole person being able coach them from a mind body and soul Experience and understanding the mindfulness athlete I've seen it from a pro level. Got up tune into play thirteen years with twelve different teams so i understand like the different trials and tribulations you go through with a player not saying that these players are gonna go through that but is getting them more prepared if they do come into some certain situations where it's not typically going the right way. How can they manage that situation. So what they do today can echo into tomorrow and having the ability to kana paint on a black blank. Canvas is what a really attracted to me to to this you know. Ot league program we can take the player really shape the curriculum you not with teaching them about subjects. But we're really teaching them about themselves as well from media training From mental health issues. All the different things that come involved because we all know chris is stress. You know from success is a lot of pressures is a lot of people pulling at you. It's a lot of people won't certain things. But how do you deal with that from a player's standpoint where you can play when you get on the basketball court and half clear and not be caught up in the distractions of off the court issues. Um as desks desks were really kind of vocal. Spirit to give back in it and how these kids you know. Have these players be available at the moment of truth to make the right decisions and that was very important to me. Kevin as you mentioned you played in the nba brand. You played in the nba. As well i wanna ask both of you guys and kevin. I'll start with you like if this was available to you as sixteen. seventeen year. Old looking back. Would you have founded attractive with a definitely founded attractive You know i kind of thought the box anyway. I was from chris. Shaw from from from south central and i chose connecticut. So you places that. I didn't even know nothing about growing up. You always thought out the box and never wanted to go down a path that everybody was going down So i was always curious. And i think that's how my mom especially my mom. My dad raised me. So i definitely been curious of this situation. No no speaking now without you know took it. I'm not sure. But i think it really gave me another option to look at it and this is what we're trying to do not saying that the ncaa is wrong overtime. Leaders wrong or right. It's not about that. It's about if you really care about the student. Athletes you give them as much options as possible. And i think this gives the lee student athlete. Another option and i think you know it's a very Great option for them to have and if they choose overtime league we're going to give our whole heart to make sure they're developed on and off the basketball court chris i- jumping after coach It would have been interesting. Chris but i certainly would not have been a candidate i would. Let's just get that right. What what things that's important. We sit down going through just grassroots community and we spent months just talking to people educating about. You know what we're about who we are. Each of us has a reputation in some other space. Not here The this program isn't for everybody is not the right fit for everybody. We are cherry picking and a lot of ways. These are players that feel like they are destined for professional basketball. There are a lot of sixteen year olds. That don't know that yet and their parents aren't convinced that yet in people that support them. Don't don't feel that confidence yet. They may be another year away or two years away but this is not. This is not the right path for everyone. Twenty four athletes roughly twelve per class. We're looking at juniors and seniors and the truth is at this age. What was really funny about scouting them is everybody's skinny and like a lanky and underdeveloped and still has like a mountain of upside to you know to to get through before you can really see who they're going to be but you know if you have a young player like brand williams who's just dreaming of being an nba player but does not much certainty. That's even realistic We gotta be very careful about this approach In taking because there there are risks but for those that that have already established in this deke. They've established a day of separated from their class. You know jaylen. Lewis has an example the most recent example. He's he's he's elevated in separate. The draft isn't tomorrow though so there's still a lot of work to do but he's already in front running physician and it gives everyone low confidence that this is the kind of investment and the kind of pet that would make a ton of sense for players like that. Let me follow up on that brandon. Because you're you're entering. What suddenly become a fairly crowded space in terms of leagues like this. You know the g. league ignite is one season in but they've had a measure of success. We've seen jalen green probably a top pick. Jonathan kamenga top five or six. Then you have the ncw with this. Recent ruling allowing top players to make money off their name image and likeness. How does how does the elite separate itself from that group. Why think i is. We start a little bit sooner so the g. league zone a great job with what we call it a year the prep year that year. That a recent graduates would be going to college and they've already been hacking the system you know going to italy or china So so there's a market for those players and we want an alternative to college for for for us though. Our players are seeking an alternative to high school so we are a school but we think about the resources that were bringing to the table first of which being an nba like environment You know start coach. Ali coach lehto in a robust set of staff. I mean scouting staff a high performance staff administrative team. Our goal was to simulate an nba organization for for young athletes at sixteen seventeen eighteen. Th there there is no other environment. Like that. And i think the big way that we separate with high school athletes Is that both domestically and internationally. We're able to put twenty four of them together in a building. So what we're selling is the best competition for these guys starts at home. I mean every day in line coaches don't minister drills administer competition aspects of practice and getting ready for games but when you look to the right and left and i noticed as a player. There's no weak link. I mean everywhere you look. There's somebody that's doing what you're doing and possibly doing more. Because they they are not just dreamed about the into the league or to the high level. They're on their way there That's where we've been able to. I think create a little separation from others that have tried or looked at something. Like this kevin. How do you approach this job. Do you do it in a similar mindset and you had at uconn where you have young players you also you know yukon. You had to keep them academically eligible you to follow that pretty closely. I mean is there is it a similar mindset or do you take a different tact. I think you just let it be you know. Similar is not. It's just whatever comes you say yes to it and you cultivate hope from it I never coached high school players. They was always you know graduated from high school. And now they're freshman's This situation is a little different in in was recruiting for two to three years. This situation is a little different. But you know from me. Chris i love the unknown about it. And that's the space i live in. Not just wanna make sure that. I have the space incorporate something in these players that they can just think about it can build from a have a foundation so when they make the transition they have every tool in the toolbox to say okay. Oh that's a problem Assess it let me be able to correct it. Let me obsessed. Let me be aware of it and i think that's the difference between you know coaching a high school kid in in the college. Kid i mean you get able to mold them a little bit better and then you have to understand where they at. Now you know back then. I didn't have social media. We didn't have social media now. These kids these players are building their brand a little bit earlier and now you just meet them where they are. And i can't wait to get them up on campus get them up until atlanta just continue to build a great relationship. Welcome spend time with the one on one in. This situation is going to provide us to do a lot more skill development that i didn't have a really good opportunity and it had not one say good opportunity. I didn't have the best opportunity. Because there's so many things we own a row recruiting You own a row fundraising these different things. Brandon's taken care of in. Dan porter is taken care of. I can just really coach the player and work on his skill development on and off the basketball court. So it's really given me my own lane. So i can really perform my job. Mama job is really breaking down and relationships it starts. Relationship is start with trust. Stars will hold is spending time with the the young student athletes on and off the basketball court and pushed them to greatness and the competition is not on. our side of competition is with him. You know can you beat your previous best bestself. Can you be better than today you know. Can you be better tomorrow than you were date. And that's what i'm coaching. And that's what i love to do. And i think we're going to have some great young man as open as biden has going to be vulnerable going to try to reach for the sky. In the sky is going to be ob- you is not going to be limits. I can't wait to get up to atlanta. We've been having some many camps. Chris has been wonderful to get back on the court with the guys. And i'm looking forward to the next mini camp and dan looking forward to getting them up to atlanta. So we really can go to work. You know when. I was was talking to brian. shaw a couple of months ago. Kevin about how he was coaching. The ignite you know it was a lot of pro stop. He was trying to bring to that team. Are you taking that same. Approach you trying to coach them like their nba players or something different. No it's nothing different is just. I'm building pro. Habits in every situation is going to be different. Chris this is going to be some guys. Come in you know. Say for instance like a. John montero will we got him and he you know is a little bit more advanced than some other players because he's been a pro- already and then it's going to be another situation where we gotta talented guy might not be able to get quick but these opportunities we can go at our own pace we can sit down and talk to them but we're really teaching and building pro habits and those habits is going to translate over to them being great pros when that opportunity come invest in the nba are the euro league so every day you know we are building like a practice plan like more of a college practice plan nba practice bandwidth doing drills. That i got from my numerous stops in the nba. You know we're doing sets in the nba. Then we gotta understand that sixteen years old as well you know and maybe sometimes you gotta you know kinda doubt it down a little bit. But i'm gonna let com. I'm going to let that go. i'm not going to focus on one of it. I'm not gonna say oh. We're doing this process. Each and every day every day is different. And that's what i love about the unknown. And i'm gonna treat it like that and we just gonna continue to bill because i think we got great mas and organization that really want to coach the whole person. And that's what i'm really excited about. You decided to upgrade your outdoor deck. So you ordered the essentials. Power washer said a patio chairs and a shiny new grill. And you use your bank of america. Customized cash rewards credit card choosing to earn three percent cashback online shopping and up to five point. Two five percent preferred rewards member which you put toward your most essential deck addition a bird feeder of yours at bank of america dot com slash more rewarding copyright two thousand twenty one bank of america corporation support for this podcast comes from invent together according to studies less than thirteen percent of all inventors who hold a us patent are women black and hispanic college graduates patent at half the rate of their white counterparts. But we can fix that by increasing participation innovation and patenting by underrepresented groups. It would quadruple. The number of american inventors and increase annual gdp by almost one trillion dollars. Invent together is a coalition of organizations companies. Universities and concerned citizens committed to ensuring that everyone has the opportunity to invent and patent because the more diverse. The american patent system gets the stronger and more successful. our nation will become. What can you do to help. Divers inventors patent and unleash economic opportunity. Find out at invent together dot org learn more and take action today brandon not to continue to compare this team to the ignite but when i talked to sharieff abderrahim about that i mean. I had asked him about the sustainability of that team. Given how much. Money was being poured in to pay some of the players. And he bobbed and weaved floyd mayweather trying to answer that question. Because it's it's hard to commit to it without say a television contract more sponsorships and things like that when you can you speak to kind of the sustainability of this because we've seen startups with an influx of cash. Get get in big the first year. But then peter out. I mean what needs to happen. Four overtime elite to become a long term successful program while has got to answers. I think you know a concept. I mean we're we're selling on the ability to develop young players and have a more more pro ready right. So this is. This is the path we are offering basketball development. Call it professional Business development And we are also like leveraging. What is an incredible media platform that again. The things that we like to call a distinguishing factors. That's a huge one. So not to bob and weave one. We gotta be good ass. You know that. That's how have long deputy spurs the spurs. They were good for really long time. And so we've got the that there were good at this note. No pressure on kale right The the the second piece though is you know and this comes from my my time in the nba. It just wasn't that long ago where it out of chicago. Pre-draft combine interview. If i said. I wanna build my brand. Everybody in the room was like smirking and like you know what. What are we talking about like. It's about basketball basketball basketball And you know if you are young team developing and not winning a lot of games truth is you can't sell just basketball because your basketball isn't great you got to sell personalities and stories in that there's something that people can invest in in fall in love with other than like the final score like otherwise. The sixers had no chance right any any development team yet to buy into a story and for us. I think we have a chance to create stories but we get a chance to show those stories because we have a platform. So it's it doesn't take much. I mean i'm not a social media guru. But when i got recruited for this job haven't been around the block a little bit certainly from an nba perspective. I heard a couple of things. I really got my attention. One was fifty million followers That's eyeballs and we all know that that Business follows the eyeballs in whatever in whatever respect. The other was which is unfair. Because i think that number changes month over month but it started at one point four and not set maybe one point eight or one point nine billion with a b. billion views of content a month that overtime in some ways has found a way to the heart. The mind of young people It is being communicated and solid as you know the generation z. sort media and content engine We are doing an amazing thing here which is developing young talent in a pure way that we want to make sure that they are prepared. Top to bottom to do well on the court to do well and communities to do well in business but then there's this other thing which is they want to be known like. No player wants to play in an empty building. Everybody wants to play where it matters. They wanna play. When nick can rock and like the building and just like recognizing their talent. We're just artists. And one thing that is kind of showcase. By one event that that overtime overtime the media company producing s called. You see it on youtube to. Is that over. Hundred million people watched that. I mean that that's not an insignificant number that players that are going to play overtime. Lee will have the opportunity to be known The the opportunity of bring brick big brands to the table and support this platform If not already indicated by the kinds of investors that that have shown interest but the brands that are coming to the table our sustainability is going to be showing value delivering value to not just the athletes but to overtime visibility. I would imagine great for them but can you monetize it. Can you make it so this league is in the black or does it need to be in the black every year. Well my the good news is as a basketball man. No different than a different than the is Get a budget. My job is to be fishing and and spend wisely. I i'm not. I'm not asked to sell tickets or generate revenue that's for a tremendous And in successful a business operations Our job is to make sure that what we are delivering is high is a high level product That you see the growth and development of our young players. What's there recruited. We gotta make them better. They need to be able to perform and probably the best testament of our success is going to be our nba. Gm voting with this pick right but with a coach saying like they did a nice job. This guy was. Well coached testament to takeo and the rest of the coaching staff. That if we're doing that will prove successful. Because guess what the next crop of recruits when we're in the gym like we're not chasing them. There's sort of meeting us at at minimum half way. We need to keep bringing high level taliban and developing talent to prove successful and i have a tremendous set of partners across academics and across content media. That will will do their part to elevate our business. Can you expecting to tap into some of your. nba relationships. I mean as you mentioned thirteen teams in twelve seasons. You've made a lot of friends over the years. We're going to see like san preston sitting in the crowd for your practices as a whole so sam and so many gyms that i know you know Kevin durant and all these guys are destinies in overtime. Just having them be around. We had our first minicamp. Ray allen showed up and not only showed up. He brought his son to work out with guys. Just it was just amazing. does just see how the branches that we can continue to pull up on and they continue to pull on us and be a partnership in. This thing is going to be great. Are you expecting to have kind of drop ins. Durant's involved with the league. You expecting these guys. Just be around. Which i would imagine would be both a resource for you but also an attractive quality to this league definitely. Definitely we going to build a place where it's going to be hopefully a development premier development destination for everybody and you know hopefully katie can come out and work out with guys and russell westbrook and james harden and all these guys that we know and i know i had opportunity to be evolved. Then it's kinda beat a veteran guys We want them to be around. Because it's not. Just me sean. It's also watching tape like these are the different drills and look how k. d. and look how chris paul is using the pick and rolls and now they're showing up that's a that's a big big bang for us with us growing these young talented student athletes To get them inspired to the next level and they're doing a great job done only gonna do. I coached him. Chris a coach me on a day to day basis. I'm open to that and we just really want to have a love affair with guys and and the end of the day chris. We want appease the basketball guys. We wanna play the right way. We want to share a basketball. We wanna run. We wanna have fun. We want how to join the game but it can't just be me me me. It has to be weak. And i'm wanting to teach guys how to be involved in any system they get drafted about. They can be a part of a productive system and be a productive partner in in the community as well no matter what city they when they arrive to the nba brandon. Before let you go. What schedule gonna look like i mean is this team playing. Just walk me through kind of what these kids are getting into. And what kind of schedule you gonna be able to put together so schedule that that is really interesting for everybody. And i wanna try to illuminate. But i've got to be careful we are still contracting with some teams But for the audience the think about it in buckets. We're gonna play independent prep schools. That's going to be a significant part of our schedule. We are a high school so we are looking to schedule. Some of the top independence that you would typically no to have a national schedule can travel that have the ability to be mobile. We're scheduling home and away with with With those folks and it looks like net set as an example It looks like you know. Folks that are playing for a national title Arizona florida california. So it'll be a widespread travel schedule for us. We're also looking at European competition so think about junior euroleague as an example. Some of the best clubs the Insects as an example Where we can get a collection of sixteen to nineteen year old elite talent to compete against us. And then as i mentioned earlier on the show we really feel like the best competition is gonna come internally and that's where our league play Comes into effect so we are looking at our group of twenty four as three teams of eight. There will be standings you'll be able to track will compete against each other. That'll be a significant part of our schedule as well. We don't want to overstep our guys one of the things. We really wanna correct leading science. Guide us here. is is minimized the wear and tear. Nobody's while still developing and preparing for a professional level place so a schedule of maybe thirty five. To forty games is our target. We started september Training camp will will begin Play by mid august. We'll be done by by Late march is how we see our schedule shaping up i'm looking forward to it brennan kevin. It's a really interesting concept and hope you guys have a lot of success with an. I'll certainly be watching a lot of. Nba people will be watching but brandon. Stay out of a set of massachusetts. Kevin has like some basketball. Ptsd from all those bc. Matchups i'm sure would probably were so tough. I don't remember kevin. It's not real like talk about it. But lita past. We'd be six thousand. That's not very nice. That's hovering kevin brand. Thanks for joining me. I appreciate it all right. Thank you chris. Thanks so much.

NBA Basketball Damian Lillard United States Chauncey Billips Brett Brown Nigeria Lillard Tatum Jason Kidd Blazers Olympics Howard Tokyo Moseley Jamal Moseley Beal Orlando Portland
Women of the Black Panther Mural

The Atlas Obscura Podcast

01:29 min | 1 year ago

Women of the Black Panther Mural

"It's very fourteen. Two thousand twenty one people from all over the city are gathered in the middle of a street in west oakland. Welcome welcome welcome once and gag. We make some nice but this moment this beautiful moments their loudspeakers mike stand on the sidewalk. Measham moseley the mc lifts the mic out of its holder and sweeps the cord away from her feet. She turns around away from the street in gazes up at the wall behind her. Yeah how do want you to have a moment to really look at. The mural is painted across the entire side of a two story victorian house. There's so much there's so much. I want to offer a a little bit of silence for folks just to take it in with your eyes. Just take in with your eyes for a moment for women are painted onto the side of this house. one is holding an overflowing bag of groceries. another is holding. A protest sign arm is pumping through the air next to her. A woman in a medical coat has her arm wrapped around a little girl. They're both laughing and behind all of them. The fourth woman stands tall with one hand halfway of the neck of a rifle

Measham Moseley Oakland Mike
"moseley" Discussed on Streams of Income

Streams of Income

02:05 min | 1 year ago

"moseley" Discussed on Streams of Income

"Number one i wanna ask is. We're we're kind of lucky. We did retire so we retirement. So we've been you know. Get back into the company pretty much take but not a big chunk so to answer that question. How handle you know going nuts and where we were doing all the work and we were retired so basically the money was there. We started painting them. Clinton back into the company. We just may cut down our purchases a little bit of daily quick. We had to adjust in the mount of urges. Were making You know in that in that back in be done. I mean you know if your if your goal is to spend a certain amount in each week and you know that you're going to spend four hundred dollars that month on a. Va will so you don't spend an extra one hundred dollars a week on your budget. There's your four hundred dollars you've not changed thing other than what you're sending up to amazon but you'll turn over that money that you sent amazon in this last shipment and they'll be some profit there for you to reinvest in your products for the following week so are often you purchase so i mean i think you can make it work with the thinking about it without feeling it. Let's put it that way. That's awesome thank you so much for doing this as an enormously helpful. Jonathan this has been awesome. Thank you gain gary for sharing your time. This has been super helpful. So oh i hate your time doing this. And thanks for being a part of the group so nice right date tonight. Everybody great by. You've been listening to streams of income with self help author ryan rieger from right here. In the dallas metroplex ryan teaches several entrepreneurial courses and group coaching programs to students. All over the world be sure to listen next week at the same time for streams of income with ryan rieger..

Jonathan ryan rieger amazon ryan next week Clinton four hundred dollars tonight each week gary one hundred dollars a week dallas metroplex a. Va week
"moseley" Discussed on Streams of Income

Streams of Income

08:08 min | 1 year ago

"moseley" Discussed on Streams of Income

"Today have done that. Gary enga- moseley are part of my amazon legend. Group may have an rv they get to travel the country currently there hanging out with their daughter who owns their runs their prep center and they have v. as in the philippines that find deals for them and also purchase those deals and make buying decisions for the business. So all that gain. Gary have to do is pay their. Va's biweekly checking on their business from time to time refresh through amazon sellers central. Count to see how much is selling And they are literally hands off. I've never seen anybody have as much of a hands off business as them a lot. People ask me how. Can i have a passive income selling on amazon and i literally say haw you know amazon. Selling is not passive at all a fact. It's very much hands. On however gain gary are a as passive as i have ever seen anybody do it. And it's because they've outsourced. They have a team in place and they build that team up and are now able to literally just check in on their business and see how it's going so that's something you're interested in doing. You need to listen to this episode. And if you're interested in going. Further with outsourcing have a busy to intentional. Course that or a partner with my friends. Jimmy smith and honey woods on. How outsource your business how to create. So piece Hiring v. as in all. I can really help you of move forward in your business and be able to scale it because you gotta be able to outsource you gotta be able to be able to work on your business rather than your business and having a help will really move business forward and so the link will be in the show notes for that that busy to intentional course but here is my interview with the moseleys guys is gearing gay moseley and Obviously they have an rv and they get to travel the country but they're hanging out with their daughter and But the run their business from their rv and so they are a very experienced guys. Want you just tell us about yourselves. And you got started. Selling online can Will we both colorado's when we got started we owned a ranch there and My sister had just survived a breast cancer and she had come up for a visit for some. She'd seen the wreckage. Since we've purchased it. And due to her circumstances we'd also just lost my brother to cancer owning all very involved in Holistic healing and she came up an had been doing marie surge on different plants and They're you know healing properties and She was looking at our window. One day in and Visit mentioned this plant that grows outside and she just looked up and this is berry healthy. You know it's got a lot of good properties and back. The whole plant was edible. Everything on the bringer does that about and so That's kind of where we started. We started doing research based on what we had growing There on the ranch you know just naturally and we started selling Supplements made from these plants in so we didn't start the usual way we ever label route private label private label moments less. I know the devil wailua me right so so yes we did. We started there and then We started selling on ansi. And then gary is a we need to get on amazon in. That was no easy task because we had no idea why it wasn't so easy. We got on oetzi no problem and we didn't understand about dating We didn't know anything in gary. After about five months of are attempting to join amazon. He became frustrated. You to tell them what you did. I just you know. Jeff vessels. Because i kept getting run around. Yeah buddy again i mean. They wanted receipts from our supplier. I said i am the supplier. I own the property. I own the plants. Yeah they're hours. I to wire you know. Aid is winning my so then i just wrote this real nice letter senate and he he got somebody to get hold them and then we work so we were good said we said later. We joined this group and we found out we were gated. We didn't know what that meant and so Anyway now we knew but it was okay. Because jeff bezos on gated as so it was all good But yeah that was a some of the struggles that that's one of the reasons why we joined. The group is because You know going it on your own is not the easy way for shores business and so anyway grew and we were both working fulltime jobs and Gary retired in march of two thousand seventeen To do this time. And then. I followed him. The december of that year so here we are making supplements buying supplements and we got to a point where we had to actually sore supplements To be able to continue with that process and ballast really pretty successful That we also had a personal life that must be a little more flexible. A little more mobile and you so we. We decided that you know we weren't going to be able to continue with our brand on the supplements in that we would need to sell the ranch and be able to travel to where our elderly parents need us. Luckily with this business you can be that flexible. So totally. did we switched gears. We decided we were going to do away. Ra and started that round went that direction and not allowed us to be on the road and we still have a couple of private Private-label products. But we pretty much steered away. 'cause actually lost our source for the most part We sold our ranch but But anyway we. We have found that away in. Ra are something that we enjoy doing and also able to Source that out and not have to do it all ourselves. So that was probably the biggest blessing in changing directions with our business. That's awesome yes so we don't really have to go into. Reo everybody here knows what that is. But let's talk about like a so you're doing that from the road Ra too or mostly. Oh a you know we don't do much are at all but we are in an area. Where since my daughter's here i've been showing her some of the Local areas local stories immersed regional stores. That can be sourced. From in case she wants to branch out and do some are a snow will help us so just trying to show her some of that but For the most part you know if you've got a prep center or other people handling that part of your business or you and you're dealing with the day to day of your account and dealing with the day to day of buying. You don't have to you can you. can you can pass that on to And that's what we've done so we're able to travel. We have good internet of course and We're able to travel and and we're able to run the business to and not touch product. And that's that's our role and now that we have someone else at buys for us to We don't have to sit hours in front of the computer and make those transactions so yes so that's been wonderful rats while so we'll talk about how did you miss about. Va's mcguigan go into that part of it. When did you hire first va. What was that. i Did you know like like to you. What was.

amazon Jimmy smith Jeff Today Gary enga- moseley Gary philippines honey woods one Ra december both gary march of two thousand seventee jeff bezos Aid One day colorado months biweekly
Is This Ancient Biblical Forgery Actually Real?

Kottke Ride Home

05:48 min | 1 year ago

Is This Ancient Biblical Forgery Actually Real?

"So close to a century and a half ago. A man named moses wilhelm shapira found fifteen manuscript fragments in a cave near the dead sea. They were written in an ancient hebrew script and contained. What shapiro claimed was the original book of deuteronomy blitz despite interest from the british museum to the tune of a million pounds. The manuscripts were found to be forged. Shapiro was disgraced and the documents disappeared but now a scholar named don dershowitz is questioning. If those documents might have been real all along so while the british museum was examining the manuscript fragments for authenticity themselves. Back in the nineteen th century. A few of the fragments were also on display to the public already attracting tons of visitors. The news of the possibly oldest ever discovered biblical manuscript had made headlines around the world. While awaiting the museum's official decree of authenticity. Someone else decided to take matters into their own hands. Charles simone clermont. Is you know who the times describes as a swashbuckling french archaeologist and longtime nemesis of shapiro's end quote examined the fragments for a few minutes and immediately went to the press to say that they were fake. The risk he played on his cursory examination paid off when the british museum experts agreed. Shapiro was humiliated by this and ended up. Tragically dying by suicide a few months later. The documents were sold at auction for a fraction of what they were originally expected to sell for. And most people soon forgot about the whole thing now. Dershowitz from the university of potsdam germany has published a new paper and companion book making the case that the manuscript was real all along quoting the new york times but dershowitz makes an even more dramatic claim the text which he is reconstructed from nineteenth century transcriptions and drawings is not a reworking of deuteronomy. He argues but a precursor to its dating to the period of the first temple before the babylonian exile that would make it the oldest biblical manuscript by far and an unprecedented window into the origins and evolution of the bible and biblical religion dershowitz. His research closely guarded until now has yet to get broad. Scrutiny scholars previewed his findings at a closed-door seminar at harvard in two thousand nineteen are divided. A taste of fierce debates likely to come but of dershowitz is correct. Some experts say it will be the most consequential bible related discovery since the dead sea scrolls in nineteen forty seven and quotes the times. Sagely points out that it's much tougher to prove something authentic than it is to prove. It's fake but there's an additional hurdle to be jumped. In this case the physical fragments themselves may no longer exist so back in eighteen eighty three there was a mad rush at the time to find biblical artifacts that would prove or disprove various points of contention emerging in biblical scholarship moseley around the documentary hypothesis. The idea that the first five books of the bible or the pentateuch were actually written by various authors. Not just one traditionally thought to be moses. It was in this climate of aggressive archaeology that shapiro. I established himself as an antiquities dealer in jerusalem and during which time he and clermont no became enemies. After camacho correctly denounced a collection of pottery. That shapira had sold to the german government. It's also important to note that shapiro was a convert to christianity having been raised jewish in russia so he was viewed with some skepticism from the other biblical scholars and archaeologists and also faced intense antisemitism after the deuteronomy manuscript was denounced. Fast forward to now. Dershowitz says one of the main reasons he thinks the fragments could have been real is because their contents differs quite a bit from the deuteronomy in the bible and many of those differences lineup with discoveries that were only made when the dead sea scrolls were found in nineteen forty seven sixty four years. After chapitoulas discovery of the fragments dershowitz also investigated. Some of shapiro's personal notes archived at the berlin state library and found three. Handwritten pages of shapiro trying to decipher the fragments. Filled with question marks and transcription errors. Dershowitz said quote if he forged them or was part of a conspiracy. It makes no sense that he'd be sitting there trying to guess what the text is and making mistakes while he did it end quote while some scholars of the evolution of biblical text or undershoots side cautiously believing the deuteronomy fragments may be genuine. Most pig refers people who study inscriptions are the ones that usually authenticate documents. Most of them aren't convinced they say the original fragments bear the hallmarks of modern forgery. That they agree with the notes made by the experts who examined them at the time and since no one has the fragments to examine physically now. It's a closed case and as for the content being impressions christopher rolston leading pig refer at george washington university said quote. Forgers are pretty clever with regard to content and they've been very clever for twenty five hundred years and quotes despite dershowitz his published paper and companion book. The jury is still out and who knows if it will ever truly be born ounce. It would have some pretty huge complications. If it does due to some of its key differences for example. It's missing all of the laws of the deuteronomy were familiar with in the bible. Ones upon which traditions and entire libraries have been founded. It would also bolster the theory that are tons more stories and traditions out there than just the ones that have been preserved in the hebrew bible.

Shapiro Dershowitz Moses Wilhelm Shapira Don Dershowitz Charles Simone Clermont University Of Potsdam British Museum German Government Sagely Chapitoulas The New York Times Berlin State Library Moseley Shapira Camacho Germany Harvard Clermont
Lauren Oyler Talks About Deception Online

The Book Review

04:20 min | 1 year ago

Lauren Oyler Talks About Deception Online

"Lauren. Oiler joins us now. From ithaca new york. Her first novel is just out. It's called a fake accounts. Lauren thanks so much for being here. Thank you for having me alright. So people know your name even before this novel moseley probably as credit. You've written book reviews for the new york times booker view but also for many other places. Talk a little bit if you would about your reviewing. And how did you get into this well. I started reviewing as elliptical writer. As i think. Many increasingly many writers wrench generation will have to sort of similar background. Just about the millennial generation yes. I'm eleni on thirty years old. So i consider myself a true millennial smack in the middle and i said in english and college and when i graduated i moved to berlin and part because it was really cheap to live there and i wanted to work on my writing and the first sort of opportunity i got with to write liberals about books so every week i think for over a year i would write like a top ten list about top ten bucks three when you're sad and second your house or or whatever and you just made these like did you just come up with all by yourself or did you sort of pull friends. How did you compile them. Sometimes they would suggest something so if there was some event or you know if there was a holiday. Do something related to that. But it was really like. I could do whatever i wanted. And i think i was being paid. Twenty five pounds per article. Which means that. I had a lot of freedom to sort of cover the kind of books that i wanted to cover and do sort of weirder things and in the process of researching this column. I read a lot of criticism. I read a lot of weird sort of book websites. And i learned a lot about what was going to contemporary literature. Learned a lot about what i liked. Agent like in criticism as well. I want to hear everything you learned in all of those areas. I mean i. I guess what. What were the weird book websites. Well at the time we were living through a period which is now referred to as it right so the author but maybe many listeners will know from this movement is tau win. But there was a large group of sort of internet inflicted writers and poets and novelists who are doing sort of experimental literature. That was very much inflicted by the internet. And what kind of book criticism did you read. Where did you turn to other than us. Oh of course. I was reading really widely. But the thing that the way that i really got into it in the way that i sort of developed my style was by reading. Lots of old issues of el arbi wonder review of books online. And i just found that that you know. They're sort of signature combination of of very sort of cheeky. It's not cheeky. But it's it's very indepth in a along review. In which many sort of the books. The books are viewed for many different angles but ultimately there's a real perspective that's gone into those pieces that i really connected west. We should say at this point because it doesn't necessarily show up in your voice that you grew up in west virginia so this is like a very presumably big cultural shift going to berlin and reading the l. r. Did you grow up exposed to a lot of books and to criticism as as a as a kid or a teenager. No absolutely not. Don't overstate might rural upbringing raw. Basically not in a suburb but but something like a suburb But there wasn't you know there wasn't a lot of there weren't a lot of magazines around like i wasn't reading the new yorker. My family was reading the new yorker and my family our readers but they're reading sort of marshawn nra Stuff which is fine. And i should have to do my customary disclosure. Which is that. I did go to jail so that is really where. I got my my hose. Anything you can see the semi writing as well which is a real combination of of colloquial like mainstream kind of slang and the higher register that could be interpreted as literary or more serious. And i think that it really does come from this kind of normal upbringing in west virginia combined with suddenly. I'm at yale. And then i moved to europe.

Moseley Ithaca Lauren Berlin The New York Times El Arbi New York West Virginia Europe
"moseley" Discussed on Technically 200

Technically 200

05:34 min | 1 year ago

"moseley" Discussed on Technically 200

"You you You've you've spoken a lot about A range of issues publicly. And you've mentioned this earlier. That one of them is maternal health. And it's something that i i love to hear your thoughts on it but i i feel like it's starting to get a little bit more attention in particular black Maternal health. I know that there was an article that was published recently. And it was just broadly about Moms moms are suffering maher suffering in the united states. And i think that general calm that that general conversation is definitely a conversation. I think there is an acute challenge that black women in particular definitely women of color or mothers of color who are facing into. What is this that in the united states that Maternal maternal mortality is three to four times. Likely yes a black woman is three to four more times likely to die than a white woman. any other woman In in that gets even higher in other states like new york. So you know. Alabama like the rates are there even higher But is really sad and you know it. It's because it is also a journey for me. I didn't know that these this was a thing until it happened to me You know what the last baby actually out. I was in my second week. I had just started merck in I went to the doctor and was told you know. Basically i was in preterm labor and the baby wasn't gonna make it and i went through a lot of challenges in at the end of it At the of having a micro preemie baby which wait one pound. He survived I ended up almost dying after childbirth. Like i was in intensive care. You know my kidneys were failing you know. I got a daily Infection emancipation and i complained awfully ally in ignored in in luckily me being a type of analytical person. I am very observant. I kept checking myself. A kept asking questions and i felt something that was army on night and i ended up back in the surgery. And that's when. I woke up in an icu and so there was a lot of challenges. That face From that delivery. And you know even even have to regain Destruct walk again. Like i was as a walker There was a lot of things that that happen in speak about them. Publicly to not to shame Any medical professional because they're important but just to kind of go to show. that thinks. These things are serious and women to speak up in dr.

second week three one pound Alabama united four times one new york united states four more times
"moseley" Discussed on Technically 200

Technically 200

04:04 min | 1 year ago

"moseley" Discussed on Technically 200

"Fast forwarding to that in high school at didn't continue that that germania of tech it wasn't really introduced to me during high school a but when i got to twelfth grade at decided that i wanted to go to college And i wanted to major in something into tech. But i wasn't sure. So i i got a picked a major Engineering i Then i realized as i was gone through some of the classes i had a lot electives in programming courses so i ended up switching my major to information science technology which had a a focus or maybe yeah concentration on application development path as well and so that's what kind of let there always think back like. How did i get an air people. Ask me and i think that was one defining moment that exposed me to tech. And you had you had this really early exposure to attack and to coating and because of that that influenced later on what you pursued in college. What was your experience in college in and talk to me about Yeah what what did you overcome. So while was a lot. I it was. It was a lot getting a college I was first generation college student so you know. Neither one of my parents siblings. That ever went to college. So i was pretty much self navigating on my own. You know my mom would try to refer me know. Share a friend of refrain. Who maybe knew somebody that could help me navigate the college process but once i finally arrived there It was it was awakening To know that. I didn't have a computer you know so that was like the thing like i was. I was getting into a tech major in. I didn't have the tools that i needed to be successful. So was the challenge and other thing was kind of the perception Around me my roommate. Most of the kids You know their parents were engineers They had computers. They had all the tools they need an realized that i had a huge gap To catch up into to feel to feel and so it was kinda timid dating app. I like wow. You know being a first generation college student and being a woman and a young woman on black one. Two there wasn't a lot of representation for me So that that kinda headed challenges of his own. And on the way. I i had my own challenges that i introduce Freshman year. i got pregnant with my first show So i actually graduated with a two year old on on my hit. So i had some challenges along the way Having a baby door in college Sit out I as at took him onto class with me. Everybody on campus I had babysitters in admissions office in. Dean's office everybody. Knew you make me as like avenue. Could you please watch russell So it was truly two campuses baby to help me get through it. Sometimes you know going through college as a young mom. So yeah there. There was a challenges academically personally. But i was able to excel in overcome. Some of those adversities that that can arise. Where do you where do you find that strength. I i can imagine. I mean i think i think about you know teen mom and like all those shows on tv and having having a child at that age. And i mean having a child i mean. We had our first child when i was.

first child russell Two first show twelfth grade two campuses two year old first generation one germania Dean one defining moment
"moseley" Discussed on Digital Hospitality: A Cali BBQ Media Podcast

Digital Hospitality: A Cali BBQ Media Podcast

03:26 min | 2 years ago

"moseley" Discussed on Digital Hospitality: A Cali BBQ Media Podcast

"We teach you how to turn your business into media company We believe that in digital hospitality. Which is are running thesis that every business needs to be digital and every business needs to be in the hospitality business. What does that mean exactly. There's never been a time. Where so many offline businesses have not had a presence online and even the online businesses. Don't have the hospitality presence that they need so it's really exciting time and every single week we tried to bring on the best thought leaders. That are in personal. Coaching best thought leaders. That are in branding. The us thought leaders in media marketing sports entertainment authors. Basically anybody that we find through digital las metality That compels us that we think will help benefit you on your journey. Today's guest is dr justin moseley the mindset dr Very excited to have you on. Welcome to the show. Yes sean thanks for being here. I'm excited to be on your show for sure. Justin and i met through one of our most popular recent guests which was darrel. Stinson darrel stinson. He just dropped his book Which is ben doing phenomenal. It's climbing up the charts on the amazon athletes category. He's trying to pass tom brady. So if you're listening to this podcast you heard daryl's his story. Please go out and purchases book and help him get past. Tom brady but darryl introduced me to dr moseley justin and said hey you know. I think you guys should should talk. And i did. Some digital digital digging into who. Justin is the more that i found the more impressed. I am Somebody that's you know. From what i from what i've read and you can correct me but i'm you know someone that grew up in started working at a young age watching his father build a business helping him with that video production business but then deciding to get into a chiropractor on helps people. You built an incredible chiropractor business And then realized that that wasn't all to life and now you're doing personal. Coaching mindset coaching Really changing lives For all those listeners. That are listening at the end of this Give you a free invitation to Summit that i will be participating in that justin is organizing with Some of the best mindset minds out there so we're really excited for that. Welcome to the show and tell. Can you bring me back to when you were a boy. Because i think i don't talk about enough on the show but the more podcasts that i go on i start to talk about my grandfather in the the impact that he had on me. I never met my father. My grandfather was my father figure which was the greatest blessing but take me back to win when justin was a boy. And what you remember about just the idea of work and mindset. What what is your father. Your mother teach you. Yeah i really. I remember probably around eight years old like the each summer. I would go to work with my dad and he was an entrepreneur. He started his own video. Production company here in nashville. And i just remember how cool it was. Just sit there and watch him do his thing and it was cool. I grew up around the music industry. I was able to meet a lot of country. Music artists different celebrities. But really it was just seeing what he had built in. I remember even a young age..

Justin dr justin moseley darrel stinson tom brady dr moseley justin amazon daryl us nashville sean ben darryl
The Bonus Army

True Mysteries of the Pacific Northwest

05:54 min | 2 years ago

The Bonus Army

"Welcome to kiss myths and mysteries. I'm your host Kit crumb today the mystery of the Bonus Army July twenty eighth nineteen thirty two will mark the eighth anniversary of one of the most controversial protests in US history and yet it remains virtually unknown to most Americans. On, that day nineteen, thirty, two, five, hundred, US army infantrymen loaded rifles, fixed bayonets, gas grenades containing of vomited ingredient two, hundred cavalry, a machine gun squadron eight, hundred police and six M One, nine, thousand, nine, hundred seventeen army tanks prepared to attack seventeen hundred unarmed men plus thousands of their wives and children moments before the Assault General Douglas Smith Garth in charge of the operation turned. To police officers standing next to him and said, I will break the back of the enemy. The attack was ordered by President Herbert Hoover and commanded by General Macarthur Dwight D Eisenhower was MacArthur's aide and Major. General George. S, Patton led the tank unit after donning gas masks the tossed hundreds of tear-gas grenades into the encampment which started raging fires and the assault drove all but the. Occupants of the area in Kampman was then burned to the ground. This wasn't Cuba the Philippines or the Mexican border. But in Washington DC The camp nicknamed Hoover Ville occupied by World War One veterans who were living in tents and shanties across the country and they're also in their encampment in DC with crumbling buildings all around them along Pennsylvania Avenue near the capital if your education was anything like mine, there wasn't any mention of this event. In history class four, million vets had returned from the war. This is World War One was the war to end all wars and found that others had taken their jobs that are considerably higher wage than though one dollar per day soldiers pay an expected more help from the government in nineteen twenty four Congress promised World War One veterans a bonus payment. I'll dollar twenty five for each day of overseas service and a dollar for every day of. Home Service there would be a limit of six hundred, twenty five dollars for overseas service and five hundred for Home Service but the catch twenty two was that it could not be redeemed until nineteen forty five cash quickly dubbed at the tombstone bonus because many of them would be dead before collecting with the Great Depression deepening demands for making an immediate payment we're escalating finally bill was passed, but President Hoover vetoed it in response some three hundred. Veterans led by Ex Sergeant Walter waters boarded a freight train in Portland Oregon in early May nineteen, thirty, two and headed. For Washington DC. Soon, others began their pilgrimage the cat to the capital from across the country and dilapidated buses overcrowded pickup trucks by walking hitch-hiking the vets and their families were in desperate financial shape with overdue bills to pay hunger affections hanging over their heads. They demanded immediate payment of the bonus soon, known as a bonus. Between Seventeen Thousand and twenty five thousand trekkers began arriving on May twenty third nineteen, thirty, two, assuming their demands wouldn't be met anytime soon, they proceeded to set up a long-term presence in order fashion they mapped out streets named for states, Setup Library and post office, a barber shop and a military type sanitation approach appointed MP's to keep order publish their own cap newspaper and even organized evening. Vaudeville shows. Some ten thousand other vets occupied partially demolished government buildings that surrounded the main camp between the capital and the White House. Extremely Patriotic. That's insisted on American flag fly over every tent and Shanti further as Roy. Wilkins than a young reporter with a press pass road. There was only one absentee in the Cap James Crowe get it Jim Crow. The entire massive undertaking was one in which blacks applied shared everything. Together, during world, War One, the military was still segregated as was Anacostia Park when the marchers arrived the vets who had fought a war together deliberately decided to live side by side and set up in the black section of the park. This fact alone may have led some people to fear the movement General Macarthur's most trusted subordinate Brigadier General. George Van Horn Moseley portrayed black and white veterans living together. As proof that Negroes Jewish communist were planning a revolution in truth radicals and Communists were dismissed by the veterans and were never serious element in the movement. The veterans those were still alive didn't receive their bonuses until nineteen, forty five keep in mind that many. World War One vets had died by then and families were not eligible for the bonus. The ravages of the Great Depression continued until World War Two. Today. We have a confluence of factors including the federal government's failure to protect US citizens for the Cobra virus and pandemic machine fiscal austerity in the face of another great depression a newly transparent institutional racism that has provided an unparalleled opportunity to replicate the bonus army's action in the nation's capital this time on an unprecedented scale depth and breadth of

United States President Herbert Hoover General Macarthur Assault Washington Home Service General George George Van Horn Moseley Douglas Smith Garth General Macarthur Dwight D Eis White House Ex Sergeant Walter Waters Cuba Kampman Patton Oregon Congress DC
Honeybee venom 'kills some breast cancer cells'

Kottke Ride Home

02:16 min | 2 years ago

Honeybee venom 'kills some breast cancer cells'

"Australian. Researchers have discovered that honeybee venom can quickly kill aggressive breast cancer cells. This new research comes from the Harry Perkins Institute of Medical Research in Perth and was published in the journal Nature Precision Oncology. In addition to killing one hundred percent of triple negative breast cancer and H. E. R. to enriched breast cancer cells within an hour. The specific concentration of the venom was also found to reduce the growth of tumors in mice when combined with existing chemotherapy drugs. The key element in the venom is called Mulligan and actor Sierra Duffy. Search as part of her PhD told ABC quote what the military does is actually enters the surface or the plasma membrane and forms holes or pores, and it just causes the cell to die and quotes. Duffy has found that honeybees from other parts of the world produced similar results, but that bumblebees did nuts. In addition to extracting the venom from honeybees they put to sleep. The scientists also experimented with creating a synthetic form of bulletin which had the same affects. And we'll scientists asked about the research. Agree it's an exciting development Dr Duffy. Herself is quick to caution that it is far from being considered any type of treatment or breakthrough. She said quotes there's a long way to go in terms of how we would deliver it in the body and you know looking at toxicities maximum tolerated doses before it ever went further and quotes. And interesting footnote here, April therapy or the use of bees for medicinal purposes has been on the rise. In recent years. It technically dates back to hippocrates prescription of be things to treat various maladies around four hundred, sixty BC. But took off again as a form of alternative medicine a few years ago and when I say Alternative Medicine, I mean Moseley people getting intentionally stung just like hippocrates in the hopes that it would treat any manner of ailments. And just because medical scientists are now experimenting with the use of Melinda for various treatments even beyond just this one study that doesn't mean it has actually been proven as safe or effective use. Especially when it's not being extracted and prescribed in the lab. So please don't go try to get intentionally stung or at least don't blame me if you do.

Dr Duffy Harry Perkins Institute Of Med Duffy Sierra Duffy Melinda Nature Precision Oncology Mulligan Perth ABC Moseley H. E. R.
"moseley" Discussed on How'd It Happen Podcast

How'd It Happen Podcast

01:35 min | 2 years ago

"moseley" Discussed on How'd It Happen Podcast

"In this episode, Mike Welcomes Dennis Moseley Williams. He's the founder of DFW strategic consulting and he's also an author speaker and Strategy Expert Demos published the book serious shift, which started a movement for those of us who are determined to make meaningful positive and lasting change in our life and businesses Dennis works with. With, entrepreneurs and business owners around the world who are looking to make their life and business a better place. Dennis's also a certified trainer in the Experience Economy Mike and Dennis, cover a ton of great stuff in this episode like Dennis's fortune to be in the right place at the right time to start his career and strategic consulting his decision to live with less enjoy what matters to him like. Like taking summers off his candidate point of view on free time for entrepreneurs, thoughts on why people follow brands and his thoughts on really hard questions. Entrepreneurs need to ask themselves to be unique. You don't make a key and then go around and find the lock to fit into. You find the lock that you want to open the door you wanna open, and then you fashion key for that and And then the second thing I would say, as keep your money down people, your overhead down, you stay really small super small. It's not how big you can get a small. You can stay two primary partners with the help. Helper can make a lot of money out of a little bit of money like that. The needs of the corporation must be met. It's not your money us work there. Your businesses money don't touch it. It exists for Your Business. Don't use your business like an ATM. It's like ninety percent of small businesses fail. Those are the three reasons..

Dennis Moseley Williams Mike DFW
"moseley" Discussed on KOA 850 AM

KOA 850 AM

02:03 min | 2 years ago

"moseley" Discussed on KOA 850 AM

"Colorado's Morning news. There are nine options currently on the table for renaming Denver's staple to neighborhood. They include Moseley Peterson Concourse and six others. They'll be narrowed down each week until a final decision is made early next month. The neighborhood was initially named for former Denver Mayor Benjamin Stapleton, who has ties had ties. Rather do the Ku Klux Klan, the city of Glendale going to be discussing opting out of a mandatory facemask order at a special meeting that's going to be tonight. Tonight. They're part of a rap. Oh county and the city is required to follow the mandatory faith facemask order issued by the Tri County Health Department unless the council votes topped out. And as we've been reporting, Douglas County has expressed interest in opting out of the mask order as well is leaving the regional health Department to form its own. Chicago continues to be a favorite target of the president over the gun violence that plagues that city. He took aim at Chicago while hosting an event with law enforcement officials at the White House. When you have 20 people killed 22 people killed in one weekend in Chicago, and you have 88 shootings. It's not even conceivable. That's worse than Afghanistan. To say That's worse than Any war zone that we're in. The president also condemned cities that are run by Democrats claiming they're racked by violent crime. Yeah, the long history of criticizing Chicago specifically and its violence dating back to his 2016 campaign, some native Americans celebrating the Washington Redskins name change the group. No name Change. No stadium were singing and dancing yesterday. We no longer have to deal with this moniker that that is harmful and again. We still have a lot of work to do. Other fans of this stadium spoke to say that they were saddened by the name change. The Navajo Nation calls this a historic day after the Washington NFL team decided to retire its name. The president credits indigenous peoples for fighting long and hard for that change. Coming up Colorado Childrens Hospital is helping schools with They're reopening protocols. We'll talk about that live in an interview at 8 24 but first traffic every time. Minutes. John Morrissey, How're we doing now? We're doing pretty good that car fire that we spoke about 10 minutes ago. See for 70 westbound right near Kipling of South west Side of town. Right? Lane.

Chicago president Mayor Benjamin Stapleton Denver Ku Klux Klan Moseley Peterson Concourse Tri County Health Department Douglas County Colorado Oh county Washington Redskins Glendale John Morrissey Colorado Childrens Hospital regional health Department Afghanistan Washington NFL White House
"moseley" Discussed on Power 106 FM

Power 106 FM

03:18 min | 2 years ago

"moseley" Discussed on Power 106 FM

"And I was create seven hundred they haven't had it for so it's great for you because of the rain for your that is that was yeah self doubt yes because yeah a loss that was and we have this is the drug stuff but it's going to like that you say the state like it's C. C. you can't in a family we are number one in the morning about one oh six and you know we're the first to break new music we have parts of jazz we are with the hottest article Moseley has been doing his thing got.

Moseley
Thriving/Surviving in Lockdown

The Emma Guns Show

09:38 min | 2 years ago

Thriving/Surviving in Lockdown

"I am your host emigrant wardner and this is just a midweek check and see how you doing and also to thank you for all of the emails. I've been receiving I mean if there's one thing that's good that's coming out of the situation it's that I am hearing from so many of you. feedback on so many episodes. Not just the recent ones and also questions about future episodes things you'd like to hear from or hear about but I just wanted to say thank you to everyone who's been in touch Particularly about the doctor. Jeffrey rediker interview the compensation about Moore calls and the basically spontaneous remission and miracle healing and so many people saying that they had such a such an intense reaction to that one in how positive they found it and my wonderful friend the makeup artist. Sarrebruck actually emailed me saying it had a profound effect on her which was so kind of her and also the conversation. I had on the poker with Dr. CBO loads if you were really interested in that. And not just about his surgical abilities and how he talked about the human body and performing cosmetic surgeries but also his approach to business. I know a lot of your really very business minded whether you running your own business or you have a side hustle or whatever. It might be new really intrigued by his approach. I know lots of you had taken on his advice about yes. We've got time during quarantine during lockdown to learn a new skill. And there's all these ridiculous things as I've previously spoken about where you don't have to do that. You have to learn a new language or an instrument but how you can actually learn a complimentary skill. Perhaps we'll just investigate something that might help. Whether it's your business. Whatever it might be you can learn an adjunct skill that could actually benefit you. After this point something that you would normally think I really wish I had time for that to support my business or whatever it might be an move forward with it during this particular time so I know lots of you really took that as a as a bit of a call to arms to actually. I'm going to. I'm going to investigate that. So thank you for all your messages to everybody. There were same anchalee about that particular episode saying about the various things that you were actually finally going to look into Some people were learning coding. Which is going to help their job over. Going to really understand their finance side of that business because it's something that they felt that they didn't have enough insight on so it was really interesting to hear how a conversation with a plastic surgeon and actually really motivated lots of you to look at various other experts aspects of your life and how you could use the time in lockdown to maximize or potentially not. Don't particularly want because we talked about in the last mid week show or the one before Wendy Roe came on and talked about how ridiculous it is this pressure of well locked down there. Treat it like a an intense some of course where you come out with a skill at the other end which is just absolute nonsense. I'm speaking of Wendy Roe. Lots of you got in touch saying you loved listening to her career story and how so many of you a lot of you know me or have been with me for a long time so you know that my background is the beauty journalist right at the very beginning of my career and lots of you saying how you really enjoyed hearing about the garage. After a makeup artists trying to make a name for themselves and the graph of working on photo shoots and what it really took and how actually it really is. All those component parts the graph the not working for money the learning learning when to shut up knowing who to learn from and then figuring out how how and what. Your style is really interesting and how soup hearing her explain. Her journey really made it very clear. How those building blocks really fit together and have carved out this wonderful career Wendy House. They think he's everyone he listened to those episodes now. I did say a couple of weeks ago. I talked about or a few weeks ago. I talked about the The way to work more efficiently from home and and this is very much much. I ever bonus show really about the corona virus. Which is something I want to necessarily linger on. Because obviously there's a lot to say about that. I did a particular podcast about working from home and I think we've all been over a month in this now and there are some new developments that even. I'm I've learned that I've made mistakes even though I thought I had a pretty rigid structure in place so I just thought I'd really update you on that. And hopefully that might help you. If you're feeling you're getting to the four or five week mark and maybe your wobbling a little bit and just feeling a little. Bit like Oh. This is getting tough now. I talked in that episode which was how to be productive while working from home which brackets because of the corona virus. But I talked about having a structure. I talked about having a routine about getting up at the same time every day about going to bed at the same time every day. So that your body basically gets into a rhythm because when you're in a rhythm everything else kind of happens on autopilot if your body is in really nice easy rhythm then everything else seems to fall into place whereas what we don't have at the moment is a particular structure because we don't have to be anywhere at a certain time or do it a thing at a certain time so all of that has thrown has been thrown out of the window so for me structure is still really key. Is that my mom at seven. Am on weekdays. And I usually wake up this game. Does anyone else do this? I wake up and then I look over at my clock before I turned it around. I can see it. I guess an unusually within ten minutes of it which is always very weird but anyway anyone else do that. Please do and let me know worry moment. Let me know. But I get up at seven o'clock on Weekdays and eight o'clock on weekends and I find that that works really well. I always tend to sort of start making my way to bed at around ten o'clock. That's I have a cup of sleepytime t at ten o'clock maybe nine o'clock or just begin to sort of wind down and then. I'm going to get into bed together because I'm puttering around weeding doing stuff. Skin-care comes into and that can take awhile at this age so I do tend to sort of move towards the bed at around ten o'clock and I definitely definitely don't want to be out of bed any later than eleven sound like a boarding school or something but that routine is structure really works for me and that is a real they are really pillars and foundations and really cornerstones for me of making this work but then the other thing that I find really important is moving and If you follow me on social media you know most mornings I just do a little post before. I'm about to yoga on my exercises and just say hello. Everyone I'm up. I did talk about doing something different every hour. Even I'm not really doing that but as if I had in the back of my mind I feel like if I'm beginning to feel my entity dip. I can look at the clock and think it's quarter to five. I better move and do something between five and six this different from what I've been doing for the last few hours but I find that getting up in the morning immediately getting into some form of Jim Kit and moving really really helps and a it just helps wake me up wake my brain up and it just makes me feel good and it makes me feel like achieve something so Monday Wednesday and Friday I do little circuit workout with weights in my living room so I do love going Monday. I do for body on Wednesday and I do cool on a Friday. My golden intention during those thirty minute workout is to keep my heart bay or get my heart rate to and above one hundred eighty beats per minute for the on average for the half an hour and also just mind. My form do really good exercises. Make sure I'm before them. Well and then I can take that box and it's done and it's only thirty minutes and by the time you get into the second set of something or other you can kind of get them halfway through. It's not so bad and then again it's just that feeling of tick. I've done a workout. And then that's usually by eight o'clock eight thirty so that always sets my day on a really good fitting on the days. When I don't do those workouts I go for a walk early on. I found actually that doing a twenty minute. Yoga flow and I'll put the link in the show notes that the one that I do from Yoga with Adrian. It's really energizing. But it's still gentler enough to be good for beginners. Just gets me in the fame of mind and then I go out. I walk with per about our work with. I can imagine what even looks like but you know what I mean. I'd like to join with a bit of pace just sort of moving. Not just sort of doodling with purpose and then I come back and my day seems to pan out really really nicely in front of me and I was actually speaking to my friend Amy Lawrenson. Who is a fellow beauty journalist writer health writer and she's also a trained personal trainer qualified personal trainer. I should say and she was saying. Actually it's not a bad thing to exercise every day when we in lockdown. Because we're not getting the sort of you know we're not doing the movement we would normally do of getting on a train getting on the chew walking to work walking to the bus all of that activity that we all used to doing when we're going to places and being out and about when doing so actually exercising every day as long as you're mixing it up and you're doing a mix of strength of walking yoga if cardio is perfectly acceptable at this time so it makes me feel a lot better and I do like. I don't know if anyone asks why. Do like getting outside and I have found that going out early the as Moseley fresh and it's really warm. London and I'd like to go out before it gets really hot. So it's nice to sort of hit hit the day when it's nice and cool moti busy all of that kind of jazz so that has been really positive.

Wendy Roe Writer Jeffrey Rediker Dr. Cbo Sarrebruck London Wendy House Moore Amy Lawrenson Moseley Jim Kit
Navy leaders not ruling out reinstating fired aircraft-carrier captain

Ron St. Pierre

00:44 sec | 2 years ago

Navy leaders not ruling out reinstating fired aircraft-carrier captain

"The navy isn't ruling out reinstating the ousted captain who sounded the alarm about the corona virus spreading on the aircraft carrier USS Theodore Roosevelt this is an interesting story captain red cross here was fired after a letter that he sent to his superiors leaked out the chain of events ultimately led to the resignation of acting navy secretary Thomas Moseley who relieved crozier of command and then bashed him right in front of a screw and that was recorded chief of naval operations admiral Michael Gilday says that the internal investigation is over and that all options are still on the table regarding closures career more than four hundred sailors on that Roosevelt have tested positive for covert nineteen including one currently being treated in an I

Navy Uss Theodore Roosevelt Crozier Michael Gilday Secretary Thomas Moseley Chief Of Naval Operations
Acting Navy secretary resigns after insulting aircraft carrier’s ousted captain

BBC World Service

00:21 sec | 2 years ago

Acting Navy secretary resigns after insulting aircraft carrier’s ousted captain

"The acting secretary of the navy in the United States Thomas Moseley has quit after sacking and ridiculing the captain of a ship stricken by corona virus on Sunday Mister Mosely told the crew of the aircraft carrier that captain Brett crazier was too naive or too stupid to remain in command his abusive language provoked a

Secretary Navy Thomas Moseley Mister Mosely United States Captain Brett Crazier
Acting Navy secretary resigns amid uproar over leaked speech

Sean Hannity

00:38 sec | 2 years ago

Acting Navy secretary resigns amid uproar over leaked speech

"Acting navy secretary Thomas Moseley has resigned a day after apologizing for a profanity laden speech to the crew of a ship whose captain was fired acting navy secretary Thomas moblie submitted his resignation to defense chief mark esper a day after remarks mostly made to the crew of the USS Theodore Roosevelt went public Mowgli flick want to meet with the Roosevelt sailors after removing the ship's captain last week for distributing an email asking for help with a corona virus outbreak on the ship Mowgli told the crew captain Brett crozier was too naive or too stupid to lead the aircraft carrier or market Mowgli later

Thomas Moseley Thomas Moblie Mark Esper Theodore Roosevelt Mowgli Brett Crozier Secretary
"moseley" Discussed on WBSM 1420

WBSM 1420

02:13 min | 2 years ago

"moseley" Discussed on WBSM 1420

"Secretary Thomas Moseley has offered his resignation ABC learning to defense secretary mark esper in the case that led to the removal of former commander of the USS Theodore Roosevelt captain Brad crozier mostly speaking to sailors after crozier was removed his intercom speech recorded ABC's Andy field has more from Washington first the acting navy secretary said he stood by every word of his speech to the Theodore Roosevelt crew when he called the now dismissed captain naive and stupid captain Brett cruiser and written to superiors about deadly conditions after crew members contracted the coronavirus weather lead to angering the president and the secretary now the secretary says he's sorry for the comments and is offered his resignation New York has led the nation in the number of confirmed cases of coronavirus and hospitalizations now there are signs of a possible plateau but deaths are still on the rise governor Andrew Cuomo announced the worst day of death yet fifty four hundred eighty nine new Yorkers have lost their lives to this virus seven hundred thirty one is the largest single day increase in deaths but ICU admissions and into basins are down and the three day average of hospitalizations shows a flattening however not getting worse doesn't mean things are getting better Cuomo said social distancing measures must continue while hospitals work at breakneck speed to keep pace Erin cutters he ABC news New York other states seeing an uptick and health officials warn the nation could go through the worst week yet there are hot spots in several major cities like Detroit and Miami and now Washington DC Maryland governor Larry Hogan today early nine thousand cases in Maryland DC and Virginia and one hundred and eighty nine people have died in the national capital region in the past twenty four days governor Hogan says social distancing measures will remain in place and on Wall Street optimism of coronavirus healing driving stocks up again today you're listening to ABC news okay you know how it feels when you've saved enough for that long awaited home addition now imagine in addition on that edition that's the feeling with Capital One we're a new savings account earns an interest rate five times the national average that's right five times as represented by five times more singers.

Capital One governor Hogan Virginia Maryland Erin Brad crozier Theodore Roosevelt Larry Hogan Miami Detroit Thomas Moseley Andrew Cuomo New York president Brett cruiser secretary Washington Andy field
Acting Navy secretary apologizes for scathing criticism of fired captain

Rick Hamada

00:44 sec | 2 years ago

Acting Navy secretary apologizes for scathing criticism of fired captain

"High level apology I'm rich Dennison fox news the acting navy secretary apologizing for comments made about the fire captain of an aircraft carrier fox's Rachel Sutherland in Washington captain Brad crozier was relieved of command of the USS Roosevelt after a letter was leaked about a growing number of cases on the ship the president told reporters crozier should not have sent a letter but he does not want to destroy somebody for having a bad day I may look into it only from the standpoint that something should be resolved meanwhile acting navy secretary Thomas Moseley has apologized for calling crozier naive and stupid grocers now battling corona virus nearly three hundred sailors aboard the Roosevelt carrier have now been diagnosed with COPD nineteen

Secretary FOX Rachel Sutherland Brad Crozier President Trump Thomas Moseley Copd Rich Dennison Navy Washington
Acting Navy Secretary, Thomas B. Modly, Slams Fired Captain as ‘Stupid’

AM Tampa Bay

00:46 sec | 2 years ago

Acting Navy Secretary, Thomas B. Modly, Slams Fired Captain as ‘Stupid’

"The navy secretary who insulted a captain of an aircraft carrier is marching back his comments acting secretary of the navy Thomas Moseley told the crew of the USS aircraft carrier teddy Roosevelt there els to captain was stupid in an address Monday over the ship's PA system the commanding officer of a ship like this mostly fire captain Brett crows here for sounding the alarm about the need to offload the sailors on board the ship due to a covert nineteen outbreak a letter grows your row wound up with a reporter but now mostly he's put out a statement saying he's sorry for calling Cruz you're stupid he said I do not think captain Brett crows here is naive nor stupid I think it always believed him to be the opposite chill NATO fox

Secretary Thomas Moseley Officer Reporter Cruz Navy Teddy Roosevelt Brett Crows Nato
U.S. Navy relieves aircraft carrier commander who wrote letter urging coronavirus action

The KFBK Morning News

00:23 sec | 2 years ago

U.S. Navy relieves aircraft carrier commander who wrote letter urging coronavirus action

"The navy removed an aircraft carrier captain from command after he wrote a letter fleeing for help due to a corona virus outbreak on board the USS Roosevelt acting navy secretary Thomas Moseley said I could reach no other conclusion the captain crozier had allowed the complexity of his challenge with the covert break out on the ship to overwhelm his ability to act professionally you're listening to

Thomas Moseley Crozier Secretary
Commander of aircraft carrier hit by coronavirus removed for 'poor judgment' after sounding alarm

BBC World Service

00:52 sec | 2 years ago

Commander of aircraft carrier hit by coronavirus removed for 'poor judgment' after sounding alarm

"The U. S. navy has removed the commander of an aircraft carrier who raised the alarm about an outbreak of the virus on board his ship it said captain Brett crazier had acted outside the chain of command on a P. sorrow reports kept improves your made headlines for days ago when a memo pleading for assistance to stop the spread of covert nineteen on board to Theodore Roosevelt carrier became public he portrayed a dire situation the memo also the immediate removal of Sikh personnel with captain cruise yet pointing out that the US was noticeable and therefore no sailors should die in a hard hitting appraisal the acting navy secretary Thomas Moseley said the navy had lost confidence in the captain's ability to lead under stress after you become overwhelmed by the complexity of the outbreak ninety three of a crew of five thousand have tested positive for the virus

U. S. Navy Commander United States Thomas Moseley Captain Brett Crazier Theodore Roosevelt Secretary
From The Tea Party to The Resistance

Scholars Strategy Network's No Jargon

09:54 min | 2 years ago

From The Tea Party to The Resistance

"Imagine it's early. Two thousand nine. Barack Obama has just been sworn in as the first african-american president in the history of the United States after momentous election soon resistance arises. The Tea Party comes into being all over the United States. In many places people come out to say they don't like what's going on and they wanted to stop now fast forward another eight years too early. Two Thousand Seventeen President. Donald trump has just been elected and the same thing happens people all over the come out to say they don't like what's going on and they wanted to stop so the tea party and the Democratic Resistance. Are they similar? Are they different? What can we learn by looking at the two of them together? Hi I'm Avi Green. And this is the scholar strategy networks no jargon each week we discussed an American policy problem with one of the nation's top researchers without jargon in this episode. I spoke to Lagos. She is a doctoral student. Sociology at Harvard University and it contributed to the book a- bending American politics which just came out edited by Caroline Turbo and are very unbeatable. And here's our conversation. Thanks so much for coming under jargon. Thanks for having me so we could. You've set the stage by telling us some something about the tea party. No what what did professors got bull. I think. One of your other colleagues Vanessa Williamson. Learn about the tea party. You can give us that background that that would be great. Yes so professor. Scotch and Vanessa Williamson have published a lot of really interesting work on the birth of the Tea Party. And what they've done since they started in two thousand nine so after. President Obama was elected there. Was this backlash and it started off really small and small in the way that it was something people were talking about. They weren't excited for the politics of of Obama they weren't excited particularly for the economic policies. That would come with a stimulus which was referred to as Porculus and so a commentator on Fox News Rick Santelli told supporters and people who are listening. Let's go out let's protest. Let's throw t in the river. Which really translated to? Let's make our own uprising against what we think are really bad. Economic Policies so the tea party was a movement of people acting at the local level and they did this by making friends at protests between Tax Day April two thousand nine to the march on Washington in September of that. Same year organizing their friends reaching out to people on meet up on this before facebook. I really popular we kind of have to remember. This was actually ten years ago now. And the idea truly became something of we are trying to make a movement out of educating people who are interested and saying no to Obama's politics and as educational movement was wasn't is really spectacularly unique because it involved local groups engaging with one another so sharing information where he together to host lectures workshops but also working with national level funders and think tanks and candidates support groups that would be their packs that would be the candidates themselves and then also the RNC and what happened in two thousand nine is Americans for prosperity Civitas. The John Locke Foundation the coke brothers. They all got together whether in public or privately and we're starting to fund these groups not just through grants to do things or signs but their education. We want to support certain economic and voter policies in particular so came down to this idea that we're going to give education opportunities to these local groups e solid partnerships between the John Locke Foundation between Civitas. And this idea of saying let's go on educate people on the constitution. Let's talk about how local politics works and so these groups working in tandem with national organizations and there was a relationship there that started to push the party to the right large part the Republican party largely. Because there's no compromise so the tea party wasn't about finding a middle ground. It was like they took their suitcase. And they marched to the right and they haven't really stopped since and think tanks and these foundations went with them and at this time the Republican Party. Rnc were particularly hollowed out in a sense that there wasn't a lot of national and local support and there wasn't a lot of work between those two factions of the organization. So they kind of just had to go with the. Rnc could say we're a powerful group of tons of people who love the RNC who loved the Republican Party. Being what it currently is and we're GONNA fight for our status quo or are moderation or center right or there's a few people and they were basically quickly stampeded. Moseley by this this kind of insurgency on the right yes so jumps forward eight years to the flip side and before you tell us what. You found out about the resistance. Because I think you've found out a ton of things I love for you to tell me about what it was like to do this research like was this about like looking at big data sets and sitting in front of computers. Or did you get in a bus or a train or a car go someplace and if so where did you go? Yes so the thing that interests me most about the jumping forward as we have to remember that the tea party still exists so jumping forward as almost like getting on a train and we're all going in a direction of the future which is currently now the tea party produced all of this knowledge about how to engage congressmen and senators congresswoman. Anyone WHO's working in local national politics and so when it came time for the two thousand Sixteen Election Liberal Democrats were all just of course Hillary Clinton's going to win and didn't everyone was unbelievably stunned. Stunned sad I haven't seen the word devastated so often on social media and in the news before this moment and so you have. This question of people are wondering who voted for him. What's the direction America's going in? I'm devastated what's happening. And this is happening in local communities in rural areas and cities on college campuses and churches. There's this response that you see your friends on social media and this big idea of what we're looking for an we're trying to understand right like what happens after election of Donald Trump is. We automatically know. There's going to be something similar to the tea party solely because of this massive immediate response on facebook so there was a group. I don't know if anyone was a number. It was a secret group. It was called pantsuit nation. But I I'm just going to tell tell our listeners. I have to admit it I was not a member I was. It was an exciting experience. I think at the height of the group which was the day of the election. There's almost three million members and grew the idea that was you would share your excitement for a female president would wear your pants suit or your child aggressive dress up in a pantsuit to go to vote and once. Hillary Clinton lost this group went from being cheerleaders to being a support group and all of a sudden a member in this group. Teresa shook was like why don't we have a march on Washington and I'm going to jump ahead a little a pants. State Nation Actually took on nonprofit status. It was no longer able to be politically engaged in the same way so groups. This is where this whole local grassroots movement kind of picked up force. I WANNA fly there too. I think that's like a whole interesting story in itself you know. And we've had other researchers talked about the ways in which the land therapy and tax laws distort what people are able to do because activists say like. Oh I want to do war of this work and then the first thing people say. Let's get some grants so we can do it and it was like well. Let's be a five hundred eighty three and then you can't do politics the way that you were doing it before and it's a it's a very strange set of things that are happening. We talk about like it's a natural thing but it's all a manifestation of ways in which our our tax laws in our laws about regulating politics advocacy and. Who GETS TO DO IT? You know play out in real life. It's almost as if we walked into a vacuum where people want it to be able to tell stories of that experience of the support of a woman running for president her loss. And that's what happened with dancing nation but at the same time you had millions of people primarily women who were saying. I want to be more involved. I WANNA do more. How do I do it? And so there's this large push for March on Washington which became women's March which happened and two thousand seventeen and at the same time. So we're still kind of in December. You see something pop up online. It's the indivisible guide so who wrote it in and what is it and how did that play a role so visible guide was written by as relevent Leah Greenburg? Who are at this point in time have experienced as congressional staffers. Dc insiders so they understand what the tea party has been doing for the last eight years. So they post a Google doc and remember tea parties. You've been using meet up basic aged him out where eight years in the future. We've got new technology. The Google doc explodes wasn't side of it is a list of ways to beat. Donald Trump in the future based on what the tea party did. Just kind of completely agitate Obama's efforts for eight years

Tea Party Barack Obama Republican Party President Trump Donald Trump RNC Hillary Clinton Facebook Washington United States Professor John Locke Foundation Avi Green Google John Locke Foundation Between Harvard University Rick Santelli Vanessa Williamson
Cobra Collective offers support to hospitality industry

Monocle 24: The Menu

09:59 min | 2 years ago

Cobra Collective offers support to hospitality industry

"The collective is an exciting body. And it's exciting. Because I wish it when I was starting my business. There Wall such a thing in existence. Where a group of restrictors on people in the food and beverage industry who are telling our story in a way. That's going to inspire that whole scene of entrepreneurs to be courageous enough to have a go within this industry. You look at the industry and you hear. There's lots of doom and gloom at the moment for various reasons but certainly with hospitality. You know that the rate is always being ninety cents restaurants failing in the first year. So I think it's really important to have a variety of role models who speak positively about how it can be otherwise and how to build a business in a way that's going to have legs and stamina and scalable and that's what the. Cobra collective is about his group of normal people like US telling those out there who are wondering how it can be. It can be very sunny place to be. Let's talk about your own story dozen interesting one so I know you worked as a barrister for twin two years before you took that leap into hospitalizing. It's an unusual route. Isn't it sized child? Protection burst of twenty s and that's very typical of many Indian immigrants. My parents were doctors and I was born in this country and I was raised to be a professional. Because that's the only thing that you can be otherwise you fall off the face of England in their view so I was raised to be a doctor or lawyer and I became a lawyer. So it's very good girl and I absolutely loved my job and my job was about meeting people at the lowest point of their life and giving them hope in some ways that this was child abuse and this was about children being removed etc and business and particularly hospitality was something that I thought was probably quite reprehensible because you look at media and you look at the way that restaurateurs and restaurants portrayed unless seen as these hotbeds of testosterone driven aggression that you have to be brutalized anti brutal to succeed in hospitality and so for me as a woman as a woman who was in my forties. When I started the restaurant it was not something that was in any way beckoning but I had a passion for food. A real burning passion to show liberal. Show my city. How Indians actually eat in their own homes? In a way that hasn't really been shown on the High Street and this is entrepreneurism. It starts to come alive. The idea comes alive and I had a brilliant job in brilliant salary and great prospects that this creature came alive in the shape of moberly and it would keep me awake at night until I gave birth to it. And that's when I started my best restaurant only five years ago now. What kind of support would you have needed back in the day when you look at? That's rather stressful period. Five six years ago when you were about to launch a restaurant. What kind of support would you have needed? Well you know I. It's not a small alt-right thing to say that role models are extremely important. Because for me as I said you look at the industry and you can't see people that look like me. That are the stage of life that are doing it with their own money. I had no financial backing at all. This was all of my savings. Was the roof over my head. We're going to have to sell the house and moving to my Auntie's bungalow. It was so risky and unwilling to take those risks by goodness. It would have helped if I could have seen people that have done it. That were talking about Watson all sharing their journey so I knew what to expect and it must inevitably be the end of home. Life must inevitably be that you are one of those ninety percent of the fail. And that's what I could have really done with. The other thing is banks are not that willing to lend to a forty year old woman whose career and comes to them with an entrepreneurial idea and that is the truth you are seen as somebody's having a midlife crisis and so- financial backing would have been great. I was given in the end enough to buy one grill by bank. I'm not with them anymore. And that's all. Yeah so Nisha. You're giving your most gloss later this month. What kind of lessons I got to be sharing their must all about how to build a scalable business. This is about building a business and having the ambition to think it might go beyond one small high street store and so the lessons are how to take that product and craft it in a way that you can replicate it with complete consistency. One of the most important lessons is to understand why you're doing this you know. Why are you building this business? Why are you risking everything and then articulating? That reason. Why right the way through Your Business? Former you know for me. I build me to enrich lives primarily of my stuff because if my chefs happy. The food is amazing. Give my stuff a happy. The the environment is joy filled and so it really is important to in some. Why is you get out of bed every morning and have that permeate through your business model said that every one of your employees Hsieh's zeal? I think it's interesting. How you mention how important is to keep your stuff happy. So what do you actually do in practical terms to make sure? They aren't content with where they work. Well many things. She's priority in my job. So for instance I have a wellbeing officer that is dedicated solely to going around. And I've got five hundred members of staff going around speaking to every member stuff and find out how they are doing. How is it to work for Moseley to enrich their lives? Are we doing that? We do things like you know the first day of school for the children they have. They have their birthdays off. I fly forty members of my team every year to India to work in villages on female entrepreneurs projects on lund management projects. We pay them to do that. I need that life to be punctuated by things that just lift their head out of the mire and make them think about why they're working and so that if it's your passion and it's my passion. Lubi an eternal source of stimulation as it is for me sauce. Amazing how do you see the British sociologists out the moment it seems that we are living turbulent times that I don't know what your take is being based in Liverpool how big of an effect thus brexit have already. It's interesting because I think brexit is not the reason that we see so many heads rolling at the moment. Honestly I think maybe a small factor is the kind of factor that would push you over the edge if you're a business though struggling anyway. What's really rather marvelous is not marvelous. But one picks over the bones of what's happened with these businesses that have gone down and one actually thinks was. The last time I ate there will took the ones I loved to go and eat there. The answer would probably be not for many many months and that is key. It is your product. The day I eat in my restaurant twice a week on my day off me in the family go neat in my restaurant. The day I stopped doing that. And it's not good enough for me as the daily need to get off the high street. So that's one of the factors is constantly looking product thinking you'll food addictive is it priced reasonably and you can do all of those things when your rents are not killing you so it's really important as a CEO to take sites that are not going to punish you and your guests because of how expensive it is so you've got to be moderate in that way and that's why. I'm not in London yet. An outcome to London when I find a cheaper that site but right now I've got thirteen restaurants all of them outside London. I took Ed Maria today. Which is a couple of Scotland? And I'm not in my own capital yet and I just need those prices to come down because what I never want to do is to have to put my prices up the my clients because that is the beginning of the end now the concern of Brexit. Is that a London. Bubble thing do think impacts is strong obviously many restaurants in London in particular. I have a lot of European staff. How do you feel about this? What does the what looked like when you're outside of London? When your asset of Lyndon Free Staff Statistic is twenty three percent European staff twenty-three as opposed to ninety percent inland? And so you can see that in terms of stopping is very different. The pressures are different in fact sorry. Let's just brave enough to say. The pressures are much reduced. If you're outside of London in terms of the supply chain. Who knows who knows what's going to happen. We've got a year to negotiate something. That should really take three years negotiate. So that's a conversation to have perhaps next December but in terms of personnel it hasn't affected it in the way that may affect other businesses. That London centric so as I mentioned already. You're giving a master class later this month. I'm wondering having been a very successful Batali. See Orange but What are the things? You'd still like to learn what I would still like to learn as you look at these brands that have stood the test of time. You look at the non. Does the Pizza Express is the Waga Mama's these giants of industry that had legs to last fifteen twenty years? And it's that it is. What is the secret? Where does that confidence come from? One of the things that I've realized is you don't need to keep changing your menu today. Non Does Change. Think it's their lyman. Something chicken to a mango and passion fruit. It was the headline in the Liverpool Echo. This morning that the clients are absolutely destroyed. Not going to numbers anymore because it changed one dish. And it's little things like that. Where does the confidence come from? Do you need to constantly change them and you you know? I am the Sea of Muggy in the founder of Morgan will be for the foreseeable medium term future when the next CEO comes in because there will be some point in the future which reigns in my hunting ever want. Must I look to in the next person to make sure that the culture remains the same and the way I learned that by fraternizing with those that are far better than me. And that's what's great about the hospitality. Industry is Great. Sorority of people share their secrets. Share their journey so that I can learn from the giants upon whose shoulders I stand in the beginning of this interview. You mentioned that coming from an Indian background. You felt the pressure of actually going. For example to become very students of thinking of force battalions extra as an option and. I think it's not only your background. I think it's a wider thing in this country and internationally that hospitality sector jobs are not as appreciated us. They should what do you think should be done to actually raise the profile of talented jobs and make people understand that they can be for the whole life not to something to as a student. You are absolutely right in. This is my passion and I think it's telling stories like this. That will let I gave up a fantastic career. A professional career as a barrister. I was taking the exams to become a judge and I gave that up for hospitality to run food on the floor and to me. It is one of the most dignified professions that there is to serve is the best that we can do is leaders. It really

London Brexit Liverpool United States CEO Testosterone England Watson Hsieh Moseley Officer India Ed Maria Lyndon Free Scotland Sea Of Muggy Morgan Founder